Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
————————————————

— ED AEDT EE







:







ESTABLISHED 1895





U.K. MISSION

Warns Of Consequences

Of Refusal To Negotiate |

TEHERAN, May 19.

HE British Ambassador in Teheran, Sir Francis
Shepherd, today handed over to the Persian
Government Britain’s note on the Persian Oil!

nationalisation.

Britain offered in the note to send a mission to

Teheran immediately to

discuss a new oil agree-

ment on a fair and equitable basis.

The note said that Britain still hoped that the oil
crisis could be “solved by negotiation to the satis-
faction of all concerned’’.

It declared that if Persia rejected the Oil Company’s appeal
for arbitration, they would have the right to take the case
to the International Court of Justice. In. that event it was
hoped that Persia would co-operate in helping the Court to



give a speedy decision.
eileen jeanne

JAMAICA WOOS
TOURISTS

ONE ‘hundred delegates
and guests of the Sou
Eastern Ghapter of the
American Society of Travel
Agents will fly to Jamaica
on May 22 and 23 to attend
a convention on tourism.
They come at the invitation |
of the Myrtle Bank and
Tower Isle hotels and locat
iravel agents in co-opsra-
tion with the Tourist Trade
Development Borrd.

The Governor of*Jamaica
will attend the official op:
ing of the convention in the
Colonial Ballroom of ine
Myrtle Bank hotel and will
address the delegates. |

A five-day programme
has been arranged.






Li-



Unionists Help New |
Zealand Strikers

MELBOURNE, May 19.
Two Communist-dominated
unions today defied the Austra-

lian Council of Trade Unions
instructions last night not to
become involved in the New

Zealand waterfront dispute.

In Melbourne, ship painters and
dockers at’ a mass meeting’
decided on a_ levy of 5 shillings
on the first £10 and one shilling
on every additional pound of
their weekly wage to assist the
New Zealand strikers.

—Reuter.



Fusiliers May
Come To St. Lucia

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. LUCIA, May 19,

Major Lord Wynford who is in
command of the detachment of
Royal Welsh Fusiliers at present
in Grenada has arrived in St.
Lucia for discussions with the
Administrator. He is now inspect-
ing the former U.S.A., base lands
at Beane Field, Vieux Fort, with
the likely object of transferring
the Fusiliers to St. Lucia.

—

200 S17. LUCIANS
EXPECT WORK IN U.S.A.

(From Ovr Own Correspondent)
ST, LUCIA, May 19,
St. Lucia expects a quota for
employment of 200 + workers in
U.S.A, Recruiting started yester
day. The point of embarkation
will be Beane Field





ee

BACK PAY

GUATEMALA, May 19

Guatemala’s first public school
teachers’ strike continues with all
public schools closed. Teachers
state they will not return until
back wages are paid amounting
to an average of sixty dollars
monthly.—Reuter,

ARTIE’S HEADLINE
v





All Colonial Students ‘Must Leave H

LONDON, May 19.

All 167 Colonial students at
Hans Crescent House, British
Council's beautifully appointed

hostel here, have been told that
they must vacate their rooms by

July 15. ;
This is in accordance with
their tenancy agreement which

lasts only one academic year. It
is also because the centre has to

serve as a transit hostel for 1,000

Colonial students expected heré
on August 1

Bitter resentment is being

expressed by some West Indians

West African at present

t Hans Crescent that they

1 have to leave in the year

The note maintained that the
Persian decision to nationalise the
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company was
not legitimate.

The refusal on the part of the
Iranian Government to negotiate,
or.any attempt to proceed by
unilateral action could not fail
gravely to impair those friend-
ly relations which we both wish
to exist and will have most serious
consequeét.ces ', it said.

'
The note drew attentien to ‘ail
1933 agreement which states that
the position of the Cempany shall
never be altered by Persian legis-
lation except as a result of agree-
ment.

The essential point and the real
issue was the wrong done if the
sovereign state broke the contract
which it had deliberately made.

If the Persian Government had
grievances against the Company,
their remedy was to seek arbitra-
tion the note said.

No U.S. Experts

A Washington report said that
the United States has urged Persia
to negotiate with Britain for a
friendly settlement of their dispute
over the proposed nationalisation
of Persian oil resources,

But it also warned Persia of the
“serious effects” of any unilateral
cancellation of her contracts with
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.

A formal statement by the State
Department last night said that
should Persia expel British oper-
ators of the company, United
States technicians would not be
available to replace them.

A British Foreign Office spokes
man _ said today that the latest
British note to Persia had been
discussed fully with the United
States Government before it was
sent. |

In Teheran today the British}
note and the American’ State
Department declaration were both
published prominently in evening
newspapers but without editorial
comment and under purely factual
headlines,





—Reuter.



Brind Will Set
Up HQ In Oslo

OSLO, May 19.

Oslo is to be the headquarters of
Northern. Europe Regional Com-
mand. Admiral Sir Patrick Brind
C-in-C of Northern Europe, an-
nounced officially today here that
he would make his headquarter
in Oslo.

Admiral Brind who arr.ved here
on a one-day visit yesterday made
this announcement after confer
ring with the Norwegian Defence
Chiefs last night and this morning
He leaves Oslo today for Denmark
but is to return to Oslo next week
Next Wednesday, General Eisen-
hower is also expected to visit
Oslo,

In his announcement, Admiral
Brind said he would also have an
Office in Copenhagen, and would
divide his time between the two
capitals.

General



Tavior,

C-in-C of tae

air forces of Northern Europe will

have his headquarters in the seme
place as Admiral Brind.

Admiral Brina’s and General
Taylor’s joint staff will consist of
Danish, Britisn and American
officers, but no details are yet
known.—Reuter.

Ridgway Accused Of

Forging Documents

LONDON, May 19,

North Korean Foreign Minister
Pak Hen has sent a note to the
United Nations accusing General
Ridgway, United Nations Com-
mander in Korea, of forging docu-
ments on the Korean war, accord-
ang toa Soviet News Agency
message received in London today,
(Documents presented at Lake
Success earlier this month were
Baid to show that North Koreans
started a premeditated attack on
South Korea last June),

Pak Hen said that the documents
used Japanese instead of Korean
place names, and referred to
branches of the Korean army
which did not exist, and were

contrary to” North
Korean army regulations on many
points, —Reuter.



NO APPEAL

PARIS, May 19
Lawyers said today there would
be no appeal in the “schoolboy
gangsters’ ”’ trial which ended at
Melun near Paris yesterday.
After twelve days of the most
sensational trial heard in French
courts for “many years, Claude
Panconi was sentenced to 10 years
solitary confinement for killing
his 17-year-old classmate Alain!
Guyader, and Bernard Petit was
séntenced to five years solitary
confinement for aiding and abet-
ting.—Reuter,





Trinidad Govt.

Suffers

Government suffered the firs
of the eight-month-old new

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 19.

Defeat |

\

|

t defeat since the introduction |
constitution Friday when the

week-old Parliamentary Opposition Group joined with the}

Butler party to check the passing of a motion seeking to set j
up a new Department of Commerce.

Voting 12 to 11 the House re-
ferred the project back to the
Finance Committee for a review
of salary provisions on the grounds
that ‘imported’ officials were given
preferential treatment over locally
born officials in salary grading.

Later the two Opposition groups
with cries of “constitutional
crisis”, deplored the Speaker's
reading of the proclamation pro-
roguing the House for five months
to October 19, after the House
voted by 14 votes to two to adjourn
the debate motion seeking to ex-
tend for one year the = slum
clearance ordinance which expires
in August.

The impasse arose when
elected members cutting across
Party lines, formed themselves
into a Parliamentary Opposition]
splitting the House three ways—
Government Party with nine to
13 possible assured votes in the}
26-seat House,—Parliamentarians
with eight and Butler with five,
thus leaving Government without
the necessary majority to varry
out its programme, Government



eight



—(CP)

of the Festival of Britain
accommodation of any kind in
Londen is at a premium.

| Seven West Indians and three
| West Africans told Reaier to-day
that they would refuse to leave.
| They said that an emergency
|}meeting of students had passed a
{resolution that they should all
remain at the hostel





Hans Crescent House which
serves both as room and as cul-
tural centre to the student, is a
model of its kind. The building
cost the British Government
£235,000 even before they started
the very elaborate renovation and
furnishing

There are 153 bedroon 53



when |

Acheson Praises
Post War Italy

WASHINGTON, May 19
Dean Acheson, United States
ecretary of State, praised post-
war Italy for making a “major
contribution” to the defence of
liberty, and the preservation of
democracy in the free world.

Acheson paid this tribute yes-
terday after he had_ received
Alberto Tarchiani, Italian Am-
bassador, who called to discuss
the progress of Italy’s Defence
Programme, and to inform |
Acheson of an _ additional 400
million dollars appropriated by
the Italian Senate for the defence
of the North Atlantic.

The Ambassador
after his call on
Italy was “on the same track as
the United States’ in rearming
and joining in the Defence ot

told reporter:
Acheson that

‘Party now comprises three officials} Western Europe.

—Reuter.

bathrooms imposing common-
|rooms, dance hall with raised
| Stage and glass domed roof, and
other public rooms.
Races Mix '
It is the gateway to England’s
Fesbine to lessen the inevitable
shock felt by young men arriving
in huge, overwhelming and
impersonal London from a world
different
the official
students’ problem in



| that is very
} It follows
towards the

attitude

| deliberately mixing all race
| before they move off into privat
| homes

H M
assistant ect



| actions of the Chinese, he said.

! munist China should join in nego-



ans Crescent’

BARBAD@S, MAY 20, 1951

HOTTOMLEY HERE

PRICE : SIX CENTS



TO PERSIA OFFERED

~eptpiaeneteraneistitiraein



MEMBERS of the U.K. Trade Mission are pictured here, shortly after their arrival, in the Terminal
Building at Seawell with His Excellency the Governor, Sir George Seel and Mr. Grantley Adams.
Left to right are, Mr. Grantley Adams, Mr. Arthur Bottomley, M.P., who heads the Mission, His Excel-

lency the Governor, Sir George Seel, Mr. Charles Eastwood and Mr.

Bric Keely.

Tornado Hits|U.K. Trade Mission

Texas Town

*TEXAS, May 19

The centre of this North Texas
town was like a huge bomb site
today as dazed citizens rummaged
through the wreckage of homes
smashed by the savage tornado
yesterday. Two people died, and
100 were injured in a few terrify-

To W.L

Shortly after 8 o'clock last





ing minutes, while the screaming

beaten into debris, and about 100 Bi th i le o

of Olney, damaging an area four

roots, and hurleq them at build-| British West Tiidies Sugar Asso-
streets. hi dom Mission Yed by Mr.

black funnel passed through the e

town 4 W li Te li
More than 30 houses “a t e

Jom d. The tornado cut a path

200 yards wide through the heart

blocks wide and about 15 blocks A joint meeting of the Regional

long, It clawed trees up by the} Economie Committee and tne

ings. It ripped off roofs and sent}ciation yesterday appointed four

motor cars somersaulting thro to address the United

oa ’ . G. Bottomléy M.P., Secretary

Some. estimates of the damage | .

exceed one million dollars, Tor Overseas Trade.



Olney with a population of| The spokesmen are Hon. Har-
about 5,000 is some 50 miles south | old Robinson (B.W.LS.A.); Hon.
of the Wichita Falls, Once a} Albert Gomes (Regional Eco-
booming oil town, it is now the! namic Committee): Mr. J. B
centre of the north Texas wheat | Clebb (to speak on Gener!
industry,—Reuter, |Ecénomic Aspects) and Hon

| | ry. D. Shillingford (to speak on
Citrus).

Assault On China aod tee
Unwarranted
—STRACHEY

KINGSLEY, Yorkshire,
May 19
British War Secretary John
Strachey, today condemned calls
for an all-out assault: on China.
The issue of ‘war or ° peace in
Asia was in the balance, he toltl
the Labour Party meeting here,



‘Hurricane
Rakes Bahamas

MIAMI, May 19.
A lusty hurricane walloped the
northern fringe of the winds up
to 90 miles an hour Friday and
continued menacingly at sea. Its
heaviest winds raked the Walker

Air and sea bombardment of} Bay Club on a small island off the
Chinese cities would seal the fate} Abaco ‘chain about 160 miles
of the west in the entire conti+} Northeast of Miami,
nent of Asia, he continued,

Little Abaco island felt 80 mile
Winds, Forecasters predicted the
storm would head out to sea,

(CF)

The
Korea

occupation ot North
must depend upon the

—_—————————_

Strachey said that British
Military advisers did not believe
land forces could conquer China

To block up forces indefinitely
in China, would as President
Truman had said, put the whole
rest of the world into the power
of the Russians,

Quake Rocks
Madrid

MADRID, May 19.



They had been told that the An earth tremor shook Madrid
job could be done by air and sea| for, several seconds just before
attacks on communications, but!4 p.m, today, causing furniture

this would not make the present] and pictures to be violently moved



Chinese Government surrender. © apout in houses, and causing some
The Chinese must be ‘taughty alarm.

that aggression did not pay. But The shock was felt in Seville

that was best done in Korealo59 miles away where people

where the United Nations could) -\ shed from their houses in ponic

employ overwhelmingly superior) ».4 in Granada almost as distant.

sea and alr forces. —Reuter. It was felt strongly at Linares and

Ecija 150-200 miles away.
—Reuter.



U.S. REJECT PROPOSAL

WASHINGTON, May 19
The United States today reject-
ed the Russian proposal that Com-



Can Defend Itself

CHICAGO, May 19,
tiations for a Japanese Peace Israeli Prime Minister David
Treaty, according to informed;Ben Gurion said that his nation
officials here could now defend itself success-
A fully against the entire coalition of
The United States rejection was!the Arab countries “without out-
understood to have been contained | side help.”



in a note handed to the Russian —Reuter.
Ambassador here Alexander
Panyushkin today.

—Reuter.

400 Homes Burnt

ECUADOR, May 19
The northern Ecuadorean city
of Esmeraldas was reported on
Friday night to be three-quarters
destroyed by fire which started
examinations. on Friday. A port om the Pacific
ae 8 Swady, Jamaican science shi | cons about 105 miles northwest
\ dent, pointed out that there used| of Quitto, Esmeraldas has a popu
lto be three hostels in London] lation of 14,000. More than 40f

jhousing 300 male colonial stu-| homes were destroyed —(CP.)
jdents. Now there was only one

| July 15 was causing unrest among
the students in the midst of their



} with space for 160 odds
| V. E. Spence, Jamaican student of
medicine said that it was very SIX IMPRISONED
difficult for coloured Colonial stu- PRAGUE, May 19.
|dents to find suitable lodgings i: Six Czechoslovaks including
London. There should be accom-| one woman have been sentenced
modation for at least 700, about to prison terms ranging from 11
one-third the usual colonial| to 20 years’ hard labour for
tudent population, The resolu-| alleged ‘participation in a_ plot
tion at the emergehcy meeting | against. Communist officials at a
manded tt May Day parade two years ago
—Reuter, | —Reuter

“fe
ountries
‘hallenge, casualties in Korea will

Arrives

night, the U.K. Mission to the

West Indies led by Mr. Arthur G. Bottomley, M.P., arrived
at Seawell from the U.K. via Jamaica and Venezuela.
The party flew from Jamaica to Venezuela to connect with
B,.W.I.A’s scheduled Venezuela-Barbados flight.

Other members of the mission
arriving last night were Mr.
Charles G, Eastwood, Assfstarit
Under-Secretary for the Colonial
Office, Mr, Ian Moore, Assistant
Secretary of the Board of Trade,
Mr. Eric P, Keely, Assistant Sec-
retary of the Ministry of Food and
two private secretaries, Mr, Don-
old Simpson and Mrs, EB. Barnett.

Mr, Bottomley who is forty-four
and a one-time Railway Trade
Union leader told the Advocate
that this was his first visit to Bar-
bados and in fact his first visft
‘to the West Indies which began
on his arrival at Jamaica, “I ata
delighted to be in Barbados”, he
said. The Mission leaves Barbados
on Tuesday, Mr, Bottomley, Mr.
Moore and Mr, Keely are guests
at Government House, Mr. East-
wood is staying with Sir George
Seel and the two secretaries are
guests at the Marine Hotel,

At Seawell to meet the patty
were His Excellency the Governor
accompanied by his A.D.C, Majar
Dennis Vaughan, Sir George Seel,
Head of Development and Welfare
in the West Indies, Mr. Grantley
Adams, Leader of the House of
Assembly, and Mr, W. A. Morris
of the Colonial Ofce who has been
attending the Regional Economic
Committee,

Mr, John Redfern of the Daily
Express, London, came in by the
same plane



U.S. May Fight
Matiy Small Wars
—SHERMAN.

LOUISVILLE, Kentucky, May 19

Admiral] Forrest Sherman, Chiet
of United States Naval Operations,
said tonight that the United State
might have to fight a whole seric
of “relatively small wars” ana
possibly a general war if it in
tended to maintain its defence ci
the free world”

In an Armed Forces Day speech
he said:

“If we face it with fortitude and
conviction the possibility will be
come less,”

Readiness to fight, he added,
was necessary for the United
States. “We cannot depend upon
our Allies to hold the line until
we are ready. We cannot train
our initial forces after war hat
come,”’—Reuter,



Truman Calls For
National Unity

WASHINGTON, May 19
President Truman made a new
appeal for national unity in the

face of the MacArthur contro
versy. Truman declared on Fri
day night that we are in the
midst of one of the greatest

crises this country has ever faced.
added that unless the free
successfully meet the

e one small drop in the bucket—
those from
bombs we

one of

talk so

compared to
those horrible
much about.
Defence Secretary Marshall
iid Allied forces in Korea have
dissipated the defeatism of a year
ago.—(C.P.)



|

j MASS ARRESTS

| MADRID, May 19

} Spain’s Police have arrested

everal people in Victoria, North-
| exti Spain, alleged to have been

| the organisers of recent cost-of-
j living strikes in the area
| Printing machines used to put
t clandestine propaganda were
eized,—Reuter

U.N. Troops Take Up
New Defence Positions

In Bloody Battle

By JULIAN BATES

TOKYO, May 19.

"[ HE United Nations “iron curtain’”’ guns, armour

and planes today absorbed the fury of massed
Chinese assaults
breach the d line.
The fourth day of the renewed Communist offen-
sive left the Eighth Army fighting strongly, despite
the withdrawal by United States troops on the east
and central front under heavy pressure.
United Nations forces were still killing scores of
Chinese for every Allied casualty. Staff Officers
were confident that the Chinese attacks would be
contained and even smashed, despite loss of ground.

An Eighth Army spokesman to

NEW ATTACK 6 night
PREPARED

In Cochin-China

SAIGON, May 29
A French Army source today
said there were signs that Indo-

denied reports of a huge
new Chinese attack along the
central front where he said the

situation was “not abnormal and
well in hand”. There had been
no break-through nor penetration
in that sector, he added

Retreat

China's Communist-led Vietminh Fre
rebels were preparing to mount Brench and Dutch troops sup-
new attacks in the Cochin-China]P°"ted by New Zealand gunners

rushed to aid the Americans bat-

area,

French patrols reported in- tling desperately tonight to hold
creased activity there today, the|the line in the Inje gap, threat-
72nd birthday of rebel leader|@ened by the retreat of two South
Ho Chi Minh. Korean divisions

A French communique | said

With their front line encircled
by the entire Communist division
near Hangye, an American divi-
sion fell baek to the gouth, but
and|the charging Chinese who raced
48 | forward for the “kill” were mown
down by a wall of fire from the
threatened units.

French and Dutch
: ngaged in flerce
sector, were reported to be occu-
pying firm defensive positions,
They had broken off contact with
the Communists.

Allied troops farther east also
fell back to new positions to avoid
being outflanked.

patrols had killed 83 guerillas
and taken 108 prisoners. Planes
bombed a Vietminh railway
station in central Amman,

A combined French army
marine raid on the . coas
miles to the south-west of Saigon,
destroyed important rebel ammu-
nition stores, the communique
added.-Reuter.

30 Injured In
Railway Accident

BERLIN, May 19
About 30 people were seriously



troops, also
fighting in this



injured in a railway accident be- A. late release from the
tween Paswalk and Griffswald in Korean front states:
the East German province of United Nations troops who have
Mecklenburg last Wednesday, | held fast on the west central

front against 72 hours of con-
tinued attacks, today wrested
the initiative from the Com-
munists and sent a tank patrol
deep into Communist territory.
Hundreds of Chinese died in
fanatical attempts to stop the
tanks. Holding explosives at
the end of short sticks, the
Communists virtually commit-
ted suicide by placing them
into the revolving tank tracks.
The explosives blew the
Chinese to pieces, but did not
seriously damage the tanks,
—Keuter.

according to a West Berlin Tages-
spigle report today.

“Quoting eyewitnesses, the pa-
per said a heavy ficld roller
accidentally left on the track
caused the derailment of the
locomotive and derailed the first
three passenger trains.—Reuter.

27 Died In Fire

TOKYO, May 19,
Twenty-four school children
and three adults died today in al
blazing cinema in Chanui, a town!
on Japan’s northernmost Island
Hokaido, Eight others were in
jured,
The fire started when an over |

“ADVOCATE”



THE
pays for NEWS

DIAL 3113
Day or Night

heated film burst into flames,
The cinema and three adjoining
“—"

buildings were

lestroyed,



The cycle that has made
cycling famous and wiil make
you want to cycle more than

ever,

We have them in 22 and 24
inch Frames in your favourite
colours of black and green,

with or without three or four

speeds.
We also have models for
ladies and sports models for

ladies or gents.
See us too for tricycles for
children.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Lid.

Distributors 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street







and thwarted all attempts to ..

~



PAGE TWO

a



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY,



MAY 20, 1951

acre een ements ty = ar m ELA RN Rn NE TTS LT TT ST
YOPSOG6S FGF 9S POPS DS IIOP SEPP PEOO I OO SEE IO OO, ae
S x THE BARBADOS M* ANDREW MORRISON ° e Flying Lecturer
% G L eF BRB E % AQUATIC CLUBS Examiner for the Trinit ‘ I N LONDON last week, was
% vn % ; ae ate ore 7 College of Music, London, whe ar- Joseph Mitchell, ex-Secretary
s TONITE 8.15 and Continuing Daily * cal & Visiting Member: Qnly) rived in Barbados on Thursday of the League of Coloured Peoples.
% + WEDNESDAY, May 23rd conducted examinations here on He has just returned from Sweden
> — DARK emi7vy - ¥% 9 p.m, : Friday May 18th, Thirty candi- where he had been lecturing on
x % ) dates took part in the pianoforte FAIRBANKS AT A FIRST NIGHT Busy Bridgetown behalf of U.N.E.S.C.O. After a
‘ ang »xamina g > results wil ; ; .
Elizabeth Chariton pen | jf Repeat Performance of ff | cssmination ang tre sesuts wi RIDGETOWN war bury ini fortnight io Landen, Mice
aa ans ; . ne! y. , ; tee y to India, v 7
scoTT HESTON DeFORE . Mr. Morrison a former student 2% morning. All the car parks a aatiaa of Wateaeds ahsee Mic aanist
SHORTS — “CARIBBEAN” i mateurs of Sir Donald Tovey, received his were full, shops were jammed

a

Extras — “OLD SHELL GAME”

i
PVPS

Westerns, Crooners, Dancers

education at Edinburgh University

with people and the restaurants

aspects of U.N.E.S.C.O’s work.

j i vere di b ss, It was
Se el oe i : . i the toquitiog of Ast and Minx; though “Brldgetowners were _ 400 Lost Golf Balle
7 > " . Di mitaters, Calypgoes, ap He graduated Master of Arts 1935 S ate ct tee lone ween OUR HUNDRED golf balls
TALENT AUDITION FORAY. @30 9.m Dancing, Ete. and Bachelor of Music 1936 2 prape Peapable one a oa F “ini aeien iwi tus oon
ORO LOP OSLO SPP OOD COP GOOCPOLOA Sh AA Mote ‘ : ares i the same year he was awarddy the they . wade auitine through their from’ tip deck of the: Comer
—eeooooOoOoawaa—e———e——————S PRIZES fox the Best Performers ( 1 Richard Brown Scholarship for shopping early so as to go to the liner Pa during an Atlantic
; bi . | ee ge eee en ee ts held* by Athletic and Cycle Sports at Ken- Voyage which ended at Liver-
EMPIRE | ROXY en wae Mr “Morrison are Conductor of the sington, which had another record pool last week. The American
. rnold Meanwell?’ Irchestr iety crowd yesterday. Walker Cup golf team were prac-
i een ee Dundee Orchestral Society, and ere tising. They ai at passing
To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and To-day to Tnesday 4.45 : Organist and Choirmaster, St. . med

Continuing

20th. Century Fox Presents

“FOR HEAVEN'S

a 8.15
Columbia Pictures Presents

“STAGE TO
TUCSON ”

an

Admission to 2/-

19.5.51—1n,

TO-DAY

3aliroom



Mary's Dundee.
He is a guest at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Barbados Holiday

Cheaper By Air
HE King and Queen plan to
fly back to England after
their official visit to Northern Ire-
land next month, This will be the

porpoises. ,

Seven of the team arrived by
the liner. The other two—Chap-
man and Stranahan--were al-
ready there. Four of the players
have brought their wives with

: RS. MAUD HERRERA arriv- King’s first flight since May 1947. them. Average age of the team
SAKE” Color By Technicolor WEPNESDAY, 445 4 8.20 9° oa trom Trinidad vesl@nisy amie re * Secale ee Urzetta,
y B. ; mi ae : ; f Ss -year- ‘
| Starring ae Starring a a couple of weeks holiday the ofits . ane me ay severse ae caame ae 1950 American
i od Cameron — Wayne yj al Camp, St, Lawrence . .. . coming eee ; s amateur champion.
Clifton soe vith Joan Morris — Kay Buckley and KE MM P RR E in by the same plane were Mr. re nn, pate mow he Three newcomers to England
ennett wit Sally " Sliers and Mrs. Claremont Tolles, who Teorstars of the Roval EO ac -. ee a.
. - - i ; - ” a \
Robert Cummings and mre i) Melrose, Fiaride. rhey ve not pay for journeys made in the He
Bimand "Gwen OLYMPIC rs, tor aut Ap silos 8

To-day to Monday 4.30



lllllllllllTFeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eae

Marine Hotel. They have visited
several of the other W.I. islands



aircraft of the King’s Flight.
These belong to the RAF; pay of

has a horseshoe as mascot. |
found his bal} fying in it during
a tournament which he won.

Fs ; their officers is included in the Air
ROYAL and 8.15 including St. Lucia and Trinidad. Estimates, seesartes Gite fenabins
- . Travel by ova ral lg expen-
Monday 4.30 * only Singer Staff sive. There’ is a apadtal aan of ONDON hosts and hostesses
To-day Last Two Shows 4 30 Universal All Action R. PA ALLBRIDGE, Mr. around 10s. a mile. To this are ~ ot having trouble with gate-
and 8.39 Double ; Jack Fernandes and on. added first class fares for every Soe ae large denee in a private
: : ‘ . e s
20th. Century Fox Presents John Waste, and Randolph pines ilies i rember as Oe Pa i eeeron tailras fares panies er ee noticed —
cott in ’ . Tae : AB ipo BA * > people he did not recognise an
flew in from Trinidad yesterday vis . ; . ecog
“HALL’S OF “ PITTSBURGH ”* morning by B.W.1-A. cost of Royal avel wil rise'pro. Wb2 Bad not been invited. He
MONTEZUMA ” and Mr. hillips who is an auditor portionately, ! ... eonsidering whether they can be
bitte a3 e a3 was accompanied by his wife and For the King and his family it shown up by legal action accus-
i “GREEN HELL young son James Jnr. They are is cheaper to go by air , ¢ n y legal ai
Color By Technicolor ‘ q § TH T , , t 1 P' go by . ing them of trespass and stealing
Starring staying at the Merine Hotel. First Visit wine eid tefd,
Starring Douglas Fairbanks Jr, and = Visiting fheir Son EW arrival in Englang is Mr, . 4t another debutante dance,
Richa Wiamark—Walter ie Joan Bennett Re LVEDERE R. and Mrs. John Godfrey and R.G eae of he Ba in a West End hotel, the hostess
- Palance TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30 ‘ their young daughter arrived maiea Civil Service. The British ar nnery ery. nn
Reginald Gardiner and MAGIO AND MYSTERY MAN- e » argh Trinided va wih AL Mr. Council have arranged for him to put they took no notice. :
— ” tn hi . Godfrey who is a drilling engineer eee ite in Britain. He will go to ‘The commissionaire asked if
TT Slee at elien * THE GREAT in his is here for three days. Mrs, God- Sate ee anchester, Exeter, he should put them out, but the
onday and Tuesday



MR. DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS with his wife in a London crowd.





=. ' Beryl. 4 ene afi Edinburgh and other parts of the hostess did not wish her dance
4.30 and 8.30 MAJAHARA ee ates : pt grr ih gc Th ttended the first night of Caesar and Cleopatra at St, James’s TT, * marred bya scene.
THE WORLD'S GIFTED Ocean View Hotel, Theatre. . Ay Family Travel This is what the gate-crashers
“KISS OF DEATH" MIND READER AND They have a son at the Lodge EST INDIAN husbands and trade upon,
. MAGiOLAN ALont School. The A sive te their enibares are Incidental Intelligence
| Ww the cture “ L ée re no oubt in attracte
and WITHOUT A JURY” Back To Venezuela errs Old Girls Meeting B.W.1.A’s Family Plan which ‘ate * aor or ne. ee Ne
“BORDER INCIDENT” | mpornine manert a and R. RAMON PORTILLO who HAT seems to be the answer into operation May Ist and ends jife has ‘just picked the wrong









had been on a short holiday
in Barbados, visiting his wife and

to the Fairehild Street con-
gestion, is to clear the area be-

HE Ursuline Convent are hav-

ing a meeting of their Old yalid

July 15th This concession is also
to Sports Teams provided

time to live —Former U.S. Atomic

Energy Commission chairman
een a sialedahalned oka family left yesterday morning for tween the careenage and the Girls on Saturday 26th May, at the teams comprise ten members David Lilienthal.
ine Venezuela by B.W.I.A,. ..other ever-green trees and re-surface 5 P:™. travelling. (See Page 8). —L.E.S.
passengers leaving by the same the roadway, There could then






WEBB. BENNETT- CUMMINGS



“CARIBBEAM”
A 3 reel fecture of the Caribbean
Islands with “Small Island Pride”



plane were Mr. and Mrs. Horace
Calvo and their son Roberto who
had been holidaying at the St.
Lawrence Hotel.

Trinidad Arrivals

Mr. and Mrs. D, L. Johnson of
Pine Hill. Her husband is a Police
Supt., in Port-of-Spain. Also on
the morning plane was Mrs, J, W.

be two lanes of traffic, one be-
tween the warehouses and the
trees and one between the trees
and the careenage. There would
still be enough space for schoon-
ers to have their bottoms scraped

MONG the arrivals from . ‘ ;
GWENN {OAH BLOMOSLE Trinidad yesterday morning near the swing bridge,
‘ Fdmund wih ici by Ww were Mrs, I, J *
_ 918) Nea Paton and her daughter Susan Mother and Sister
\ af a= fT ieee here to spend a couple of months’ RS, IVOR CORBIN’S mother
‘ I mE ——" py | holiday with Mrs. Paton’s parents, and sister flew in from South

America yesterday via Trinidad.
They are Mrs. Marie Rubio and
her daughter Emma, They have
come to spend a month's holiday

ee pone, a = ae. Bradshaw who has come over for in Rarhedie sn¢ are st ing with
“The Vesta Lowe Choir”, “The] , week i ith Mrs. D. A r. an rs, Ivor Corbin of
Beryl! Mac Burnie Little’ Carib | oy yio'5e Bede St

Ballet Group”



Clarke of Ryde, St. Lawrence,



PEF FFF
PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, and Con-

Blue Water's Terrace, Rockley.

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA





AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)







Copyright -

P 38 - Ver Dias Int Amsterdom





ASTOR THEATRE

! | } } ( tirluin
uing to Tuesday 4.45 & 630 p.m.-

Ba as eg Warner Bros Most Raved About Since TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 ee instalment of tte feos Goan at #80
. 5 : “JOHNNY BELINDA” CLAUDETTE COLBERT — ROBERT RYAN . “DRUMS OF FU MANCHU”
| Re! oo TN f Ronald in RKO’s New Picture AND

es f REAGAN eee hue “SONG OF MEXICO”
al et ee, I 5 Also “CARIBBEAN”



WED. and THURS. 445 and 9.30









Starring:
Patricia Richard
MAT. THURSDAY (Bank)



“THE SECRET FURY”











“Saturday Midnight—“TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY”
































30 and 1,3 with JANE COWL — PAUL KELLY AND ‘
F than half a century, the solitaire By. Bpiuset “DEYIL'S CARGO" “SECRET OF SCOTLAND YARD”
or more than hall a ’ ethene John CAL’ iT as » san" —
or single diamond—has been traditional for, TEA FOR TWO re eS Ve of na, she “Ealoan
the engagement ring. In more recent years, i rdon McRAE—Doris DAY Jimmy Wakely | eo
however, more elaborat rings - wih, anal SE SS
diamonds on each side of a centre stone— aE |
favors vogue.” Whtever sour ret (PLAZA DIAL GAIETY
erence, we have an especially good selection fr 8404
in 18 Karat yellow gold. OISTIN (THE GARDEN) St. James ‘ ' - ; 7
| Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m Last 2 shows To-day 5 and 8.30 pan
Paramaunt’s Teabntcolor Double Bill! Meee cool Weekts 2
' Bok Hobe Lushe Eddie Albert, Gale § 4 . y .
ALFONSO B. De LIMA & CO.)|)) es obese. “BLUE GRASS ‘OF KENSUCKY" AT COMBERMERE SCHOOL
}\}_ William Holden, McDonald Carey Color by Cinecojor ;
T | B b d = ; = = Bill Williams, Jane Nigh
Mon. and Tuesda 5 and 3.71 ,
7 Para Dot eas Macrae Bi BeBe ToT TUESDAY MAY 22 TURDAY MAY 26
“ALIAS NICK BEAL onogram’s Whole Serial
Opposite Goddards RAY MILLAND andl “QUEEN OF THE JUNGLE” ' ‘ i : itn SA UR [
“CAPTAIN CAREY, U.S.A." with
Corner of Broad & Mc Gregor Streets J eee st ECRNMAN—Besd HOWES
PRODIP PLP EPPRPPP PPV P PEA PEEP ETOE PPOPPPE ISPS PPPOE, ( Se ee EILEEN
* = . - ——~
%
*.
S\} | SANETEPA DRESS SHOP SPECIAL!
% Lower Broad Street - Upstairs Over Newsam’s .
‘i BATHING SUITS
s
Nie MAGIC and MYSTERY

LADIES’

SATIN LASTEX with Straps also Strapless—One piece styles
and Two piece styles from $11.88

“THE GREAT MAJAHARA”

5669959986"

THE WORLD'S GIFTED MAGICIAN AND MIND READER



COTTON—Two piece ........... cc ccc ec e cece reece $ 8.07
MINE Sf bas Bas hiss Che as oh Gey REM Ot from $ 7.62 He will leave you spellbound
MOO 5 ibs a OG Ri ECS ea See $12.19 band without a camera,
,
GIRLS A SHOW OF SHOWS — YOU MUST SEE IT AT
Eyam 3 ta A WOM os i diy vans co cavonsgecciann from $1.69 r
From 5 to 8 years ...................0.00 2s, $2.54 OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
v0: 8, Monday at 8.15 Tuesday at 8.15 Wednesday at 8.30
Along with picture Along with picture Along with picture
“TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY” € iid ‘YOU’ MY
Pee $1.18 HOMICIDE FOR THREE a SRYTHING"
2 year size ... + Starring Robert Rockwell

starring Audrey Long Starring Dan Dailey,
3 year size .



Barbara Fuller Warren Douglas

Ann Baxter

PRICES: Pit 24c; House 48c; Balcony 72c; Boxes 84e.







| PLASTIC ana . (= |
eautify ie COTTON BLANKETS
O I L C L O T H our | a WHITE, FAWN, BLUE, PINK, GREEN
CONGOLEUM ‘ Sy I] - . ee en seater =e
$ : , Rooms!! z BE a ee eine
a
S Q U A R E S : FOR YOUR WINROWE Kirsch Curtain Tuhing ond Hie ALL WOOL BLANKETS
, % Orlwite Aluminum Curtain Tubing }}
% FOR, YOUR ee Squares a GOT RR i Seca ley bak ait oe seeded s maakes Geta & $12.07
e : A be ose Range rea which you may select your % WHITE, FAWN, PINK, BLUE, PEACH
requirements,
, yg a: © he ear ree epee 2
$ THE CORNER \TOR E S|) THE HARHADOS CO-OPERATIVE
$ a ee COTTON FACTORY Lip. {lm EVANS & WHITFIELDS
3 $1 Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 i
io sesnilbialidlbiliecednssenbicbennabebosesetousensnenoebeeneneantTl @ biAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220



SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951



GARDENING HINTS FarmAndGarden Seyyin



FOR AMATEURS

The Garden In May

FLOWERING TREES

This is the time of the year
when we can expect our flower-
ing trees to blossom in all their
glory. Barbados is blessed with
a great variety of flowering trees,
and it is a pity that their time
of blooming comes just a little
late to be enjoyed by our
Winter visitors.

Many of these trees, especially
those of the Cassia family are of
the small type of tree that would
look very decorative in a garden,
and none are more beautiful than
the -CASSIA JAVANICA, or
Apple Blossom Cassia as it is
often called. This tree, which
would beautify any garden, looks
well whether planted singly—
perhaps to fill a corner—or in
a group, or a row. It never
gtows very tall but has branches
which droop gracefully down,
along which the flowers cluster
at blossoming time. During the
dry weather the tree goes through
an ugly period when it drops
its leaves, and advantage should
be taken of this time to prune
it of all dead wood and old
seed pods. Around April to
May the fresh young leaves
appear closely followed by the
lovely pink blooms which are so
like the English Apple-blossom,
and the tree presents a truly
glorious sight for several weeks.

THE CASSIA FISTULA is an-
other of the Cassia family that
blooms around May—July. This

too is a:small graceful tree, with
bright sulphur yellow flowers
which hang down in _ clusters,
pendant style, as if the tree was

dripping purest gold. A lovely
tree for any garden.
Of the big type of flowering

tree we have the “Pride of India”
bearing any time from May—
July. This tree, too, bears yellow
flowers, but of a darker colour,
and unlike the Cassia Fistula, it
carries them erect, like hundreds
of yellow candles. But it must be

remembered that “Pride of
India” grows to a_ tremendous
size.

“The Flamboyant”, and the

“Frangapani” are two more that,
help to swell the list of our flow-
ering trees, and both of these
should be in flower at the present
time,

Although for sheer loveliness
in a garden nothing can surpass
beds of annuals in full bloom, yet
for many of us, in these days of
poor labour, afnuals entail more
personal work than we_are able
to give. So, sad as it is many
garden lovers are turning their
backs om annuals, and are de-
pending more and more on
shrubs, vines, and flowering
trees, for colour afd beauty in
the garden.

It is possible however, if a
careful selection is made, still to
have a gay garden. For instance
during the next few months the
following shrubs will be in
bloom, Ixora, King of Flowers,
Pride of Barbados, Blue-Plum-
bago, and all of the Bougain-
villaeas. Of the vines we have
the common Coralita, the
Allamander and the Bougain-
villaeas of which the latter of
course can be grown as a shrub
or a vine. Any garden with only
a few of these vines and shrubs
would be full of colour just now,
and, add to these a flowering tree
two and what more could we
want?

Crotons too are very colourful,
and there are a great variety to
choose from. Crotons are rather
slow growing, but they are hardy
shrubs, and will stand up toa
windy position. This shrub can
be grown in large pots, tins or
tubs, and this is an advantage,
as they ean then be placed exact-
ly where wanted even when
there is no garden bed or depth
of soil.

An ideal compromise between
an all-annuals garden and an all—
shrubs, vines and flowering trees
one would be to have the major
part of the garden in the per-
manent things, and just one, or
possibly two beds reserved for
annuals.

Have you any
questions you would like an-
swered or any garden informa—
tion that would be of interest to
other Gardeners to pass on?

Have you a surplus of seeds or
cuttings you. would like to
exchange?

Write to “GARDENING”.
C/o the “Advocate”,
this Column for a

» 2

Gardening

and watch
reply.



DARTWORDS



YOU have to arrange the 50
words in the circle so that taey
Jead from ROBIN to ROGUE in
Such a way that the relationshi;
between any word and the one
next to it in. your arrangement is
governed by six rules. No rule
may be invoked more than twice
consecutively.

1. A word may be an anagram
of the word that precedes it,

2. IT may be a_ synonym
of the word that precedes it.

3. IT may be achieved by add-
we one letter to, subtracting one
etter from, or changing one letter

To







Wace, you lovelier

PUN

otter these Beauly Foducts



in the preceding word. |
4. IT may be associated with

the previous word in a saying.
simile, metaphor, or association
of ideas,

5. IT may form with the pre-
ceding word the name of a well-
known person or place in fact or
fiction,

6, IT may be associated with the
preceding word in the title m
action of a book, play or other
Composition.

A typical succession of words
might be; mood—doom—crack—
track — trace — crate—create—

SOLUTION in Evening Paper



your skin.

By AGRICOLA
RURAL BIAS

Today we continue
with Farmer Jones.
Agricola: We were speaking of
help on the farm, Mr. Jones; how
many children have you?
Farmer Jones: We have two
girl who has finished her school-
ing aiid has taken up needle
work, and a boy who is in his
final grade at the elementary
school and is also taking lessons
in shorthand and book-keeping,
hoping to qualify as a clerk.
Ag: Well, it looks to me as
though the girl is following a

our chat

fairly assuréd career; Barbadians —
are noted for a needle |

work of all categ
is a demand for many articles
abroad, Supply and demand, as
you are aware, govern all phases
of human enterprise and must be
kept in view by young people
when choosing careers, nk-
ly, I am not so happy about your
boy aS the supply of clerks is
considerably greater than thr
demand. Have you ever tried to
interest him in your line?

F.J.: Well, to tell the truth, the
teaching in the schools don't
seem to incline towards that end.
For example, I see my boy work-
ing at sums involving thousands
and thousands of pounds sterling
and dollars which he and others
like him are not likely to handle;
if these sums had to do with tons
of canes, gallons of milk, bushels
of corn and things like that of
interest about the farm and the
home then it would be easier for
him to acquire a liking for farm-
ing.
AG: Mr. Jones, you appear
to have a good grasp of the fitness
of things afid this question of
rural bias which you have tauched
on is for ever being debated with
little or no result while country
boys are just left to drift, hoping
to find jobs in the city which
seldom materialize. At the same
time, we parents are not without
some responsibility in the matter
and, if some incentive could be
provided at the right time, I be-
lieve it would be helpful. After
all, young people are usually en-
couraged if given to feel they are
earning something—may be pocket
money, may be a new pair of
shoes, a new hat and so on, Let
me make a suggestion: suppose
you give the boy the calf from
that heifer soon to drop, show him
how to tend and care it, his book-
keeping knowledge would enable
him to keep a simple account of
all that is spent for feed; then,
when it is marketed or taken into
your herd, the difference between
the expenditure and the value of
the animal should be turned over
to the lad. One thing could easily
lead to another, his young friends
n ight be induced to do the same
thing, they could be encourag.d
to form a calf club, learn about
stock, the points to look for in a
good animal, win prizes at ex-
hibitions and so on, Eventually,
a small district association could
emerge in which your boy might
find a place for his secretarial
knowledge, There would be milk
deliveries to arrange for the dairy
scheme .we* spoke about and a
whole system of co-operative en-
deavour and _ self-help might
spring into being from small be-
ginnings, gathering momentum as
more and more people learned to
know and to trust each other for
their common good, Work? Yes;
Easy? No; but how challenging
ang how vastly superior to an
existence behind somebody's shop
counter in Bridgetown.

FJ: You have certainly
painted a bright picture for rural
life and one which should strongly
appeal to young minds, given che
leadership we so much need in
matters of this kind, i am more
convinced than ever that there is
a great part for rural scnools to
play in this new outlook,

A.G.: Mr. Jones, it has been
a very great pleasure to chat with
a farmer of your breadth of
vision and, as time is short now,
with your consent I hope we may
continue these talks next week,

@s ahd there



POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften

POND’S VANISHING CREAN

powder matt.

POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion.



POND’S LIPSTICK smooths



SUNDAY



A Basic

There are several
methods for making a basic pat-
tern, but the two most generally
and successfully emploved are
drafting to measurement or {itting
a basic muslin dress

different

att ieee



PENNY NOLAN

In my opinion drafting is much
more accurate and much easier
once the method is completely
understood, as muslin tends to
stretch and fray and fitting is an
art in itself. However, with pa-
tience and determination a good
foundation pattern can be made
with a simple commercial pattern
as a starter. Btiy a pattern to fit
your bust measurement of a plain
bedice with high neck and plain
set-in sleeves and a simple two
gore skirt, Alter the pattern to
your measurements as I explained
in last week's column.

Cut this in a firm quality mus
lin that will hold its shape, Be
careful to cut on the proper grain.
Allow one-inch seams on shoul
ders and side seams to allow for
fitting. Use a tracing wheel and
earbon tracing paper (for cloth)
to mark the darts and seam lines



YOUNG IDEAS
IPSWICH, England
People were surprised to see
Alderman Alfred Clouting riding

along the High Street with a
“learner” plate attached to his
motorcyele. The alderman is 73

years old.—(CP)



HE FOOLED THEM
SASKATOON, Sask.
Welcomers all wore green ties,
naturally, when they greeted Sean
Murphy, Republic of Ireland Am-
bassador to Canada on a visit here
But the Ambassador himself wore
a blue tie.—(CP)

Rupert

and





After gazing at the ice-flowers for
a few minutes, the man. starts for-
ward, . Picking two of them and a
few of the spiky leaves, he turns
and runs back towards the cave.
Rupert follows, but can hardly keep
him in sight. ‘My, how fast he

runs."’ he thinks. ‘* He can't be as

FY
)

FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Chalienge Bow!
#@ Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow &
SECOND PRIZE—$10.00 and a Plated Silver Cu

THIRD PRIZE—S5.00 and
Souvenir Gifts.

1. All babies must be under 2
q A postcard size p
tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food

Parents agree to abide by
final judges,

The twelve (12) leading babies will be
n The names of the selected twely
Nexember 4th and the final judging

5° B. LESLIE & Co., Erp,
P.O. Box 716, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown,
I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1951

dosteard size picture.
I certify that
enclose

COW & GATE Milk Food,
tee and Judges,

Baby's Name

Born en

Weight at Birth

Parents
Address

Signature of Parent or Guardian

Date

THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT



gs Circle

the

a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (%)

years of age on October Sist, 1951
hotograph of baby must be sent in together with %4 lids from

the selections of the Special Committee and the

T agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-



ADVOCATE







Pattern

ent freni and Gentre back
the grain liné of the sleeve }

baste the bodice with the long-|
est stitch on the machine and try |

and!
|

on. Mark any alterations andj}
Make them before setting in
sleéves or hanging skirt. Don’t be|

afraid to slash the material and}
pigce it to inerease in size, but}
be" sure to cut on the straight}
lengthwise or crosswise grain and |
insert a piece with matching
grain.

When the bodice suits you, ma- |}
chine baste the sleeve to the arm-







hole and try again. The sleeve!

should go in the armhole with}

ease but no gathers The grain!

line should hang straight down .

from the top of the sleeve cap at

the shoulder seam to the wrist. | —with the faithfu
‘ry hugging yourself to test for use of DREAM—The Soa
@ase in movement. Naturally a of the Beautiful,

plain fitting sleeve wi!l not give Play safe . . . be preparec

for your romantic moment

you the same ease in movement
Get a few cakes of DREAN

that a cap sleeve or a gathered

sleeve will but should not pull ‘POILET SOAP, rah '
excessively. Too large an arm- faithfully fm your _
hole is more often the cause of shower and at de encoth
discomfort with this type of oreo Pe Mattia

clear skin, radiant with nature

loveliness. y
DREAM is available at toilet good
counters throughout the island.

sleeve than too small an armhole,

Having corrected the fit of the’
bodice and sleeve and marked the |
proper waistline on the bodice,
machine baste the skirt seams and
pin the skirt to the waistline. It}
is very important to have the
proper waistline on your basic
pattern as it will save you much!
fitting later on. Pinning a piece|
of narrow elastic around your
waist will help you to locate this!
line exactly, Most people will find
that the most becoming waistline









; : | —eee -
is the naturai waistline or the cane ee koe on seomeaalicsaiat iy eenitaaaepetai ph entation
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PAGE FOUR SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



' JAMAICANS ARRIVE FOR

FOOTBALL TOUR

Successful Cycle And Athletic Meet
BY O. S. COPPIN

IFTEEN members of the Jamaican football tea

to tour Barbados arrived at Seawell Airport last
night. Local sporting circles have by common con-
sent extended to these visitors from the largest Brit-
ish West Indian island a welcome to Barbados.

It is a happy coincidence that a Jamaican football
team is touring Barbados for the first time, and at
the same time that representatives from the British
Caribbean islands, British Guiana and British Hon-
duras are here assembled to work out a policy for the
establishment of a Regional Economic Committee and a Trade Com-
missioner Service for the West Indies.



FAR CRY

T MIGHT BE a far cry from football or cricket to things like the
Unification of Currency, a Customs Union run on Federal lines
for the British West Indies, British Guiana and British Honduras but
it will be generally conceded that the Intercolonial sporting medium,
be it shooting, football, athletics, cycling or shooting, provides a
medium, not to be despised, for greater tolerance understanding and
goodwill than most of the painfully obvious, expensive and compara-
tively unstccessful means of promoting closer association and a
better understanding between the peoples of the West Indies, British

Guiana and British Honduras.

EIGHT STARS
LTHOUGH the team is not strictly representative of the Jamai-

ean Amateur Football Association, yet it numbers among its
ranks eight players who have represented All Jamaica in tests against
Haiti, Trinidad and other West Indian Associations.
The team comprises members of the Kingston Cricket Club of
Jamaica primarily, and members of the Melbourne Cricket and Foot-
| ball Club of Jamaica. The football team of the Kingston Cricket
| Club have just carried off the Senior Division Championship in
| Jamaican Association Football.
| Dudley Smith, a member of the team, has already captained All
Jamaica against Haiti and Trinidad. He is a half back who can play



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at any position in the half line. He plays for Melbourne.

But Henry Miller, Kingston and All Jamaica forward, is captain
| of this touring team. He is but 21 years old, a strong and energetic
| player with a good shot in either foot. He has just toured Haiti,
Malcolm McLean is well known in Barbadian football circles
| since he has represented Trinidad in Barbados in 1944. He has played
| representative football in Barbados, Trinidad, Jamaica and Curacao

GOOD GOALKEEPER
WENTY-YEAR-OLD Ronnie Cooper has been Kingston and All
Jamaica goalkeeper since 1948. He is a daring spectacular

custodian who will be hard to beat and who will be a real crowd-
pleaser.

Players like Dickie Bayliss, Melbourne and All Jamaica full back,
Huntley DaCosta, Kingston and All Jamaica full back, Alty Sasso,
Kingston and All Jamaica forward, Robert Berry, Kingston inside
forward, Alvin McLean, Melbourne and All Jamaica right-winger, are
players of proven ability, who should ensure that the visit of the
Jamaican team provides not only entertainment of a historic vaiue
for local football fans, but at/the same time constitute a test for
Barbados football. that perhaps has’ not been equalled within the last
decade, aie per igi ae ‘hy

We welcome the Jamaican Football Team to Barbados and hope
that this first visit of a Jamaican football team to these shores will
produce keen, healthy rivalry, football of an excellent and entertain-
ing standard, and leave in its wake firm friendships won and the open
sesame for Barbados football in the Caribbean arena,

COLLEGE WIN

URNING to local football, I must at once offer my cungratulations

to Harrison College for having carried off the Championship of
this season’s Second Division Competition, Harrison College, in a
commendable season performance, have scored the maximum points
for their games played, In a shortened season, they won all five of
their fixtures, scoring 14 goals and having but two goals registered
against them.

Empire, who follow next in the Second Division Cup line up, won
three of their games, lost one and drew one, scoring seven points.

Competition in Division 3 this season was subdivided into two
competitions, Division A and Division B. In Division A, Wanderers
won all five of their fixtures outright, scoring 18 goals and having but
two goals shot against them. In Division B, Notre Dame won four
out of six games and lost the other two, On Tuesday this week, Wan-
derers and Notre Dame, the winners of their respective competitio:

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THREE LEAD SENIOR DIVISION

HE First Division Competition will also be decided this week. The

issue lies between Carlton, Notre Dame and Spartan, winners of
this competition for the past two seasons,

The position is as follows, Carlton have completed their fixtures
with 10 points scored and have registered 19 goals and have had 12
shot against them, Spartan, with Pickwick-Rovers to play, have al-
ready scored eight points with 13 goals for and nine goals against.
Notre Dame, with seven games played, have scored eight points with
11 goals for and seven goals against.

The position is intriguing in that both Spartan and Notre Dame are
due to play the final fixture against Pickwick-Rovers and they have
each a possible 10 points.

If we assume that both Spartan and Notre Dame defeat Pickwick-
Rovers, which is extremely likely, then Carlton, Notre Dame and
Spartan will have scored 10 points each. The issue will then have
to be decided on goal average. This will be a very close thing indeed
and it means that both Spartan and Notre Dame, who have still a
single fixture to play, will have to go all out to defeat Pickwick-
Rovers by a handsome margin,

This might not be as easy as it sounds since Pickwick-Rove:
have no intention of providing the ham between the sandwich. Théy
scored an upset victory over Everton on Friday afternoon and
destroyed all chances of the Mason Hall Street team figuring among
the leaders in the last—in the final spurt for senior division honours.

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HE Barbados Amateur Athletic Association are to be congratu-

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and athletic meet, The crowds which attended this three-day meet
and the enthusiasm evinced on every hand constitute a satisfactory
earnest of the sporting public of Barbados to support sport well and
truly organised more so on an intercolonial level.

No financial figures could possibly come to hand so soon but it is
safe to predict that this three-day meet, backed-up by vision and
experience, should prove to be a pleasingly successful financial under-
taking on the part of the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados.

To the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados, I say “well and
truly done, onward to greater things.”

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TS of the side,



YORKSHIRE MAY WIN
CRICKET CHAMPIONSHIP
Lancs Should Also Have a Good Season

By PETER DITTON

The County Cricket Championship this season may resolve
itself into a struggle between those two great rivals, Lan-
cashire and Yorkshire. The former, joint holders of the title
with Surrey, are favourites to retain the Championship
but my guess is that Yorkshire may supersede them.

There is no denying that Lan—
cashire, with Surrey, are the best
equipped team in the country,
They have a wealth of bowling
with Tattersall, Statham, Hilton
and Berry all in the match—
winning class. In fact, they are
so well off for bowlers that Berry,
who toured Australia with the
M.C.C. team, is having, temp—
orarily, to play in the Second XI
while Hilton takes his place in the
county side,

The batting, too, is strong, with
John Ikin, the forgotten man of
cricket, rapidly establishing a
laim for another England ‘cap’—
possibly even at the expense of
his county colleague, Washbrook.
Ikin, who toured Australia with
the first post-war M.C.C. team
and has been consistently ignored
by the selectors ever since, did
exceptionally well in India with
the Commonwealth touring team
last winter and already, at the
time of writing, has made two
centuries for Lancashire, this
season, If he is given another
chance to establish himself in the
England team, he may yet prove
a worthy successor to such left-
handed giants of the past as
Wooley, Paynter and Leyland

Noteworthy

Lancashire’s tieiding is another
noteworthy feature. They have,
in Ikin and Grieves, two close—to—
the-wicket fielders who are in the
world—best category. Not far be-
hind them in his ability to snap
up even half a chance is the skipper
Nigel Howard. These three be-—
tween them made 124 catches last
s@ason.

On a pitch giving assistance to
Spin bowlers Lancashire will in~
deed be a formidable proposition,
They may however find themselves
handicapped slightly by the
absence of pace bowlers and it is
in this respect that Yorkshire and
Surrey have the edge over them.

Yorkshire, again captained by
N. W. D. Yardley, are my bet for
the Championship. Although not
as well off perhaps as Surrey, who
have Alec Bedser and W. S. Sur-
ridge, they have two more than
useful openers in Trueman, who
hag already played in a Test trial,
and Foord, And above all, they
have that great quality for which
Yorkshire has always been noted

—grit.
A Loss

The retirement of all-rounder
Coxon last November was a loss
to the county but the batting is
still exceptionally strong with

will meet at the Garrison to decide the Championship of this Division. Utton, ‘Lowson, “Wilson, Halliduy

and Watson all consistent run-
makers
The brunt of the spin bowling

will again be borne by Johnny
Werdle who last season captured
174 wickets with his left-arm
slows, He will receive support
from Mason, Leadbeater, Apple-
yard and Yardley himself,

The other serious challenge this
Summer will probably be offered
by Surrey. Their bowling is a
sounder all-round proposition than
either that of Lancashire or York—
shire, but the batting does not
seem to be quite so strong and
neither does the fielding. Much
may depend upon 44-year-old
opening bat, Laurie Fishlock. Last
season he scored nearly 2,500
runs and was the sheet—anchor
If he can repeat the
this season Surrey
extremely powerful

performance
will be an
unit.

Finally as a good outside pro-
position, I would suggest that a
careful note be made of the pro—
gress of Warwickshire. They have
a grand opening attack of Pritchard
and Groves, and the spin bowling,
with Eric Hollies again available,
is in capable hands. A falling-off
by the batsmen, late in the season,
was responsible for the County
failing to win one of the last
eleven matches, At times too
much responsibility was thrown
upon the broad shoulders of pro—



FORT

! COMPANY

(ECKSTEIN

LONDON, May 9.



- SPORTS
WINDOW

THIS WEEK’S FOOTBALL
FOOTBALL
MONDAY 21
Jamaica vs Colts.
Referee: L. F. Harris.

Linesmen: K. Waleott and A
Thomas.
WEDNESDAY 23

Jamaica vs Carlton.

Referee : D. W. Sayers



Linesme: ©. Robinson and H.
D. Wilson.
THURSDAY 24
FIRST TEST

Referee: W. Hoyos

Linesmen: L. F.
GE. Amory.
SATURDAY 26

SECOND TEST

Referee: J. Howarth
Linesmen: W. Hoyos and D. W
Sayers.

Harris and

DIVISION ONE
TUESDAY 22
Pickwick-Rovers vs Spartan at
Kensington,

Referee: J. Howarth,
Linesmen: A, Parris and C
Harper.

DIVISION THREE
Championship Match
PUESDAY 22
Notre Dame vs Wanderers at
Garrison,

Referee: G. E. Amory.



Barbados Team
Selected

The Barbados team to consti-
tute the Colts XI to play against
Jamaica on Monday will be
selected from the following thir-
teen players:—

Smith (Empire), Browne (Notre
Dame), Gibbons (Spartan), F.
Hutchinson (Captain), (Carlton),
Mandeville (Notre Dame), C. O.
Gittens (Spartan), White (Ever-
ton), Taylor (Empire), C. Hutch-
ingon (Carlton), J. Williams
(College), Drayton (Empire),
Blades (Everton). 5

The final practice takes place at
Kensington this morning at 8.
There will be a trial game between
the Colts XI and the other players
invited to practise.

All players with the exception
of the thirteen selected for the
Colts XI must wear white shirts.

Position Of Football
Clubs

DIVISION ONE



Goals
P WL D For A’gst Pts.
Carlton 8 &6 3 O 19 12 W
Notre Dame7 2 1 4 11 7 8
Spartan Soa oe 13 9 8
Everton oo 8 SS 14 2 8
P-Revers Boh Re 2 16 2
DIVISION TWO
Goals
P WL D For A’gst Pts
College 5 Uae, YOR aD 14 2 10
Empire o ea 1 8 8 =
Everton 5 3 2 0 14 5 %
Carlton Baie 6 dk 5
Spartan 5 Pea O: 2 il 1
Lodge 2 Os Saree 1 8 0
DIVISION THREE (A)
Goals
P WL D For A’gst Pts
Wanderers 5 5 0 O 18 2
College 5 4 1 0 15 q 3
Y.M.P.C. 5 2 3 0 i 10 4
Combermere5 ltl 2 2 + 4
Sea Scouts 5 0 4 1 3 #10 1
Foundation 6 0 4 1 4 il 1

DIVISION THREE (B)

PW. Gh, = Pts
Notre Dame 6 4 0 2 10
Carlton 6 3 1 2 8
Regiment 6 3 1 2 8
c. O. Boys 6 3 1 2 8
Empire 6 3 3 0 6
Police 6 1 4 0 2
Everton 6 0 4 2 2



fessional skipper, Tom Dollery,
and opening batsman Frederick
Gardner, That strain should be
relieved by the addition this season
of Don Taylor, the New Zealand
Test star who played against Eng-
Jand in 1947, but has now qualified
for Warwickshire under the two—
year residential rule,

.

service

SMOOTHER DRIVING



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING

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SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951 '

THE ARIMA MEETING
The Game Little Atom—172-Mile

Races In The Offing

By BOOKIE



HE Arima creole meeting has served in the past
as a trial ground for a few of the creoles who

were engaged in the classic Trial Stakes. In 1948
: particularly it was the scene of the memorable de-
\ feat of Lian at the hands of Brown Rocket et al.

d In the last year or two, however, with creoles shoot-
¢ ing up the classification ladder like comets it has
reached the stage where those with the best chances in the classic
have either been afraid to enter for fear of going further up in the
stratosphere or were already so high up that they were above the
highest class for which races at this meeting are framed.



Consequently the meeting has lost a lot of its lustre and the Jull
between Union Park and the June meeting becomes ever more pro~
nounced. it can safely be said that it is very unlikely that we will
ever again have a dress rehearsal for the Trial Stakes in the Darmanie
Trophy similar to the one we saw in 1948. It might therefore be a
good idea if some special races open to nearly all creoles were intro-
duced to the programme, I am not suggesting another classic. Not
by any means. But perhaps a race along the lines of the extinct Creole
Championship event which was held in Port-of-Spain in 1944 and
1945 might be advantageous. Of course the older horses would have
to be barred because it is yet early in the year to have a three-year—
old racing against the best creoles of any age. But to make the entries
worthwhile it might be found necessary to let in any older horses who
were not above class C. The best three-year-olds would then be
tested properly without running the risk of having them burnt out
completely by horses which were too much for them to handle.

If there are any gentlemen in authority at Arima who read these
notes I would like them to give the suggestion some consideration. I
should think it would inject tremencous interest into the programme.

HIS year’s Darmanie Trophy I see went to that game and con-

sistent half bred mare the Atom. Shouldering 126 Ibs. she easily
defeated a field of ten other opponents only one of which, Bright Boy,
carried more weight. His impost was 129 Ibs. Second was Tiduc
with 124 lIbs., third Honeymoon, another consistent performer, with
111 Ibs. and fourth Fair Profit with a similar weight to the last named,
Best of those who were unplaced seem to be Princess Rassiyya (114
lbs.) and Escapade (111 lbs.)

The Princess, one of my favourites, it is reported received a par-
ticularly bad start and although she made up a lot of ground failed
to get into the money. Yet it is evident from her subsequet.t form at
Arima on the second cay that the Princess could not have been in the
same fine fettle she proved to be in at Union Park. There only a
month ago she won the sweep. Now with her weight going down the
seale all the while she could only manage two thirds on the second
day. Poor Princess Rassiyya, I am sorry to see her go off so soon
after she came on. But I would still like to see her race up here.

EANWHILE I notice that the horse whom the Jamaican writers

used as a yard stick for measuring our two-year-olds of 1949
against theirs aad finding us utterly inferior, won his first race in 17
months, This is none other than Fair Profit and he accounted for the
third D class race at the Arima meeting. I have few other remarks
to add to this because Fair Profit is a horse who has baffled me com-
pletely since the day he won the Breeders’ Stakes and unless I saw
him racing I just would not know what to make of him on paper.
Since his Breeders’ victory I have seen him at two meetings, June last
year and Christmas. The more I saw him the more I tried to figure
out how he ever came to win the classic. I have not been able to do so
yet. Perhaps this new sign of form on his part will help me.

E two wins turned in by Gold Pin afforded me considerable

pleasure. I had marked this sturdy looking son of Pippin and
Cuvee on my programme last Christmas as one likely to come on
later. Now by winning the Johnson Trophy with 116 lbs. and coming
back on the second day to take the Buena Vista Handicap with 130
lbs. it looks as if he is living up to my expectations. Of course I do
not think he has any chance at all in the Trial Stakes against such as
The Jester, Best Wishes and Paris, not to mention Cross Roads. He
has neither the speed, nor scope of any kind, to hold a candle to such
class over six furlongs. But there is a possibility that by the end of
the year he will be a reasonably good miler. Perhaps, if he makes
some good progress, we will have to look out for him in the Derby.
I admit it is a big “perhaps”, but then uncertainty is the very salt
of racing and I shall enjoy watching Gold Pin develop.

Incidentally, with Usher going over to Trinidad for the June
meeting we will no doubt see him clash with Gold Pin and while I look
for the former to be triumphant in the sprints the distances should be
more to the latter’s tastes. In any case the F class three-year-old
races will definitely have something worth while in them.

NOTHER little chestnut horse who never fails to catch the eye

was also successful at Arima recently, this being Blue Grass who
hails from Grenada but was really bred in St. Vincent. A tough
looking little fellow by Roidan, he has a lot of his sire about him and
when fit runs with as much relish as his famous half-brother Andy.
Yet it would appear by his record, both here and in Trinidad since last
November that he invariably begins a meeting short of work. This
is more often than not a good fault in West Indian racing where horses
are expected to crowd in sometimes six races within a week and keep
up the procedure from month to month. Under these circumstances
Blue Grass appears to be thriving as is evident from his form getting
better the more he races. He won once in three attempts here last
November, then came a rest until the Union meeting where he re-
peated the performance and now he goes on to Arima where not even
the same 1?2 lbs. which he carried here can stop him from scoring his
secor i win, T hope we see him here next August.

WHAT! A MILE AND A HALF RACE

HE suggestion I heard in the grand stand about two weeks ago

that we should revive races of a mile and a half came as such a
surprise to me that it left me a bit dumb for a moment. After years
of plugging in vain for such a thing I had almost given up all hope
of ever seeing a race of this nature again in the West Indies. Con-
sequently I was like a man emerging from a dungeon and being
knocked over by a zephyr.

But I must say at once that anybody who is so minded has my
support at all times, The only thing I would like better than a mile
and a half race is another mile and a half race and while this may
sound like a very hackneyed expression there is much more in it than
it may at first sound. What I mean to say is that if we are going to
have this distance brought back into racing out here we must not
limit it either to one annual event or one class only.

We must remember that practice makes perfect and that it is only
by practise that we can hope to make those creoles who have a-ten-
dency for long distance races capable of taking on the imported horses.
Therefore some system must be devised whereby a creole can gain
as much experience as possible among his own brothers and sisters
and if it is thought that there will not be enough of these to make a
decent race then he should be given the chance of racing with the
lesser lights in the imported classes over this distance before attempt-
ing to tackle the best.

Finally, those in authority must not be afraid that races of this
distance will not be popular. That is the most damaging piece of
false propaganda ever put out about long distance races. One only
has to attend cycle and athletic sports to find out which races are
the most popular. Lately I have been doing a lot of this and I can
safely report that any event with continuous unbroken action which
lasts from two minutes to ten is by far the most popular with the
crowd. Take a tip from the sports fans.






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SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951

—

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Vamoose Still Undefeated







PAGE FIVE



em











MAY 20 — NO. 172 |

The Topic

FOOTBALLERS COME







style—ADDED comfort



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(By OUR YACHTING CORRESPONDENT) aie at or oe am -

Vamoose, by winning the Fifth Regatta of the Tornado
Association which was sailed in Carlise Bay yesterday eve-
ning, will definitely be the winner of the Tornado Trophy.
So far, Vamoose, skippered by Centreboard and Tornado Class
her owner Teddy Hoad, is un- with an average of 70.59, Magwin
defeated. There is only one more 4s second with 67.37, Vamoose
regatta to be held in this series. third with 66.23 and Scamp fourth



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a



THE JAMAICA FOOTBALL TEAM which arrived at Seawell last
terminal building. Also in the picturé is Mr. D. H. L. Ward, Vice
Captain of the team, Henri Miller is standing second from right.

night is pictured here in the airport's
-President of the B.A.F.A.
Sitting on the extreme left is Mal-

colm McLean well known in football circles in Barbados, Trinidad and Jamaica.



| Stuart B

ats Ken



J’ca Footballers
Reach B’dos

:
Farnum In 15 Mile wrsccer: ese

His Excellency Sir Alfred Savage and Lady Savage were
among the large crowd which saw Harry Stuart, the Bar-
badian “A” Class cyclist snatch the first place in the gruel-
ling 15 mile from the local “A” class champion Ken Farnum

yesterday, the last day of the A.A.A.B. Whitsun Athletic
meeting held at Kensington Oval.

his event was easily the most
feresting and thrilling yesterday,
he track was firm and fast and
‘ter Farnum had “taken the bell”
tuart stuck to him and in the
amestretch exerted himself to
fertake the champion. The time
mw this race was 40 minutes and
} seconds.
The day’s racing was marred
y three spills—one in the five
file Cycle “B” Class, one in the
vo mile cycle “B” and the other
| the two mile cycle “A”.
‘By winning the 15 mile race
arry Stuart made his first win
w the meeting and Farnum who
ime in second suffered his first
feat. Lindsay Gordon, the
ritish Guianese “A” Class Cycle
hampion only got a third place
w his day’s riding and that was
{ the two mile cycle “A” which
arnum won from Skinner.

Another race which brought
irills to the crowd was the five
tile cycle “A” in which Farnum
id not ride, J. Skinner won easily
then he lapped the field of cyclists
thiech included Lindsay Gordon
f B.G., H. Stuart, A. Lewis of
rinidad and L, Carmichael, Skin-
fr made an early burst from the
eld and held his ground making
impossible for the other cyclists
> catch up with him. He also
yok the lap prize for this race
‘hich was done in 12 minutes and
2 seconds.

Trinidad’s First Win
In the Intermediate Division
arcy Yarde carried off the two
\ile cycle event in fine style. The
rinidad cyclists in this division
\d not fare badly and in every
ice they entered at least one of
tem placed. Short, stocky Pat
omez won the five mile race for
tinidad and Boyce his fellow
yuntryman came in second to him,
his was the first win for Trinidad,

D. Grant who started as a novice
ding in the “B” class division
roved too much of an opponent
~v his rivals. He rode in a dead
fat with H. Bernard of Trinidad
wr first-place in the two mile and
tade a clear first in the five mile.
in the second day he also got two
fins, Ore in’ the half mile and the
ther in the two mile,



THE NEW

The Trinidadian runner O
Pierre won the 440 yeards open and
did this in 50% seconds. Barbadian
runner Hunte was second. Trini-
dad again got a first place when
I. Pierce the long legged strider
came in some ten yards in front of
Lloyd to win the one mile flat in
four minutes, 41 2/5 seconds,

At the end of the events Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery before asking
Lady Savage to present the prizes
thanked the local firms for the
gifts they had given and con-
gratulated the visiting athletes on
the sporting way they partook in
the events. He mentioned that
Barbados had a good cyclist in
Ken Farnum who he = said had
ridden very well in the meeting,

The prizes were then presented
by Lady Savage, Following were
the results of the events,

EVENT No. 1. PUTTING THE SHOT
lst. Payne, Best; 2nd. Morrison



Distane 40 ft. 8% ins.
EVENT No. 2, 2 MILE CYCLE
CLASS “B”

Ist D. Grant
Alleyne.
EVENT No, 8. 2 MILE CYCLE
INTERMEDIATE
Ist Yarde, 2nd Boyce (T), 3rd Gomez (T)
Time : 6 mins, 312 Sec:
EVENT No. 4, 2 MILE (CLE A CLASS
ist Farnum, 2nd Skinner, 3rd Gordon,
Time: 5 mins. 12 secs,
EVENT No. 5. 100 YARDS FLAT
(Local Men)
Ist Blenman, 2nd Archer, 3rd Trotman,
Time; 10 secs
EVENT No. 6. 100 YARDS FLAT
(Boys Over 16)
ist Inniss, 2nd Badenock, 3rd Harper.
Time :_10 1/10 secs, .
EVENT No. 7. 100 YARDS FLAT
(Girls Under 16)
ist H. Inniss, 2nd King, 3rd Gibbs.
Time: 12 secs.
EVENT No. 8 100 YARDS FLAT
(Girls Over 16)
Ist Collymore, 2nd Gittens, 3rd Forde.
Time: 11 secs,
EVENT No. 9. 440 FLAT
ist Pierre, 2nd Hunte, 3rd Hill.
Time 50 4/5 secs.
EVENT No. 10. 5 MILE CYCLE
(Class B)
ist Grant, 2nd Smart, 3rd Bernard (T).
Time; 13 mins. 56 secs.

and Bernard (T), 3rd







EVENT No. 11. 5 MILE CYCLE
(Intermediate)
Ist Gomez (T), 2nd Boyce (T), 3rd
Yarde, Lap Prize Brathwaite.
Time: 12 mins. 54 sees.
EVENT No. 13. 440 YARDS RELAY

(Boys Schools)
ist Modern High, 2nd Lodge, 3rd Parry
School.



Time : 474 secs,
EVENT No. 14. 1 MILE FLAT
Ist. Pierre (T), 2nd McD. Lloyd, 3rd

Downes.
Time: 4 mins. 41 2/5 secs.

EVENT No. 15. 15 MELE CYCLE (Open)
ist Stuart, 2nd Farnum, 3rd Reid.
Time : 40 mins, 25 secs.

last

night via Venezuela by
B.W.I.A. on the same plane
which brought the U.K. Trade

Mission to Barbados, The team is
captained by twenty - year - old
Henri Miller, who lines up at
inside right. He is a Kingston and
All Jamaica player. Miller, who is
a B.W.I1.A. Traffic Officer in
Kingston, was in Barbados about
a month ago on holiday. During
his stay he saw two of the locat
clubs, Spartan and Notre Dame
in action. He told the Advocata
that they had heard that the Bar-
bados team had been in training.
His men are all very fit and
anxious to get started.

The other fourteen members of
the team are Bruce Excell, Arnold
Foote, Ron Cooper, Malcolm Mc-
Lean, Dickie Bayliss, Huntley Da-
Costa, Trevor Parchment, Dudley
Smith, Keith Heron, Alty Sasso
who is Manager of the team, Rob-
erte Minet, Barry Narcisse, Robert
Berry and Keats Hall.

Some of the outstanding play-
ers, he said, were Cooper, their
No, 1 goalkeeper; Smith, the All
Jamaica Captain; Bayliss and Ex-
cell who were right and left backs
respectively. He named Alty
Sasso and Huntley DaCosta as
their most experienced players.
They have been representing Ja-
maica at football for over ten
years. “i

The team is staying at the
Y.M.C.A. They open their tour
tomorrow when they play a Colts
xT,

At Seawell to meet them were
Mr. D, H. L. Ward, Vice-President
of the B.A,F.A,, Mr. O. S, Cop-
pin, Hon. Secretary of the
B.A.F.A., and several local foot-
ballers and football fans.

Portugal 5—2

EVERTON, May 19.

England beat Portugal 5—2 after
twice losing the lead in their festi-
val soccer international at Good-
ison Park this afternoon, England
led 2—1 at halftime.

Tt was not until the 75th minute
that the England forward line
really clicked into top gear. Before
that, Portugal had more than held
their own, but. once the third goal
came, England clearly showed
their superiority.

—Reuter.

Tornado helmsmen did not
it possible to turn up on time

It was unfortunate that a few
find

yesterday. Already the number

of boats sailing in the Tornado

series is small and the race be-
comes more interesting when the
greater part of the boats start.

Teddy MacKinstry, skipper of
Swansea, is all tied up in the Bar-
bados Rifle Association's competi-
tions so he may be excused.
Colles Coe, skipper of Tempest, is
at present out of the island and
may not be returning for many
months. He is also excused.

Apart from these Maurice Leach
did not race Comet. Eric Robin-
son, instead of racing Breakaway,
practised single handed sailing
and did a series of “yachting
acrobats” in Carlisle Bay.

The boats on time at the start-
ing flag were Vamoose, skipperec!
by Teddy Hoad, Cyclone, skippered
by Denis Atkinson and Zephyr
by Jack Leacock. Edril started
late and eventually dropped out of
the race. When the other boats
started John Bladon was just
fitting up Thunder. He too start-
ed, but eventually dropped out.

Ivan Perkins took the oppor-
tunity to give his son some train-
ing at the helm of Edril.

Shortly after the race began,
Cyclone took the lead, but was
later overtaken by Vamoose. After
going around the western mark
the boats took a northern course.
Vamoose was first around the
beagle and she finished round
one first, 40 seconds ahead of
Cyclone which was leading Zephyr
by_one minute and 18 seconds,

Vamoose increased her lead and
was still in the lead at the end of
the second lap. She was now
one minute and 45 seconds ahead
of Cyclone. Zephyr, third, was
only 31 seconds behind Cyclone.

In the final lap it was all
Vamoose. Teddy Hoad carried
her even further into the lead.
She defeated Cyclone by four
minutes and 26 seconds. Third
was Zephyr, two minutes and six
seconds behind Cyclone, Vamoose’s
time for the three laps was one

hour, seven minutes and 32
seconds.
The race was sailed north

about in fairly choppy seas and a
fairly strong breeze. At times
however the boats ran into calms.

The averages of the R.B.Y.C. up
to the end of the Ninth Regatta
disclose that Gipsy, with an aver-
age of 65.75 is heading the B
Class. Second is Raseal with 64.38,
third Ranger with 62.16 and fourth
Flirt with 61.64.

The Tornado Cyclone, which
‘was very well skippered by Denis
Atkinson, is leading in the C,



with 65.26.

Coronetta is leading in the In-
termiediate Class with an average
of 67.53. Dauntless is second with
61.29 and Clytie third with 61.04.

Foffie Williams’ Buecaneer is
leading in the D Class with an
average of 72.22. Next comes
Olive Blossom with 63.93 and
third Sinbad with 60.78.

The results of yesterday’s rac-
ing were as follows:—

Tornado Started’ Time Elapsed Placa
p.m hr. mns. secs.

Cyclone 3.00 1 11 (58 2
Edril 3.00 D.N.F i
Vamoose 3.00 1 7 3 1
Zephyr 3.00 1 4 04 3
Thunder - D.N.S _
Comet _ D.N.S. ~
Swansea - D.N.S _
Tempest _ D.N.S -
Breakaway -— D.N.S _





Tattersall Spits
Out S. Africans

LONDON, May 19.

Roy Tattersall of Lancashire
gave one of the most impressive
displays of offspin bowling seen in
a big match at Lord’s when he
captured eight South African
wickets for 51 for the MCC on
the opening day of their match
today.

The South Africans were all out
for 190, The MCC lost two wickets
for 37 by close of play, Tattersall!
controlled length, direction and
change of pace in the manner of
of an expert and always had the
South African batsmen in trouble.

Six wickets had fallen for 92
when Clive Van Ryneveld and
Percy Mansell came together in a
seventh - wicket stand which
yielded 39.

When Mansell left, Van Ryne-
veld and Norman Mann added 4%
for the eighth wicket. Van Ryne-
veld hit 56, to top seore for the
tourists,

Reg Simpson and Bill Edrich
were sent back cheaply when the!
MCC batted.—Reuter.

GERMANS DISAGREE

ON OLYMPIC BODY

HANOVER May 17.

Representatives of the East and
West German National Olympic
Committees at a three-hour meet~
ing here today failed to agree on
setting up a joint “German” Olym-
pic Committee.

The International Olympics
Committee at ‘ts recent Congress
in Vienna admitted West Germany
to the international organisation
on condition it got together with
East Germans to form an “all-

—Reuter,





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Last Friday night in Queen's Park
The whole brigade turned out
And boys from observations
They start the maiden bout

Look out! Look out for fighting
Not with remarks uncouth
But some those steady, hard jabs
That punch; the simple trath
: . ;

Old statwarts graced the platform
With young recruits galore
All with the self-same feelings
“The Government can do more.”
© . .
The business brains of
Without ado or fuss
Satd through a lack of vision
The Government missed the bus
* e .

Bimshire

No @ast-coust road has started

To beautify our land
Merely because the Government
Would like to spite one man.
° © .

But you can't spite a “One Man”
Uniess you spite “The rest”
And it's this sour spirit
That has things in a mess.

. ‘ .

Next followed Christ Church
Our beloved “Mr. Fred”
Who convinced every body

He’s eating Enriched Bread

favourite

Fred told both Joe and Robert
As hard as it may seem

We can only help Barbados
By working as a team.

Disesrd the “One Man" idea
Let black and white agree

Pool ali our talents brothers
To set Barbadians free. \

Fred Goddard loves the people
The people love Fred too

And boys if you think different
Start now and change your view.

. e *

Next was dear Brother Mottley
In a historical speech
Paid tribute to the Martyrs
Tribute to all and each
Oh boys ‘twas brother Mottley

Speaking up there alone
Assured the faithless people
One will roll away the Stone
. é *

But he will rise in triumph
To serve of every rank
And plead for Sons of Bimshire
“To work inside a bank.”
° * .
Dowding the good old Soldier
Ready for action Stood,
Said boys a new Barbados
Created; Calls for blood.
: ‘ :
Yes blood and toil and tear drops
Plus unity above all
Can make this pleasant homeland
The best home; above all,
° ©

‘Twas Sister Reid that told us
Whether we are glad or blue
Right inside the Assembly
There is a place for Lou,
* © .
For treasures hid so often
Beneath the cold dark sod
Can be of great advantage,
If man unites with God
. . . *
Well Vincent; brother Griffith
Out of experience said,
Only those with more experience,
Should lead and not be led
‘ . .

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Rea eee ame

PAGE SIX



Cricket Association

THE public will learn at the Annual
Siisiad. kes deo . Adveante’ Gow General Meeting on Friday next that
i cricket in Barbados needs greater financial
Sunday, May 20, 1951 support if Barbados is to continue to lead
: i the way in the game in the Caribbean.

That an Association founded seventeen
years ago can only lay claim to membership
of 425, including associates and clubs, is
almost unbelievable in a country that
boasts of its love for the game.

Excuses for failure to support the Asso-
ciation are many and varied but mainly
centre around dissatisfaction over the terms
of the lease given to the Pickwick Cricket
Club. But the lease is no less beneficial to
cricket in this island than to the Pickwick
Club. The Club has to shoulder the upkeep
of the ground year in and year out except
for the few weeks before an intercolonial
or M.C,.C. Tournament — a duty which
would sadly stretch the finances of the
Association. It is of course a debatable
question whether the terms should have
been amended to allow the owners
greater advantages when the lease was
renewed. It might well have been ar-
gued that the Association has trans-
formed the ground into a first class arena
with first class accommodation for specta-
tors and that in return it was within its
rights to claim some monetary consider-
ation from every type of sport staged at
Kensington. On the other hand Kensington
was bought by the authorities who then
governed cricket after a solemn under-
taking had been given to the Pickwick Club
that they would always continue to enjoy
certain rights and privileges.







Town Planning

MANY Barbadians, recognising the
changed conditions of life and anxious to
see this island present a cleaner and better
planned aspect, have pressed for a Town
and Country Planning Act which would
give the Government the power to control
the erection of new buildings and the repair
of old ones. Such a Bill was presented to
the Legislature but was never passed into
Jaw. The years have passed and no new
attempt has been made to enact such legis-
lation which would have beneficial and far-
reaching effects upon the island.

What does not appear to be generally
known is the wide power at present vested
in governmental bodies to regulate build-
ings. The Bridgetown, Speightstown, and
Holetown Act 1891 defines the limits of the
City of Bridgetown and provides that the
Commissioners of Highways for the parish
of St. Michael shall have the duty of carry-
ing into execution the provisions of the
Act relating to regulations as to building
within the limits prescribed. The prescribed
limits embrace practically the whole of the
parish of St. Michael.

Section 3 (2) provides:— “In order to
secure uniformity in all buildings which
shall hereafter be erected within such lim-
its, and for the better security against fire,
the Commissioners are hereby authorised
and required from time to time and as
often as may be necessary, to prepare rules
and regulations for the erection of such
buildings, and for building, altering, or re-
pairing any building in future elsewhere
within the limits defined, stating in what
manner, with what materials, and under
what conditions and restrictions all such
buildings shall be constructed and built, or
altered, or repaired; and such rules or regu-
lations shall be submitted to the Governor-
in-Executive Committee for approval and
the Governor-in-Executive may revoke,
alter or amend such rules, and after thirty
days publication in the Official Gazette all
such rules and regulations shall have full
force and-authority of law-and be binding
on all persons whomsoever in the matters
therein set forth and provided.”
| Rules and Regulations were made in 1913
and amended in 1923 and 1932. These rules
and regulations were directed primarily at
protecting the city against the risk of fire
and were not aimed at bringing order and
‘planning out of the chaos which is Bridge-
town. In’ the meantime also, vehicular
traffic has increased to such an extent that
the narrow streets of the City are a menace
to motorist and pedestrian alike.

The majority of the public has no desire
to disregard a gentleman’s agreement or to
amend any legal agreement which guaran-
teed certain terms for the Club without
which it is claimed the Club would never
have allowed the property to have slipped
through its hands.

The fact that Pickwick has no less than
five representatives on the committee is
another cause of resentment. Why there
should be any such resentment is difficult
to understand seeing that any member of
the Association is eligible to serve on the
committee so long as he obtains a majority
of votes? If the other clubs would like
greater representation or any individual
is dissatisfied, then they must get more
members to join the Association and must
see that they go to the meeting and vote
for the candidate of their choice.

The finances of the Association are sound
if not flourishing. In spite of the unfor-
tunate delay and loss of days of play during
the cricket tournament against Trinidad
in February-March this year the tourna-
ment surprisingly was a financial success
resulting in a profit of $7,584. But the
commitments of the Association are heavy.
Ipans have to be refunded and interest
paid. The Association’s valuable property
is in need of paint and repair if it is not
to deteriorate. Apart from any disagree-
ment with the policy of the committee no
Barbadian with any common sense cuts
off his nose to spite his face.

The subscription for the Association is
only $4.80 a year and with the programme
listed for cricket at Kensington during the
next three years a member is assured of
getting more than his money’s worth.

There is no reason why the powers con-
ferred by the Bridgetown, Speightstown
and Holetown Act should not be used today
to ensure that when buildings are repaired
on the frontage of the main streets they
shall be withdrawn a certain distance so as
to make the road wider. Regulation 13 pro-
vides:— “Prior to the erection or extensive
repairs to any building or roof of any build-
ing, in the City of Bridgetown, notice
thereof in writing with the signature and
address of the person or persons, or body
corporate about to erect, alter or repair
such building or roof, shall be addressed
to the Clerk of the City Road Commission-
ers and left at his oflice for the information
of the said Commissioner and Inspector of
Highways, and it shall be the duty of the
Inspector of Highways to see that the
erection, alterations or repairs be carried
out in conformity with the provisions of
these Rules and Regulations.” This reg-
ulation allows a large measure of super-
vision to be exercised over the erection
of new buildings or the repair of the old.

The Act already referred to makes pro-
vision for--restraining certain activities
which would appear to-day to be quite
harmless pastimes, The flying of kites is
rendered illegal within the limits of the
Town and the duty is cast on police con-
stables to arrest any person flying or being
about to fly kites and they must also
destroy the offending kites.

Dancing, too, is forbidden within the
streets, alleys, lanes or yards of the city
but this is liberally interpreted, as certain
demonstrations and processions in recent
years would appear to infringe this law.

Barbados really needs a comprehensive
‘Town and Country Planning Act. Such
an Act would provide for the minimum of
‘sanitary arrangements necessary- It
would prevent the indiscriminate building
of houses with insufficient space between
the “adjoining houses which practice is
quickly marring the natural beauty of the
Barbadian countryside.
| Politicians are however, prone to give
priority to measures which have a more
immediate popular appeal and until the
day arrives when they can devote them-
selves to such an important measure, the
people of Barbados can only appeal to the

. Commissioners of Highways of the parish
of St. Michael to use the power entrusted
to them to make of Bridgetown a tidier
and a-prettier City.





s

Avoirdupois

WHY is fat a subject for laughter? Fat
seems to breed contentment and cheerful-
ness in the afflicted. The ‘fat boy” of the
Pickwick Papers was a likeable fellow,
and even if he did fall asleep at odd mo-
ments he had the knack of dropping off at
other times when it might have been an
embarrassment to others had he remained
wide-eyed. And Mr. Pickwick himself
could hardly have been termed skinny. In
fact the whole delightful story could hard-
ly have been written around a_ skinny
Pickwick—a Pickwick whose figure was
not rotund. Yet everyone pokes fun at the
fat man, and indeed the fat man, who
thinks that he is not quite so fat as his
mirror reflects, is always the first to poke
fun at an individual who, in his opinion,
carries around more fat than he does. Only
this week, at Hastings House, a delegate
who admits to 255 lbs., without his socks,
was heard to chivvy a 244 pounder when the
conference named the latter as a member of
a steering committee. ‘The committee will
be well steered with such poundage at the
helm,’ said the flounder of 255 Ibs. who had
reduced in the past few months, from 320
lbs. avoirdupois. It was an unkind cut.

Surely fat is an asset. It is a comfort in
winter and it has proved a life saver in
Nazi prison camps. One can live for weeks
and perhaps months without food on an
accumulation of 320 Ibs. of fat.

Science, today, is all powerful. The
scientist has analysed the carbohydrates
and the proteins and can almost, if not
quite, construct a synthetic beef steak; but
he has not yet discovered the property in
fat which creates cheerfulness so that even
Shakespeare could not resist having a
crack at the lean and hungry, sour visaged
individual who had no girth.

The steering committee of the confer-
ence is fortunate to have a rotund individ-
ual to steer it past the shoals of hard words
and bitterness which perpetually arise
during conferences.



————$———————_—_..

ee
Ren

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



eg {You'll get ‘It’s-quite-all-right-we-learn’| all-about-her-at-school’ if you’re
not all down here in ten seconds,”



Lonuvn express Service

A MILD DELUSION

(With acknowledgment to the Tablet:

With the death of Mr. Bevin,
the resignation of Mr, Bevan and
Mr. Wilson is the writing on the
wall for Mr. Attlee and, like
most writings ‘on walls, its
message is short and discourteous;
that the Government is crumb-
ling, that its loss of numerical
strength last year has been
followed by a progressive weak-
ening of its intellectual and
moral authority, so that Mr.
Bevan, looking to the future,
judges the moment ripe to make
a bold bid for the future. At a
deeper level than that of politi-
cal ambitions, there is _a_ crisis
of ideas much more _ important
for the nation than any conflict
of personalities. When Mr, Bevan
closed his personal statement to
the House on his resignation, he
did so saying: “There is only one
hope for mankind, and that is
Democratic Socialism.” Earlier
he had said: “There is only one
hope for mankind, and that hope
still remains in this little island.”
He quoted from his letter to Mr.
Attlee, “By the end of 1950, we
had assumed the moral leader-
ship of the world.” These are
ideas not confined to Mr, Bevan.
They are tempting statements to
make, particularly in party
meetings, to untravelled audi-
ences who have no means of
knowing how, in fact, Britain
since 1945 has been and is
regarded by the outside world,
and particularly by those most
concerned to see our strength
and our weakness accurately,
since their fates and ours are
intermingled—the peqples of the
Commonwealth, of Europe, of
Narth America.

Mr. Bevan is clearly under the
illusion that foreigners look .with
admiration on what the Govern-
ment, of which he has been a
‘eading member, has done, He
nistakes the compliments ot
‘ellow Socialists in other coun-
ries for a general judgment, He
nakes just the same mistake that
was made in the British Overseas
Broadcasting to Germany in the
war years, by men who imagined
that, because the Beveridge Plan
vent far beyond what we were
accustomed to in this country, the
Germans would be greatly im-
pressed that we were so socially
advanced. Whereas it was only
too easy for Dr. Goebbels to say
hat, before the

even great
xxtensions of social security
ander the Third Reich, even

»vefore Weimar, the Hohenzollern
Reich had led the world in these
dolitics, that Lloyd George went
o Germany and copied them
from Bismarck’s work, while
Bismarck was a Prussian merely
extending the long established
volicy of the Prussian Kingdom
to take prudent care of its
soldiers and its officials and_ iis
workers as the natural wealth of
a poor kingdom. The English
excitement sounded rather odd
and overdone, because the
English really were making a
~onsiderable break with their
own national tradition, ceasing
o think of themselves as a
nation of John Bulls; for the
‘raditional John Bull would not
rave thanked anybody who came
and said they proposed to look
after him from his cradle to his
grave.

The other widespread continen-
tal reaction was that the scale of
benefits was so much larger, just
as English wage rates were high-
er, than poorer countries could
afford. In generous natures this
prompted the feeling: good luck
to the British if they can live
like that; in less generous natures
it prompted the feeling that the
wealth of the world was plainly
very unevenly divided, and that



Â¥ AM taken to task for laughing

at the idea of the large Festival
telescope through which, it is said,
nothing can be looked at, “Why
must everything be used?” is the
question,

j i. should have thought that one
of the reasons for making a huge
telescope was to use it, but perhaps
I am old-fashioned. It might be a
good idea to erect in Battersea

the have-not nations had a
strong case when they asked for
a larger share. But Mr. Bevan
was, no doubt, thinking more of
his own particular field, the
Health Service. Here again there
has been a _ natural desire to
present the whole idea as much
more original and unique than it
is. Many simple Labour sup-
porters are this day quite un-—
conscious that the British scheme
is only one of many, in many
countries; and that the chief
thing which differentiates it and
makes it stand out apart is that
it is far and away the most
expensive, becaus> no - other
country has imagined it could
start spending fcur hundred
million a year, which, though, it
is now only a tenth of our total
budget, is an immense sum,
everywhere else in the world,
except in the U.S.A.

When the news went round
the world that even foreigners
could come to England and have
expensive treatment and opera-
tions for nothing, the news did
not put us on any pedestal of
moral elevation. All the people
to whom we owe money, not
only the Americans, but Indians,
and Egyptians, and other holders
of blocked sterling balances,
would not have been human if
their immediate thought had not
been that a Government = so
lavish should first pay more of
its debts. And if they then
reflected that British politicians
are like politicians everywhere
else, chiefly concerned to please
their own electorate at home, the
judgment was unaccompanied by
any particular sense that they
were in the presence of out-
standing moral worth, when they
contemplated Mr. Bevan and his

late colleagues, As for nation-
alization, whether of mines and
railways, and_ transport and

public utilities, this has no sort
of novelty for the outside world.
It has been a commonplace of
continental politics for a long
lifetime; and.the arguments for
and against State ownership of
this or that are generally purely
practical and even technical,
State railways can be very good,
and can be very bad, but there is
no moral elevation about State
ownership.

The strongest case
Labour spokesman can make
about British moral leadership
would rest itself on the readiness
with which India ‘was’ handed
over to the Congress Party,
Pakistan and Ceylon given equal
independence, 4ll as part of a
general over-eagerness to extend
political freedom; and although
what has been done, often, as in
Burma, quite precipitously, is
pregnant with tragedy, the
intention was disinterested. [1
is only unfortunate that it should
have encouraged the impression
everywhere, from Suez to the
Falkland Islands, and from Lagos
to Hong Kong, that the British
Empire is a tree that only needs
to be shaken sufficiently vigor-
ously.

It is only when we pass from
the record of Government action
to the pattern of national be-
haviour that there begins to
emerge certain national charact-
efistics that do command, as they
Should, a measure of genuine
respect abroad. There has been
a steadiness and patience in the
mass of the population through
post-victory years which have
turned out very much more
diflcult than they had been en-
couraged by their wartime lead-
ers to expect. They have been
no fruits of victory beyond the
great fruit of victory itself. And
if it was unreasonable ever to

that a

have expected such additional
fruits, the mass of the people
were encouraged to think that
they would be there. But the
great test comes now, a test of
the steadiness and the responsi-
bility of men and women, when
they are asked to accept the
fact that there must, for a time
at any rate, be less and not more
current consumption. But this is
a test which Mr. Bevan expects
they will fail to surmount, and
will do nothing to help them
surmount. But by and large the
artisan population, strongly
placed through its trade unions,
whose Government this is, has
come’ through these years pretty
well; and if great hopes were
aroused and then had to be
dashed, continual wage increases
have kept the standards of con-
sumption reasonably near their
old levels.

Compared with their opposite
numbers abroad, they do not live
nearly as much better they
have the comfortable “illusion
that they do; and nowhere are
the working man’s amenities like
drink and tobacco, made to carry
so crushing a weight of taxation,
The English artisan population
is not such a good audience for
the political extremist, and the
cult of the class war, in spite of
some of the English left-wing
intellectuals, does not go very
far.

But a much more real, and a
much more striking difference,
and one where a claim to Britisn
moral leadership begins to make
some sense, is found in the exam-
ple set of the British upper and
middle classes against whom Mr,
Bevan is so vehement. There is
vastly less tax evasion in this
country than in almost any
country on the mainland of
Europe. The members of those
classes have acquiesced in the
destruction of their standards,
How far that destruction is gone
has been temporarily concealed
as people, especially the elderly,
have realized and lived on re-
maining capital assets. In a hun-
dred ways there will result great
impoverishment of the national
life, and lowering of standards,
but this will be felt in the future,
What is important at the moment
is that it has been possible for
the Government to raise the
immense revenue it has because
we are law abiding people; who
were broken in gradually to the
income tax when it wags two.
pence and fourpence and six-
pence, so that we pay it quietly
and in full when it is nine and
six and more. Foreign states-
men who send their commissions
to study British taxation shake
their heads sadly, because for
them there is no possibility of
establishing a tradition first, and
then increasing the amounts
afterwards, Everyone on the
continent at once thinks of taxa-
tion as taking away very large
sums, and then the temptation
is to think of utilising old, or
devising new, ways, of paying as
little as possible.

And although it is not a claim
to moral leadership, the recovery
of British industry, at times
helped and at times hindered by
the gentlemen in Whitehall, has

been a very real achievement:}:

but again of the nation, of pri.
vate people, and among them
none have done more than th
manufacturers for export, w

have had to take large risks bf}

losses with the knowledge thai
the Revenue will come collecting

most of any gains. There are
plenty of people in Britain with
some claim to have lived in a
way rather ~above the moral

average of mankind; but they
are not at all the people Mr.

Bevan meant to praise.



BY THE WAY py seacnconser

Park a gigantic 15-storey build-
ing with no windows or doors, so
that nobody could get into it.

In Passing

HERE could hardly be a smart-

er, more up-to-date reason

for a divorce than that of the
American who won his case be-
cause his wife sat up late at night
with a television set, I foresee thet

future grounds for divorce will in-
clude too frequent rocket trips to
the moon, prolonged neglect due
to gadding about with radar charts |
and grapiis, long absences due to!
rescuing cats from high trees,
alienation of affection by the new
electric self-rotating sink. the
break-up of the home owing to
the continued presence of a petrol-
driven washing machine, and so
on,






1

3

Metalwork.

1. For new work, apply 1 coat of “BROWN PRIMOCON”,
then 1 coat of “LAGOLINE” UNDERCOATING, followed
within 24 hours by 1 coat of “LAGOLINE” ENAMEL.

a
- For previously painted work, if the surface is in good con—



SUNDAY, MAY 20,

PRACTICAL

SPANISH

GRAMMAR

Hy Hills & Ford
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SCRUB BRUSHES
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SHOE BRUSHES
STEEL BRUSHES
VEGETABLE BRUSHES
LAVATORY BRUSHES



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At present day renewal prices, it pays you to protect your
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WOODWORK AND METALWORK

in a variety of beautiful colours:—

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and
depending on colour.

upwards

Enamel—$7.25 per wine gallon, and upwards depending on
colour

For best results, the following instructions should be carefully
followed :—

Woodwork.

For new work, treat all knots with “PATENT KNOTTING”.
Apply 1 coat of “INTERNATIONAL” PRIMER FOR WOOD.
Stop and fill all cracks. Then apply 1 coat of “LAGOLINE”
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For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor
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SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951
poneenscosaemsumnnininosoneas













3 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





Harbadia mn Homese=6

OLD TREES =ST. JAMES

eS Ngee. A Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

of Winston Marson, is one of the
most pleasant houses on the Coast
Built to the owner’s desi,}1, the
‘Marson touch’, symbolic of good
taste,.can be seen everywhere

Hy IAN GALE |

Make a beautiful jelly...
with Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe!

My first impression of “Old
Trees” was of flowers—flowers ih
beds, hibiscus, but chiefly bcq-
gainvillaea. Over the front porc
there is an immense, and startling-
ly teautiful cluster of pufple
bougainvillaea <

But it is the patio, on the other
side of the house facing the sea,
that is Winston Marson’s real
achievement. Beautiful in the
cay, it is even more charming at
right when illuminated by the
old-fashioned lanterns hanging in
the trees.



Give every meal a party spirit. trimmings, Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe
serve Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe in sets quickly, perfectly and the
wonderful ways. Play up their delicious fruit flavours bring

The old trees themselves are
manchineels. handsome trees with
restful dark green foliage, but



with a hidden sting. They say the rich, clear colours fill the orchard right to your
Caribs used to poison their arrow- them with fruit serve them home. Make one tonight -.4
heads with the sap of the manchi- n exciting shapes with pretty and just see!

neel. Incidentally I dropped a
brick when I suggested to. the
gardener that it might be a good
idea to grow some other trees
there instead. He told me that
Mr. Marson loves the manchineels *
so much that he will not even
allow a branch to be trimmed.

Only Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe gives you
separate tablets for balf quantities
and this unique honeycomb moulding
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The patio is an ideal place for
parties. Besides having a “dance
floor there is a barbecue in one
corner. And the bathing just
opposite the house is some of the
finest on the Leeward Coast

“OLD TREES” from the sea.



The house, built about ten years
ago, is of modern design. But
unlike most modern buildings it
is not harsh and impersonal. One
clever idea of Mr. Marson’s is to
have an air space in the middle
of the coral stone walls to pre-
vent the house from being damp
The result is that the inside sur
fuce of the walls has remained
beautifully white



The dining room is undoubted-
ly the showpiece of the housé
On the table, which is itself a col
lector’s piece,’ stands one of the
finest silver chandeliers 1 have
ever seen, On the inlet shelves at
the far end of the room is a pleas-
ing collection of china



NEW SHIPMENT OF

EMBROIDERED

The dining room is separated
by curtains from the sitting room,
and inlet into the walls of both
of the rooms are colourful paint-
ings by Robert McLeod. The sit-
ting room is a comfortable room
made all the more cosy by the
fireplace at one end. Although
there are logs piled up in the
grate, I am told that an electric
light bulb takes the place of fire.

Perhaps more than any other
house in the island, “Old Trees”
shows to what good use our local
limestone can be put. It is also a
monument to the good taste of
THE SITTING ROOM, with the fireplace at the right. the owner, Winston Marson THE PATIO is an excellent place for parties



in



WHITE, PINK, BLUE,
MAIZE and GREEN







(By A Special Correspondent) HOME-GROWN

: as it is charming—a glowing'snd ance that no one could. fail. to
WHAT can one do on a stage delightful piece of acting that Câ„¢OY. P
the size of a pocket handkerchief might well cause an evening” Pare Secor ena Venn ehen Dea atin Fr OOD SCARC E
in a theatre that seats only sixty, : ne bad piece o s-cas 3 (From Our Own Corre dent

and with not a piece of scenery in spent_ in this miniature theatre ta apart (and even here its victim KINGSTON. May 15

a A ” linger in the mind long after much has made a good effort to retrieve :
the place? The players who are i a “te aan tt nee pp A serious shortage of home
striking a blow for a peal julana a si * more important theatrical occa- the initial error), the remaindei grown foods is being experiénced
5! 7 ee 1 DE ate T T; TR 7 sions have been forgotten. > cast are worthy of » Brow pats , experiences
playhouse by acting at the new AT THE POCKE HEA E . rae eet pA doo +4 as in Jamaica and with market pro
pocket theatre at the British It would be absurd to suggest Pee has muti herself deeply vision prices rising, further hard
Council's headquarters at “Wake- malion,” is an old hand at the forgotten in” the. history of the {Pat Idris Mills brings out all ‘the into the part of Higgins’ mother °°1P 1s being created
field House” proved last night gan 1 : J light and shade in the long and ~ Ts Bit rane at a al Farm experts give six reasons}
oh a tee te fame who obviously took the English theatre, Mrs. Pat.Camp- lifficult part of Professor Higgins and provides a convincing and 4. ne present ¢
iat one can at any rate put’ on limitations of the theatre as a bell sent a gasp of horror, incred- “ficult part of Professor Higgins, Rie ern ee

s Pe a rlec , Pade. peat he kee | a * immensely pleasant version of it we -
a remarkably effective perform- challenge, One hopes that many ulity and delight through the which was originally a tour de Eleanor Hewltt-Myving gives a likely to worsen in the summet |

with
WHITE EMBROIDERY
and

WHITE and PINK
With COLOURED

EMBROIDERY
The Quality is Excellent

ance o ernar Shaw’s “Pvyg- a - . ‘ “ orce of that sreat showmat , . ps ee . breadfruit, Wwigo and othe ro} -. :

bn wach Ca Ueratauiien” of (those | who save oe ee hige aucuerien ot ee pa A Gaerbohin Tree. But if he is at Or chee Tuuadtaeer ene do not give 9 heavy yield tiainas| and the Embroidered De-
then, of course, a few hundred will realise just how dificult” i. public three of tos siaoace tumors times a little monotonous, 2 little Pauline Dowding ‘looks so adora- tions are that these crops are not | sighs are Most Attractive
other plays worth performing— was to get anything up to seven words in modern drama. Nearly eee. o ie aetola ble as an Edwardian Miss that likely to be heavy and that there

bade because they demand {Wo Yet keep ihe groupies nate) ey eee a ti sain, al the life; and there are places in his one Rreatly fens one wend ari merket. provisions. exceedinil ralcp Gaicpeecigainar
or thrce changes of scene; or flowing; and Sow ail posalbia ad Hora of morality that have taken Galois, Hwibh boxe Bi ze re ah ay altogether, instead of wake scarce if TO CHOOSE FROM
amateur groups have not dared vantage has been taken of the place meanwhile, thev still stop acting on Miss Vallis's own level. i, ag.she does, quite a lot out | The Government's Food Control

meet the
0



to venture away from the conven- one great asset which this little the show when . Thelma Vallis . ickeri +. shove of her few lines. The cast has Department has acted t
tional farce or thriller lest they stage possesses—its depth in pro- delivers them in the tiny theatre sf te sltewet ae ae mils worked far too hard to deserve situation by increasing 1
failed to clear expenses at the box portion to its width. at Wakefield House. Risely Tucker, one feels, does fobbing off, in any criticism, Tice and flour and th naic
office, ' that part of the business by the With easy compliments, It is Agricultural Society has submit
5 As to the players, Mr. Gros- But Miss Vallis, in the great jight of nature. But there must With the utmost sincerity that one ted a plan to the Governmen

But the trick at Wakefield House smith is served by a little band theatrical part of Eliza Doolittle, have been a good deal of hard Pays tribute to Mr. Tucker, to for a directed Food Productior
has taken some doing. It has who felt from the start that they is very good indeed. Used, one work by the producer and himself whose enterprise the pocket’ cempaign by a reversion to war
taken a producer with the skill were both acting in something feels sure, to wider and more to result in such a pleasingly theatre owes its existence at all; time medsures under the Defence

At





$2.62, $2.86, and $3.24
per yd.



to prevent the effect of over- that was eminently worth acting open spaces on stage and audi- naturalistic treatment of a good to Mr. Grossmith for a really fine; Regulations to ensure that suffi e
erowding in the cramped space in, and were doing something that torium, she has scaled down her many banal lines piece of stage-craft; to Miss, cient foodstuffs are planted within
at his disposal. It has taken in the long run might be of real performance with fine judgment r = Vallis for a radiant performance; the next three months to relieve Your Inspection is
good lighting equipment; and service to Barbados. to her present surroundings. But Mr. Grossmith plays Doolittle, and to the whole cast for a piece’ the shortage crisis. One majcr a Cordially Invited
imagination in suggesting period that does not imply that she with- the Dustman, as well as produces. of team-work of which any group pect of the plan requis that al OE RIAN
costume and making the audience Jt is astonishing how much of holds any of the shimmering It is as ripe a part as exists on the of amateurs might be proud. If people owning over a certain
forget that it is locking at cur- the magic of this brilliant, and variety of the part. She brings modern British stage and the this really is the beginning of a, acreage should put a minirnum of l
tains and not at “realistic” sets perfectly bogus, story of the out its humour and its gallantry: experienced Mr, Grossmith could Barbados Civic Theatre, those 10 per cent of it into food produc BROAD ST.
It has also taken some acting. flower-girl who becomes, to eye she is genuinely moving in its hardly have made a mistake with responsible for this show will tion. In default they should rent

C. A. Grossmith, the producer and ear, a duchess is retained. pathos. It is a performance that it. He doesn’t—and his lovable have had their reward; and will: the land at nominal sum © that DIAL 2664
of the Wakefield House “Pyg- Ona night in 1914, never to be is as sure in its professional touch _old rascal is a bravura pertorm= have deserved it. peasants may put in food crop






















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PAGE EIGHT

SU MAY 20, 1951



DAY

SUNDAY,

ADVOCATE







I Was



a

THIS SPINSTER KNOWS | |

IMPRESSIONS
OF HAITI

Hy JOHN

NOT even the most casual visi-
tor to Haiti can fail to notice how
afferent the Black Republic is
from any other part of the Carib-
bean. Flying over the country,
coming either from Jamaica or
from the direction of Antigua and
Puerto Rico, one is struck by the
unexpected apparent barrenness
of most of the land. A feeling of
desolation—brown eroded hills, as
bare as a model relief map, and

very few signs of human life,
either in the form of _ roads,
houses, or cultivation. There is

nothing comparable to it in this
part of the world, except for cer-
tain islands like Nueva Esparata
and Cumana off the Venezuelan
coast; and these are too small to
give the same effect. Only the
Northern Plain, which always was
and still is the richest part of the
country, with its plantations of
cane and seisal, reminds one of
the more usual scenery of the”
West Indies.

Seen not from the air but trom!
the ground, Haiti appears to be'
not so extraordinary, but as most
of the country is extremely moun"
tainous, and,
and bad, it is neither easy nor
comfortable “for the visitor to
penetrate far into the interior.
Only Jeeps and lorries can, with-
out temerity, tackle the roads
outside ithe immediate pheriphery
of the two main towns, Port-au-

Prince and Cap Haitien, and as—f}

at least at present — all vehicles
have to stop and report to be
police on passing through every
village a journey
country becomes a
bumps, jolts, and stops.
Nevertheless the visitor
feels strong enough to stand up
to the very real physical discom-
forts of such a trip, and who can
find some Haitian friend to take
him, would be well advised to try
it. For the country is extraordin-
arily beautiful in a wild, desolate,
way and the Haitians themselves
— including the police — are so
friendly and helpful that the un-

series 0!

dertaking becomes a_ pleasure,
and an experience not to be
missed, s la

Haiti is not yet fully mechan-
ised. One meets even few lorries
driving in the interior of the land.
Men and women alike are mount-
ed on mules or on small, tough,
ponies, with curious and comfor-
table curved saddles made of
Seisal. Coming along the roads
one passes whole cavalcades of
them heading for the nearest
market town, or gathered together
on the outskirts of it, sprucing
themselves and their mounts by
the side of a stream. “Town” is
rather an ambitious name to give
these large villages with their
single street, barracks, church,
and conglomeration of wooden or
‘wattle-and-daub_ houses.

By far the greater part of the
houses in Haiti — particularly in
the country—are of wattle-and-
daub with palm-thatched roofs.
Sometimes, as for example at
Milot, near the ruins of King
Henri-Christophe’s palace of Sans
Souci, these are fairly large.
Painted in white, with doors and
windows fnarked out in yellow
ochre, with well-trimmed roofs
and tidy gardens, they give the
impression of being English cot-
tages in some nobleman’s park.
Out in the country, in the fertile
valleys which lie between the
barren hills, they are less cere-
monious, though almost always
clean-looking, and usually in good
repair. Sometimes they stand in
groups of four or five, all giving
on to the same well-swept yard,
and then — with naked children
playing in the dust, watched over
only by some old grandmother—
there is a sudden evocation, and
not an unpleasant one, of Africa,
vo which the Haitian peasant is
presumably still far closer than
his distant kin in British or
French islands.

Such ‘certainly is the impres-
sion the visitor will take from an
evening spent in a hounfor, or
voodoo-tent. We know that in
most of our own islands, obean
shango, or whatever one likes to
call it, is still far stronger and
more respected than might at
first be supposed; but these traces
ef old African religious beliefs
and superstitions have already
been driven under ground in the
British Caribbean, and—except
where interest in them is revived
by anthropologists or other seek~-
ers of folk—lore—have fallen into
publie disrepute. While educat-
ed Haitians for the most part



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HARRISON

feel only impatient contempt for
voodoo practices, and iiritation
with the foreigner who enthusias-
tically presumes that there is
nothing in the country but
primituve painters, cock-fighis,
and zombies, the cult of vooddo
is nevertheless still a strong
and perhaps vital part of the
lives of the great majority of the
people. Its hagiology and ritual
are so entangled with those of
the Christian faith that cutting
away one without destroying
belief in the .other must be a
difficult and dangerous task. The
present Anglican Bishop of
Haiti has been criticized for
allowing the popular artists of
the island to decorate the» walls
of his cathedral with paintings,
which to the unprejudiced eyc
must seem of an almost miracu-
sylous freshness, a real contribu-
stion to modern religious art, but
ywhich may, indeed, and in all
jgood faith, seem to others to be
(letting voodoo into the church
sitself.” From its earliest days
he Christian church hes never
hesitated to absorb and transform
agan rites and symbols. It
seems likely that the new murals
n the Cathedral of Port-au-
Prince are a Victory for the
»ver-living spirit of Christianity
vather than the reverse.

Voodoo, whith was Officially
,ecognized by the regiine of ine
sormer resident Esurme, is not

ecegarded with So tolerance an eye

the present goveriunent,
seaded by Colonel Magioire, wno
3 @ member of one of the oid
.adinlues of Northern Haiti. This
faark-sKinned aristocracy of Cup
iaitien, unlike the wealthy
mulatto oligarchy which made
lus centre, Pori-au—Prince, the
capital ot the Republic and was
for so long the absolute ruler of
ine country, seems Ww have in-
herited something of the tradi-
tion of the old Kingdom of
Northern Haiti and of its remark-
able founder—-whose memory no
Haitian ever forgets — Henri-
Christophe, the Negro slave from
St. Kitts, who built his throne on
the rape of the richest of the
French colonies and earned the
respect of his European “cousin”
the King of England, The symbol,
which helped to break him bus
which today is his surest memori-
al, the great Citadel of La Fer-
riere stands on a mountain peak
three thousand feet above Milot.
itis an extraordinary construc-
tion, which has been much pho-
tographed, and much deseribed
of recent years. No visitor ¢limb-
ing to it on horse-back along the
same narrow track up whicn
heavy canons, billiard tables and
all its other furnishings were
dragged, can fail to be impressed }
by its rough and_ romantic)
grandeur. The more thoughtful
will also be appalled by its fu-|
tility, It must be the last, and|
greatest, of the eighteenth cen-
tury Follies, just as Sans Souci,
Which lies in ruins below, was
the last Royal Palace to be built
after the pattern set by that
greatest of modern despots King
Louis XIV. “All is vanity—
alas,” one echoes, regretting that
men who achieved so much, and
who could, one would have
thought, have achieved so much
more, should have allowed them-
selves to be side-tracked into
making expensive irrelevant,
gestures and into pursuing poli-
cies which could only lead
to disaster. It is only a step
along the road of history from
La Ferriere to the ruined
Chancellery of Berlin, from Miloi
to Berchtesgaden, and while it
would not be profitable to pursue
far a comparison between thc
German dictator and the Haitiar
King one can only wish that thei:
fate, and the fate of their peoples,
was likely to be taken as a warn-
ing in the world today. Haiti,
certainly has not yet recovered
from the ruination of the coun-
try which followed the expulsion
of the French and the collapse
of Henri-Christophe. Specialists,
money, and equipment from the
United Nations, point-four aid
from Washington, and, one would
like to think, a growing sense of
responsibility among the Haitian
ruling class are helping to put
the country back on its feet, but
Haiti has still a long way to go
before achieving even the rela-
tive well-being and comparative-
ly high standard of living of
Barbados, Trinidad, or Jamaica.

EN



i <





Churchill's
Shadow

Insp. THOMPSON

JUNE, 1940... and Prime Min-
ister Winston Churchill was mak-
ing One of his desperate flights to
Nazi-overrun. France in a bid to
sustain the French Government.
Before his ‘plane took off,
Churehill called to the Scotland
Yard man, who never left his side:
‘Thompson, bring me my revolv-
er”, ompson handed over a .45
Colt autdématic. “One never
knows,” said Mr. Churchill grim-
ly. “I do not intend to be taken
alive!”

That is one of the dramatic
incidents ex-Inspector Walter
Henry Thompson has to tell in
“I Was Churchill’s Shadow”, the
full inside account of his adven-
tures as Mr. Churchill’s personal
bodyguard during the war.

Wherever Churchill went,
Thompson went too...a tall, lean
figure, Whose fist in overcoat
pocket clutched a gun. He was
with Churchill during the London
blitz. He was with him at the
historic meetings with Roosevelt,
Stalin and Chiang Kai-shek. |

He was alone with Mr. Churchill
in his bedroom at Tunis when
the Prime Minister, worn out and
it with pneumonia, believed he
was going to die.

Now Thompson has decided to
tell it all.

“I Was Churchill's Shadow” is
the most vivid newspaper series
of 1951.

It will be published weekly in
The Evening Advocate, starting
tomorrow. tel

MILLION YEARS OLD
PIETERMARITZBURG, South
Africa.
Tools used 1,000,000 years ago
have been found along the Natal
coast. The South African Arch-
aeological Society believes that an
ancient civilization may have had
its origin in Eastern R age 9

CROSSWORD
PP PP ta Pha
rit om
Bd dd eadaid










Across
have become a part of

Racks
army equipment. (9)
dish (6)
ake @ Did for it, it’s fate. (3)
They could make a grim silp. (8)
A van Hans ieft In a treeless
jain (8) 14. Headdress, (5)
‘art Ol clue 13 Across, (4)
Overcome with Ben around. (3)
Inclinea hutch for miners. (3)
20 Silty neaddress for a girl. (6)
21. Cling around a feature freeing
from obstruction. (8)
Better iooking apparentiy. (9)

Down
1. Apparently the brewers have
handed over thelr bitter cones to
the distillers—what a childish
game. (9) 2. Pleasantly. (7)
aon ae to upset the pry
‘ai composer,
Be mean with Ted's tin. (7
Alma can give you a date. (7)
+ Although cosy in Scotland, it
can be harmful in England.
Other newspaper bird. (4)
12. Mine Sows collect explosives,

A) . Broken gates. (5)
1%. Peatures, (4)
CHET puzzle —-Across:

Nution of
1 Soueniey: nee ts 11, Magnolias;
3 n; 13, Bs . Logical: 18. OU:

‘Wa,

ney «

Be

1e|
vi 1 teal,
Coral: 20, Gradient: Se, Shame; os

Attendant Down: 1. Numerous; #

Ne: . & Tale. 4 Ibis; 5 Yes; 7,

Nabfient: 8. Anagram: 9 Tonic; 10,

kao! Bac: 14 Yalta’ 16 Goth: 17. Arena;
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ALL ABOUT CHILDREN |

(By EVELYN IRONS)

EIGHTY-ONE next August, Dr.

Maria Montessori,

: i 4 |
pioneer of the “modern” system of education which bears |

her name, is in London for t
sori congress.

he ninth international Montes-

She opened it and will lecture to the dele-

gates every evening until it ends.

Frew propnets inspire such
veneration as this small, stoutish
Italian with her black dress,
snowy hair and burning brown
eyes. Men and women cevotees
kiss her hand, bow low, hang on
her every word. She enjoys it ail
very much.

She speaks hesitant 'nglish,
better French; is happiest in a
voluble spate of Italian

There. are 200 Monessori
schools in England (including co-
ed Bedales) and countless otivers
in most countries of the werid.
Yét the average Briton, to whom
the name has been household
currency for years, has only the
faintest notion of what it is all
about,

No Do-as-you-like
ANY think she’ started the
do-as-you-like schools, That
makes her very cross; “controlled
activity,” “freedom through dis-
cipline,” are her favourite slogans.

In practice, it means getting
children from the age of two on-
wards to help themselves



MARIA MONTESSORI
No time for knitting

And this must be inculcated
without rewards or punishments.
Smacking, of course, is banned
Children use special instructive
toys including a frame with
hooks and eyes, buttons and bars,
which teaches them to dress
themselves without help.

The Baby’s Mind
A that is elementary stuff to
the initiates. For them Dr.
Montessori has something quite
new. Her latest project is an
institute in Rome for the study of

child education from birth to the
age of three.
Briefly, the new line is—

strengthen the tie between the
mother and the infant. In the
modern world the baby is some-
thing to be parked away Let the
mother take it around with her
wherever she goes. The






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Nam ea Me Ute Ee t-Le-ta beet sl oe

Dr. Montessori pounced on an
Evening Standard with a picture

of medical student Mrs. Anne
Dally daughter of Mr Claud
Mullins, the magistrate, carrying

her two-month-old son in a sling,
Chinese fashion. “That's the
way,” said she approvingly.

She is firmly convinced (‘1
know—I don’t merely believe,”)
that her way of life for children
will solve all the world’s pro-
blems, International bickerings
(“Truman, Mac Arthur, Churchill
and al] that”) she waves aside
with an imperious amethyst-
ringed hand. Mussolini closed
her schools in Italy because of
her pacifist views: Hitler sup-
pressed them in Germany and
Austria because of their racial
and religious tolerance (the
founder is a Roman Catholic
herself)

When Italy’s entry
war caught her in
was interned as an enemy
was not released until 1945,

How did she get the idea of |
succeeding Pestalozzi and Froe-|
bel and becoming one of the three |
great revolutionaries of nursery |
education? i

Father Disapproved

FTER taking her medical

degree at Rome University—
she was the first woman ever .o
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did the men students — she went
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about five hours later: objects
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her doctor has’ insisted on her
resting in the afternoons,

Her health is good. She enjoys

into the |
Madras she
alien





the rich Dutch cuisine, supple—
menting it with her favourite |
Italian macaroni and spaghetti,

She was surprised and indignant |
when she had toothache, and

had to sacrifice one of her own
molars. She has no time for
old-ladylike pastimes such as
knitting.

She Never Married
LTHOUGH she has devoted
60 years to children, she has
none of her own; she never
married.
But many years ago she adopted

a child and called him Mario
Montessori. Now 60, he is her
constant companion His grand
children, boys of five and four,
she considers to be her great-

grandchildren. They go to a Mon-
teSsori school in Amsterdam, But
they can learn nothing from
great-grandmamma. They speak

and understand Dutch only.
—LES.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
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. Ce VER ORS: sg 4 ota 3D ;

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trips. PLAN THE FAMILY TRAVEL PLAN ra

igs ; TFL Paths. Phas Tee FP

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Barbados, Belize, Caracas ‘Subject to Phi PA Ti Po tet. Pa ee?

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IA

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The flying takeoff!

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SUNDAY, MAY

26,



> a

| THE WAR HEROINE, 1946.

[RS- ODETTE CHURCHILL,
the wartime secret agent, is
2 to-day. It is six years now
qi ace that other birthday w
tz Suhren, commandant of the
vensbruck concentration camp,
7 denly whisked her from her
ison cell on his mad drive to
- re himself up to the Americans.
a ou remember the scene in the
ae °
She spends to-day quietly at her
nfortable six-bedroom house in
biting Hill Gate with her
sband Peter (her Resistance
Ip commander whom she mar-
_four years ago), and the
teen-age daughters of her
marriage.
she is not usually so quiet,
le te Churchill has become a
fic figure in spite of herself,
ler her numerous personal ap-
Ss Wances in glittering royal and
sidential premieres of the
tte film in London and Paris
has become inextricably con-
d in the public mind with
ina Neagle, just as Disraeli got
xed up with George Arliss.
Physically, Odette is not cast in
i Amazonian mould of heroism.
x ie is of middle height, slim, with
atly waved auburn hair. Her
Dst striking feature—her squir-
i-brown eyes, set in an oval,
ghtly sun-tanned face.
She has lived in England for
early 20 years, coming here in
932 with her first husband, Roy
ansom; yet although she speaks
band writes English fluently, she
las as stagey a French accent as
lice Delysia, to whom she bears
small-scale likeness. She tries
ard to improve it, without success.

They Write to Her
*T am just a simple, ordinary
t of woman”, she said when
» got the first George Cross won
a woman in the war. “From
v on I am going to stay at home










a
oe











Ry DOROTHY BARKLEY
LONDON.
The Festival hag altered’ the
ppearance of London itself with
w and unfamiliar buildings,
gs and bunting, crowds of



eople, and floodlighting at,night.
it has also determined various
designers to give special “festival”
lows to celebrate this festival
ar with everything gayer and
mazhter than normal.
yril Lord, a fabric producer,
5 this week been showing what
calls his “definitely different”
brics, Those fabrics are woven
Northern Ireland and in Lan-
Shire, and are sold all over the
rid. They range from all types
rayon—crepes, satins, geor-
ttes, taffetas and poults—to cot-
m cambrics. He is particularly
Pased with a fine rayon surah
hich is claimed to be crease-
sistant. I pressed it, squeezed
and crimped it— and it resisted
iantly.























Colourful

His designs are in keeping with
Festival note: they are colour-
nd, in a great many cases,
al for dress fabrics: stream-

med cars with mouth-organ
fronts, bicycles, window boxes,
‘paper dolls in a variety of colours,

" for a beach outfit, figures
* Edwardian striped bathing
mumes,

o show his materials at their
t, Cyril Lord asked some of
mndon’s designers to create
Becial styles for .this show.
ichael Sherrard co-operated with
F magnificent evening ensemble
Or gala occasions: a full length
oat in red wine satin with bat-
ing sleeves over a_ white all
“Found pleated skirt. Victor Stiebel
Breated q magnificent dress with a
ll crinoline skirt: the bodice was
“white, horizontally draped; the
skirt, full and circular, was in red
d white striped rayon, Wortn
Bhowed a dress in a floral crepe:
a our flying panels hung over the
4

em

traight skirt.



7
.

one of the

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1951

and do my knitting.”
life keeps breaking in.

The prodigious flood of cor-
respondence which deluged her
when the story of her stoic resis-
tance to Gestapo tortures first
became known has dwindled, but
it is still a steady trickle of, at
lowest, ten letters a day.

On May 9, she crosses to France
to ‘take part in a family memcrial
ceremony for her only brother,
who died there during the war.

On July 31, she is off on a five
weeks 8000-mile tour to Canada,
where she was invited by Mr.
Garfield Weston, the biscuits-and-
Fortnums millionaire, to head the
party of 50 girls he is sending
there on a goodwill trip. It will
be speeches all the way.

In London her public engage-
ments average three a week.

You might say that in view of
her definitely stated dislike of
personal glorification, Odette
Churchill would detest all this
Malicious people might retort that
she laps it all un.

Withov+ Notes

Neither is true. With Gallic

realism, she makes a job of it.
She likes to think that her
presence on a platform draws
money for charity and attention
to the deeds of the 12 women who
went to Germany with her and
never came back.
* When her publicity-value ends.
as she sees clearly it will, she
intends to take up social work.
(‘I don’t mean committees. I
mean practical work, especially
among children, I'd have liked to
be a nurse,”)

She never uses notes, rises with-
out a tremor to make neat, im-
promptu and appropriate remarks.
She never fails to make it plain
that she is “just an ordinary
woman.”

But public



THE BRIGHT LICHTS.

1951,

FOR ODETTE. G.C. -

thine

But, of course, Odette is not
an ordinary woman at all. She
has ideas about yoga. She does
not merely believe that mind can
overpower matter, she knows it
from extreme experience. She
says that because of it she feels
pain less than the average person.

She was Blind

In 1920 when she was eight,
Odette went blind. She was
blind for two years. Then she

jJearned how to create her own
world inside herself. Docfors |
could do nothing for her: she was |
cured by an eccentric old country |
herbalist,
To-day
most she
servants to
house,

at

more fortunate than
has two excellent
look after the big
With Francoise ‘living in”
a nursery-nursing college in
Highgate and Lily (17) and
Marianne (15) at their convent
boarding school there is not so
much to do beyond arranging
meals for husband Peter now a
lecturer and author.

Odette enjoys giving a hand
with the housework and takes
over the kitchen on the cook’s
two evenings off, producing a good
French escalope done in red wine
or maybe an omelet, always using
a lavish hand with the garlic.

... And No Wine

She would not now be capable
of hard physical work. She in-
jured her spine climbing that
mountain by the Lake of Annecy
where Churchill made his spec-
tacular landing shortly before
they were both captured. Since
coming home she has had five
operations. She never smoked or
drank spirits, but she did like a
glass of red wine: was a bit of a
connoisseur of Bordeaux. Now
she can eat only frugally, and
wine is forbidden. ’
WORLD CORYRIGHT RE-}|
SERVED. —LES.



DESIGNS GO GAY FOR>
THE FESTIVAL

Simplicity

One of Cyril Lord’s most attrac-
tive designs was inspired by a
Persian medallion, He has pro-
duced this in a variety of colours.
He showed it in soft grey made
intova delightful dress and bolero.
Another unusual design was
a combination of ‘strips . and
panels of flowers. He showed
this in a perfectly simply
styled dress, worn inevitably with
a large, but well proportioned
hat: hats were either in fine straw

or organdie. Stripes were
again used in = an unusual
way: a striped rayon but-

ton-through dress had horizontal
stripes, but with panels on the
bodice, and large pockets on the
skirt where the stripes were set
vertically, A very simple style
which proved how attractive
simplicity can be.

Feathers

But for something a_ little
quieter than floral patterns or
stripes, there is a delightful pat-
tern inspired by peacocks’ feath-
ers. This was shown made into
a full skirted dress with a com-
fortably casual neckline.

Then of course there were a
variety of dark based prints,
shown made up into dresses with
bolero tops and full skirts of un-
pressed pleats. One of these in
a floral print had a self-coloured
strapless top to tone in with the
basic colour of the skirt, Night-
gowns, housecoats, and swimsuits
were shown to demonstrate the
various uses for the materials.

Several interesting touches
were noticed in accessories. There
was the hat with the detachable
crown so that contrasting brims
and crowns could be worn—white
with blue, red with white, and so
on. And one model carried with
her beach outfit an indispensable
object—a fly swatter.

Tweeds In May

But in London, we have not
yet had much opportunity to wear



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those light dresses, for the
weather is far from kind. It was
quite in keeping this week to
attend the first of the autumn
showings. Thick tweed coats and
woollen suits did not seem at all
out of season, Pointers for next
season ff6m Mornessa are still
coats with mandarin collars, full
“chicken-leg” sleeves, caught in
at the wrists, and large envelope
pockets and cuffs, The general
style here is still the straight-
hanging, back-belted, compromise
between the tent and the fitted
coat. Materials are soft diagonal
or dice-check tweeds, or checked
wool, with some striking colour
combinations, for example, mauve
with black, and bright green with
black. And then there is a varia-
tion on the collar, called a “bol-
ster” collar—the end is rolled
under to give the effect of a_ruff.
crease, —LES,

PEN PALS

Eula Mortimer, 275 Forshaw
Street, Queen’s Town, George-
town, British Guiana, (age 18)
Hobbies Reading, Drawing and }
Stamp Collecting. |

Mrs. E. McCay J. P. Edric 12!
Richmond Rd., Rose Bay Sydney,
Australia. Is interested in Stamp



collecting, and is willing te ex-
change stamps for Australian
stamps.

Sheila Hinds, Bank Hall Cross
Rd. Wants Pen Pals interested in
reading, riding and Photo collect-
ing, between the ages of 16 and 21.
(TRINIDAD & ENGLAND),



FELINE IMMIGRANTS

COBALT, Ont.
Mrs. Geoffrey Ashe, coming from
England, sent her Siamese cat on
ahead. The cat had to go to AmMOs
for customs inspection, and when
it was delivered to Mrs. Ashe at
Rouyn, it was accompanied by a

batch of purebred Siamese kit-
tens—(CP) t |e
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FRUITS
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
STAMP OF THE WEEK
At The Cinema: .
A stocking full
r Y 4 of flags
HICH country do you think
a : 1olds the World Football Cup?,
Eng —OoOr maybe Seotland 7
Be G we aoe halts is Uruguay, & little land
x - - big as Great
Britain on
sl mas * the eastern
JOHN PATRICR’S outstandingly successful play THE | $e of South
HASTY HEART has been most successfully filmed under The com-
- . : ; : : petition was
the same title and for once, very little, if any effort has been | piayea there
made to improve on the original. The film, which is now and England
playing at the Plaza Bridgetown, is a fxithful presentation] was pokes
of the play, a warm appealing drama which emphasizes our} 1s ‘so proud
play, ppe &

of her victory
she has tssued
two stamps to
nee
“Plags of the

dependence on the kindness and understanding of our

fellowmen.

The central character is a dour
young Scot who is doomed to die.



nerable to worldly temptation.”
Some reviewers think the story a

Illegitimate, embittered by a lone-| bit thin with exaggerated situa- PoMipevne cera ta ee Ore =
ly childhood agd with an intense} tions, but it is a frothy film and] trapping the bau, @ Set costs
dislike of humanity, he carries a] will probably draw a good many Vn de AL A.

“chip on his shoulder” towards | laughs. London Express Service

everyone. The action takes place
in a military hospital in Burma
just after the war, where a group
of convalescents and their nurse
receive the news that the young
soldier is joining them and that he
has only a few weeks to live,
Through their efforts and determi-
nation, he is transformed into a
more likeable human being and it
is the kindness and understanding
meted out in large doses by his
companions that brings him final
happiness,

The convalescents are an assort-
ed lot—American, New Zealander,
Australian, English and a Basuto
who answers to the name of Blos-
som! A stunning nurse and a kind
ly colonel make up the group.

The plot is treated with sensi-
tivity and restraint and there is
plenty of lively humour to relieve
the pathos, Highlighted in the
film is the presentation of a kilt to
the young Scot on the occasion of
his birthday, which leads inevit- |
ably to the query “What does a
Scot wear under his kilt?” with
plenty of ensuing facetious action
and remarks,

Richard Todd does an excep-
tionally fine piece of work as the
stubborn Scot, He has plenty of
talent and it will be interesting to
watch his development. In_ less
skilled hands, it could have been
a tiresome part. The rest of the
cast—Ronald Reagan, Patricia
Neal, Howard Marion-Crawford,
Ralph Michael and John Sherman
are all first rate.

The settings are realistic and
the background music of Scottish
airs in a modern arrangement is
most appropriate, THE HASTY
HEART is an outstanding film with
a wide range of audience avpeal.

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For Heaven's Sake

In this job, it would be helpful
on occasion, if one could be twins,
Seeing two films at two different
theatres is pretty much of an im-
possibility, and once again this
week I have been unable to see
the picture at the Empire—FOR
HEAVEN’S SAKE, From my in-
formation, it seems to be a com-
bination of comedy and fantasy
centering around the earth bound
mission of two heavenly angels
“who come to the rescue of a little
girl waiting to be born to parents
who prefer their theatrical careers
to the building of a home and
family.” The two angels are Clif-
ton Webb and Edmund Gwenn,
with the former “materializing as
a wealthy Westerner, all too vul-

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PAGE TEN



St Vincent's Housing
Unsatisfactory

St. Vincent’s economic posit
is not very good. The colony i
a deficit of over $100,000 las:
year and was unable to balance
its budget, Hon. E. A. Joachim,
one. of its leading merchants,
told the Advocate on Friday.

He = said that Government
intends to encourage
industries in order to
economy of the island.

Mr. Joachim is in Barbados
for the Regional Economic Con-
ference. He arrived over the
last week-end and is staying at
Hastings Hotel.

mino
help the

He said that one of the colony’
main problem is overpopula‘iun
and they simply cannot finu
employment for all the people
They are however, hoping to get
a quota of about 200 workers t
the US; this year, but did no
think that 12 weeks, the time
allotted, was long enough

Emigration, although helpful t
any overpopulated country, will
not be beneficial to any grea
extent, unless the men were
going to be given employment
for at least about six months,

This entire emigration scheme
has to be financed by the Govern

ment of St. Vincent and will
involve. expenditure of © abou
$50,000; hence it must be suffi-
ciently attractive in order i
help the workers.

Mr, Joachim said that Colonial
Development Corporation are

now in St. Vincent preparing to
erect a hydro-electric plant
which will not only help towarjs
solving the unemployment pro-
lem, but will supply cheay
electricity to more than half of
the island.

For a long time now, ‘ie
people of St. Vincent have been
suffering through the lack of a
constant water supply and _ the
Government has just completed a
regional water scheme which
will not only supply Kingstown,
but its environments,

There is also a big housing
scheme at Montrose, a suburb of
Kingstown. In the past, ther
was an acute shortage of toust
and many people including -civii
servants had found it hard to gec
proper houses in which to live.
bought

The Government over

Montrose Estate, had it cut up in ..

lots and civil servants were
granted loans to purchase lots
and erect their houses. -ihere.

Quite a number of houses have
now been put up and these now
add considerably to the attraction
of the city.



Over-priced

Bananas

HIS Worship Mr. H. A, Talma,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
yesterday imposed a fine of £3 on
Cecila Lynch, a hawker of St.
Andrew, when he found her guilty
of ‘selling bananas at a greater
price than what is fixed by the
schedule.

The fine is to be paid in 28 days
or in defaut two months’ impris-
oenment with hard labour, Lynch
sold Cameron Jordan on Chapel
Street, St. Michael, 21 bananas
for 21 cents. This was seven cents
above the fixed price.

Jordan said that when he first
approached the defendant, she
was very réluctant to sell the’
bananas to him. The bananas
were not Gros Michel.



15/= For Indecent
Language

LEON OSBOURNE, a labourer
of Silver Sands, Christ Church,
was yesterday ordered to pay u
fine of 15/- in 14 days or one
month’s imprisonmente by Mr.
H. A. Talma for using indecent
language on Probyn Street on
May 18 about 8.15 p.m.







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St. Lucia Had Deficit
Of $164,000 Last Year

HON. A. C. H. BAYNES, Treasurer of St. Lucia, who
is now in Barbados for the Regional Economic Conference.
told the Advocate yesterday that the three major problems
with which St. Lucia is faced at the present moment are:
the financial crisis due to the aftermath of the 1948 Castries
fire and more recently the fire which burnt out 2.45 acres of
the residential part of Castries on March 5, 1951; the rebuild-
ing of Castries and the agricultural and economic future of
the island.



He said that when the accounts
were closed at the end of 1950,
St. Lucia showed a net deficit of
$164,000. Although her volume of
‘trade showed an increase of
$1,826,000 over the previous year
1949, yet there was a short fall in
the cgliection of revenue due to
the devaluation of the pound sterl-
ing which resulted im tighter con-

Housing Board
Consider Roads
At Pine Estate

AT the meeting of ‘the Housing
Board yesterday, the Seciw#tary tro) of hard currency.
told the members that he had for- AS 4 consequence, imports from
warded a copy of the lay out Of the sterling. sources. showed: a
part 5 of the Pine Estate, to the marked increase, while those from
Director of Highways and ‘Trans- foreign or hard currency areas
port. The purpose was to get an Gecreased, This resulted in in-
estimate. of the cost of re-coOn- gyeaseq collections on the British

struction of the roads, The preferential rates elias
al rates of tariff.
Director. was also asked if he °

could recommend any reduced N
standards: of construction of} the No Import Duty
roads, The anticipated tempo of re-
building in Castries did not show
any signs until the latter half of
the year, and no import duty was
collected on materials imported
for Government schemes in the
Castries reconstruction,

Recently, there has been an in-

In reply, said the Secretary, the
Director had siated that the ques-
tion of road standards in tenan-
tries was under consideration. The
standard of the 18-foot roadway
should not be reduced, however,
as this would eventually be carry-
ing heavy public traffic. The Direc- 1 page fs : ‘
tor had given an estimate for the i Castries and a substantial por-
construction of this main road, tion of the Government buildings

have now been erected and within

“Money has been made availa- the next year or eighteen months,
ble to the Department of Highways Government:~ offices, the fort,
and Transport for the construction police and fire service station and
of this road,” said the Seeretary, other Government projects in
“and it is hoped that work will Castries should be completed.
be started immediately.” About six weeks ago, Mr. Baynes

said that a Committee was ap-

He said that the other 14-fo0t pointed to investigate and report
and 8-foot access roads would be on the potential economic — and
constructed immediately, as de- agricultural possibilities of the
cision as to the standards had been ¢olony, That Committee which
arrived at, represented various experts from

Insurance all over the Caribbean has since
met, but their report will not be
available to the public for some
time.

He had asked the Government
to cover by insurance, the receritly
erected houses at the Pine and Bay
Estate.



The Board considered an appli-
cation from the Director of High-
ways and Transport to grant his
Department a small piece of land
jay the Pine for approximately six
houses. On it would be erected a

Bakeries Will Stop
Their Deliveries

(From Our Ows Correspondent)

transport office, and _ inspection, PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 15
weighing and brake-testing sta Trinidad housewives who have
tion,

been receiving their daily bread
€ _ ms Supplies at their doors for years
The Board after some consid~ \ill have to face the counter from
eration, decided that due to the next menth. Trinidad Bakeries
fact they were already restricted Lid,, one of the largest bakeries

in the use of land by not using in {he Colony have found it
arable land for the erection of jmpossible to make their usual
houses, they would not wish to detiveries, on account of rising

give up this area for the ‘use of costs all around. “The losses have
anything other than houses. grown to such an extent”, said
The Secretary was instructed Mr, Arthur Evelyn, Director of
to reply to this effect. the Trinidad Bakeries Ltd., “that
] : we approached Government
_ The Board discussed the plans requesting a price inerease which
in connection with the erection of we felt that most of our customers
a further fifty houses at the Pine would be willing to bear rather
‘and ‘the Bay. They accepted the than be deprived of a service to
plans for two and three-roony which they have long been aceus-
houses subject to niinor alterations tomed. In spite of the fact that
as to the type of door and widow we produced figures showing the
construction desirable, The matter authorities what large. losses we
of fowr-room houses. which was are suffering, no increase was
also discussed, was postponed for allowed, and we are left with
further discussion at a meeting only the unpleasant alternative
next Saturday. which we are about to tale’.

This bakery has ajso given
notice of retrenchment of staff
amounting to some 30 employees
Other curtailment in the business
activities of the company is the
extending of credit facilities to
customers. ‘
ANTIGUA, Mr w.

Killed By Lightning

(From Our Own Correspondent)

‘ Gardiner,: General

Theophilus Joseph of Green- Manager of the Company, said
bay, Antigua died on Whit- that the control price of bread
Sunday morning as a_ result of was fixed 11 years ago, which
being struck by lightning. then was supposed to give manu-
Joseph was sitting on an iron facturers a reasonable groes
cot with a baby in his arms when profit. Since then, he said, the
lightning struck a clothes line overall production, wrapping

near him. The child was knock- material and maintenance expen-
ed on the floor and the’man was ses have increased over 120 per
electrocuted, cent.

ee

power and complete reliability. They give you

better listening because they are constructed by
Britain’s finest radio technicians after careful study
of your local reception conditions; and»because
they are quality-engineered throughout, For really
worthwhile, trouble-free radio, rely on Ekco!



MODEL BYI35 FOR 6-VOLT
ACCUMULATOR

6-valve plus rectifier super~
het covering short and)
medium wa: i]
egenen, wilt bandspread on} Jf} }
ofiuning. 5 epeober, pee-
tuning. er, =
vision for extension speaker
and gram. pickup. Large 5-colour
tuning scale cloarly marked in
kilocycles ,megacycles and metves.
cil yne walnut veneer cabinet
with speaker fret in gold plastic.
Fully tropicalized. Size 20{" x 13%
xg" deep, Battery drains .75 amps,
peak audio output 2 watts.
















Write to us for further details

A. BARNES & Co. LTD.
P.0. Box 92, Bridge St., Bridgetown, Barbados, B,W.I.

Official






MODEL AI36 FOR A.C. MAINS

Is of similar appearance and specification
to model BV135, but also incorporates a
output. For 100-1350. and 200-2500,
go-100 cycles A.C, mains.




















HN

i HN

Cy
ANN)

——

Magic eye” tuning indicator. 6 watts

~

: hn

Co..

Distributors



ema





TO CLEAR FOR

» 9

CITY GARAGE

SUNDAY

Rangers Camp :

At Pax Hill |

EIGHT Sea of SRS
Wren Barbados camped in the
grounds of Pax Hill during the
Whitsun week-end with Miss
Dorothy Mahon as Commandant
Unfortunately the rain fell on
Sunday evening and it was im
possible to have the~Camp fire
Pax Hill is a boon to week-en:
campers for although it is in town
it is a lovely place in which to

camp.
Pack Holiday

Miss Hazel Clarke, Brown Owl
ran a Pack Holiday the same
week-end at Pax Hill for 1st
Brownies (Queen's College), The
Brownies had been looking for—
ward eagerly to this holiday for
some time and they had a
wonderful time.

Hikes
On Thursday, 3rd May, Mrs.
Douglas took some of the Guides
of 11th (Hindsbury Girls’ School)
and 12th (Westbury Girls’ School)
for a hike to Mt. Standfast, St.
James. The Guides prepared and
cooked a meal and enjoyed their
visit to the country,
9th Brownies (St. Mary's Girls’
School) with Miss E. Bynoe went
for a picnic to Needham’s Point,
District Commissioner On
Leave
Mrs. F. A. Bishop, District
Commissioner, left Barbados on
Friday for a holiday in the U.S.A
While Mrs. Bishop is on leave the

Rangers

crease in the tempo of rebuilding Island Commissioner will he re-

sponsible for her Companies,

Empire Day

Nine Guides atid Mrs. Douglas
und: nine. Rangers end Miss D.
Mahon will form a_ part of the
Guard of Honour et Combermere
School on 24th May. There will be
a rehearsal at Combermere Schoo!
on Tuesday, 22nd May at 4.30 p.m.



The Girl Guides’ Fair
Guiders are reminded that there
is only 2 weeks more in which to
prepare for the Fair and a special
big effort must be made to make

it a bigger success than ever,



Leigh Hunt And
Barbados At
Summer School

This year the
of the

Schoo}
Extra

Summer
University College
Mural Department will again be
held at Codrington College, by
the permission of the Principal
and Governing Body.

Students will study West In
dian History and Eeonomics, Pro
fessor Parry will/ give five lee
tures on “The Idea of West In
dian History’ and will be in resi-
dence at the College during’ the
School, as will be Resident Tutor
Mr, Douglas-Smith,

H.E, the Governor will open the
School on the evening of July
20th and will dine with the stu-
dents in Hall, Sir Alfred has
consented also to deliver an open-
ing- address. Professor Patry’s
lectures will be supplemented by
courses by Mr. J. W. B. Chenery
and Mr. H. A. Vaughan, who
will speak on “The Approach tc
West Indian History” and on “The
Post-Emancipation Period.”

Among other speakers will be
Sir John Saint, who will. speak
on Scientific Advances in Sugar
Preduction during the last 50
years Dr, Bruce Hamilton will
contribute one or two lectures on
Leigh Hunt and Barbados,

Mr, K. H. Straw, a member
of the University College Insti-
tute of Social and Economic Re-
search will speak on Some As-
pects of Industrialisation in the
Caribbean,” while .among other
speakers will be Mr, Errol Bar-
row and the Rev. C. Sayer.
Principal of Codrington College
Mr, A, DeK. Frampton, will also
speak, |
The School close on the after- |
noon of Saturday July 28th,



SSBB SS IOSSS CDOS SIS 9 FOPPIOP: SSGSSPSPPVSPVVSGDS FN SCOP CPOOTD

(C0 Ss. be J

“REDUCTION SALE |

OF

|\GE.C RADIOS |



NEWER
5 Valves $120 — Reduced to $60

$145 — +

$177 — *



POSSESS

TRADING
Lid.— VICTORIA STREET %

SESS SSSSSSEESCSGSCS 99SO SOE SS 99S OSS9SOSSE S99S66* $909 659956-5665055O85E058OS

ADVOCATE






7

Phen

The sooner you take Phensic, the sooner
youll feel bertér, for Phensic’s quick,
safe action will bring relief, lift away
pain-caused fatigue, 2nd remove weariness
in a matter of minutes. Phensic neither
harms the heart, nor upsets the stomach,

Be prepared for pain—keep a supply of

». Phensic handy.

“

for quick, safe relief

NERVE PAINS, KEE




“GIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS



When you use Brylereem, your hair will never let you down.
ay in perfect position throughout the most hair-

It will st
ruffling day





Soft, glossy, without a trace of gum-~
ming Brylcreem’d hair means to
you. ns much more than that. For
Brylcreem controls your hair the healthy
way. Its pure emulsified oils give the
roots a chance and banish Dry Hair,
Dandruff and ‘light Scalp, Ask for
Brylcreem —— most men do.

DAY LONG SMARTNESS
STING HAIR HEALTH







That's the DOUBLE BENEFIT of BRYLCREEM |

PO VOE SEEPS T OPTS.

MODELS .

» $80
» $100 g

PSOE SS Fe

ee ence nen

remember

Just take

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,





SUNDAY,









BUY NOW!

QUALITY



sic !

IN TOWN!

MAY 20,

THE BEST

1951

CRETONNES

LARGE FLORAL DESIGNS

Tablets

Phensic



at

Swan & Pr. Wm. Henry Sts.




& CHILLS



Â¥S 49/29

Just Received

A NEW SHIPMENT OF

e SOAPS
e CREAMS
e HAND LOTIONS

etc.



a



Every day



You may well ask why we permit our scientists to do anything
so foolhardy. But the plain answer is that we have to do it to
satisfy ourselves that even after prolonged storage, REGENT
will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel systems.

The tests which consist of boiling samples under 100 Ib. per
sq. inch oxygen pressure in “tbombs’’, are quite safe. We have
never lost a scientist—or for that matter—a “customer because
of a sticky valve. This test is one of many which guarantee the

: Quality dnd performance of REGENT petrol. |

REGENT

DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.

PETROL
Sterling Guality



$2.72 & $2.85 yd.

LASHLEY’S LTD.

WOODBURY'S
PREPARATIONS

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.



|












4: eager Rn



Rh Lae







oe KIRBY: ae BY ALEX RAYMOND



SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

BY CARL ANDERSON

By Appointment
Gin Distillers
te HLM. King George VI

BY WALT DISNEY

VES... MR.NP BROUGHT
IT BACK FROM THE ORIENT!

Brame

s0rdens

Stands Supteme





——. ‘
ITs ‘apie, ( » Pa i ; |
; righ * ONE OF uS | 2SE
AND DAISYS k Z 7 1TS WORS
NOTIN yao? GWE HANG TO ‘| i Be hes
x si7 ! TA
WAIT FOR HER : = S g Fe













IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE















oS

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to ‘Wednesday only









USUALLY NOW USUALLY ow
Tins HEINZ SPAGHETTI 30 26 Pkgs. T. PAPER 22

in TOMATO SAUCE

Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL 31 2.5 PRUNES (per lb.) 50 44
‘Pkgs. QUAKER CORN FLAKES 380 26 Bot.C.T.CHERRIES 14 oz. 1.40 1.20

OF COURGE - 1 DON’T LIKE HER VERY MUCH,
Tae rege DE VioRe THAT! FHUSBAND.... 6D aly eer rennet od Do YOU GEORGE a} SHE'S
e iN AWFUL GREEN WAT. D DEAR “6ue_sust A
sea SN'T CARE tl
wows ABOUT 4




D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



i
S
&

BRINGING . UP. FATHER “ BY GEORGE MCMANUS

went | -
MY HAT ? fh










VIGGS- IT'S AN OLD GAG -
BUT IT WORKS! WHEN YOU
GIT HOME -JUST ~ HROW
YER HAT IN THE '‘ VINDOW!
iF IT COMES OUT— THEN
YOU KNOW YOUR WIFE IS
MAD! IF [T DON'T COME
OQUT-IT'S SAFE TO GO IN!


















HA! SOME LITTLE
WAIT=- IT LOOKS AS
IF IT WORKED -

WELL-HERE
1T GOES! Wea
CAN I LOSE ?










ent cH .

b

i :

"FOR ALL
PETROLEUM

1 COULD USE
YOU AND YOUR INDIAN PAL
\F LWAS SURE YOU WEREN'T
{Weenie FOR THE s—>



a
= ——————— LO





6665665 AAPA 0604
GC CVOVOUG OPER LLIN OOOO OTOP



=a asaran rarara
/A\\ be) S\
Unie NEES'S





YOU BLUBBERHEAD !
YOU HIT A CoP! NOW
QR: yore fo IN

“YOU'RE NOT HIT THE SHOT CAME FROM THAT @
BADLY. ..I'LL HAVE CORNER. WINDOW, UPSTAIRS. .

TO \EAVE YOU 5 THEY'RE HOLED UP IN
26... THERE... YOULL HAVE
TO SMOKE 'EM OuT!



SDPO DODISS IGF IP PSOD PS SOP P ISGP FP ITE,

= FERROL *
























IS A FAMILY: AFFAIR |
i
% #
& It ensures good health and resistance to disease in young
~ ‘ g o . . : s :
% and old alike, and for the growing child it is especially bene-
2 ficial, because it contains Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorous, a : ts
qHATS NOT POLITE=) SS g with a high Vitamin A and D content, all needed in the Bw i nano acenten ca liah %
T POLITE~ a : , . ‘ steady a >
SLAMMING THE } = ono nt of strong bones and teeth, rich blood and stead: 3 DESCRIPTION $
NF HE WAS HERE HE WOULDNT DOOR INA er é Sai Stes cain Reka $
WANNA SEE YOU/ NOW g Start your whole family on a course of FERROL now, oe fai seh rent the Roe x
Re BEATIT! pm % and prepare them to withstand the trials of the hot, rainy grease ellminated—with Iron Phos- x
g season ahead. ; Zs ee vig: ne Ss
syrup o y osphites, wit *.
“ P ; “i , Quinine and Skerychnine, nourishin, %
Remember, FERROL is the World’s Best Tonic. 4 Matt and Fluid’ Extract of Wild $
Cherry Bark R
| i NUTRITIVE—TONIC-—~STIMULANT %
{ >
| ly Prepored under tierce from the Mavional %
% eet Se Ne Tat N.Y., Toronto, ¥
x, z srie, Canada,
xR Rectpe Ltd »
| @® >
% N sac \ANCERY LANE, LONDON. England >
1% i and GEORGETOWN, DEMERARA, ?
| ¥ | pseae ear walk !ANA %
ore ‘
$ y
5
$99 599999559999905609690600000007STOKES & BYNOE LTD.= = AGENTS:394966495555959009000999S96S9SS080)



PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE





for Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the

FOR Kant

Mintmum charge week 12 cente aad
86 cents Sundays 24 words — over

words 3 cents a word week—4 veni® @) HARRISON COLLEGE AND QUEEN'S

word Sundays.



HOUSES



SUNDAY ADVOCATE
EDUCATIONAL

AUDIT OF SCHOOL ACCOUNTS



Governing Bodies of Harrison
College atid Queen's College invite appli-

WANTED

Minimum cherye week 72 cents and
86 ‘cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
Word Sundays,




for

COLLEGE



charge is $3.00 for any number of words cations from sttitably qualified firms or HELP

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each Minimum charge week 172 cents and CULDUNE — Cattlewash, Bathsheba. | persons to audit their School Accounts

edditional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24) For June, October and December 1v5i.) Applicants should state the fee for STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified)
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desé&)] Words 3 cents @ word week—4 Cents a! Containing 4 bedrooms. Fully furnished | which they would be prepared to under | werted immediately eho in coche

Netices only after 4 p.m. word Sundae

The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow~-
ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
$1.50 cn week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

AUTOMOTIVE

3 cents per word on week-days and| 2787 or 8652.
@ cents pe: word on Sundays for each| ——
additional word.















DIED 17.5.51—4n.

JONES: On May 19, 1951, LINA URSULA

Her funeral jeaves her tate residence, ELECTRICAL

Mapp Hill, St. Michael, at 4.30 p.m
this evening for St. Barnabas Church REFRIGERATOR—Superfex Kersine in Mersine in
DeLisie Jones (Husband), Horace,| good working order. Apply! Friendly
Liewelyn, Darnley, Victor, Elaine] pai, st. Luey, 18.5.51—in

(Brothers and _ Sisters), Denton
Alleyne (Son), Henrietta Alleyne REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic
(Mother). foot Frigidaire Refrigerator Apply:
20.5. 51 Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead's

Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.

THANKS

KING—-We the undersigned beg through
this medium to thank all those who





sent wreaths and letters or otherwise} cu. ft. New in January. 4% years

“sympathised with us in our recent] guarantee. As new. Price $450, owner

bereavement occasioned through the] leaving — island, DERRICK PARAISO

death of our dear mother Whillemina BARBAREES HILA. 19.5.51—3n.
ing aan



20,5,51—In,



7 Hall, St. Lucy.



IN MEMORIAM

—_—————- ‘
& RKE — In loving memory of our MECHANICAL
* Wsband and father, HERBERT sai sn a -



ee who departed this life on! BICYCLE—One Man’s Hopper Bicycle,
lay 19, 1951, { nine months old, Excellent condition.
Do not think that we have lost him | Tight, three speed. $90.00, Ppape -

19.5, 51+-2n.

For that could never be;
He is only on a journey —————$——














Where God guards him constantly,

lf love like his could vanish, POULTRY

Heaven and earth could pass away oetnemarererecernm seer tent Serene nnn eae

Though we grieve, be sure our dear CHICKS—White and Black Giants:
one Khode Islands, Plymouth Rocks, New,

fa still close to us each day Hampshire and R.O.P. White Leghorns

Augusta Clarke (wife), Sheila Clarke
idauanter), Fitz Briggs (son)
20.5.511h.

maur, Constitution Road,

Cae tetera nahin
KEIZAR — In loving merhory of our dear
Mother Kathleen Keizar who died May
20th, 1944

Rlappy and smiling, always eéntéent,
Loved and fespected wherever she

a went,
'o a beautiful life came a noble end
She died as she lived, everybody's

POULTRY — Impor'
Cockrels, elght Weeks o

MISCELLANEOUS

friend. Anes ee - = donee, Set:
Ever to be remembered b ass, na, o ewels, fine iver
Keizar (Husband) e Gwen, A ame Water-colours. Barly \.
(Daughters). Autographs ete, at Gortinges An

20.6.61—in. Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

GOVERNMENT — NOTICES

SALE OF BOILERS







Steam Boilers from Beane Field

as follows :—

1 Steam Boiler of 100 Ibs,

i psi. with the following
equipment.

' 1 Teesdale pump, Weil pump,
petrometer, Fuel tank,
Water Heater, Blower, all
electrically operated = at
Beane Field.

1 Steam Boiler of 15 Ibs,
p.s.i. with blower, water
heater, pump, and fuel
tank. This Unit may be
inspected at Union Station,
Department of Agriculture

2. Offers should be made in

sealed envelopes, and addressed

to the Chairman, Beane eld

Disposal Board, and marked

“Offers for purchase of Boilers,

Beane Field,” to reach Govern-

ment Office, Castries, not later

than May 29th. 1951.

3. Government is not bound

‘to accept the highest or any

tender. 18,5,51—3n.

SALE OF USED PIPE, BEANF
LD, ST. LUCIA,

A. ES

retary 4476 Barnes Building.



stop these is an iceberd.

md $1.80 on Sundays.



NOTICE
YMPC

12.30 p.m.





CARS—One (1) 1938 Prefect Ford Ten.
for any number of words up to 50, andj One (1) 1938 Chrysler Royal. Phone
18.5.51—-3n.



CAR—Humber Hawk Saloon, an ideal
fomily ear, one owner and in absolutely
first class condition. Cole & Co., Ltd.



17.5.51—ti.n.



REFRIGERATOR—English Electric 6%



“WINDCHARGER, 32 volt Windcharger
recently overhauled, Apply; Friendly
18.5, 51-—3n.







from U.S.A. Gordon Matthews, Glen-
_, 20,.5.51—1n,

“B20. “Apply

Miss F. Cameron, Sunbury, St. Philip.
20,.5.51—2n.


























3.9.50—t.f.n.

a

“PILE FASTENERS"—Just received 4
supply of File Fasteners. Phone 4442
T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your require-
ments. 13.5.51—6n.

cedars inline sresennteli ip iinaeilrshat
: ; GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
Tenders are invited for the/new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !

purchase of (2) two Oil Built] 6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 40, ae, cash. Better hurry!
& €0., UTD,

4.5.51—t.f.n.

SHARES in Barbados
Building Society and Subseription
hares at One dollar pér month. Phone

29,.4,51—4n



PRAM—One Baby Pram in perfect
condition very little used. Phone 8162
or 8835. 18.5,51—3n

WATCH — Buy a Titantie Wateh from
the Advance Store, The only thing can

J. BE, FIELD,
20.5.51—In.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Tea cents pe agate line on week-day
ind 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
minimum charge $1.50 on week-day





Members are reminded of the Athletic
Sports Meeting which takes place on
Thureday (Bank-Holiday) 24th May, a’
the ¥.M.P.C,. Grounds. Meeting starts

including refrigerater, running water in| tuke the work Applications, addressen
all bedrooms. Phohe $310, Mrs, Stuart] to the Director of Faucation, The Gar-
will be réceived by the Depart-
ment up to Saturday, 26th May, 1951.



Bynoe. 13.56.51—3n. | rison,
$$
FLATS — Two (2) Furnished Flats at

Dundee, St. Lawrence Gap, suitable for
2 only. From May ist onward. Apply
on premises or Phone 8240, 8.5.51—t.f.n.

HOUSE to rent furnished, 6 to 7
months from June 10th. Top Rock,

a
Excelient view. Modern conveniences | P.
including hot shower. Moderate rent to Se

cureful tenant, Phone 052%,

spacious and airy for offices of factory.



months of June,
December. Apply to Mrs. W. T. Gooding,
Strong Hope, St. Thomas.

20 5 51—3n.

PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per dgate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per ugate line on Sundays,
mimmum cnarge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays

~ ‘REAL ESTATE

By blic competition at our office
James Street on Friday 25th May 1951,
at 2 p.m. 1 fod 14 perches of land at
Upper Carlton, St. Jarhes, the properts
of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
déceased.

For further particulats and conditions
of sale, apply to

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
16.6 .51~-5n

















BUY NOW AND BE WISE

The Last and Only Two-Storey Stone-
wall Business & Residence presently with
a Large Garage or Workshop in Tudor
St., Busy Area, Going for £2,200 Nett.
A very Desitabie 4+! Cottage at
Ch. Ch. Main Rd, Not Far from Plaza,
Oistins, Modern Conveniences, Large Yard
enclosed With Stone, Going for £900 Nett.
A Very Desirable 2-Bedroom Cottage by
Fontabelle, Modern Conveniences, Going
for £1,150, An Attrattive and Alrnost
New Senside Stonéwall BungaloW at Si
James, An Outlook, Nicely Set in o'
Main Rd, Going for £3,100. A new 2-
Bedroom Conerete Bungalow by Lower
Fontabelle ern Conveniences, Going
for £1,100. A 8-Bedroom (poskible 4)
Bungalow Type (Partly Stonewall), A-1
Condition, and a Small 2-Bedroom Stone-
wall Residence (almost New) at Hastings
Main Rd., Both Attractive and yield about
$100. p.m., Going for Under £3,500.
Two Attractive and Almost New Stone-
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 Reekley
Main Rd., Near Blue Waters, Going for
£3,100 Nett. About One Nae soon
Lend, vr City, Going for Under e
versa. ft. C Me for al Estate and Be
Convinced. Dial 3111, D. F. de Abreu.
Call at Olive Bough, Hastings.

SHOP AND LAND-—No. 77 Roebuck
Street. Apply to N, Seahy, Fontabelle.
Dial 4007. 28.4.51—On

—$—$—$—$—<—$—$———— nn
DWELLING HOUSE standing on 254%
verches of land, situated at corner of
and Bank Hall Cross Roads.
He is built of Timber and roofed
with Galva Tron ahd is comp
on three sides, Living
ms, ree Bedfooms,
t itehen, ete,
with a latge yard all ene! . Very
»ool and airy.
Inspection on application to S, FE. Cole
&% Co,, Lid., Dial 4293 or 4833 where all
ems and conditions of salé can be

obtained,
20,5.51—4n,

ERNEST DALE, Passage Road standing
m 22 perches of land. Dwelling house
comprises open verandah, Drawing ana
Jining rooms two bedrooms, kitchen,
olet and bath,

The above will be offered for sale tc
yublie competition on Friday 25th May



17.5.51—-6n.

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

‘AYING pupils at this School for the
mber Term 1951.
a nena fr the ar ae Examina-
7 ion must have attain the age of
29,8. heise: Figur me
ae a n and be under (12) TWELVE years of age
No. 6, SWAN ST., UPSTAIRS: Very | on this date.

specious ae thant Eee. = Simi Goa nme TS PUARDIANS who wish
20.5.51—1n. ENTRANCE EXAMINATION are advised
Sean tomnipreneneta sre apply ELY to the Head-
“WINSLOW”, Cattle Wash. For the) mistress’s Secretary for the « necessar,
actdher, November, | FORM to be Aiea out. ai
ALL COMPLETED FORMS MUST be
returned to the HEADMISTRESS not
later than JUNE Ist, 1951,
7 ; Pee EXAMINATION will
e

MUST
LATER

be
J



t+ 2 p.m. at the office of the under-

igned from whom conditions of Sale

ind further pastioulere can be obtained,
SON & BANF

Quantities of used pipe are ia Becrstely,
available for sale from Beane
Field, St. Lucia, B.W.I. at the
soe —_

351 feet steel pipe 8 inches

@ $2.50 per ft.

1,227 feet steel pipe 6 incher

@ $1.50 per ft.

Offers for purchase at the
prices stated above should be

_ made in writing to the Officer.

‘ in-Charge, Beane Field, St. Lucia
_B.W.1. These sales will be
made in strict rotation of receip!
of offers. Purchasers may not
necessarily obtain the full quan.
tity of their requirements.

All payments will be receivec
at the Beane Field Office, Vieux
Fort, St. Lucia, B.W.I. in cast
or by cheque made out in favour

'of “Honourable Colonial Treas-
urer, St. Lucia or order,” and
delivery will be made only after
payment. 18.5.51—3n,

VACANT POST OF CLERK —
/ LABOUR WELFARE (HOUSING
LOANS) ORGANISATION,

Applications are invited for
appointment to the post of Clerk
whose duties will be that of
Cashier, in the Labour Welfare
(Hoysing Loans) Organisation,

Candidates must be in posses
sion of a School Certificate or 0
certificate of equivalent standard
Preference will be given tc

- candidates who have had exper
ience of the duties of a Cashier.

The salary scale of this post

will be similar to that of the
‘long grade in the Local Civil







NOTICE



PI
Re Workman's Compensation Act 1948

Notice is hereby given that Aubre;
Nurse of 2nd Avenue, Peterkin'’s Road
Bank Hall, St. Michael, employed a
Husbands Plantation, St, James, was in
‘ured when the tractor which he wa
driving went over a cliff and died a
a result of the injuries sustained an:
‘hat compensation has been paid int
Court,

All Guardians and persons concerne
with the a named deceased ars
nereby required to appear at the Assist
ant Court of Appeal on Wedne th:
2rd day of May 1951 at 10 o'clock a.m

Dated this 19th day of April 1961.

I, V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk A.C.A,
21.4.51—3r







NOTICE

Applications for one vacant St. Joseph’
Vestry Exhibition tenable at the St
Michael's Girls’ School, will be receive
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 3 o’cloc!
29 m.on Tuesday 29th day of May 195)
Sandidates must be daughters of Parish
oners in straitened circumstances an
nust have attained the age of 8 year:
nd must be under 12 years by July 31s
951, to be proved by a Baptisinal Cer
ifieate, which must accompany th
Application, all Candidates to
xamined must be at the School not late
than 9.15 a.m. on Saturday, June 16t)
1951. Forms of Application can b
»btained from the Vestry Clerk's Office



‘951, ‘at 2
\ a p.m.
The dwellinghouse knows as “GRAND
VIEW" with the land thereto containing
} Roods 4 3/5th. Perches of thereabouts,
iituate at 3
Inspection on application to the
‘aretaker, on the premises.
For further particulars and condi
yw sale apply to :—

— ee
PROPERTY for sale,
yriting for a Board and Shingled Bun-

rooms, Drawing and
reakfast Room, Pantty,
titehen, Servants Room, all round Ver-
ndah, Ceiled inside and all modern
onveniences. First class order,
‘an be rented, On sea-side.

alow, 2. Larse
‘ning Rooms,

20.5.51—1n.

ame

Is hereby given that Windward Cricket
Club grounds will be open for practice
‘rom Tuesday, 22nd May. 20,6.51=2n

NOTICE
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL

a
The undersigned will offer for sale a!
their Office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
F he 25th, day of May,

riday t

thsheba, Saint Joseph.

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.

13.5,51.—€.90.d,





20.5,51—1n.

eg arn Sa

PENRITH situate at the corner of
ith Avenue and Belmont Road,
Aichael, standing on 11.240 square feet
vf land. The house is built of stone and
ontains drawing, dining, breakfast
ooms and kitchen downstairs, three
edrooms, toilet and bath upstairs.
Jeual modern conveniences. Garage
ind servants rooms in yard.

Inspection every day (except Sundays)

yetween 4 and 6 p.m. or by appointment.
Dial 3965.

The above will be set up for sale at
‘ublic Competition at our office in
wuicas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the
st June 1951, at 3 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors.
19.5, 51—9n.

USE

SHARES—102 Barbados Shipping &
Trading Co., Ltd. Shares. Apply; G. L. W.
“LARKE & CO,, Solicitors, James
jtreet. 17.5.51—4n.



AUC’ION



Supreme Court of the Windward
the 3lst day of March, 1951, I wiil se’ h
est bidder, on Thursday the 7th day of June, 1951, at 2 o’clock in
tions | the afternoon at the Court House, St. John’s, Antjgua, ALL THAT
piece or parcel of land now known as “Barant Villa” but formerly
part of Tomlinsons Estate, one of tl Si
the Parish of Saint John in the Island of pnt comprising 6.613
ER is the registered

Offers Invited in| acres, of Which said land JOHN CECIL WEBS 7
Register Book R Folio 7 of the

oprietor under Certificate of Title
egister of Titles of the Antigua Circuit.

Articles of sale may be seen at the Registrar’s Office, St. John’s,
, ; ae Antigua, on any day during the working hours of said office.
Dia .

St.





‘Establishment with a commencing
_Salary of $1056.00 per annum.

This post is of a temporary] THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACTS, 1950
mature, non-pensionable and sub-| To the creditors holding specialty lier

against Cove Plantation, St. Lucy.

TAKE NOTICE that we the owners 0!
the above named plantation, are abou

‘ject to termination with one
‘month’s notice on either side,
Applieations in writing will be |to obtain a loan of £2,500 under

received by the Colonial Secte- | provisions of the above Act, against the

ry, Secretary’s Office, } Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
ery Connie = y said plantation to be reaped in 1951—82

“Bridgetown, up to the 22nd. of |x,

May, 1951. 18.5.51——2N. | -gainst the said crops.
ST Dated this 19th day of May, 1951.
ORIENT AL GERTRUDE ELIZABETH THOMPSON
' ; BOYCE,
SOUVENIRS. CURIOS, JAMEs F
F. \W. BOYCE,
JEWELS Owners.

New Shipment opened
THANT’S
eee =

COCKTAIL PARTY?

To make your drinks

DIAL ee
W468



TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

USE

Your friends will notice the Above Abt (an. the :en0e evay |bad







Mrs, W. BURKE,
“Cumeourt”,

7 the Parochial Office.
Brittons Cross Rd.

June 16th at 9.15 a.m,



*. F.. PILGRIM,



money has yet been borrowed

19.5, 51—3n



To the creditors holding specialty Hen
against Wanstead and Rock jeasant
Plantations, St. Michael and St. James
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner,
the above Plantations am about to obtain

softer and nicer » loan of £1,000 under the provisions

jl ef the above Act against the said

t i Plantations, in respect of the Agticul-

DISTILLED WATER tural year 1951 to 1952.
| No money has been borrowed under

the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

of

Clerk, sc Jester teatey:
‘65.518 | UNDER THE SILVER
oe ue HAMMER

in

A birth certificate must be forwarded,
with an application form, oftained from

The entrance examination Will be heid
or Phone 4187 ae St. Michael's Girls’ School on Satur-
ay,

Clerk to Vestry, St. Thomas.
17.5,.55—4n

By instructions received we will sell
on TUESDAY, the 22nd at our Mart,
ligh Street:

2 Bales Tinted Cambric 4,632 sq. yds.
! Cases Dyed Rayon Crepe 4,759 sy.
ds.

Sale 12 o'clock, Terms cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
19.5.51—2n





‘UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY, the 22nd at
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-] our Mart, High Street:

22 Cycle Rims, 72 Coalpots, 16 Buck
8
Ware Bowls, 20 Bots, Ammonia, 12 prs.
Shoes, 40 Felt Hats, 2 pieces Sills, 101

Paints, 149 Drums One-O-One, 16 pieces
Wallboard, 32 Reams Paper, 10 Car Bat~-
teries also 20 Lady’s and Gents Gold
Watches, 7 cases Gold Band Beer, 23
cases Jams,

Sale 12 o'clock, Terms cash,







MAPLE MANOR

_ GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
1. BOURNE,
Manageress.

Tel. 3021,

difference. piers | Aah lies: Cae: BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Get it at rous BAe WORKS, Dated this 18th duy of May, 1951. Auctioneers
Cc. MeDONALD MORRIS, 19.5,51—2n
rs | Owner.

PS SSS 18,8.81-—3n. Fees ‘

Bhi see tla ea NOTICE

WANTED NOTICE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION

Members are reminded of the Annual
‘ , General Meeting which takes place on
CUSTOMERS — de #ARISH OF ST. THOMAS Friday, 25th May, 1951, at Queen's Park,
to order Sisal Grass Slippers Pl ebgaay ae ope ee one Ge mie tat 4.09 a.m.

n Eats estry ions, enable a . WwW. F. HOYOS,
yee am $4.00 a pair); Bags Michael's Girls’ School of the annual Honorary Secretary.
($5.00 — $7.00); Shoes value of £5 will be received by the 20.5.51—3n,
($8.60); Knitted Hats ($6.00 undersigned not later than 29th May 1851.
each) Applicants must be children of Parish-

a. ioners in straitened circumstances
Contact between the ages of 8 and 12 years,



\ EDT.

Pots, 80 Negro Pots, 11 Bedsteads, 211

pkg. Soap Flaké@s, 43 pkg. Cornfiakes,
4 doz. Colgate Dental Cream, 23 tins

a











and by letter to J. A. Marson & Son
Lid. 19.5. $1=t.f.n

SALESMAN--A young and energetic
eplesman for a commission business
Apply by letter to P.O. Box 52,



12.5.51--3n.



BARBADOS, B.W.1. 19.8:¥1—Sn
There is a possibility that there may be
small number of vacancies for FEE MISCELLANEOUS



SPANISH CLASSES—If you are in-
terested in learning Spanish, rapid and
eorrect, telephone 4726. 19:6.51—2n .

VOLUNTEER FOR KOREA

(8) Years on Sist JULY, 1951,



daughters/wards to sit the

voluntereed to join the Norwegian
Field Hospital in Korea. Eighty
will be selected, including 12
surgeons and 20 nurses and they
will fly to Tokyo about the middle
of May.—(CP)

at the School on SATURDAY,
With, 1951. ALL CANDIDATES
AT THE SCHOOL NOT
THAN 9.15 a.m,
D. GALE.
12.5.51—Sn,



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



ENGINEER-DRAUGHTSMAN, PUBLIC WORKS DEPART-

MENT, ST. KITTS, NEVIS, ANGUILLA.

Applications are invited for the post of Engineer-Draughtsman,
Public Works Department, St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla.
Particulars of the post are as follows: —

SALARY: $2,880 x 120—$3,840 per anntim, plus temporary Cost |

Living Allowance at the rate of $480 per annum.
Quarters are not provided.

TERMS OF ENGAGEMENT: On two years probation. The appoint-

ment is during pleasure and subject to the Regulations
for His Majesty's Colonial Service and Statutory Rules
and Orders in force.

DUTIES; General construction engineering, drawing, preparation

of estimates, taking out quantities, making up specifica-
tions, supérintending any kind of construction work in
the field and any similar duties as assigned.

Applications giving full details of qualifications and experience,
which should include at least three years’ experience in drawing
offices of some recognised engineering firm, accompanied by not less
than two testimonials and a phptograph of applicant, should be
addressed to His Honour the Admihistrator, St, Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla
to reach not later than the ith Jue, 1961.

IN THE SUPREME COURT Of THE WINDWARD ISLANDS



AND LEEWARD ISLANDS, ANTIGUA CIRCUIT
A.D, 1951

In the Matter of the Title by Registration Act Chapter 99

and of Antigua Syndicate Estates Limited, Mortgagees, and

John Cecil Webster, wee ela and Registered Proprietor
h

under said Act,



NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Order of the
Islands and Leeward Islands dated
11 at public auction to the high-

Dated the 4th day of April, 1951.
N. A, BERRIDGE,
Registrar.

We Buy...

Used & Unused Stamps

of the British West Indies.
At the Caribbean Stamp
Society. No. 10, Swan Street.

ADVERTISE
in the

EVENING ADVOCATE









—

BROILER GAUGE GLASSES
are obtainable from

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Pier Head Lane.

Sizes too numerous to mention,

OL
(BEE IILEE

When speaking of RUM,
Why not give this Blend a trial

SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(with the distinctive flavour)

Once tasted, this blend will be your favourite.
Why? IT is Al in Quality
IT is soothing to_the. taste.
IT is unique in Blend. {





Blended and Bottled by

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck Street

Dial-—4335

‘‘New Brooms sweep clean, but de old one knows
de corner’’ For good selection of Brooms, STRAW,
FIBRE, and BASS we have an excellent range

e
N. B. HOWELL

Dial 3306. LUMBER & HARDWARE Bay Street

OSS GEE







SHIPPING NOTICES



ROYAL NETHERLANDS | %
STEAMSHIP CO, The M/¥ “CARIBBEE” will

aceept Cargo and Passengers for
Beminica, Antigua, Montserrat,

SABINGS FROM AMSTERDAM Nevis and St. Kitts. Saiing ist

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH «&
AMSTERDAM

SAILINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAR-

IBO, GEORGETOWN The M/V “MONEKA” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
SAILINGS TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA,

CURACAO & JAMAICA,
M.S. Oranjestad” 24th. May 1961.

Limited Passenger accommodation %.W.t

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

dune 1961.

“Hersilia” 24th. May 1951
“Willemstad” Tth. June 1951

“Oranjestad” l4th. June 1961.



Tuesd



y 22nd. inst

“Boniare” 29th. Moy 1951.
“Hersilia” 11th June 1951.

available

Agents



OSLO.
Nearly 1,000 Norwegians have

Canadian National Steamships





ANOTHER PART OF

19.5.51—2n





ideotreg): inies:. Soden Darhesos Barbed
Heiifax Barbados jos
LADY NELSON « 4 May 17 May’ 19 Msy 27 May 28 May
CAN. CRUISER X 17 May 20 May _ 29 May 30° May
CAN. CHALLENGER .. 2% May 29 May 122 May 7 June 8 June
LADY RODNEY «+ SJune 6 June ii June 20 June 21 June
LADY NELSON 320 June 3 July 5 July M4 July 15 July
LADY RODNEY 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
our e nan, pease
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salis Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
LADY NELSON .. Sth June Wth June ®Wth June —

LADY ae +» 2 July 5 July 14 July ~ 16 July 39 ay
NELSO) +27 duyy 28 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vesseis fitted witn cold storage cham~

bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on applicatian to:—
ry

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

TURNERS - WELDERS

WANTED FOR MINING COMPANY IN
THE W.1.:TURNERS AND
WELDERS. REPLY IN WRITING GIVING EXPERI-
ENCE, COPIES OF REFERENCES, AND STATING
WHETHER MARRIED OR SINGLE. ONLY FULLY
QUALIFIED TRADESMEN NEED APPLY.

BOX B.C., C/c Advocate.





The M/V CACIQUE DEL
CARIBE will accept Cargo and
Passengers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-
eent, Grenada and Aruba. Sailing

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevit and St. Kitts, Sailing
Friday 26th inst.

See

SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee. Tele. No, 4047,

2d June 25th June





ie Gunthorpes Estates, situate in

an aarnnenl
eee









*

SPOS SS SSDS SSS | *

Otte < «
PO Oe Oe FESS

"They called me a dumb blonde but I was wise to
let JOHN M, BLADON auction the furniture at my
apartment when I left Barbados, He sent me the
cheque within 2 days of the sale and it was a lot
bigger than I ever expected.”

AUCTION

JOHN M. BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640 Soe Plantations Building

SONNE ITS

eo PEPE P POPP PP SEPP PPD POD PPP PPP PPO PD

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY



EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL MEETING



TWENTY-SECOND QUINQUENNIAL
ESTIGATION AND DIVISION OF PROFITS



INV



NOTICE is hereby given that an Extraordinary
Genera! Meeting of the abovenamed Society will
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 :—
1. Receiving and considering the Actuary’s

Report on the working of the Society for

the five years ended 31st December, 1950.

2, Declaring the rate of Compound Rever-
‘ sionary Bonus to be apportioned to the
Policies entitled thereto.

3. Declaring the rate of Interim Bonus for
the period 1st January, 1951 to 31st Decem-
ber, 1955.

4. Considering recommendation of the Board
of Directors that a sum not exceeding
£2,500 be granted as a gratuity to the
Staff of the Society.

_ Copies of the Actuary’s Report may be ob-
tained on application at the Society’s Office on or
about 2ist instant.

By order of the Directors,
Cc. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.
Beckwith Place,

Bridgetown,
13th May, 1951.





— SG ee
eet 8 eT eee



LPL PPLLLPLCPPP PPLE LLLE ALAM



POS

$+ $$966S59% m
CLOSED LPP S SPSS LFF LO FSSOS

&
v

SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951









10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Telephone Cords in different



Coloured Plastics. Easy to
put on, Saves that annoying
Twisting and Knotting.

CABINET GLASS
Opened by...
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

& HARDWARE



It Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Wholesale & Retail Druggist

REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MM.

CHECK THAT
COUGH
WITH
BROWNE'S
CERTAIN
COUGH SYRUP

BLADON

GERALD WOOD





FOR SALE

“PINE HILL”. We are instruct-
ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
bungalow in this residential area
for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
This property is very strongly re-
commended and full details may
be obtained on application.

“RICHELIEU”, i1lth Avenue,
Belleville—Well maintained bunga-
low constructed of stone with
wallaba shingled roof. 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 near town and schools

VILLA ROSA — Passage Road,
City. Attractive and centrally lo-
cated stone bungalow with double
carriageway. Approx. 14,000 sq.
ft. This well built property
contains a front gallery, large

| lounge, separate dining room, %
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitehen. Good courtyard at rear.

“RADNOR HOUSE”, Flint Hall
—This imposing property is set in
grounds of approximately 5 acres,
9 oul wi lawns, tennis court,

lower an vegetable gardens,
orchard, etc. The accommoda-
tion consists of 5 large bed-
rooms, spacious lounge and din-
ing room, wide galleries, 5 ser-
vants’ rooms, 2 garages and all
usual amenities customary with
a property of this nature.

| “WINSDALE", Cheapside—-Single
storey residence, 2 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,

|
1
“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.



Handsome 2-storey stone property

| with shingle roof and pine floors.
Contains 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets.
Entensively remodelled recently,
Walled grounds of about 15,000
square feet.

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Ra.
mellow old stone property on the
coast with good boat anchorage
about 1 mile from town, with 3%
acres of enclosed grounds, the
major part planted with produc-
tive coconut and fruit trees.
There are 3 reception, 4 bedrooms,
galleries, 2 garages etc, Suitable
either for continued use as a priv-
ate residence, a club or boarding
house,

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE”, Brit-
tons Cross Read~A distinetive and
well-built two storey stone house
set well back in secluded grounds
approx. one acre in extent. The
gardens aré well matured and
there’ is complete privacy from the
toadway 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.

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 very
fine view seawards. There are 3
good bedrooms with built in ward-
robes Large lounge/living room
with 2 verandaltis leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry.

“HOLDERS HOUSE", St. James.
| An Estate House built of stone
with pine flooring and = shingle
roof, 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,
verandahs, etc, also garage and
usual out-buildings. The house
stands on approx. 4 acres of well
timbered land (mahogany) ap-
proached by a long driveway
flanked with closely planted
mahogany trees. The outstanding
attraction of “HOLDERS” is the
very lovely site .which has the
-advantage of being well elevated
and cool with fihe views all round.
Coast is less than a mile away
and town 6 miles, Wéll placed
Country Club venture,



—_—

FOR RENT

“IN CHANCERY” on Coast at
Silver Sands. Furnished.

“WINDY WILLOWS”—Prospect,
St James, Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking sea_ etc.
Immediate possession.

“WAVERLEY”, St. Lawrence—
--Attractive 3 bedroomed furnish-

ed seaside bungalow. Availab)
long lease if required. e

“SANDY LODGE”, St. James—
Furnished Chalet with the best

beach and bathing the I:
par i the Island has

“WHITEHALL FLATS”— Well
appointed furnish-d apartments

|
REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER |

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
*Phone 4640

|
|





li i am act aim ac see totale) yn itae a aM SI S t le





SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951



Faiths Barbadians %-2-C. Radio Programmes

SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951
60 am—12.15 pm. — 2 6 m,



Live By—13

6.30 am. Weekend Sports peners. 6.45
am. Sandy MeePhtrson at the Theatre

Organ, 7.00 a.m 7.19 »
News Analysis, 7.15 a Eainine
. Parade, 7.200 am. From the Editorials
The Ch h Oo The Ne 7.30 a.m. Bnglish Magazine, 8.00 a.m
we azaren@a Calling All Forces, 9.00 a.m. Phe News
9.10 me — News from afar s.1.
; : a.m, Close wn, 11.15 a.m amune
By Ja F. B hwaite five point proagas me: Evangelism, ae 11.20 a.m. Interhide, 11.30 a.m
mes Ministeria ing, Building, The New Ma TO nae ack ne

1210 pm. New is,
12.15 p.m. Close Dobe: ae
415-645 pm. — 19.96 m

Near the close of the nineteenth Felief and Radio.
century, a movement for the The Church of th :
eral eae eee ae intensely coengstistie, ‘tie atoms
) nolmmess ES organized om ? “We elise op tibet ln
‘orm e almost a. must evang ¢ ;
in various parts 7 e past two years more than 2000

415 p.m. Music Magazine, 4:30 p.m
Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 p.m. Compose
of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listener's Choice

; ay. pm. peavilion Players, 6.15 p.m
_ United States. Th movement seeking aaa yo = ee Parade. Sm acne tee
was similar to that of the prev: them have prayed ¢ to SOOT 100 pm. o 25.59 m , $1.82 m.
Wealetan nistcrimy on victory, ae tage transformed lives 199 pm. The News. 7.10 p.m. News
‘ ‘evi V . Analysis; 7. .m. Car »
manifested everywhere a spon- Gospel must’ uurch holds Shes the 7 pum. Cunistinnity ott 5

must be preached er

eration, 80

ce ure the : er p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8. m.

ihe 8 init towards clases “s of the anointing of the Holy Spirit, Tharkagiving Service. 8.45 p.m. Interlude
: owards close lig- in such a way as to conVict men 8.55 pm. the Editorials, 9.00 p.m.
‘ion of those of like faith which of sin, and bring them to re- King Lear, 9.30 p.m. BBC Nortneri
anally calenin sted n the organiza- pentance here and now. This not Prchegta, 10.00 pin. The News, 10.1(
10n oO + 81s “ » . p.m, C il f
Nazarene. ¢ Church of the only characterizes the peciai Europe. 10.0 p.m. London Forum, nn %

revival services, but every service P.â„¢. Recital.

of pre church. The salvation of ies ee sasauateney =
souls is the great objective and Oe eee ana ehh areas «= Mews
purpose of every service. 22-48 -R-m.=10.00 p.m, Audience Mail
11.76 Mes 25.51 M.

The Church is also strong on ..BOSTON WRUL 15.29Mc, WRUW 11.75
ucation, Thousands of students Me, WRUX 17.75Mc.

in her colleges are preparing for

The great impulse of this move-
ment has been the emphasis placed
by the Scriptures upon the fact
that, in the atonement, Jesus
Christ has made provision not only ed
*e ae wa yhoo their sins, but eee
also to perfect them in love. the ministry, missionary work and " :

The Church of the Nazarene is other christian Weeeine, "tha insists @l are striving toward that goal
a well organized and established that the ministry must be well aS_the objective for them all.
denomination, with International trained, not only in the literary |The Church here enjoys con-
Headquarters in Kansas City, branches, but also in the spiritual. siderable self-government, but
Missouri, U.S.A. It has ten The minister must be clearly born co-operates fully with tne Home-
standard colleges. One in the again, and sanctified by the land Headquarters along all
British Isles, two in Canada, and baptism with the Holy Spirit, lines. &
seven in the United States, besides which purifies the heart trom As a result of the storm here
a finishing Seminary. The church inherited sin, and makes it perfect in 1949, the Church made appli-
is strong on education and evan- in love (Acts. 15, 8, - The cation to the Governor and Leg-
gelism. It operates churches, minister must know. how to lead islature for permission. to bring n
schools and hospitals in. .thinty his people into. this grace,and used clothing for free‘ distributio:
cduntries, ‘in¢luding ‘the Briffsh @xperience. ‘A ' Bi “Training to the needy. This permissi
West Indies. . School is conducted on Fridays was granted, and to dhe ae

and Saturdays at the Washington ‘i a

B





fate ‘ 2 oe ae 1,00!
Nararene. came. 15" Barbados ‘pa House on Bay Street for this pur- been received. fom! the United
August 26, 1926, and will ee et ae 8 100 States and Canada. These have

celebrating its Silver Jubilee this
year on Sunday, August 26. The
first church was located on Bank
Hall by Rev. and Mrs. J. I. Hill,
the first missionaries. It was, a
rented building and after a time

bee: i
The Church is carrying on an seedy, ee

| ; baat h the pastors and
intensive building programme here “

at the present. Within the past - — — ttees, and “the end

: i po an yet.

nine months it has erected a

commodious church burlding at “Showers of Blessing”, is pre-
had to move and suspend opera- Padmore Village, with a splenaid sented by the Church of the
tions for a while. The church is Congregation fully organised Nazarene every Sunday after-
now erecting a fine stone building Two stone Manses have been noon at 1 o'clock, and is eonsid-
on Bank Hall in the same block erected; one at Jackson an@ the ered by many to be one of the
the first church was located. From other at Blades Hill. A splendid best religious programmes over
Bank Hall the church spread all Manse has been purchased for the the air, Dr. A. Q, Hendricks,
over the Island until now there Central Church at Halls Road. Superintendent of the Barbados
are 21 well organized churches A stone Manse will be erected at District, with Headquarters at
with Sunday schools and all the Newbury as soon as the new the Washington House on Bay
other departments, There are also Bank Hall church is completed. Street, has said, “The ministry of
four other Sunday schools and A_ stone chureh will also be the Church of the Nazarene is
preaching places, making 25 in all. erected at Hope Road this year. that of presenting the glorious

The Church of the Nazarene in Some of the churches are work- Gospel of full salvation to rie

Barbados is progressing under a ing on an indigenous basis while and poor alike.”

free to the

es

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MONDAY, MAY 21, 1951

630 am—It.15 pm — 19 66-m

6.30 am. The Billy Cotton ‘Band Show
7.00 a.m. The News,

7.10 a.m. News
Anatysis, 7.15 a.m. Programme Parade,

72% am. From the Editorials, 7.39 a.m

Coals from Newcastle, 7.45 a.m. Musie
from the Films, 8.00 am. Council ef
Europe, 8.15 a.m M.C.C vs Sonth

Africans, 8.30 a.m, Practice Makes Per-
fect, 8.45 arm. The Debate Continues 9.
$.00 am. The News 9.10 a.m Home
News from Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down,
11,35 a.m. Programme Parade, 11 2 aerr
Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Common-
wealth Survey, 12.09 (noon), The N.ws,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m
Close Down.

415-645 p.m. — 19.76 m
ee ER

415 p.m. Top Score, 5.00 p.m .c.¢
vs South Africans, 5.05 p.m. The Dayis
Cup, 5.15 p.m, Interlude, 5.15 p.m. The
Story Teller, 5.38 p.m. Hosg White meets
John Mearns, 6.00 p.m. Nights at the



4 Opera, 645 p.m. Programme Paradp, 7 00

p.m. Phe News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis.
7.15. p.m. The. Mayor. of Casterbridg»,
7,45 p,m, Cogis from Newcastle, 8.09
p.m: Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pom, Com-
monwealth Survey, 8:30 p.m. Ppactior
Makes Perfect, 845 p.m, Interiude, 8.55
pm. From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m, BBC
Concert Hall, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10,20

m Interlude, 10.15 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes, 10.45 p.m. British Industries Fair
11-0 p.m. Kirg Lear.

C.B.C, PROGRAMME

10.00 p.m.—10.15 p.m. . os News.
10.15 p.m.--10.30 p.m. Canadian Chroni-~

cle,
11.76Mecs 25.51 M.



PART ONE



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

NEW CHURCH HOUSE

THE Semi-annua) Island wide
meeting of the Church of God to-
day will mark the dedication of a

new, two-storey addition to their
headquarters’ Church on Chap.
man Street. This annex will

furnish some much needed Sun-
day School space as the first floor
will be comprised of permanent
Sunday School rooms plus a small
baleony for overflow crowds. The
Ground floor will also be used for
Sunday School rooms but the
partitions will be moveable so as
to release the entire space for use
en occasions of Island wide meet-
ings. There are several small]
details to be finished but in the
main the building is complete,

The programme of the day wil)
begin with a Baptismal Service at
9.00 a.m. A Sunday School boo-
ster programme will be held at
945 to 10.20. On other such
cecasions the Sunday School had
to be dismissed due to lack of
space but now with the added

Schocl. This will be followed at
10.30 by a general service at
which time Rev. MeDonald

Broome will be the speaker. |

The highlight of the day will
be at 1.45 at which time the
corner stone will be laid followec
by a dedication service Rev
Walter Tiesel, pastor of Chapmar
Street and Island Missionary, wil!
bring the Dedication Service mes-
sage.





ORDERS

By i
Lieut.-Col, J, CONNELL, O.B.E., E D,

Comman

THE BARBADO

ing.
$3 REGIMENT 51

19 May

1, “gle : Ee
rs v2 y, 5 All ranks will parade at
r Swill be no .parade, on, Thursday, 24 May, 51. t i
‘RePimehtal peg ipa ‘at 1700 hours on Wednesday 23 May, 51, for rehearsal
for the Kine's Birthday Parade. This is a Commanding Officer's parade and at
tendance is compulsory unless on leave Attention is drawn ta Volunteer
Regulations, 1949 section 14 which states that failure to attend a compulsory
parade without reasonable excuse is an offence i
All ranks who are in possession of medals will wear them at this parade
The bar to the hottom

of th
Dress :
Band

Band practice will be hetd on Monday

2 REHEARSALS — King’s Birthday Para

Combined rehearsals for the King’s Birthday Parade will
1 June, at 1630 and on Tuesday 5 June at 1630 hours

parades and attendance is compulsory
Kine's Birthday Parade

will report at Regimental Headquarter
CAMP

i held at Si

The Annual Camp wil
to Saturday 23 June,

ORDERLY OFFICER AND

Orderly Officer

Orderly Sergeant
Next for duty

Orderly Officer

Orderly Serjeant

ORDERLI
MA

38:

Lieut,
283











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Pay us a visit today, and make your Selections

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Phone : 2109, 4406 or 3534
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groper length is 842 inches from the top of the medal
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The King's Birthday Parade will be held on Thursday

EF, NEMIRATE FOR WE,..
Lieut, B. R. Goddard
4 K

Norma!l—Officers will wear 3.9. Caps and Swords

land Wednesday 23 May, 5)

de

be held on Friday
These are also C.Q.'s

7 June, 51 All ranks

$ at 0700 hours

Ann's Fort, Garrison from Friday 15 June
¢ All ranks w’
handed in their names should inform the R.S.M, as soon as possible

ho are able to attend and have not yet

ENDING

Sit. Laurie, ¢

§. G. Lashley
L/Sit. Turney, D. G
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant
The Barbados Regiment

NOTICE
The monthly Mess Meeting of the ;
May, 51 at 2015 hours. prota

Officers’ Mess will be held on Saturday 26
Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hours

‘

You are invited to the
GRAND MOONLIGHT

SUMMER DANCE

which will be held by the
PROGRESSIVE CRICKET CLUB
per Messrs. LEON GRIFFITH and
WIDLARD KING

at the DRILL HALL, Garrison
On TUESDAY NIGHT, 22nd
May, 1951

There will be three prizes given al
Intermission to the three holders
of the lucky numbers drawn
Admission; ADMIT ONE
Music by Mr. C. B, Brown and
his Orchestra
Bar Solid, Dancing from
C and B there

>/

9 pM

Hello Friends, Don't Forget!
Mr. & Mrs, FREDERICK JONES’

ANNUAL DANCE

QUEBN’S PARK HOUSE

on MONDAY NIGHT
May 1951

at





2ith



ADMISSION



Â¥/-
Highlights of the Evening wll bo
the great Singing Eontest vith
the well known Gerald Daipsiey
and Clayton Thompero:
known as Sinclax;


















ANNUAL DANCE

of the
EMPIRE CLUB

on the
23rd° MAY 1951
at the
CLUB'S PAVILION

Bank Hall
Subscription 3/-
Music: Mr. Perey Green's
Orchestra

Admission by Invitation

THE BARBADOS POLICY
ANNUAL SPORTS

at
KENSINGTON OVAL

on
THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1951
at 3 p.m.
PRICES OF ADMISSION:
Kensington Stand;
Adults
Children ::: 9d.
George Challenor Stand: 1/-
Police Band in attendance.

PLEASE?





%

e : *

Christian Federated

’ * x

Association %

%

%

MOTTO: —“Fear God and %

know no ther fear.” %

OFFICERS: %

President—Darnliey Alleyne ¥%

Vice-President — Joseph O. %

Tobin %

-

Treasurer—C. Yarde ¥

Secretary—E. Kinsell France %

*

Asst. Secretary—George B. %
Burnett.
AIMS: —

1, To educate the masses

generally,

2. To assist in placing the
fate of the masses in a more
conscientious, practical, sin-
cere and honest type of re-
presentative

8. To abolish uncertainty,
fear and superstition amongst
the masses.

4. To assist in bettering
the spiritual, social, econo-
mical and educational struc-
ture of the island.

INAUGURAL MEETING
QUEEN’S PARK-~-FRIDAY
MAY at 7,30 p.m

25

toto SCPE SES LCE LIFELESS:

‘otete

205

%
3
z
$

AAA AE

4

AALS oF oA Apt,

§

o

PFS

<
7

4
eo

’

“














PAGE THIRTEEN



b

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By kind permission of the
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STALLS— §
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PAGE FOURTEEN



Empire Week Exhibition
Opens Next Tuesday
CONTINUING their experiment of the last two years

the Barbados League of Empire Committee are again putting
on their Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School

Hall.
Saturday, May 26.

Combermere Will
Get Rifle Ratige
ee ne will soon

a rifle range. For many years
now the Cadet Companies of Har-

rison College and Lodge School
have had rifle ranges.

The Exhibition will be held from Tuesday, May 22 to

On Thursday mozning . at



Rockefeller
Fouridation Will
Close Operations

IN JAMAICA

Gur Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, May 15.

(Fror



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



EXPORT SNAILS

GENEVA,
Britain’s meat shortage is put-
ting money in the pockets of
peasants in Central France, The
demand fov,.edible snails “for
export to Britain” bas increased

enormously in the last two months
Collection centres near Dijon send
the snails to Paris, where they are
treated and prepared in butter,

The Rockefeller Foundation: wil}|with ‘shallots, parsley and garlic,

o'clock His Excellency the Gov- at the end of July, and with this

ernor*® will inspect a

Guard of Honour drawn {rom the

ranks of all uniformed | group
organisations in th» island, After
this His Excellency wil formally

the prizes. This will take place
in the Combermere Hall,

Mr B. Williams, Secre-
tary of the. Barbados League of

composite the fate of the British West In-

dies Public Health Training Cen-

tre in Jamaica will rest’ solely
with the lool Government and
Colenial Development and Wel-!

&et open the Exhibition and present fare

Closing of active operations by
the Foundation in Jamaica. co-
incides with the retirement of Dr.
Jchn Kendrick, Director of the

It is expected to be completed Empire, told the Advocate that Centre and representative of the

in the near future and will place
the Combermere Cadet Company
on an equal ‘
other tWo companies in this very
important aspect of cadet train-
ing.

fhe Combermere Cadet Com-

pany will now only want an
armoury for their arms and
ammunition.

During the week the new area
of Combermere ground was lev-
elled by two large tractors. The
contractors are Messrs. J. N
Harriman and the tractors were
fresh from working on the new
runway at Seawell,

Major C. Noott, Headmaster of
Compermere,
yesterday that the Grounds Com-
mittee’s programme for the school
will involve the construction of
a miniature range for the Cadets
in the south-east corner of the
newly levelled ground; the con
struction of four junior and two
senior practice cricket net wick
ets; a hockey pitch; junior and
Senior soccer pitches ang junior
and senior cricket pitches.

He said that the whole playing
field will be surrounded by a
running track with a 220 yards
straight up the field, from south
to north,

A 24-foot wide strip along, the
eastern boundary will provide
a driveway down the miniature
range on the south-eastern ex-
tremity. This driveway is to he
flanked by an avenue of trees,

LD CUINS have been found

on the grounds of ‘‘Wake-

field”, Pinfold Street. The build-

ings end grounds at Wakefield

were recently taken over by the
Y.M.C.A.

Mv. StClair Gill, Cashier at the
Y.M.C.A., showed the Advoeate
two old coins yesterday morning.
They were both found on the
grounds during the cleaning up
period.

One is a Pineapple penny dated
1788. The Pineapple can scarcely
be seen.

The other is a Hull Halfpenny
dated 1791. This halfpenny is in
good condition, On one side is
a horseman.

Around the edge are the words:
“Payable at the warehouse of
Johnathan Carton & Co.”

LARGE CROWD attended the
All Star Talent Show at the
Globe Theatre on Friday night.
First prize went to Willie Ifill,
better known as the ‘Belle Gully
King”, who sang “Night and
Day",
Walter Burke, who sang “Roses

of Picardy”, was awarded the
second prize.
Malcolm Murray who — sang

“Here Comes Heaven”, was also
very popular with the crowd.
The first Local Talent Show of the
next series will be held on Friday
night.

FIRE AT Lower’ Esiate

Plantation, St. George on
Friday night burnt eight acres of
second crop ripe canes. They ere
the property of Dowding Estates
and Trading Co. and were insured.
This is the third cane fire at

Lower Estate Plantation for the
week,
HAUL
BRISBANE,

An amateur angler was fishing
at Southport, 50 mi'es from Bris-
bane, when he felt a tug.. He
hauled in an outsize half-pound
oyster containing ten pearls, The
biggest was over one-eighth of an
inch in diameter, the rest in the
growing stage,

EMIGRATION
SALISBURY,
In 90 days 3,071 people have
migrated from the Union of South
Afiica to Southern Rhodesia.
1,305 people have migrated to
Southern Rhodesia from Britain.



Traffic Do’s
No. 7

SEE THAT YOUR
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Space made available by
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| They'll Do | It Ev





ery Time

"The STUDENTS’ RECREATION HALL IS
VERY ULTRA.ON THE GROUND FLOOR,
TOO. NOTHING TOO GOOD FOR OUR KIDS-

the subjects for the competition
whieh the Committee sent out to

footing. with. the 2)) the schools of the island, ele- to provide extra

mentary, secondary and_ private,
in July 1950 are centred around
the Growth*and Ties of the Com-
monwealth.

3 Divisions

The competition has been or-
ganised in three divisions :—
Junior—under 14 years, Interme-
diate—over 14 but under 16 and
Senior division, over 16. years
old,

Foundation in the islard. Jamaica
and C.D. & W. jill now have
funds for the
appointnmrent of a new head of the
Centre, which is headquarters of
a scheme for the training of pub-
lic health nurses, sanitary inspec-

to:s and meat and food inspec-
iors from the British Caribbear
territories.

The Centre trains an average ot
50 health officers annually fron
the. British Caribbean, about hal
ef them being Jamaicans, Terri
tories from which students
sent for the one-year course in-

In the Junior and Intermediate clude Antigua, Barbados, British

told the Advocate Divisions the competition takes Honduras,
scheme.

the form. of a project

British
Kitts,

Guiana,
St.

St.

Lueia, St. Vincent.

Juniors have been asked to illus- Trinidad and Turks Island.

“Across the
“Wandering

trate the themes
Spanish Main” or

Rockefeller Foundation has,been
connected with Jamaica’s medi-

Through The Caribbean.” On the val services since 1919. Jamaica

other hand the Intermediates are
asked to represent “A Voyage of
Discovery” by any famous British
explorer.

“There must be pees

round here somewhere.
frobshaw, 4 can gmel/



London Express service

For the Seniors a liteiary com-
petition was devised in which
competitors could present either
an essay, prose or verse,

The range of subjects given
covered the economic, political,

geographical, commercial, and
ideological fields,
Mr. Williams said: “The Com-

mittee is able to announce their
very great gratitude to His Ex-
cellency the Governor for pre-
‘senting the First Prize for the
Senior Division.”

He said that the second and
third prizes in the Senior and
all the prizes in the Intermedi-
ate and Junior Divisions are sums
allocated by the Committee from
gross receipts of the Exhibition.

In the intermediate and Junior
Divisions the First Prizes, which
will be awarded to the school and
not to an individual pupil, are
each of the value of £8,

On Preview

On Tuesday and Wednesday,
May 22 and 23, the Exhibition
will be opened for preview to
schools only. From 9.00 o’siuck
on Thursday morning — until
Saturday evening the public are
welcome. The Police Band will
be in attendance on Thursday
morning and again on Friday
evening from 4 to 5 o'clock when
it will give a Musical Programme.

The exhibits will be judged on
Monday, In the evening Mr. J. C.
Hammond, M.A., Headmaster of
Harrison College, a member of
the Gommittee, will broadcast
over Rediffusion at 8.07. At the
end, of the broadcast he will
announce the prize winners.

When the Advocate visited
Combermere Hall yesterday
morning the Exhibition was al-
ready taking shape, and exhibits
were arriving from the competing
schools. The school hall was
decorated with flags and bunting
and the exhibits, already there,
added to the exquisite colour.

It is hoped that the usual large
crowd will attend the opening

ceremony on Thursday n.orning.

Light refreshments will be sold in
the Combermere School Canteen
at school prices.

Map'viored U.S Potent Oflee

Bienen



retested haem tM Mc ee |



OF THE CABIN IN
THE SKY WHERE
THE GOOD OL’ PROFS
ARE SUPPOSED
TO RELAX s+

was the second country outside
the United States to receive bene-
fits under the foundation which
was established by the American
multi-millionaire, John D, Rocke-
feller. De-activation of the local
branch is due to the policy of
the Foundation to keep as close-
ly as possible to a pattern of
pioneer work.

C.D.C. To Build
Turtle Cannery
In Cayman

(From Our Own Correspondent:
KINGSTON, May 15.

The Colonial Development Cor-
poration has decided to build and
operate a cannery in Grand
Cayman, a_ dependency of
Jamaica, for the processing of
turtle. Capitalisation is 250,000
W.1I. dollars and it is expected
that the scheme will provide
employment for between 100 and
150 persons, both in the cannery
and on the fishing grounds,

Building plans are ready and
equipment has been ordered and
C.D.C. hopes that the cannery
will be in operation before the
end of this year, with the chief
product being turtle soup for
markets in the and in
Canada,

A minimum of 3,000 and a
maximum of 4,000 turtles will be
required for the first year’s
operations and local fishermen
have undertaken with C.D.C. to
supply the requirements to keep
the cannery in operation.

Ships MUST
Form Union

(From Our Own Correspondent!
KINGSTON, May 15.

The Jamaica Chamber of Com.
merce, Ltd., the Jamaica Imperial
Association, the Central Com-
mittee of Primary Producers
and the Jamaica Manufacturers’
Association, Ltd., have decided
to advise the government that in
the opinion of these Associations
the establishment of a Customs
Union for the British Caribbean
is a very necessary step for the
advancement of commerce and
industry in the area.

These Associations, a resolution
states, wholeheartedly support
the efforts being made to this
end and endorse the recommen-
dations of the Customs Union
Commission, but “are strongly of
the opinion that the establish-
ment of an adequate and regular
inter-colony shipping service is
essential to successfu) results
being achieved therefrom.”

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 5.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.14 p.m.
Moon (Full) May 21
Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
High Water: 2.28 a.m., 3.2
p.m,



YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
Total for Month to Yestev-

day: .71 in,
Temperature (Min). 765 F
Wind Direction (9 u.m)

E.S.E. (3 p.m.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.992.

30.005












By Jimmy Hatlo











LOAD

a



|
|
|

]

~jalumnus of three educational institutions,
are Office: Spry Street





109 Close active operation in Jamaica|and exported ready for cooking. |









THE CHIROPRACTOR |



The Chiropractor should no longer oe
referred to as an ignorant man, he must
put in four yiars in an avcredited sensel!
plus one year internship, “and: even al-|
though he may get a diploma from the
school he attended, that diploma does not
give him the right to practice his pro-
tession in a majority of the States

Before being allowed to practice he
must stand 4 most rigid examination be-
tore a State Board of Health, composed
of Medical men, who are not part.al to
his form of treatment, on the following
wibjects:, Physiology, groos Anatomy,
phystological and’ inorganic Chemistry,
Hysiene, Histology Pathology, Sympto-
matology, bacteriology, embriology, biolo-
jical sclence osteology neurolog my-

ology, obstretrics and manipulative sur-
gery, physio-therap,
Dr. McCONNEY, the Chiroprator has

taken the examination and is licensed
by the State of North Carolina, and is an

Telephone 3882,

CRYPTOQUOTE No.

ITQWXVJIM TQ X _ BEMXW
OESPSWME GD XIPTEXWTSV !
MESW.

u“

Last Crypt: We spend our years
@ tale that is told.
—Psalm.

as

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

NOTICE

After being engaged as
Tailor-Cutter at the firms of
Messrs. P. C. S. Maffei & Co.,
and De Abreu Tailoring Co.
for the past years, I have
now reopened a_ tailoring
emporium to friends and the
general public,—next door
A. W. Smith’s Drug Store,
Baxters Rd., Bridgetown.

Unbeatable service guar-
anteed at reasonable prices.

All orders promptly. exe-

cuted.
C. Bi BARKER.
20.5.51.—1n,

| goo ee
ANNUAL HALL aK GIRLS’ INDUSTRIAL UNION . Ca ce en
§ ANNUAL FETE : thunee



5 CCSOSOOSOLES

ROD IGOS E+ DOGO PP PPOOP IOVS FIO FOS SOS

JULY 21se

POPS SEEEE CELLO

SS

Calling . .
ALL LADIES !!
NEWS FLASH
A smali shipment of . . .

EMBD, ANGLAISE
is just unpacked
-'THANT'S

Prince Wm, Henry St.

at



ARE YOU PREPARING
FOR THE BIG
ATHLETIC MEETING



To avoid muscular pains
and to keep up your stride
You should rub down with

SACROOL

THE GREAT PAINKILLER

on sale, a‘
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES





INTERCOLONIAL
FOOTBALL |

JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS

JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30

May 21 vs. COLTS XI
May 23 vs. CARLTON
May 24 vs. COLONY
May 26 vs, COLONY
May 28 vs, SPARTAN
May 29 vs. COLONY

ADMISSION: Kensington and
George Challenor Stands 2/-

per match.

UNCOVERED STANDS i/-
per match.

GROUNDS 64. per match.



Season tickets for admission
to Kensington and George
Challenor Stands $2.00 each,

O. S. COPPIN,
Hony. Secty.

B.A.F.A,.

4
: (



o

°PA PLLC TEE SF

ts 1/-
Children & Nurses 6d. BUY Now!
' Gates open — 2.30 p.m. 3
Buy a Ticket! Winners of Lucky Numbers win a PRIZE ‘
“ADULTS (Only) —1st' Prize $1000 , THE BARGAIN HOUSE
2nd Prize 5.00 s
G. WILLIAMS, 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
came Secretary, PHONE 2702
CSE .). y
x. 6S99SS90S590S9C0° POOSOCOCSSSSS' y
—






SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951





























Ah!












Avrows

PACKARD

and

ALTON

17 Jewel and 15 Jewel
Watches with a 3-year guarantee

Again

Arrow Shirts in white
only, collars attached.
Sizes 14% to 17-
Each

at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

20, Broad Street

Boys Khaki socks, Dy
length with turn over\<
jtops. Sizes 8% to 10.

Pair < 2..-$T.08 & $1.24 ~

Gents white India Gauze Vests with button fronts
and short sleeves.

Size 36, Tai eis Fe ce PM ea oe COP ae Ws teins Be a





We have new Stocks of

TERMITE-PROOF STANDARD
HARDBOARD
in sheets * aoe = ye &: 10’ long

TERMITE-PROOF TEMPERED
HARDBOARD
in sheets %” thick, 4’ x 12’ only
@ 33c. square feet.

SISCOLIN DRY DISTEMPER

Cream, Green, Buff, Sunshine, Peach, White, Red,
Turqtoise in 5 lb packages.
@ 2ic. per lb.

Gents Tootal Handkerchiefs in white and white with
coloured borders.

Each

Jantzen bath trunks & Suits
for men, in wool lastex and
nylon—cotton. Sizes 30 to
44. Ea, $11.34, $9.41, $8.47
and $5.33.

Boys’ Jantzen bath trunks
in wool and lastex. Ea, $1.52
and $4.49. ;

Sea Island Cotton shirts
with trubenised collar at-
tached in shades of white,
blue, cream and gray.





SHEPHERD

& Co, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.








Cavers in one ccat, easy to use, simply mix with water.
Phone 4267, 4456.




fe

POESSOPESSPOSPP CPSC OS ECL LOPS OSPI OHS











_ Under the Distinguished Patronage of
His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage
and the Honourable and Mrs, R. N. Turner.

epee

d
Mrs. R. N. Turner has graciously consented to open the Féte Sauu U A
FINE QUALITY CREPE
10 outstanding shades - at $I 23
SATIN 3 wuitt, pink, BLUE at 86¢

GEORGETTE

at 3.00 p.m.
AT QUEEN’S PARK \
— ON — Ps

Thursday, 24th May, (Empire Day)

3.00 p.m. to 10.00 p.m, '

STALLS

Handicrafts, Household Requirements, Sweets, Cakes, Pre-
serves, Sandwiches, Lucky Pips. Novelties, Ice Creams,
Iced Drinks, Bottled Fruit & Vegetables, Wines, Syrups,
Cake Icing, Decorations, Baskets.

ATTRACTIONS:
2.45 p.m. Judging Stalls

3.00 p.m. to 6.80 p.m. A Display of Work done by the mem-
bers under the head of Handicrafts,

Household. furnishings and ee 9)¢
ill t Sal I 's ’
EE cist eo iase WHITE, PINK BLUE at

3.00 p.m. to 6.36 p.m. Sale of Prize Drawing Tickets. (In aid
of Building Fund) and Display of
Prizes. (In Queen’s House Downstairs).

FLOWERED LINEN

4.15 p.m. Costume Parade representing Adver- | 56
tisements of products used locally.

6.45 p.m. to 8.00 p.m. Mobile Cinema Entertainment (By CHILDREN and Larger Patterns ‘
kind permission of the Actg. Director
of Education) on Cricket Field.

8.00 p.m. Popular Band Concert will be render-

LADIES’.& CHILDREN’S HATS .
STRAWS & FELT in a Large Range
of Styles

TAKE ADVANTAGE

ed—arranged and conducted by Capt.
C. E. Raison, in the Steel Shed.

SEATS 6d.

By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police, Col. R. T.
Michelin, the Police Band under Capt. C. E: Raison, M.B.E.,
will be in attendance.

Merry-Go-Round, Wheel and other Games of Chance.
= f> 4 ’ a
ADMISSION; Adults




















POLL GSEEPSPS PP POPPE ES POSPPESE SSOP LO



FINEST QUALITY

SEA ISLAND COTTON
SHIRTS

IN

MAKE SURE
THAT YOUR

NEXT SUIT
BEARS. THIS

LABEL

WHITE - GREY - BLUE - TAN

OF DISTINCTION

WITH

TRUBENISED COLLAR

PRICED AT

$3.05 Each.

C..B. RICE -&: CO.

BOLTON LANE.









Full Text

PAGE 1

-I Mill MIMIC Ml I'M.I MM SHE LAPS iT UP. THAT 15 HOT TRUE. WHAT 1 so quiet. Churchill has become a pic lliiure in spile of herself, her numerous personal apgancee in gflttariM royal und piidrntial premieres of tho llm in London and Paris i DOM inextricably con" i the public mind with p'la Noagle. Just as Disraeli fioi led up with George Arliss. I v Ically, Odette is not cast in l Amazonian mould of heroism. > Is cf middle height, slim, with fcitly waved auburn hair. Her I king feature—her MIUH • 1 .lance to Gestapo tortures first b tea ml known has dwindled, but it is still a steady trickle of. at lowtsrt. len letters a day. On May 9, she erosECs to Franco to lake part in a family memorial ceremony for her only brother. who died there during the war. On July SI. .she b oft on a five weeks 8000-mile tour to Canada, where she was invited by Mr. Garfield Weston, the biscuits-andFortnumg millionaire, to head the earty of 50 girls he Is sending mere on a goodwill trip. Il will be speeches all the wuy. In London her public engagemenu average three a week. You might say that in view of her definitely staled dislike of personal glorification. Odetlc Churchill would detest all this Malicious people might retort thai gha laps it all UD. W ithou; \. -1 %  % %  Neither Is true. With Gallic realism, she makes a Job of It She likes to think thai her presence on a platform draws money for charity and attention to the deeds of the 12 women why went to Germany with her and never came back. • When her publicity-value ends. as she sees clearly it will, she Intends to take up social work ("I don't mean committees. I mean practical work, especial ly among children. I'd have liked to be a nurse.") She never use* notes, rises without n tremor lo make neat, impromptu and appropriate remarks. She never fails to make it plain that she is "just an ordinary woman." But, of course. Odette is not r.n ordinary woman at all. She has ideas about yoga. She dues n iily b< lieve thai mind can overpower matter, she kBOWi t from extreme ex pe r ience MM says that because of it she feels .'.mi lass than the average person. She wi Blind In 1970 when she w.i S • A'-"Odette went blind She arai blind for two JsjaTl T>> n BcU learned how to create her own world inside herself. Doctors could do nothing for her: she was cured by an eccentric old country herbalist To-day more fortunate than most she has two eacelleot servants to look after the big house. With Francoise "living in" at a nursery-nursing colssflfl In Highgate and Lily 11T %  and o (1*) "l their convent boarding school iheru i s not so much to do beyond arranging meals for husband I'eter now a lecturer and author. Odette enjoys giving a hand with the housework and takes uver (he kitchen on the cooks two evenings off. producing a good French escalope done in red win or maybe an omelet, always using a lavish hand with the garlic. . And N Wine She would not now be capable of hard physical work She in lured her spine climbing that mountain by the Lake of Annecy where Churchill made his spectacular landing shortly before they were both captured. Sincecoming home she has had five operations She never smoked or drank spirits, but she did like a glass of red wine: was a bit of a connoisseur of Bordeaux. Now she can eat only frugally, and wine is forbidden. WORLD COPYRIGHT RE-, SERVED — I..K.S DESIGNS GO GAY FOR THE FESTIVAL DOROTHY BARKI.KY Simplicity . LONDON 0no „, CvrU Lord's most Mtfftei ttval has altered tho tlvp acfli g n ^ was inspired by •ranee of London ilsei with lcIM m medallion. He has prori unfamiliar buildings. mice 4 thh in a variety of colours. id bunting crowds of He showed tt n so ft grey made E ople. and floodliauUnil aVaight. inlo m delightful slios and Holer,1 .1 determined various Another unu.ual design was dt*> ''s to Klve special "festival* a combination of strips i-elebrate this festival those light dresses, for the weather is far from kind. It was quite in keeping this week to attend the Drat een showing what hat: hals were eilh-r in line straw between the tenl and the filled ^H calls hi:: "definitely different" or oigandie Stripes were c&ni. Materials are soft diagonal tt %  % % %  ThoMfabrics are woven again used In an unusual „ r Coloiirftil quieter than floral patterns or stripes, there is a delightful palAda Mortimer. 275 rorshaw tern inspired by peacocks feathStreet. Queens Town. Georgecrs. This was shown mad* into town. Hrit.sK Guiana. : for Australii bathing bolero tops and full skirls of un,hange pressed pleals. One of these In stamps. I floral print had a stlf-coloured Sheila Hinds, Bank Hall Cross t his materials at thstt. strapless top to tone in with the Rd# Wanta Pen Pals Intereeted in il Lord asked some of basic colour of the skirt. Night, rn( ,lng, riding and Photo collectto create gowns, housecoats and swimsuits m „ i*.,*,.,,, the a g,^ of la ami 21. i tyles for this show, were shown to demonstrate the TK INIDAD ENGLAND). a Sherrard co-operated with various uses for the materials. ^^^^^ a rent evening ensemble Several interesting touches WttjFtt'maXX fi?12 tSrS-S rSUMB 1MMIC.RANTS Knu sleeve over a white all crown so lhat coMrasliiiB brims COI1A1.T, Onl. Knnri pleoted skirl. Victor Sliebel ^? h c S" n, r 2 U ilh P "„?;;' 2S' " Geollrc, Ashe. comirnl from gninccnt drcsswllh p J n l,h ^^mSid eard^l with En„lnd, sen. her BUn. her beach outfit an inclispensatile ahead. The cat had to go to Amo; %  tti ii Jfcll crinoline skirt Ihe bodice was B,.,ie. horizontally draped; the Xie!\-*n?\ %  cut. full and circular, was in red ar %  white stii|>ed rayon. Wortn fKHN PATRICK'S outstai-dingU HASTY HKART has been ihe sametttWandfoi once, ve little, if any eftorl I ..j. The film, which playing at the Plaza Bridget ,vn. m a ISythful pre of the play, it warm uppenlnif; diarru which el dependence on the kindness and understanding of our fellow men. The central character is a dour net able | .ptatimi y->un Scot who is doomed to die. Sw ie reviewers think thi lIlcRitimate. embiitrie.1 by a loneUl thin led situaIhood au.1 frith an intense tie. btH it II :i fiothy Him and dislike ot humanity, he earrUg a wil probablj draw a good "chip on hi... shoulder" towardl la takes pi In a military hospital in Mur Jusi after the war. where a group of convalescent* and tl u receive the news that the SOMlaf hi joining iheni and thai he a few weeks to live. Through their efforts and determination, he is transformed into %  more likeable human being and ii is the kindness sjod understanding meted out m Lute doMR by ins companions lhal brings hmi'ilnal happiness. Th 0 convalescents are an assorted lot—American, New Zealander, Australian, English and a Basuto who answers to the name of Blossom' A stunning nurse and a kini! ly colonel make up the group. The plot is treated with sensitivity and restraint and there is plant} of lively humour to relieve the pathos. Highlighted in Ih dim is the presentation of a kilt t< the young Scot on the occasion ot his birthday, which leads inevitably to the query "Whal docs a Scot near under his kilt?" with plenty of ensuing faceU and remarks. Richard Todd docs an exceptionally tine piece of work as tin stubborn Scot. He nas plenty of talent anil it will be interesting to watch his development. In less skilled hands, it could have been a tliesome parl. The rest of the cast—Ronald Reagan. Patricia Neal, Howard Marion-Crawford. Ralph Michael and John Sherman are all llrst rate. The settings arc realistic and the background music ot Scottish airs in a modern arrao. i mo much of an impossibility, and once again thU week I have been unable to see the picture at the Empire—FOR HEAVENS SAKE. From my information, il seems to be a combination of comedy and fantasy centering around the earth bound mission of two heavenly angels "who come to ihe rescue of u little girl waiting to be born to parents who prefer their theatrical careers to the building of a home and family." The two angels are Clifton Webb and Edmund Gwenn, with the former "malarialhflng u a wealthy Westerner, all lOO WUlYou May Be A Genius Like The Mayor A West End club h proving that most >t ii guishcd members have only average brains. The same test has shown the mayor of Blackpool to M I genius. Mi% %  ,mi; .HI cards with Hits ssmtapoo printed on it. Finished flies are (he results of years of scientific ttadg caWed wiih the eJKpariewce %  •/ wears, They are given 10 seconds lo count aloud the number of F's In it. How Many ? Now quickly! How many ar-' there? This is the inlelligenr for the llrst attempt. Tin •ed. average; four, above five, superior to most; genius. The test came from a Beach, Florida, t lub. LaTala —' STAMP Or TH WCCK A stocking full of flags vv tHI our aw sou taint Dialed %  oil. Uril|Ulf i* M> proud or her victors r ... ttestea %  -: uaaa • %  %  tasesn aw Plata "f mi %  eking of • nurar iranpiM m o*n. TTIS < r*6 BgSSBSJI pgfllM More iM'aiilil'iil? lore heuiitmilf A ltfi.l Nolhr-r<. U llp*ll.h.f.'of,p,l<., < loodi sasfe ttwlr •• •> IMI.U m, tuns. Oacffi .-"ii.",. M nrlashs < % %  eas.b I"" ii I lui'r tat it^• i". AMI m I ..(1 ... i..i. I I ii.m • foal i i. |. ( MSM f lu# Up appeal. \.„. issaaaa. i**/t S f l ag f'tlfri BSSMI < i u/i 'our i.4'r,ie mail The rorleTi Uewl P PHIW VSXU Pcrfsal Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder smooths on your skin like a veil of silk rlttfts softly for hours and hours . gives you thai natural vivid look! f$z(& Is**! Dutribmon: i i I'll Bo> IIKIIH.I lin\s AND YOU CANT GO WROK'C! Ihe icgulur u*e of I an.ilol ll.i" PMd will, by K* action <• %  > HH pBOH and <**\\\ nourish cvciy hail itljinl JIII' cniouiaae rlehei irowih. H providen DOUrishnkW lO Ihe .il|> .H'l li.nr root* and corrects MIJI troubles DANDRUFF PARTIAL BALDNESS THIN & FALLING HAIR the d.iilv application of this Hair i .III.I I.M.IIH %  nialllaaif in %  realty IKMUIIIIII gjoaay head of Ii.m. IANAIOI No. I Wilh oil (Yellow Libel) for dry udp. LANALOL No. 2 Without oil (Green tibtl) for line thai ii miurallv oil/ — aitfinftnt and (oolma. LANALOI CREAM (Blue Label). A alMi/ hair drcumt LANALOL SOLIDIFIED (Baktlits boi) An ideal fi.jo.e LANALOL SOAP SHAMPOO (Red libel) A liquid soap de luxe. lanalol". ,ois ni*i noor oi„..*" 1 k .V/////////'W/W//,W///^//.VMr////AV///^^ .' il0!mxm CHILDREN'S 6011DS This Plec!ian; Ointment Brings Swift Kelicf in 7 Direct Ways at One* AUOVLR71KWOR10 —Vlcfcs VawRub i*th i-. tad noa ; %  l.inniy—just rub ii on < I r.. i '.,i.li,-n!<-,\ in over 71 countries! l


PAGE 1

PACT FlfillT SUNDAY IUVOCATE -I MIAY. MAY . lSl IMPRESSIONS OF HAITI By JOHN ii \mtiso\ N moat casual vlslfeel only impatient contempt for lor In II ilti can fnil U> nolle* how voodoo practice*, and IttraStletl •slack RapuMk it wiUi the foreigner who enthusis*. ..ther pan of tinCaribUcally pmumei thai ther* bean Hying N th< country, nothing In the cvuntrv bu. coming .-.inci Horn Jamaica or primitive painter*, cock-AKhla. %  ntisjua and uua rombies, the eult of voodoo Puerto Rico, o..* II ttrurk by the j, nevertheless .Mil a strong unexpected apparent brrM*j „,*, pn-h,^ vinj p, rl p, lm SLT? n '_^i a ^ d ^•£.1* ' v <* th^gr*.! majority of the Mi hills. at p^p^ „ 5 T, -gl oiot.v and ritual ;nc ao entangled with those of the Christian failli itiat I Was THIS SPINSTER KNOWS Churchill's Shadow tuMttf •way one without destroying belief In the .other mum be a difficult and dangerous task. The btmnoM i A feeling of : —brown eroded hills, a* bare as %  model relief map. and very few signs of human life, cither in the form of roads, houses, or cultivation. There is nothing comparable to It in thU par. of the world, except for csrNWM Esparnta P r em Anglkon Hithop of and Cumana nfl the Yenevu. %  '* -' t BlHclad for coast; and Uicee are too small to slewing the popuiai give the same effect. Only the ln Island to decoralithe wall %  Northern Plain, which always was of his cathedral with pointings. and still is the ilchest part of the which to tne unprejudiced eye country, with its plantations of must seem of an almost miracucane and selsal, remind* one of dous freshness, a real ontributhe mm usual vncrv of the •tlon to modern religious art. but We*t Indies. .which may, indeed, and in all .. ....... i ;good faith, seem to others to be Seen not f.oin lie air but from' .. w mg voodo „ mIo Uw rtm ,| Su&J t^TTM, "Site &. sSVCt-T ALL ABOUT CHILDREN (li. KVBLTN IKONS) E1CJH1 Y-Or-iK next August, Dr. Mar-a .'i pioneer of the "modern" system of education winch bcai.s Per name, is in London for the ninth international Monies son eongreis. She opened it and v. ill Kcture to the delegates every evening until It ends. i*ew propiivts inspue turn Dr. Montessori poun< < %  <: eneratlun as this small, stoutiah Evening Standard wiln it picture Italian with her black drew. .( nodical sUmi-nt Ml I %  uowy hair and burning brefrSl tasllj daughter ..f Mr Claud eyea. Men and women cavotee* Muliuts, the magistrate, carrying %  las her hand, bow low, tang on her two-month-oia son in a sung. her every word She enjo-s n all Ch.near fashion. That's the very much. way," aid she approvingly. She speaks neattBol 1'nglish. She i. firmly convn.. %  better French; is happieM in a know-1 don't merely believr voluble -patof Italian that fear w ay of lite fur %  There are 200 Mon.esm.ri will ao schools m England (including coblems. all the world' International bickering* rd Bedalei) and countlesa otier* CTmni.ui, Mac Arthur. Churchill most countries of the wcrld. and all that") she waves aside Yet the average Briton, to wliom with an imperious amethyst 'he name has been household ringed hand. Mussolini cloaed urrency for years, has only the her aenootl m Italy because ot faintest notion of what it %  all her paufirt views: HiUer suppressed them In Germany and No Do-as-you-likr Austria because of theii ILfAKY think she' started the and religious tolerance (the i he Cathedral of Port-a Victory for thi •i-livlng spirit of Chrietinni!. I Miner than the reverse and misted. interior with-' 'iitv. tackle the roads outside ihe immediate pneriphery IS^H^SuSS^fl Voodoo^ which at least at present ~ oil vihiclesH ^**>""<* "> Ua famg oi u stop and report to theli"""" r, ^" u k*.uif, no. passing through evervfr'** uru a u %  ' %  loiaran. an ye village a journev through th'e'i^ K PIWI.I govaTuineiil, countrv Iwcomei a series 0 -aa.eded by colonel M*iur.-. Who bumps, jolts, and stops. H *• meinoeiot one ot UW OM Nevertheless the visitor wboH^urUlIM M NortAtrQ HalU. THIN feels strong enough to stand up *uaiK-miined aruuocracy of Cup Id the very real physical dlscomliaitien, unlike the wealthy fort* of such a trip, and who can mulatto oligarchy wnlch maue find some Haitian friend to take n& csntra, r-or.-au-i'nnce, the him, would be well advised to try capital ol the Kepublic anu w- it. For the country is extraordtnfor so long tne aohoiute ruler ot arily Deauiihil in a wild, desolate, if „ rounuy, seenw to have mway and the Haitians themselves nuriu-d soinilung of tne irauiincluding the police are so Uon ^ lM old Kingdom of friendlv and helpful that he unNorthern Hail, and of Its remarkdertaking becomes a pleajure. UDlc rounder—wnose me.norv no %  xpaelSBCg not to be Haitian ever forgets Hemt%  '* %  Chnstophe. the Negro slave lrom Haiti is not yet fully meefcanbl Ktt* Who built his Unone on ised. One meets even few lorries *"* n P * **>•-* rtefcest of trio driving in the interior of the land, 'tench colonies and earned tm Men and women alike arc mountrespect of hi* Kun>|e..n -i %  UMII id on mules or on small, tough, the King of Englunu. The symbol, ponies. Kith curious and comfurwhich helped to break him lm. table curved saddles made of which today b hit surest msmonse;-al. Coming along the roads %  *, the great ClUdel of La Ferone passes whole cavalcades of nere stands on a mountain paak them heading for the nearest Ihree thousand feet above Nulut mantel town, or gathered together it is an extraordinary conslru,-011 the outskirts of it, sprucing mm, which bag btwn much phothemseu-et and Iheir mounts by tographed. and much dewrii^u Ihe side of a stream Town is of recent years. No viMtor clunhfS2* EJTBS^*nP££ • l o il ,m h ^^"^ 33 the lne i.rce villages with their HntF narrow track mi ulhixti !& M, barrack,, church. f !" y Z>£Z. hlSirt ,Tbl „nd all Its other furnishings were dragged, can fail to be impressed By far the greater part of the hy its rough and romanli': h use. in Haiti particularly in grandeur. The more thoughtful the country—are of wattle-and *'H also be appalled by its tudaub with palm-thatched roofs, tliity. It must be the last, and Sometimes, as for example at greatest, of the eighteenth cenMilot, near the ruins of King Vury Follies, just as Sans Suuci Henri-Chriiiophe's palace of Sans wldeh lies in ruins below, was Souci. Ihese arc fairly large, the last rloyal Palace to be built Painted in white, with doors and after ihe pattern set by that marked out in yellow greatest of modern despots Khu •ith well-trimmed roofs Louis XIV "All is vanity— snd tidy gardens, they give Hit alas." one echoes, regretting thai who achieved so much, and could, one would h • I'licUimcralinn of wooden or ;I I 'watttfevand daub houses. Imp THOMPSON JUNE, IMO and Prune Mint< ter Wlntton Churchill was making one of his desperate flights to am FYance in a bid lo sustain the French Government licfore his 'plane took off, Chun-hill called to tha Scotland ^ tag man. who never left hi* sideThompson, bring me my revolv< i" Thompson handed over a .45 ( olt automatic. "One never knows," said Mr. Churchill grimly "I do not Intend lo be taken ahve!" That i x one of the dramatic Incidents ex-Inspector Walter Henry Thompson has to tell in "I Was Churchill's Shadow", the full inside account of his adventures as Mr Churchill's personal bodyguard during the wsr. Wherever Churchill went, Thompson went too.. a tall, lean figure, whose flit in overcoat i.ocket clutched a gun. He was with Churchill during the London blitz. He was with him at th* historic meetings with Roosevelt. Stalin and Chiang Kai-shek. He was alone with Mr. Churchill m his bedroom at Tunis when the Prime Minister, worn out and ID with pneumonia, believed he as going to die Now Thompson has decided to tell It aU. "I Was Churchill's Shadow" Is the most vivid newspaper serlci of lBal It will be published weekly In The Evening .4dvacate, starting tomorrow. MILLION YEARS OLD I'lF.TKRMARiTZBURG. South Africa. Tools used 1,000,000 yean ago have been found along the Nata'. coast. The South African Arch, aeologieal Society believes that an ancient civilization may have had its origin in Eastern Rhodeiia. —tCP) CROSSWORD do-as--you-like "choois. Thai keg her very cross: ''controlled activity," "freedom through discipline." are her favourite logam ("under is a Roman Catholic herself) When Italy's entry into die war caught her In Madras >i ihildren from the age of two wards to help themselves In practice, it means gelling was Interned as an men was not released until IMS How did she get tinsucceeding Pestalozzi and Froeocl and becoming one of the three great revolutionaries of nursery education? Futher Disapproved A FTER taking her medical degree at Hume University— %  h anu the first ranan ever -o do i*. ner father disapproved, so did the men students — sluwtnl to Paru to study mental diseaseShe came back to Rome to found her first "Children's House" m the poorest slums there In 1906 At home she is no example to the young. She refuse* t. > no ID bed until 2 3o a.m., ta up ana 1 about five hours later: objects because in the past few months her doctor has insisted on hei %  eating in the afternoons. Her health is good. She enjoys tha i b Dutch cuisine, supplementing It with hci lialiap macaroni and spaghetti nculcated she was surprised and indignant and MAHIA MONmSOHl No fins far ta'rbW And this without rewards or punishments when lie had toothache Smacking, ot course, is banned had t 0 aacrifice one ol hei Children use special instructive molar*. She has no timi toys Including a frame with eld-ladylike pastlriMg iu> I hooks and eyes, buttons and bars, knitting. which teaches them to dre* Shp N > ver Married themselves without help. The Baby's Mind A LL that % %  elementary stuff to the initiates For them Dr Montessori has something quite new. Her latest protect is an a child institute in Rome tor the study of Montr** child education from birth to the constnr age of three. childrei Briefly, the new line is— she eon strengthen the tie between the grand, i mother and the Infant In the tesaon modern world the baby is *nmc they \ LTHOUGH she has devoted %  i -.in to children, she ha* none of her own; shr BgeW married But many years ago she adopted and called him Mario ef. Now 60. he is her companion !( %  boys of five and four. MgC| to be her greatIdren. They uo to B Monrhool in Amsterdam. But learn nothing fi with Impression of being English cotmen jages In somo nobleman's park who coma, one would have '" '" &S? B fi-SSjPft ">ought have achH.vedw much more, should have allowed theniaUsyi winch lie betweai harran hUls, thev are less ceremonious though almost always clean-looking, and usually in good repair Sometimes the} stand in groups of four or five, all giving on to the same well-swept vard. mid then with nuked children iiiitag in the dust, watched over only by some old grandmother— selves to be side-tracked into making expensive irrelevant, gestures and into pursuing policies which could only lead lo disaster. It is only a step along the road of history from La Ferriere to the ruined mcellery of Berlin, from Milo. i sudden evocation, and to Rerchtesgaden. and while .. not an unpleasant one. of Africa, would not be profitable to pursue hi'.-h the Haitian peasant it presumably still far closer than hit distant kin in British or French islands. Such certainly is Hie Impression the vMtor will take from an evening spent in a houu/i voodoo-tent. Wi far comparison betweer. _. v.crman dictator and the Haltlai King one can only wish that then fate, and the fate ot their peoples, was likely to be taken as a warning in the world today. Haiti, -ii certainly has not yet recovered .i ?.' /rom th ruination of the coun^flT Is' m r'r",? !" ,.' k ",„"; ' Hcnri-ChrWoplK.. &2SSS mere rcpccted ihon might l Unllcd No ,i„S, polnl-tour ld TJK *BG2?\*Ei!Sr'£ZEl 'r m w>w> !" !" %  would and lupmlltion, have al !" .d>nmZEm arno,, K ih" I „'„„' batn driven under ground in in, rt,., „ te ,,, h :,„,' ,,,"", ilriliah ,:arihboan and-oxre,,, %?"&££ ££ Z"?Ft<£ on UltMtBt in Ihcm Is revived 11,1,1 i,*^ m w.. ..,~?/ V SESSS v r !T rfl TUSU SS, "K %C ,? i! l, IW r -h SJ.. l "" e '" t a — *oll-bcln and romp.ir.mvo public dUrepuw. While educat,, n eh „„„,'i arri „ t ,$„,„, BBrbadm. Trinidad, or Jamaica ed Haitians for the most 1 ' _'/ L r r lfcl£ r %  r ^_DE __ jr_ i thing to be parked away Let the great-grtindmamma. They speak mother take it around with her and understand Dutch .inly, wherever she goes. The idea^ _L g.B. to be that this will broadei %  WORLD COPYRIGHT %  baby's mind. EUSVRVl D m rovt SPAM rim .5 S 11 Ti\t Hacks IIBVB Dacome a part ol army equipment. (V) — iii-ii (Si 1 • Din ror it. its rate. (3) m uip. il idarnM (H pisin 10. Pun 01 clue n ACIOM !S tuJMS^nuuS loVr JO sun n-nailrr*ror n 11. runs sruund fa* from .•i>..;nji-unn n l-i llfiti-t IOOKIDB sBPai %  assa i. Apparenur uia or... li'iiUm orcr tntu Bitter conn* u, tne duniipra— wiut • oimai.h %  sme. IMP -i. Hifmaanti) at 1 IIO-W %  vn U> Opart h UU, j . A ragai compor. I5I f> Br mran with TMI tm. (Tl •). Aims esn give YOU %  data. (71 7. Aiuiouitn rear ID Sootiaod it e*n o nurmnn tn England (l a. omer n-paprr DlrO <4i 12. Minr Mtioufd eoiieet esploalvw. (7i is. Broken galas. <*. 17. Feature* (41 %  • ..U,.i •>! t.Mitl* %  BBBjaj — Htfm: ih jEraa. iA tSi*"B t*Kii is oil. DaiiMi i % %  % %  &*T 'THE BENNETT COLLEGE mil set you on the right course for success You mike lunt of planned prof r-%% in th arto of your choko when you let tha most profrrt.ivt. mo*t .ucceuful Corrupoftdcnct Lollegs In tha world coach you through die pott By Iritndly, indivMuil tralnln| wa equip yoj with rhr iprculned knowledit you muit have for a welt-piid. iy pont.o.i. fiaka th* fint move TO-CAYpost the roupon below IS YOUR CAREER HERE ? IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE V."" • %  •!<•Plw| l i 11 uif ami W-*,| fataSa* bu Km, ,k.„.i,,. MoVi*IW*r>i Caiir l s l i tn—l Oftl'. em I—i-l—H— pru. o-iue""--** n f!-..iij. Ill Ur.~,H„ luanC.I and I..-..,. %  as (Mfil C.cin.u •! lNlili.lnalwli-1 l-iiimi. *f MunktatU Hn>l-. ail Wfefcxti SJrriaa.* PUMkl Q.-IHl % %  r, ,., KM Wr..r. I ,,,„ %  *; Mn|Hion*i..| Wtr.l*l Eum.rai.Hn .•irxt-r.-d |l'.!-i|r %  , T-KP-Mul-.-H,,,!,, icii r a did.i t..ki.r. Wl !" *^, rIBSaSBBht — 4 •fra-* n*yi i— *a or* ml It nm ut i8> (pn i i far BACKACM LUMBAGO SCIATICA JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS OUR GUARANTEE De Witt %  Pill* are made under strictly Syg>enic condition anil the iii.-redienW all conform to rigid %  uncai u ol purity. / YEASTVITE DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles EfrtETD.Tn.iTOES! Ml-l HIM.1.1 AllttS • UMDEN BLOSSOM • IUIMHIIMII IAK.E TOUt A hmboad end wife iro'elhnf locj.n %  I • nru ,—: *ua on Suodaj* lor •Mil"m*. word. :*.. i IUI II %  PUJrM ->one* "Hi Deinlev. .i,,,.mrr* and mi I Mother 5 at THANKS K|N(. Wr 'H .mdrralgned bra through ,,... ,i. I thank all lnowho •rul wreath* and letterof .ilncrniM. .-d will : %  .. %  1 daar Ihf. %  ah *.Vl.,ll. m IN MEMO HJAM SuS! >vrd hu*ban< imi'-h AUTOMOnVE r**-wt Ford Ten ..•ibrr Hawk Saloon, an Ideal ur. owwr and in absolutely illllnn Col* A Cp Ltd. i: > ii '. ELETTKICAL •JUlilUvATOH Ik SWAN ST., UMTA1PM: Very DUB and airy tof aSnce. or rectory Apply al on** Than. H*o.. *. KKFHIGKKATOR -OBI US J i ibk -M Frigldalre Retrlgeratnr Apply: Itrold Weathcrh'ad e/o Wealherhead's ., tt Store Phnna 31** Sl* 17 1 M U.n KKI'HIUKHATtm Jbw*)h Kleetrt* N ft N. In January 4'S y guarantee Anew Pr-e S4S0 " leaving laland. IH3UI* K PARAI* BAJtBAtaOES MlJ. I* S SI AINM'HAIIUCK. B will Wu.ueti-.rgel Mly ..vehe.iled Appl.' Fiiendl.1. Si IAIO II t M MECHANICAL Cl-AJtKI I him. Tight, three f>n* Man* Hopper Blc rle old, Kxceitent condition ipeed MOM Phone 44*7 ild paWI aw* r i %  ..... %  .1 She died afrivnd (IOVFRNMEM NOTICES POUI-TRY White -id ni-rk Olnt* nHed* laland*, Plymouth Hock*. New and BOP White Leghorn %  ISA Gordon M-nnev.. Girt r CajtittitiiiMm Road jo Ml-in I: inane ha Juno. UclooM and DecaaaMr l-ol ilaiiw bedroom* F...iy :,.dl.- refnaxwata-r. rui inS wale, u bedrooma. Phone Hlo. M.t Sloal „. Il. l—Sn rtAtl Two Si Furniahed riat< D-ndr*. SI. Lawronco Gap. .uiULl* lui mS. P'om May 1.1 oawarn Apply i pirmiwi or Phono Bl> %  >!— . .. rludli.. ..I il tc lo ronl furniahvd %  mi June Win Top vw. Idodorii roaMM M dMw* Modr.aUi WINKLUW". Caiikt .nih al Juno. Or : -: %  I-"! Appl> WaiUi Kot iho lobar. Novombor. T. OuodinaIMH IIIIIMI CaMM MM **... %  aAaw> am (•Il>a from MfMal prraom lo audll Wialr khool A •lair Ibc I < prrpaird 1 I. * thr KM ii t r<> i lurallo" Thr (it rd b Ih* Dopai Mm May, 1MI. IJillJn. HIVIIIl MlniiahM rlurvo vnk 11 cn!i M %  "' Stmdoiii M aforda — ot rVl'l*T D*Blnnr. o FT.odl.iloli. Apply •Art U J. A. Mar HAlJt-MAN A ROYAL NETHERLANDS : STEAMSHIP CO. IS<.I MUM AMfTIIDtW S llrruliS4II. *> 1 % %  rMd" It* J.jn* I i 'il is > riKDi in a AM-ntDAM iiin Juno Ml DfOI (O I NIMIHI, PAH %  •Ml i.l litre. I IDH N M v Bon .a MM III.Ill -i % %  >. •• MM II I-T IMH. and ! aadat nil TWKLVK vt-ar. o( % %  %  . %  per Opa'e *"•• mil IS cow !>** MMM %  P0_ II V u(>*>i.l br r-lo.or-4 la Ik* Ml AOMI-IMCsn i.t ||i.n JITMR lal IUI. I FMTKANIF F.XAMINATI'IN l M OH -U-hLol on AT I Kit I ii PI1l All. CANDIDA' I III AT TNI HI'MOOI. NOT IUI* TMAN I" .. D <;AIJ: I*^SI : BEAI, ESTATE . M I Upper Ca ol lh* 1*1 dtfoaard ipoiillon al our ofiVe Friday IMh May li, 1 rood 14 pereheof laid at Hon. IlJam*-, 'be ptopeil' il* of Iho late William Jordan. Her pUtKiilara and rondlHo-* ANFlXlJ* Id I 91 BIT NOW AND Tne Uail and Only Tw aaU II in-— A Hi ii.i.i. i MISCKLLANEOU9 ANT1QUM — Of eeare deorilinlon Glaia. China. oM Jewebs. fine Sllvei WnleT-erjtoura. *UHy book a. Mapa, A u ii>|rapht **c at Oetrliigra Antique %  hop, adtolnlni Boyal Yaeht Clue Fill FASTENF.K.S.i.plv of File FattotM Oeddra Of ant I'd. *i "•hone **4) SALE OF BOILERS Tenders arc invited for the S .irchMo( (2) two Oil Built team Boiler* from Bcane Field %  follows :— 1 Steam Boiler of 100 lbs. p-s.i. with the follow equipment 1 Teesdale pump, Well pump, petrometer. Fuel tank. Water Heater. Blower, all electrically operated Bean c Field. 1 Steam Boiler of 15 ibd, p.s.i. with blower, water heater, pump, and fuel Link. This Unit may b > %  ted at Union Station l>ir|tai Iniviit of Agriculture I, Offeis should be made lr l emltai MWlopw, and addressed Id DM Chairman, Be.ine Field In-;pnsal Board, and marked '< liters for purr-has** of Boilers Bealic Fielil.*' In reach C.overn ment Ofrice. Canines, not Inter than May ttth. 1951. 3. Government Is not bound In acrept the highest or any t-'id'r 185,51—8 OALVANISET) SHEETS Beat qualltnew aheet* Choapeat In the I••"•' ? t. MM: 7 Ii UN; ft M ; %  ft rT M. it €Ek wia. ^r..-,?, |N\TTM1!NT SHARES In Barbnd.>. Bulldlna ltociet> -nd SA.towription %  naif* -I "" t llar per montn. Pi ftfcretani •• fUmea Buiidinc W1M-Storey Sionepieaenll' with %  f WOfKahop m Tudor Buey Area. Ooinf toi CJ.IM Neit rery DrMHrrtU' l-B-amam Coii* ^it Ch Main Pd Not Fur Irom Plara. Una. Modern Conventencea. Laij; V*rd | 0 a*-4 with Stone, flnlnl lor tW N*'t l'*r% De.irable Z-Bed room Coltaje by Habrlle. Modern Coetveiil'n.-ea. Oileid all.llO. An AtUaMlv* a>.d Al.noot a Seaalde SMfMrwaU lungaioW at SL r-a. An Outlook. N*elv et In off in Rd. Ooma lor CJ lioom Conerele Bunaalow hi Iwer utabelle, Modern Cirnr-'. Uoing iiioO A S-Bedroom ipoaiibLa 4i iLiaUiw Type nMUM.*,|l Realdence latmoat Now at Hailinla ilnRd. Both A 1100 M p an.. G< MISCELLANEOUS AaUMtl I ...Ml.'l, June 1M1 M S Oranle*adMth Limltm Pa-aenoer accoi 1 WISH %  .! A*M*M If (•ton in learning BpaaM MM telepeaatw MM V Tokyo about the middle The M.V lABimi: •eeept Carm and Pel Antigua. I hi Ktttm. Sen.r J„n* IWI The M.V rt.ClQ.Jf: DEL -111 actept C-n -uid V *e.igert tut SA. 1-irl. -nafla and AnrnSailing 1 W I aCHOONt'l 0*NTJIS ipocuntfii Oaiugnee T!<. No 4.141. Canadian National Steamships <.OVI:II\>II:.M MMII i l>r>V NKLBON CAN I HLISTJl CAM ClIAt.lXNCC LADV HOUNEV IAUV NELBON l-MJV BODNKV IT May M M 0 .. I Juno ..M June ..M July June S July Aug. M June 14 July I) Aug. ArrlTM Halle Arrive* BUubatef KarbadbB BOalon i-\DV Nr-Ltsuh .. HII. J. i'!'..i.aih J..I." LADY SUDMV .. 3 Julv July 14 July LADY NSXafON „iT Juv a July T Am Aug. M AUC • Sept. VIIMTMMlll Ml IADV IIODhtV Id July Aug. • Sept. r June 11 July 14 Aug il July IT Aug. II BeplTwo Allra BUBdPWwa, Garden*. I Garden. Going I. nlrablr 3-Bedri atn Rd. Near 1,100 ig (or Under C3.M0 A Almoet New Slo nans* In and One Near i... — Large rmwar Under ES.0O0 eaeh A T, Healdenr* -I Roekley lue Walrr. Going lor ENGINEER -DRAUGHTSMAN, PUBLIC WORKS DEPART MENT. ST. KITTS, NEVIS, AN0UILLAApplications 3re invited for Hie poat ol Engjnecr-Draughtsman, Pulilie Works Department. St. Kills, NaVls, Anfuilla. Particulars of the poul are al follows* — SALARY: $2,880 x 120— $3,840 per annum, flu lemporary Cost of Living Allowance at the rate of $480 per annum. Quarters are not provided. TERMS OF F.NC.AGEMF.NT: On two years probation. The appointment Is during pleasure and subject to the Regulations for His Majesty's Colonial Service and Statutory Rules and Ordtrs in force DUTIES; General eonlruction engineering, drawing, preparation of estimates, taking out quantities, making up specillcaUons, sunerintrn.lmg guy kind of construction work in the field and any similar duties as assigned. Applications giving full detail* of qualifications and experience, which should imlude at IfMlt three yeara' experience in drawing offices of some recognlsad] engineering firm, accompanied by Ml 1' than two testimonials and a phpiugnipjh of applicant, should be addressed to Mis Honour the AdmrViistr&tor. St. Kltts, Nevis, AnguiUa to reach not later than the 18th JuAc. 1991. 19.5.51— 2n 10-DAVS NEWS RASH Telephone < ord in different Coloured Mastics. Easy to pal an. Saves lhat snnoyinc TtA.itlng and knMUM CABINET GLASS Opened by JOaTJfSfJM I SI irn>\nv HABDHAKE CHECK THAT COUGH WITH BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH SYRUP It Relieves Colds Quickly C CARLTON BROWNE 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 Wholesale & Retail Druggist GARDINE R AUST I N & CO., LTD. — A gcoU. ft C Me onvlneed. Dial 311 .'.I at Olive U-ugT. SHOP AND LAND--No |l reel Appl: >lal 40BT. rloebuck vl,. Ionia % %  Hi MM " (I SBI9 is ii an WATCH ho Ad.anr .top Iheae Buy a Tllanil* WaUh frora t Store The onlv ihmg eaa %  %  •"*"• j a ntLD Kl.M In IM 1IIJ XOMI:S SALE OF I'MKIf PIPE. BEAN1 FIELD. ST. LUCIA. Quantities of used pipe art :iv.iilahlr> for sale from Beam F.eid, St. Lucia, B.W.I, at the following prices:— 10.351 feet steel pipe 8 inch*) •fe 92.50 per ft. 1.227 feet steel pipe 6 inche 9150 per ft. Offers for purchase at the prices staled above should in made in writing lo the Officer ill-Charge. Beano Field, St. Lucid H.W.I. Themsales will b* mode in sulcl rotation of rttcelp' of offers. Purchasers may not necessarily obtain the full quan tity of their requirements. All payment* will be receiver nt the UIMI i Field Office, Vieux Forl. St. Lucia. It W.I. In easl or by cheque mode out In favoui 0| "Honourable Colonial Treas urer. St. Lucia or order." one* delivery will be made only aflei payment 18 5.51—3n VACANT POST OF CLERK 1 ABOIR WELFARE (HOI'HINC LOANS, ORGANISATION. Applications are Lnvltod fm appointment to the iwst of Clerk wnosc dfltlei will be that o) Ci..ihier, in the Uibour Welfart (Hoiwing l^ans> Organisation. Candidates must be in posses aion of a School Certificate or e certificate cf equivalent standard PreMrtmc* will be given t< candidates who have had exper ience of the duties of a Cashier. The salary scale of this pos'. v.iil be similar to that of tin long grade in the Local Civil 1 intent with a commencing salary of $1056.00 per annum. This pout is or a temporary nature non-pensionable am ul> Jed to termination with one month's notice on either side. Application*, in writing will be received by th#j Colonial Secretary, Colonial Secretary's Office. Bridgetown, up to the 22nd. ol M JV 1&51 18.5.51— 2n ORIENTAL SOl'VENIRRCl!RIOS, JEWELS Nest Shlpuirnt opened THANTS %  COCKTAIL PARTY? IIISIILLEI) WATER WAXTI II CUSTOMERS lo order Sisal Grass Slippers (99.90—94 W a pain; Bags ($3.00 — 9700); Shoe* ($8.00); Knitted Hat 9 ($0.00 each). %  . Mrs. W. BURKE, "Cumcourt', Buttons Cross Rd I 4187 19 5 51— 2n. NU-UCE T M t> ( < remind*d o( the Mhlellr Sport. Meeting whith lakepier* Thursday iB"nt -llullda Slh May. i>* V M.JVC GroundMeeting atari. It Si fi m PRTXR pirTTF.a. Honorary Snrrlary. MSS1—ll NOTICE ndword l'i ii kri en lor praetm S0..UI—fn NOTICE CIIKI 01 Warhm Sti %  %  II..H An IXIS Nol Peter BMntt Hall. SI. M it-liar I. eniplt*d luabonda PUnutlon, It. Jam**, win ur*d when th* trortor which he Irlvlng waa.1 over a clllt and died t — .ill ol the injiirlea iM.ln.d hal componaatHm ha* been paid Court. AII auudiai • llh the abr>v"-namad detaoed -i .*r*b> rrqulred to appear al the Aaalat ml Court ot Appeal on WadneadjL' "> '..I da> of May IM1 at I* o'rloch am Itatnl Una l(i, day of April IMI I. V. GlUtM. A. Clerk AC A Jl.fJl—* NOTICE Application! tor one vacanl Mry Kihibni.iii tenable i linpiiii i th ,%. all Can.lldal*a inn it be al the School not Uie a n< on Salurday. June ISO n ,.1 ApplKBtton can r> lorn tha Veitrv CKrka OftWe A T KINO Clerk. Si J,.-nh-a Veatry. IS i II -n TIIF .il M %  I I i i: il AIDS To the rredltora holding ip. iigainai Cov* Planlation. I TAKE NOTICE that we lh thi ild > n Of £>SOO under I abOVr Alt llg.illi I and nlh*r cnipa l I be reaped In lllyet been borrowed Mi Daled thl EBIBUDC KMZABSTrl THOMPSON BOYCE. and JAMES F BOYCE. It'OAR IMH -in ...Hi l l I I ii I BANK ACT. II %  % %  .i.i.-i. heldltif aprrlally Ham %  -•.-.' aad Raak Pteaaoal lien. HI. Mlrharl aad 91. lawn ; NOTICE thai I. the Owner. talk ..,i | loan ol c 1.(00 under the pi ( Ihe above Art agalnat the oil. PUnlatlon.. in reaper! of the AgThrulijeel year ISM to IBM. No money hai been borrowed the AgrKtillurnl Aid. Art. I SOS. thr rnae NOTICE .'AKI-H Or ST TM' 1 lJ<-ATrtXM8 tor on > EahlblUona. lena i.*l> rjula' &ehao\ bo i .f in* Up lundrrmlgiK Appllrinta mint be rhltdieti of I'atlW' .nor. In ct rattened clmim.tancrelween Ihe agea of t .,nd II reoM A bin'. rFrtlHrnl* mu-t b* fnrwatdod With an application form, oWarned fro n P Parochial Office Ptie entronee r miniination Will be held Si Michael m Olrta 1 School on Sat. r. June ISIh at "11 am r p., pruinrM. Clerk to Venrv. si Thomoa DWELLING HOUSE i rch*> ul -"h^-tv'-ntaed' Iron" agal M^INMMi >l Open Verandah on three lde>._Ui ing ,.,.( Dining Boon-.i, Thr** aaatrajg* lirakla'l Haom. llalh. Kitchrn, lc rtth a largo yird all enrlnwd Very nol ami airy „ m InspMtion on application to S F Col* Be I id Dial 41S3 or 4BU where all Mma and enndlllona M rale con be btained %  IS il 4n. tag* Itnad .Wndlr I. Dwelling in.1. %  tali. Dr.iv.ing .1 EHNl'.TT Ii \l.y Pa n II prthe ot lai oenprlaao open vera jllet and bath. The above will be orTered l"r i* u Ublir .-i.imw1IIi.-n on Friday 16th Mat ttnm. Ihe orllee ol Ihe under Igned from whom i.indillon. irf Hok .aval further particular* ran hOPUWOd IllrTCtllNSON ft BANFIELD II .1 51 Sr. 1,1-drnignrd will ofler for tala> IT, High Street. Brldgrthe fflih. dv of May ice, N" i Elide: 1 pm The dwellltigtiiniae I ,'IEW" wlih ihe land lar. and aondltic jluate liipeCion on appuca arelaker. on the pre For further partlcu 4 "'* "^COTTlJirCATrORD 1 Co. 13 S.M. -e od PROPBStTY for aole Offer* invited In oiling for a Board and sum*led Runalow. S Lsrge Bedroom*. Drawing and lining Br-.mi. Breaklaal Boom. Pantry llMttae, SpnoiW Boom, all round Vermlah Celled inalde and all modern %  uiverinn'*' rirat clan* order. lond an be >en<*d 0* ato-aldDial SIM MS SI-in eorner of lichai 1 1*0 • n i I'ENHITH Htuale ith A.rnue and %  Unding II ._ The houae ..ntaliia drawing, dining. hreairaM o.m. n-*l liltchen downtalra, Ihl edrooma. tnllet and halh upatal I-ual rnodcrn r^nveniencoa. a at ago uid aervant* room* In yard. Inapectlon es-erv da. laieepl fcmdaya) •etween 4 nd S pm or hv appnlntin*nt oiai sea. The above will be act up foi a-.lc 11 Mlilic i umprtltlon at our nlllc* >n ,:,*, suret. Bridgetown, -. HIUIK. tbe 1 Jun* 1M1. *t 3 p tr. CAHHINOTON A SEALY. Solicln.rIII SI—n. SMABES—IM BarbaduS Piadlng Co Ltd Share* Appl IAHKE Si CO Solkltci I.-.I1U.M AUCiiON UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER B TUBftnAY. lh* ligh Street: 1 Bale* Ti. ltd < %  Sale Ii u.lc*k Term* vaah. BRANKER. TROTMAN A Auctioneers UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER 'dollona of I-aoTti-. Apim *e will aril on TUESDAY. Ihr JSnd it .. Mart. High Ktrrel H Cycle Rime. TJ. CoalpoU. l Buck Poli. M Negro IN.I., II lledateod*. ill War* Bowl*. JO Bota. Airunonia, IS pr •hoee, Fell Itata, 1 pioeea Bilk IS1 pkg Soep Flafcea. 43 pkg Cornflakes. IN THE SITREMR COI'R I <*V THE WINDWARD IHLANDS AND LEEWARD ISLANDS, \MK.I \ L'lRCIlT A.D. 1951 In the Matter of the Title by Registration Act Chapter 99 and of Antigua SynditnU Esfclcs Limited, Mortgagees, and John Cecil Webster. Mortgagor and Registered Proprietor under ihi) said Act. f^jjfwr"\; TURNERS WELDERS WANTED FOR MINING COMPANY rN ANOTHER PART OE THE W.I TURNERS AND WELDERS. REPLY IN WRITING GIVING EXPERIENCE, COPIES OF REFERENCES. AND STATING WHETHER MARRIED OR SINGLE. ONLY FULLY QUALIFIED TRADESMEN NEED APPLY. BOX B.C., Co Advocate. NOTICP. IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant lo lhc Order of th Supreme Court ol the Windward l.l.m•,,', ', '. '.V ', %  ', V'^VaVi. ',',%'AA a. 0K> a>0 #^ W fsO S FOR SALE riNF HILL'. Wa "MirKELiat ". HUi Avenue. Belleville-Wall rnalntalnod tningai.i .III-II nctcd ol atone witB wallaba ahingled mol. The accommodation con.lt* ol an encloaed gallery, tiling room, dining room, four bedrr-im*. kllclirn. rvonU' room and double garage. The properly haa a wide lawn at one aid*, a *moll orchard ana i* lullr encloaed Central reaidentlal -re. for town and achooli VILLA BOSA — Paaaog* Road. City. Attractive mid centrally located -tone b.iiigalo* with double r.nl-.rwav. Apprnl 14.000 *q It. Thh writ built property cbntalna a front gallerv. largo lounge. f*paratc dlnmg room, i large bedrooma. toilet, pantry and kltciini Good courtyard at tear, "RADNOR MOt'SK". Fllnl Hall Thin iinpoiina property % %  >el In gruund. ot approK.malely .% acrea. laud oul •Mh Uwn*. tannla court. flower and vegetable gardrr.a. .pa.no u• lounge and dining room, wide gallcrlev 5 aervant*' room*, a garagea and all u-tiol amemlie* cnatomary with a properly nt thl* nature. WINSDALP OhMNMg Single nlorev realdere. 3 minutewnlk from town centre. living room*, dining i ..in. verandaha. 4 bedroom* Area of pint appro*. 10.000 aq. , Open to offer. %  S1RATHMORB '. Culloden Rd. Ilaiidanme Ixlorey atone proprrtv with ahlngle roof nd pine floor*. Contain* 1 retepllon. dining raorn. 3 bedroom*, 3 bolha and toileta, [niri.-iMiy rrrmdelled recenil,. Wiled ground, of about IS.tOO •Q ii.ire feet. -STBAraMORKCulloden M. mellow old *t..ne property on Inroo.t with ,.—! boat anchorage about I mite from town, with 3l acre* of enclo*ed ground*, the major part planted with productive laeeaWl %  *•! fcuh treeThere are 3 reception, 4 bedroom*. aii.-ie-.. 3 garagea etc. Suitable.. Om for ...ntioued ue a* a privfdjg teaidenre a club or Moardln i "i ii mm MOl'na". Bilt.. i i:...,i A ill rtiaataj ef tM wT well bock'ln aealuded ground, .r.f.ii.one acre In mtctit. Th* gardena are well matured and tliare .. complele prl.acy from the roadway and adjoining property There la a covered enhance pureh tor csra, wide airy verandah*, large lounge with n r-ntral atairmv mailing an attractive rMlure. dining room, lour guild bedrooma, kitchen, bullar'* pantry, atorerooma and uauaJ office*. Out-lde mare u a large garage, aoryant** iiiiarter*. etc. An eaUemely interoatlng and deitrahle property noarHY DOSS. Oraem* 11.11 Terrace—A modern bunsabiw of along cniHtmcHon with parnpet mnf. Thla property hs* tne ndvanlagaj of a corner alte .ml a >-ry fr-r view aeaward. There ar3 tood beH.room* with built In u.lt..i e Large tounge/llvlne rnrri wKh 2 %era>ulaha leading Irom It. Th* kitchen I* well tupplled wltl •undry. HOLD t MS HOIKS" St J a ".rain E.tatr Houae buill ..I -lone nth pine flooring and •ntngle oof. 3 reception. bedroom*, erandaha, eir. al-u aaraae and laual out-build Ing*. Th* houa* land* on appro*. 4 acrra of well imbered land imahogant %  opiroocbed by a long driveway tanked with cloaely planted T r landma aitroctioii ..f "HOLnritS very lovely "t* wnien hai the advantage ul bcJng well elevated and cool with An* view* all round Coaat la ii>* than a mile away and town g mileWell pi need Country Club venture FOR RENT •Mm I Wit I OWi-Proapeet, I Jantea. Unrurniahed larni-e on IBBI. with 3 bedroom*, lounge. • WAVIILIT". St I^.rcni-r ^Atlractive 3 bedmomed furnlihe.1 teaatde bungalow. Available long leaae If required -SANDT UIOCI St JameaFtrnilatwd) CKjIet ur th* beat beach and bathing Ihe l.land haa to offer MRITSHALL rLATS"— WM1 nppnlnted furnliJ-1 ipinmrin REAL ESTATE AGENT At'CTIONEER l'i \\i \iiovs BltTLDING 'Phone 44U



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SUNDAY. MAY til 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE TIIIRTI I S Faiths Barbadians B B.C. Radio Programmes Live By—13 VOKDAY MAY II. 1MI • -SS aw The Church Of The Nazarenm By James F. Brathw.itc J *ail Itwl^nwii al ihrT*.-...*> •" ToBilly C "* %  —" %  'o w Ttvo • I ii N-w. Ami... tit .... — % %  .".-.. '!'• ' am Prom ih* fci.'oii.iIM a IP Bniun uii. .> J m Caasfctg All Purr*. OB j IT, Th. •.. „ • 10 a Hon, H-M f,^ t*n*.n • I ajB A TnatJucivinc 3rrvW. II *0 mow Tha KK.. il.io n*. hfw Analy,.. > — II M NEW CHURCH HOUSE THE Semi-innual 1 meeting of th. Chunh ol Ood today will iimiK ihe deduction ol %  new, two I ea lquatrters' Church on Chapnun Street This annex will furnish xmif much needed Sunday School space as the nrst floor i..-,"ill be comprised ol permanent nt %  t program-.* Evangelism ......... iaf Traming. Buildintf. Near the dote of the nineteenth ,t '' 1 "' anrt Ramo camury. mwemetU for U T he Church 0 ^ NazafW tt '—* •%  spread and conservation ol scripintensely evangelistic It* .!<-* %  %  * •"•>*>"• Mo*ain.. >. pm lurt. holiness in organized church u "ttMm v ai*li.-, AI* • i^' Sunday Hair H. ur oo p n Compoa* parts or the persons have bowe W"V as t? convict m-i. Ron of .hose of like faith which of am. and brinj them to refinilly culminated In the organize| enlance here and now. TrtU no; the Church of the only characterizes the specia. revival services, but every service lU.n-1 Stow lOJ) a n\ T HMPB, 1 10 .. N.„ Ana'^TBla. t !* %  %  tii Croft."!!, tw-a* : sv a m Fiom U.P !_ %  -..... : .,. Coaia Iiifo Nnn.nl,-. 1 *& d.jr. v, r nima. %  an, r.... i ^ u iida> S>'hool nmms plus a until AflTST^Vsa . P^w u a-XV '^l->' fc* CrVf0W enWWto. Th. ill. BJB a_n. J7""" %  -TLMI ~ *•*.->-.* *.w ualll .laut. ha nHel In The Ni liiimiiil Hoot will alao be used loi Sunday School rooms but the II I a m -.-.ilk tu Vararl*. tsVwoufly in United Slates. tion Narnrene. Nr s AT. ..:-•! — II 1* m Tha NI!H J Analyst! PA Ml om arul Ti-V.ni. n Tha N. Til p n Chiltilariii p f" lUdlo Nasri Tha. Kifivina; Seme*. I4S p.m Inlarlaj,Flo Do Flora, tv EdiioriaU, 9> p -., Kins lar. 30 m BlK.Msap 11 ... ,„. t CMP. lllp ,!,,. Mm* Tallrf. ^ ll>'. John Maarns. tMrrl HffU.I 1 "IK." I MM! i — 3 10 II %  aj I ITS He. U M BOSTON nun || *k, WHUX ITTSMr. .-•v. wnuw i ment has been Ihe emphasis placed mruo ,. of v -, v „-,('by the Scriptures upon the fact '"^P 01 or tv r •W"J"* that, In Ihe aumement. Jesus The Church %  also sUong on thrtsl has made provision not only education. Thousands of students to save men (rom their sins, but m her colleges are preparing to-%  Jta to perfect them in love. ihe ministry, missionary wort and The Church of the Nazarene is other Christian service She Insists %  %  *"• "riving toward that goal %  wtll organized and established ihat the ministry must be well %  > ,h P objective for them ail. denomination, with International trained, not only in the literary The Church here enjoys conHeaduuartcrs in Kansas City, branches, but also in the spiritual, sidcrable self-govemutent. but Missouri, US A. It has 'en The minister must be clearly born co-operates fully with tne Homatandard colleges. One in the again, and sanctified by the land Headquarters alone ^11 British Isles, two in Canada, and baptism with the Holy Spirit, lines. ••even m the United States, besldas which purifies the heart from As a result of ihe storm here a finishing Seminary. The church inherited sin. and makes it perfect in IIMI, the Church made apphand evanm love (Acts. 15, I, 9). The cation to the Governor and Legmust know how to lead isiature for permission to bring in US*. US B>.P p m H.-i White "-.<,. pm sTlSMi • %  Piocramma Pa-.i# r m Tha Ne-. 7 10 p ft. Naw*AMl-i> ; 13 f la fh MavtM u< i-.i.it.J< 1 a p.m Catlt rnsrn :,>-..n '• ii m MsdM Navsraol. Ill pm Co-nf,.-llh SOFV^. %  p n ".. U Maha* P"t**t. lUpm InltfMo*. Ii' a.p. From iha Bditorlalv un pn. % %  >' CMMPI run io w p -II T"* Nowa, IO.I" 10 U p m Tip Tnp Bin,,, ind \:>*i r n %  —~ "*" l^V'^ri ,]?," %  .! %  \M.I 10 i %  tin. -10 30 |i i> UTUc> SStl M. to release the entire •'% %  on occasions of Island wide meetings There are several small details to be finished but in the main the building Is complete. The programme ol the day wil' l.egin with a Baptismal Service a' 9 00 a.m. A Sunday School boo1 s'-er programme will be held at I 915 to 10.20. On other such cccasions the Sunday School had 11 ba> dismissed due to lack of 1 space but now wltn the added School. This will be MloWoYl It 10 30 b> a general service at which time Rev McDoiul.! Broome will le the sM Th.highlight of th. be at 1.45 at which U corner stone will bs laid foUoavt. ny a dediiMtUii' -. t' ici !li IVjIi.r Tic • street and Island Mis*ion,n>. il 'iring the Dedication Service " %  -gIs strong on education gelism. It operates" churches. minUtei schoolsi and hospitals .11 .thicLv his people into thigrace and m^d ,-iqthini for free dk W !" ln *b*. School is conducted on Friday* w „ Rranled and w d £ almost Officially the Churc,, of th ? ^^ RTS^ iVfo^ Uii STr" l bmtm and parce,s h ve N-7-,ene came to Barbados on f!^' ^^L ^L, P mn bcen ^^'ved from the United August 26, 1926. and will be "•*: !" U na closc lo l0 States and Canada. These havs (^lebrating its Silver Jubilee Ous ii. e ~:\„ fc „ ..,. „„ •*< distributed free to the • on Sunday. August 26. The ,_£?,,*TffiJ, ^H^„Tlll ?*** %  Uiroil l 1 *he past. 1 church committees not yet." and "the end llrst church was located on Bank ">" !" > !" building programme hei Hall by Rev. .md Mrs. J. I. Hill. l lhe P !" s*nl. Within the pst ihe first missionaries, it a a nine monihs it has erecteci a _-nted building and after a time commodious church b'l-ld.ni, ai Showers ol Blessing is prehad to move and suspend operaPsdmore Village, with a 'flfiia'd sented by the Church of the tions for a while. The church is congregation fully organised Nazarene every Sunday aftTnow erecting a fine stone building Two stone Manses have boon noori at 1 o'clock, and is considon Bank Hall in the same block erected: one at Jackson .nfl the ersd by many to be one of the the first church was located. Prom other at Blades Hill. A splendid best religious programmes -ver Bank Hall the church spread all Manse has been purchased for the the air. Dr. A O. HendrickJ. over the Island until now there Central Church at Halls Hoid. Superintendent of the Barbados ore 21 well organized church"*. A stone Manse will be erected at District, with Headquarters ai with Sunday schools and all the Newbury as soon as the new the Washington House on Bay other departmentsThere are also Bank Hall church is compldtod. Street, has said, "The ministry of four other Sunday schools and A stone church will also be th,. Church of the Nazarene is preaching places, making 25 The Church of the Nil Barbados is progressing PART ONE ORDERS U-at-CoL J. UJ OB.*.. 1 o TBC BABBAUOS BtalMEttT gCsMI !-• no poisilr Flrpri.nl Hos4aruK DrS> Noinial Orlltri it*. Ihal lailui %  H OS ..ir-lila kill %  HIM MMlIN Will I" BBBSABSALS — Kli Cnmbinad ih-ar^.l1 Juiw. at ISM and on TurMi narada. a.xl alli-ndam.— H HWSfcllllll riaaa> Piriae 1. ... ll.ttli.l., %  •...,,.. sarl.II i h'ld I rapotl 01 R'tflflMlilal Hraatuailci > a lla<1 Wrdranaor 77 Mo: THE GIRL GUTOES FAIR r %  %  I I irtll IN INU mi: Mill i II in \v. ind jvtft 1951 from 3 to 10 p m B> kind permission oi l 1 %  %  ner i.f Police, tin I tND under Cant C I Ralsssat, UB.1 i IttStbd sr\i i.s— CUtt • tllfl. Ffousehsid, Books. Snacks k Milk Bars W .. I ->f K.iitniu Dtps M'-.nsvi. IN A.iuli.1 Childrvn .Yiiraej d s ...----'-'.------',-,'.--'----. VAV.V/.'.'//.'. \mir \iiit* r; I %  I J: ;: I ;: Let Us Show You the'5-STAR'car run r, n N S I L 'Firt—Sitir' I###•/ I hiIli-sI at l.tmi'-t Cool -JOIN THE BARBADOS ASSOCIATIONCBARLES Mc ENEARNE. & CO. LTD. ; v'.; ,'-w-v.'.;:'.i*o*-'.'^ii?55W**5'.'e',Mii-.;'.i. ... MAY 1951 MON. TUBS; wtu. 21 22 23 24 I'HUKS. FRI. SAT. 25 26 THIS IS FAMILY WEEK AT N. E. WILSON & Co. ALIEN MOTOR SCYTHE IN AN EFFORT lo help lar i.l.es balance Iheir budgets In Ihe pre sent High Ccejl ol Livinq, we have decided to place at your disposi 1 our well-known huge .lock oi New, Up-lc-date a. d .sorted MERCHANDISE FOR ONF. WEEK ONL1 • %  a special Diacoiin', ol V, on all purchases amoun lag to S20.00 and over. We are sure tha all wine lamilk will nk. lull adva GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS PLANTATIONS LIMITED HIGH MONEY-SAVING WEEK and so we have mad* special Display .or yout convenience, and our courteous and wtll-trainod stall is at your lervlce In OIT Alr-Conditlonod Ultra Modern Store. IT'S A BIG MONEY SAVING WEEK N. E. WILSON & Co. Till' I VMM V ULTRA MODERN sioiil Dial 1*76 n Sued j :'^'A'.'.s i c i s Mnwcw i r a f icerwi tr y?*-.'.-. MieaM4saasaaMiaHMS(c


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SrXDIY. M\V -'" I'i:, I SINDAY ADVOCATE I' Ifll I LEVF.N HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON CZZ Jyi MICKEY MOUSE ^Z ^CWTO MCBT MS. N=*...T^3 -KA*> S S3... I'M w, 3 V *\* -J WitTTHI SOSSlj fk ST BY WALT DISNEY i NI5... we S= &OUJ-T %  a THE GAMBOLS BY BARRY APPLEBV t Oil* i \ rTIPt-LV K A3 !)' y| J i BRINGING UP FATHER I 0O*'T LIKIMtP VeffV MUCH. 00 VDU OtOKOt • *"f / '!CU AN "HNP IM U! Ill %  Bm OVRtKlNG I've GOT A BETTER V*Y TaAN TMAT OT KN0V*5 WUERt YOJ STAND/ BY FRANK STRIKER V &** I .in 111 .lil 1 ". It M K ..-# I—. W (iordoiis IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW Tinu HEINZ SPAGHETTI 30 2 P*8 T PAPER in TOMATO SAUCE USUALLY NOW 22 17 Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL 31 Pkgs. QUAKER CORN FLAKES 30 •J.PRUNES (per lb.) 50 44 Hi Bot.C.T.CHERRIES \* 140 !.! D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street RIP KIRBY — —.... BY ALEX RAYMOND OMS CN, SEVEN nc GOTTA MAKE/ totex ecttrri rsfotay -O FOR ALL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS y.&<^/wty.tiy>M>**W MMMM l>>>W>*l*<*i********'*^ WAOWAV//AWAVAW 9 THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK RAY MOORES THATSNOrWLiTE-J SIAMMIN5TME 0O0BIHA = '.'-FACE.' F.ERROL* IS A FAMILY AFFAIR II ensures good health and resistance t" disease In young and old alike, and for the growing child it is especially beneficial, because it contains Cod Liver Oil. Iron and Phosphorous with a high Vitamin A and D content, all needed in tie development of strong bones and teeth, rich blood and stead; nerves. Start your whole family on a course of FRKROf, Nff, and prepare them to withstand the trials of the hot, rainy season ahead. Remember. t'KKROL is the World's Best Tonic. FERROL } -J VEP a Ma -* OISCHIPtlON ii • p, 1 ib And p O* !*• Mtirt *itd
    nOl %  f Unk to* l>*n i** II.IVV ti*i Iron *wD>'vl i CoiQft 11*4 ll'rt" '-IOu'l*l % %  H>4 FUM Ex'Mt ol W,M fhirt| ttrl MJiXTin—roNrc-s awt'iAN r as ^.vvviv^.-.-^.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.---.-.v.---.-.-.-.-.vST0KES BYNOE LTD. = AGENTSv-'.w.'.-.v.'-'.'.v.-x.-.'.'.-.-. v.w.::w.vs~



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    PAGE torn SINDAY ADVOCATE SINDAY, MAY H, 1*S1 It's good for J the liver! A gam of sparkling l-NO'S tint thing in the morning it good for the liver. It clean the head in no lime. The wonderful tjftrveutnc* is cleansing and refreshing to a stale natty mouth. The non habit-forming laxative action keepa the system regular. MNO'S pleatam t. take. It contains no Glauber's Salt, no Hpaom Salts and in its action it it gentle yet quickly effective. A Mil family remedy. Keep your Fruit Salt handy I Eno's 4 Fruit Salt' M"** -IK HI I Y HIIO\t\tl Mil II *' <•> IRirClllAl \< II'IN MCI IIMOtl HI. IJMHIsMMM aillOI.MSs. HMKIIINN. < Said In i-uJ. %  fmt 7k* mnJi (M. FROM ANY W4.llTHE The Internationally Famous ELITE SHIRT WITH THE WORLD FAMOUS III! IKMSI I Ol I AIIS THE SHIRT THAT FITS TO A JAMAICANS ARRIVE FOR FOOTBALL FOLK Successful Cycle And Athletic Meet BY o. 8. rm\ F IFTEEN memberi ..f the Jamaican f.-.tball tear i: Urpori porting virclen have by ruiiu' acnl ext ruled lr, these visitors from thNDON. May The County Cricket Championship this souson may raatolw kt lidw.Tii l:. |1 MVJIS, Lancashire god Ynrkaihire. The former, joint holders of the title with Surrey. g*a tevourftM to retain the Championship but mv tfuess is that Yorkshire may supersede them. There is no denying that UnaTHE ARIMA MEETING The Game Little Atom — VA-Mile Races In The Offing By BOOKIl i t raalt 11..fiuig has served in tha past FAR CRY I T MIGHT BE far cry from football or cricket to things like ih. Unification of Curniicv, a Customs Union run r.n FKlcral lines U,t UM British West India, British Guiana and British Honduras but II be generally conceded that the Intercolonial sporting medium, be it aborting, football, i th ta fkg cycling or shooung. provides a medium, not to be despised, for greater tolerance understanding and goodwill than most of the painfully obvious, expensive and comparatively unsuccessful means of piomoting closer association and a better understanding between the peoples of the West Indies, British Guiana and British Honduras. FIGHT STARS •nd Berry ail in the matchMtining class. In fact, they are •a well off for bowlers that Berry. *ho toured Australia with the M C.C. learn. Is having, temporarily, to play in the Second XI 'ilc Hilton takes his place in the ounty side. The batting, too. Is strong, with John Ddn, the forgotten man of trlcket, rapidly f?stablishin K ^ laim for another England vop — possibly even at the expense of nty colleague. Wash brook A LTHOUGH the tc.m Is not strictly representative of the Jamm| Wn -_ who loured can Amateur Football Association, yet it numbers among Its ranks eight players who have represented All Jamaica in ttsls agagnat Haiti, Trinidad and other Watt Indian Associations. The team comprises members of the Kingston Cricket Club of Jamaica primarily, and members of the Melbourne Cricket aj t ball Club of Jamaica. The football team of the Kingston Cricket Club have just carried off the Senior Division Championship in Jamaican Association Football. Dudley Smith, a member of the team, has already Jamaica against Haiti and Trinidad. He is a half back itrali with first posl-war M C ( H S and has been consistently ignored by the selectors ever since, did exceptionally well in India with the Commonwealth touring team hist winter and already, at the time of writing, has made two centuries for Lancashire, this iptamed All Mason. If he is given another ho .-an pla> chance to establish himself In the SPORTS WINDOW THIS WEEKS rOOTBAlX FOOTBALL *UM>0 I Juulra *• C -II. S1DNIIDAY U IIMIH n < "i>- %  afaaai i n. %  •• p waas fill K-.lt It II riBST tilt %  <"" : W. Ha*** %  ICOMD TBBT Baf-rta | I. II.....ih "'• %  • : W, II-... %  > l> Tl aaayaai, DIVISION OS* TI EUDAI St r,. k.L.-R.,,,,, >a -p.,i a ,, Kf .i.mn.i. h-.W.,-. | I M..H4MI, jUmmmm i A. r.m. .„* 1 DIVISION bin.pin.,b rirsoAi ''" DIM* *. i..r. ; ..„ %  'frro I. 1 Barbados Team Selected „l any position in the half line. He plays for Melbourne. England team, he may yet prove But Henry Miller. Kingston and All Jamaica forward, is captain ., worthy successor to such leH..f this touring team. He Is but 21 years old. a strong and energetic handed giants of the past as player with a good shot In either foot. He has just toured Haiti. Wooley. Payrter and Levland Malcolm McLean Is well known In Barbadian football uicle since he has represented Trinidad m Barbados m 1

    %  %  : WaJnanaa-tli %  representative football In Burbados, Trinidad. Jamaica and Curacao .'wmy Lancashire's lieiduig is another GOOD ( %  OALKKKPKK noteworthy feature. The, have, T WENTY-YEAR-OLD Ronnie Cooper has been Kingston and All "> Ihi and Grieves, two close-toJamaica goalkeeper since 1948. He is a daring spectacular truvwicket fielders who are in the custodian who will be hard to beat and who will be a real crowdworld-best category. Not lar beThe Barbados team to const 1,,,,,,.,., h.nd them in his ability to snap mte the Colts XI to play against Players like Dickie Bayliss, Melbourne and All Jamaica full back, "p even naif a cnanc* Is tne skipper Jamaica on Monday will be Huntley DaCosta. Kingston and All Jamaica full back. Alty Sasso. Nigel Howard. These three beselected from the roilowing tliirKlngston and All Jamaica forward, Robert flerry. Kingston insid< tween them made 124 catches lasl teen players-— lorward. Alvin McLean, Melbourne and All Jamaica right-winger, art aaon. players of proven ability, who should ensure that the visit of the .. Smith (Empire), Browne (Notre Jamaican team provides not only entertainment of a historic value n a P' lch flvUig assutance t<> Dame), Gibbons (Spartan), Ffor local football fans, but at.the same time constitute a test for *£" Jwwlers Lancashire will mHutchlnson (Captain). (Carltonl. Barbados football that perhaps has not been equalled within the last £5 !" ^ urmldab lc l pr l ,pM,l 1 0 ": Mandeville (Notre Dame). C. O. decade. %  -.-%  %  • T K h w ev *r find themselves Gitlens (Spartan), White (F: We welcome the Jamaican Football Telmw Barbados and hoi* h0 d _'5? p, ? d . f ". B h .!!?l_. b *.".* tan >T *y ior <~ that this llrst visit of a Jamaican football team to these shores w.ll produce keen, healthy rivalry, football of an excellent and entertaining standard, and leave In its wake firm friendships won and the open sesame for Barbados football in the Caribbean arena. COtaUGE WIN absence of pace bowlers and it II inson (Carlton), in this respect that Yorkshire and (College) Drayton Surrey have the edge over them. Blades (Evertonl. T HE Arin aa a trial ground for a few of the rreoles Who %  ngnd 111 the classic Trial Stakes In 1946 ngftteulfri] it nu th scene of UM memorable defeat of L&an at the hands of Brown Rocket rl a I. In the last year or two, however, with Creoles shooting up the classification ladder like comets it has :he stage where those with the best chances In the classic have either been afraid to enter for fear of going further up in the stratosphere or were already so high up that they were above tha highest class for which races at this meeting are framed. Consequently the meeting has lost a lot of its lustre and the lull between Union Park and the June meeting becomes ever more pronounced, it can safely be said that it is very unlikely that we will ever again have a dress rehearsal for the Trial Stakes in the DarnaMa Trophy similar to the one we saw in 1*48. It might therefore 1* a good idea if some special races open to nearly all Creoles were introduced to the programme. I am not suggesting another classic. Not by any means. But perhaps a race along the lines of the extinct Creole Championship event which was held In Port-of-Spain in 1&44 and 1945 might be advantageous Of course the older horses would have to be barred because it is yet early in the year to have a three-yearold racing against the best Creoles of any age. But to make the entries worthwhile it might be found necessary to let in any older horses who wennot above class C. The best three—year-olds would then be tested properly without running the risk of having them burnt out complrtclj by horses which were too much for them to handle. If there .ire anv nniUcmni 111 authority at Arima who read Ihese notes I would like them to give the suggestion some consideration. 1 should think it would inject tremendous interest Into the programme. T 1IS year's Darmame Trophy I see went to that game and consistent half bred mare the Atom. Shouldering 128 lbs. she easily defeated a field of ten other opponents only one of which. Bright Boy, carried more weight. His impost was 129 lbs. Second was Tuliic with 124 lbs., third Honeymoon, another consistent performer, with 111 lbs. and fourth Fair Profit with a similar weight to the last named. lJe-t of Ihaaa who were unplaced seem to be Princess Rasslyya (114 lbs.) and Escapade (111 lbs.) The Princess, one of my favourites, it is rCoorted received a particularly bad start and although she made up a lot of ground failed to get into the money. Yet it is evident from tier subsequei.l form at Arima on the second day that the Princess could not have been In the same fine leitle gha (roved to be in at Union Park. There only a month ago she won the sweep. Now with her weight going down the scale all the while she could only manage two thirds on the second day. Poor Princess Rasslyya, I am sorry to see her go off so soon after she came on. But I would still like to see her race up here. M EANWHILE I notice that the horse whom the Jamaican WfttaYI used as a yard stick for measuring our two-year-olds of i949 against theirs „.id finding us utterly inferior, won his first race In 17 months. This is none other than Fair Profit and he accounted for the third D class race at the Arima meeting. I have few other remarks to add to this because Fair Profit Is a horse who has baffled me comS letely since the day he won the Breeders' Stakes and unless I saw im racing I just would not know what to make of him on paper. Since his Breeders' victory I have seen him at two meetings. June last year and Christmas. The more I saw him the more I tried to figure out how he ever came to win the classic. I have not been able to do so yet. Perhaps this new sign of form on his part will help me. %  wii-_r A 1. ... T* H E two wins turned in by Gold Pin afforded me considerable Empire CHutch_| ]casuIC Williams all ftvll ? "* %  a |read y P^yed in a Test trial, of the thirteen selected for the ot racing and I shall n Y e ot and Foord. And above all, they Colls XI must wear white shirts goals and having but two goals T URNING to local football. I must at once offer my congiitulations to Harrison College for having carried off the Championship of this season's Second Division Competition. Harrison College, in a commendable season performance, have scored the muximum points for their games played. their fixtures, scoring I against them. Empire, who follow next in the Second Division Cup line up, won three of their gumes. lust one and drew one, scoring seven points. Competition in Division 3 this season was subdivided into two competitions. Division A and Division B In Division A, Wandereis won all five of their fixtures outright, scoring 18 goals and having but j two goals shot against them. In Division B, Notre Dame won four of six games and lost the other two. On Tuesday this week, Waners and Notre Dame, the winners of their respective coi I meet at the Garrison to decide Ihc Ch.ainpion-.hip of thi. pleasure. I had marked this sturdy looking son of Pippin and Cuvee on my programme last Christmas as one likely to come on '• later. Now by winning the Johnson Trophy with 116 lbs. and coming back on the second day to take the Buena Vista Handicap with 130 Yorkshire, again captained by The final nractice takes nlace at lbs. it looks as if he is" living up to my expectations. Of course I do N vi n v-,t,itov -r* .-,, 1J1 for v iJv .1• p not think he has any chance at all n the Trial Stakes against such as ihe^iLiu^h .." Ahh..-t 01 £" ln8 !?, n th j!, i morn,n . at 8 The Jester. Best Wishes and Paris, not to mention Cross Roads. He -2l^ P Sl?J P : .1,?.' 1 ? ere ?"' ** • ,rlal Bamc bctwcen has neither the speed, nor scope of any kind, to hold a candle to such ag well off perhaps as Surrey, who the Colts XI and the other players c i ass OV c r six furlongs But there is a possibility that by the end of have Alec Bedscr and W. S. Surinvited to practise. the year he will be a reasonably good miler. Perhaps, if he makes ridge, they have two more than ioir F good progress, we will have to look out for him in the Derby. useful openers in Trucman, who All players with the exception ( a d m Tt It is a big "perhaps", but then uncertainty is the very salt f the thirteen selected for the n f racing and I shall enjoy watching Gold Pin develop. Mistered ,IU *• %  >>• " above an, tney '-" egmereu hayi UlM great quoH|y for whk n Yorkshire has always been noted -grit. The A l-oas ih. retirement of all-rounder Coxon last November was u los.s to Ihe county but the batting is "till exceptionally strong with iV %  7^"HuMon, Lowson. Wilson. Halllday Lmision and Walsun a{ \ conslM(>nt nu^ Tllkl.i: LEAD SENIOR DIVISION ""Sf"*. < .1. .-.-_,, Wan HE First Division Competition will also be decided this week. Tha T hc br nl u of he *P bowling g !" Issue lies between Carlton. Notre Dame and Spartan, winners of HLilft V 1 J i '" M v competition for Ihe past two seasons. SMSi S*S '" ? Cil l," ?3?"5 The position is as follow,. Carlton have completed their fixtures l J* f wictetB w is WUrm 19 goals and have had 12 Position Of Football Clubs DIVIHION ONE DIVISION tWO with 10 points score>d und have registered 19 goals and have had 12 shut against them. Spartan, with Pickwick-Rovers to play, have ulrendy scored eight points with 13 goals for and nine goals against. Notre Dame, with seven games played, have scored eight points With II goals for and seven goals against He will receive support Mason. I /VM I beater. Apple yard and Ycrdley himself. ^Jj" The other serious challenge this car'to. The position is intriguing In" that both Spartan and Notre Dame are {"""snrrl" 1 ^r^lZJui,?"? !" 1 K -' due to play the final fixture against Pickwick-Rovers and trey have l,.,,.?!, each a possible 10 points. If we assume that tuiih Spartan and Notre Dame defeat FickwirkRoyars, which is extremely likely, then Carllon, Notre Dame and Spartan will have scored 10 points each. The issue will then havo to be decided on goal average. This will be a very close thing indeed ami it means that both Spartan and Notre Dame, who have still u single fixture to play, will have to go all out to defeat PickwickRovers by a handsome margin. This might not be as easy as it sounds since Pickwlck-Rovcr* have no intention of providing the ham between the sandwich, They '" l p •cored an upsel victory over Everton on Friday afternoon and l* rfori oyed all chances of Ihe Mason Hall Street team figuring among lor division honours. all < the leaders in the lasl—in the flnut spurt for tan inder all-round proposition than either, that Of Lancashire .,r a*0l k ahire. but the batting does not seem to IK> quite IB strongami neither does the fielding. MUCH may depend upon 44-year-old oprniiifc int. Laurie Fishlnck. I^ist season he scored nearly 2.500 Fvunti.11 runs and was the sheet-anchor of the side. If he can repeat the .nee this season Surrey II he an extremely powerful !*W Pan unit. p w i. n F.>r A-*m in. DIVISION mart <*> W I. n For A'nt PI y.H P.c. e'ombirnirir fc -.. | >•nli I niviMOM rnarr n Finally u i. mat M good outside proEm P i, e SUCCESSFUL MEET position. I would suggest that a P T HE Barbados Amateur Athletic Association ore to be congratucareful note be made of the pro %  **" lated on having Staged a successful three-day intercolonial cycle rMS of Warwickshire. They have and athletic meet. The crowds which intended this three-day meet n grand opening attack of Pritchard ami the enthusiasm evinced on every hand constitute a satisfactory a,,<, droves, and the spin howling, fess eainesl of the sporting public of Barbados to support sport well and Wlfh Eric Holli-s again ;iv;iilable, and tiulv organised more so on an intercolonial level. is In capable hands. A falling-off i> nal skipper. Tom Dollery. opening batsman Frederick %  dner. That strain should b No ilnuncial figures could possibly come to hand so soon but il is by ihe batemtn, lair in the etMOD, relieved by the addition this season f^^'propVg" n'da 'ur'pu't'mit about Tong'distarici safe lo predict th.d tHn tbiee-duy meet, backed-up by vision and was responsible for theCounty of Don Taylor, the New Zealand has to attend evele and athletic sports to find ou cxpeneiKe. Miould prove to be a pleasingly successful financial underfalling to win one of the last Test star who played against Eng the most popular Lau?)> I have been doing a lol of tlils and'f can taking on the part of the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados. eleven matches At limes too land in 1947. but has now qualified safely report that any event with continuous unbroken action which To the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados, I say "well and much responsibility was thrown for Warwickshire under the twolasts from two minutes to ten Is by far the most popular with the truly done, onuard to greater things" upo n the broad shoulder* of proyear residential rule. crowd. Take a tip from the sports fans. >V \> .I sner „ meeting we will no doubt see him clash with Gold Pin and while I look for the former lo be triumphant in the sprints the distances should be more to the latter's tastes. In any case the F class three-year-old races will definitely have something worth while in them. A NOTHER little chestnut horse who never fails to catch the eye WU also successful at Arima recently, this being Blue Grass who hails from Grenuda but was really bred in St. Vincent. A tough looking little fellow by Roldan, he has a lot of his sire about him and when fit runs with as much relish as his famous half-brother Andy. Yet it would appear by his record, both here and In Trinidad since last November that he Invariably begins a meeting short of work. This is more often than not a good fault In West Indian racing where horse*, are expected to crowd in sometimes six races within a week and keep up the procedure from month to month. Under these circumstance* Blue Grass appears to be thriving as is evident from his form getting belter the more he races. He won once in three attempts here last November, then came a rest until the Union meeting where he repeated the performance and now he goes on to Arima where not even the same ir"*. lbs. which he curried here can stop him from scoring his MOOT I win. I hope we see him here next August. WHAT! A MILE AND A HALF RACE T HE suggestion I heard In the grand stand about two weeks ago that we should revive races of n mile and a half came as such a surpriselo me that It left me a bit dumb for a moment. After years of plugging in vain for such a thing I had almost given up all hope of cvor seeing a race of this nature again in the West Indies Consequently I was like a man emerging from a dungeon and being knocked over by a zephyr. Bui I must say al once that anylxxiy who Is so minded has my support at all limes. The only thing 1 would like better than a mile •ind a half race is another mile and a half race and while this may sound like a very hackneyed expression there is much more In It than it may at first sound. What I mean to say is that if we are going to have this distance brought back into racing out here we must not limit it either lo one annual event or one class only. We must remember that practice makes perfect and that ll is only by practise that we can hope to make those Creoles who have a tendency for long distance races capable of taking on the imported horses. Therefore some system must be devised whereby a Creole can gain as much experience as possible among his own brothers and sisters and if it is thought that there will not be enough of these to make a decent race then he should be given the chance of racing with the lesser lights in the Impo-ted classes over this distance before attempting to tackle the besl. Finally, those in authority must not l>e afraid that races of this distance will not be popular. That is the most damaging piece of ong distance races. Ope only hletic sports lo find oul which races are WEDDING GIFTS OF LASTING VALUE!! Bride* adore for exquisile beauty : ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHfNA CROWN STAFFORDSHtRE BONE CHINA BAVARIAN saVER PORCELAtN BridM apprcia1 for uo and quality: BEST QUAltTY Al ELECTRO-PLATED WARE STERLfNG StLVER WARE CLOCKS OF ALL KINDS IV A truly wide range In GfFTS lor the Bride LOUIS L. BAYLEY BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB /.'.::;*; %  ;. -s*,p trutm:: *: %  %  .::: %  %  %  %  %  .::m: COLSSTI arms sanmnc IVIMNCI THAT HWSMM ran KNOT Arm urn* wrm COLGATE DENTAL CREAM HELPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! KtJo Yew Childrtn Avwd Tte-nS Daioyl Insist ttiat your children always brush tfieir toeth right after meals with Colgate Denial Cream. They'll love Colgate's delicious double-minty flavour, 10 it's easy to get them to use Colgate's correctly. Tha Colgate way U the most aerlrctive way yet ktiuwn to help teduce demy. Exhontiva Risearth By Emintnt Dwtal AihWitits Prevti Haw Using Calaatt s Helps Stan TaahS D


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    SI M'll (Hi ..„. llM li... I....I.,.., %  ! % % %  ••_<. SI Mill VIIMH \ II pxr.K si 11 \ EES -ST. "OLD TREES" from the THE SITTING BOOM, with the flrepla.ce at the rlfht "Old Trees', ihc coui Of Winston Marsoii. IJ. n cl pleasant house, on limit to tha owi i iiu.li. 'Marsori touch*, symbolic >f good i. -t.-. c My am rmpraaaioB, of "Old Trees" was of flower* -flower* In leds. hibis us. luii chiefly tx^igainvitlaea Over the front ponlt there Is an immense, and itartltaf ly reautiful cluster I luitainvillaea But n i thepatio, on the olhi r *.dc of the huus>> hieing the m, that ts Winston Marson's re. 1 teUvWIMOt. D—Utiftf in II a Cay. It i* even more charming l 'iM whan lUumuaatad by lin old fashioned lanterns h.iriKinc I tlic trees. The old trees lhatn I manchinevls. baa I icstful dark green foliage, but with a hidden sting They say the Caiibs ued to poison their arrow heads with the sap of the manchineel. Incim-tit.,lU I .impped .1 btkfe when I auK***tel to the gardener that it migin idea to grow some oth.-r tftsM there instead. He told ma il .it Mr. Marson loves the manchlncelo 10 much that he will not even allow a branch to be trimmed. The patio is an ideal place for parties. Besides having a dunce tloor theie is j barbecue 111 one corner. And the balhin* Just Opposite trie tioiist llncst on the Leeward Coast The house, built about ten year* jgo. is of modem design. Bui inuun Boat modrra buildings \\ In not harsh und impetsonal. One 1 lever Idjfg of Mi MaraM1*S Is to have an air space in thr mkkUa of the coral stone walls to prevent the house from being damp The result is that the inside sui ft.ee of the wall* ha* remain**! beautifully white The dining room is undoubted ly the showpiece of the hrm**: On the table, which is It lector's pic. Hands me of th< finest silver chandeliers I havi ever seen On the inlet shelve the far end of the room Is, ., pit tng collection of chbu The dining roon %  saparatai] by curtains from the sitting room. and Inlet into the walls of both of the rooms are colourful paint ings by Robert McLcod The sitting room is a comfortable room made all the more coay by the t'replare at one end. Although there are logs piled up in the KT.ito. 1 am told that an electric hght bulb tHkes the pla.e of lire Perhaps mure than any other house in the island. "Old Tree*" Kh0W| lo what aood us*our local LtBMatoaa can |>r P UI la "'* monument to the good butt or the owner. Winston Marson •By A SprCinl Corr.-^Joiidrnl> WHAT can one do on a stage the size of a pocket handkerchief In itra that seals only sixty, and with not a piece of scenery In the place" The playan who an .striking a blow for a real island I 1 h) acting at the new pocket thaatra ;n the Brittah Council's headquarters at "Wait* Held House" proved last night that one can ;it any rate put on II remarkably effective performance of Bernard Bbaw*i "Py§ maUon." And. if "Pygmalion," then, of course, -a few hundred other plays worth performing— but not in fact performed in Barbados because they demand two or thre ehBnr.es of scene; or amateur groups liave not dared to venture away from the conventional farce or thriller lesl they failed to clear expenses at the box office Rut the trick at Wastaflald 11 hag taken some doing It has taken a producer with tba Kill to prevent the effect of over crowding In the cramped space at tali d is posal, it bat takan good lighting equlpmaj imagination in %  uiftstln period %  id making the audience forget that it is looking at curtains and not at "realistic" sets It has also taken some acting. C. A. Grossmith, the producer of the Wakefleld House "Py*> PYGMALION AT THE POCKET THEATRE malion." is an old hand at the game who obviously took the limitations of the theatre as a challenge. One hopes that many of those who have been lucky enough to get seats for |hsj shop will realise just how difficult il was to get anything up to seven people on that stage at once and yet keep the grouping natural and flowing; and how all possible advantage has been taken of the one great asset which this little stage possesses—its depth in proportion to Its width. A* -to the players, Mr. Grossmith is served by a little band who felt from the start that they n-ara i>"ih acting in something mat was eminently worth acting in. and were doing something that in the long run might be of real service to Barbados. It is astonishing how much of the magic of this brilliant, and perfectly bogus, story of the flower-girl who becomes, to eyo and ear, a duchess is retained. On a nigh', in 1914. never to be forgotten in the history of the English theatre. Mrs Pat Ca.npbell sent a gasp of horror. Incredulity and delight through the huge auditorium of His Majesty's In i ..Hi'iuiL when she first spoke in public three of the most famous words In modern drama. Nearly forty years Inter, with all the changes in manners and conceptions of morality that have taken place meanwhile, thev still stop the show when Thclma Vallls delivers them in the liny theatie at Wakefleld House. But Miss Vallls. In tlie great theatrical part of Eliza Doolittle. is very good indeed. Used, one feels sure, to wider and more open spaces on stage ami auditorium, she has scaled down her performance with line Judgment lo her present surroundings. But that does not imply that she withholds any of the shimmering variety of the part. She brings out its humour and its gallantry: she Is genuinely moving in it.' pathos. It is a performance that is as sure in its professional touch as It is charming—a glowing anrl delightful piece of acting tfM might well cause an evening spent in this miniature theatre to lingei in thimoid long after mii.n more important theatrical occasions have been forgotten. It would be absurd to suggest that Idris Mills brings out all the light and shade in the imiu .mil difficult part of Professor Higgins, which was originally .1 four da force of that great sh Beerbohm Tree But if lietimes a little monotonous, a little declamatory, his Higgins flashes every now and again intu vivid life; and there are place-in his dialogue with Eh/a when hs II acting on Miss Vallls" s own level. Colonel Pickering must, -.bove all. be portrayed as a nice man. Rlsely Tucker, one feels, does that part of the business by the light of nature. But there inus*. have been a good deal of hard work by the producer and himself lo result In such a psM tag'; %  naturalistic treatment of a Rr-id many banal lines. Mr. Grossmith plays I><.i|ittl\ the Dustm. : |,R.lu. 1 It is a* ripe a part as exists on the modern British stage and the experienced Mr. Grossmilh eOuU hardly have made a mistake with it. He doesn'tand his lovabl* old rascal is a bravura performONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN ., THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE ] Your skin will ba coolur, iwtiiir... y daslrably dainty from haod-to-roa £> II you baths with fragrant Cashmara Bouquet Beauty Soap. (Zat&Me*; t&u. %*cef PERFUMED BEAUTY SOAP 1 W^*X*^**M****W'&i&**#X*X******** r SM ShoiM UFA ALL COD LIVER OIL EMULSION-AN EXCELLENT BODYBUILDER 2 SIZES 60? and SI.20 REXALL KIDNEY and BLADDER PILLS :6? PER BOT KMI.HTS %  HIM. STORKS ALL BJtANCHH S/n>r§4it Offer LAUREL SAFETY RAZORS :io? EACH One had piece of mis-casting apart (and avaa haw it victim has made a good efTon ti %  .... ol !! %  .< %  caal .it* worthy of lha principals OOsdi While. In particular. Ill into the \mrt of Hlggln ami puivicios .1 101.\ lining and on 1 1 am Hawnt-Myrlna crisp account of Mrs. Pea" imirh-tneil hOUaSStaspi PauUna Dowding look> a 1 ble as nn BdwardJan M %  one would (MI gnr bar if iha Ihrow the p-nri away altogether. Instead of making. ;is she does, quite a lo) OUl Of in i law lines. The cast hai%  -. fobbing off. In any crlUcUDV with easy eomplnnent:. li hi wllh the utmost sincerity that one p M iota to Mr. Tinker. !•> arttafpriaa tha pockai theatre owes Ha as t.t Mi irtm nt hi rka and D 1 .\M 1 ultural lot uX r bi ltd a plan '" i r< 1 ., dlraqtad I l 1 %  clenl rood I I 11 %  • next thn a montl 1 1 11. hortafa crlal Oni pod i.f Hi*I-I.II '.Hi' 1 t ..-. %  -i ....Li ent "i it into (<" II %  fa 01 ti ill 1 11 %  land at not ;il : 1, prasants m;.v \,.,-. HARRISONS ior your complete furnishing BROCADED COTTON TAPESTRY in Blur. C.trtu. Row. :,:d Brown 49" wide Per yard $2 .i9 .IASP: I I KS l-.HI SI. FABRIC in Blur. Brown .mil tB 48 wide. Per yard Sl.42 1IAYUN FURNISHING FABRIC. A reull.i heauliful flow.rrd Mripe Kabul a (awn background. In Plum. Green. Blue and Tnn 47" wide Per yard S2.0C FLOWERED CRETONS: 36 inche* wide Per yard $100 Cave Shepherd& Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12. & 13, BROAD STREET • ill.,' tour S,.l,.,ii„„ I „, I,, J ..WIIH PROCESSED OIIEEBE '. lb Tin 'i 7.* I M Tin 41 I'-l 'aKLE iNir'ji, I M Ol ASI'ARAUUH SOUP i_t Till •'. %  I KTAfL OMONR jll colon, „. }„ BDI BH ilRArns p., 8a„rTl„ Sc. .. Larn. Tla Wc. :;A V-IWIOH HrREAD p4*rJr 47e HUTCH TOMATO PUREE Dir TIM JB* CKOYDON PRUNES u,[ lib Tin e! NTH per II. .A-' PRUNES p-r II.. ,. „ 1 IIEERIES r II, BW K'T.TANAH p.>r |b. 4Ac •IIXED PI'.EI. pinlb. 49c' CANADIAN RODA WAFERS per Tl. 1 10 PERLSTEIN BEER 18* per Bottle PERLSTEIN BEER $4.00 per Carton COCKADE FINE RUM STAKSFELD. SfOTT A < .. LTD.



    PAGE 1

    SUNDAY, MAV >. I31 >1 M>W AIIMH 111 I Hill I GARDENING HINTS Farm And Garden Sewing Circle Oi? AMATEURS I Inl.ir.l, ii | n Mai FLOWERING TREES ing lree to bl--aom in all their %  lory Barbados is blessed with a great variety of flowering tree*. and il u a pity that -.<%  of blooming tomn just %  little late to be enjoyed bv our winter victors Many of these Uses, especially lhi*e of the Cassia fnmil-/ nre of the small type nf tree that would look very decorative in a garden. and none are more beautiful than the I'ASSIA JAVAN1CA. Of Apple Blossom Cassia as it H often called. This tne, wlinl. would beautify any garden, looks well whether planted mngl* perhaps to fill a corner—or in a group, or .. row It never grows very till but has branches which droop gratefully down. %  | s cluster at blossoming time. During I hi drj %  Ttl h sjr tinIre** goer, through an ugly period when it drops it* leaves, and advantage should be taken of this time to prune it of all dead wood and old seed pods. Around April to May the fresh young leaves appear closely followed by the lovely pink blooms which are so like the English Apple-blossom, and the tree presersn-. n truly C arious sight for aeveral weeks. HE CASSIA FISTULA is another of the Cissla family that blooms around May—July. This loo is a-small graceful Iran With bright sulphur yellow flower < which hang down In clusters, pendant style, as if the tree was dripping purest gold. A lovely tree fot any fl Of the big ipe of tree we hove the "Pride of India" bearing any lime from MayJuly This tree, too. bears yellow flowers, but of a darker colour, and unlike the Cassia Fistula, it carries them erect, like hundreds nf yellow candles. But it must be remembered ln;it "Pride of India" grows to a iremendotu. size. "The Flamboyant"", nwl the "Frangapani" are two more thai, help to swell the list of our flowering tree*, and l>oth of these should be In flower at the present time. AluVugh for -.heer lovellnes* in a gardet: nothing can surpass bti> of •iimuals in full bloom, yet for many of us, in HMM day* ' poor labour, annuals entail more track than we .are able to give. So. aad as It Is many garden lovers are turning their backs on annuals, and are depending more and more on shrubs. vines, and flowering trees, for colour and beauty in the garden. It is pvsible however, if a careful selection is made, still to have a gay garden. For instance daring Um next few months the following shrubs will be In bloom. Ixora, King of Flowers. Pride of Barbados. Blue-Plumbago, and all of the Bougainvillaeas. Of the vines we have the common Coralita. the Allamander and the Bougaln01 which the latter of course can be grown as a shrub or a vine. Any garden with only .. f i.f tbaH vtnN and shrubI full of colour just now. and add to these .1 flowering tree what more could we lOO anvery colourful, and ihere are a great variety to chooae from Crotons are rather slow growing, but they are hardy shrubs, and will stand up to a windy position. This shrub can be grown in large pots, tins or n I this is an advantage. Ml ihon be placed exsctI. V ban "anted even when there u no garden be-! or soil. An ideal compromise between ..i, ..ll-.,unuals garden and an allshrubs, vines and flowering trees one would be to have the major part of the garden in the permanent things, and just on*, or possibly two beds reserved for annuals. Have you an] Gardening questions you would like anMeered or any garden information that vim Id be of |*gamM M) other Gardeners to pass on? II. ea you a surplus of seeds 01 cuttings you would like to %  BMbMfai Write to "GARDENING". C/o the "Advocate", and watch this Column foi a reply 4 • DAMiT WORDS YOU have to arrange the 10 Words in the circle to that Me) •earl from ROBIN to ROGUE in •licit %  way thai the re!.,'mi.. my word and the one next to it in your arrangement Is governed by six rules. No rule Way be Invoked more than twice consecutively. I. A word may be an anagram bf the word thnt prVOadea it. 2 IT may be a synonym of ihe word that precedes it 3. IT may be achieved by ictrit g one letter to, subtracting one Her trom. or changing one letter In the preceding word. 4 IT may be associated with lha i'1'vii.us word In a saying. simile, metaphor, or association of ideas. 5. IT may form with the prvOra the name of a wellknown person or place In fact Of fiction 8 IT may bo associated with tin preceding word in the title 01 urtion of a lunik, plav or other Composition A typl.-al •succession of word" might be : mood—doom—crocktrack — trace — crate—create— SOLUTION In Kvrnlnc Paper By ACRICOLA III H.%1. Ill %s Today we continueour chat with farmer Jones, Agricola: We were -peaking of help on the farm, Mr Jones; how many children have you? "ie We have two—., girl who has finished her schooling and ha* taken up needle work, and a ho> whn is In his Anal grade at the elementary acboej and is aUo Uking lesactn* and and book hoping to qualify as a clerk AM well, it looks 1.. thouKh iha girl k following %  fairly assured careerBarbadian. are noted for high iiuality needle work of all css>gnrles aid thenis a demand for man' abroad. Supply and demand. you aie aware, govern all phases of human enterprise and must •* %  kept in view by young people when eauoaing careers. Frankly. I gB) not so happy about Mui boy as the supply of clerks la considerably greater than th* demand Have you ever tried to interest him in your line' WJ, We| ; u> tell the truth, the teaching in the schools don't seem to incline towards that end. For example, I see my boy workinsat sums Involving th'ui*,.inli and thousands of pounds starling and dollars which he and others like him nre not likely to handle; if these sums had to do with ton*] of canes, gallons of milk, busbehl 6f com and things like that of tataratt about the fann and the hotn* then it would l>o easier fur him to acquire a liking fos farming. %  U. I Mr. Jones, you appear to have a good grasp of the lltne^ of things and this question o| rural biaa which you have tqurhed on is for ever being debated with little or no result while count i\ boys are Just left to drift, hoping to find jobs in the city whirh seldom materialize At the same time, we parents are nut without some responsibility In the matter and, if tome incentive could be provided at the right time. I be heve 11 would be helpful After all, young people are usually encouraged if given [o feel they -11 e earning something—may be pocket money, may be a new pair of shoes, a new hat and so on. Let me make a suggestion : siippuM you give the iwiy the calf from that heifer soon to drop, show him how |Q lend and care it, his bookkeeping knowledge would enable him to keep a simple account of all that is spent fur feed; then, when il %  marketed or taken into your herd, the difference between the expenditure and the value of the animal should be turned over to the lad. One thing could eat.1) lead to another, his young friendn ight be induced to do the same thing, they could be encourag. d to form a calf club, learn about stock, the points to look for in a good animal, win prizes at s> 111 bit Ions and so on. Eventually. :i small district association could emerge in which your boy might Hud a place for his secretarial knowledge There would be milk deliveries to arrange for lha dalr) scheme we noke about and a •whole system of co-operative endeavour n n d self help migM hpmi|E into being from small beginnings, gathering momentum as more and more people learned to kflOW ,md to trust each other f'" their common good. Work'.' Yes; Easy' No; but how challenging %  fid how vastly superior to an existence behind somebody's shop counter In Bridgetown. FJ You hav c certainly painlcd a bright picture tor rural life and one which hould strongly appeal to young minds, given .he leadership we so much nsjtd IB mailers of this kind. 1 am more convinced than ever that there is a great part ff rural scnools 10 play in this new outlook. AG. : Mr. Jones, it has been a very great pleasure to chat with a farmer of your breadth of vision and, as time is short now with your ronsent I hope we may continue these talks next week Ba$ie Paltvrn There ere *-v*>ral rttferenr nsic pattern hui 1 %  to mea.aurcmr',' or nttitiia basic BUttttn 1 PFNVV NO LANIti m.v opinion drafting i* much more aci l once the method it 0 lUidetMood H muelir. lends to stretch and fray and "iu, an In ItssJJ However with pa hence and determination %  nood foundation pattern can be made with a simple commercial pattern as a utarter Buy a pattern to nt your eUSI measurement of a plain bodice with high neck ond plain set-in sleeves at-d a *i nple two gore skirl. Aim the pattern lo your measurements 1 explain*-! ir. last waak'g column. Cut this in a firm quality mui tin that will hold is careful to cut on Uie prop. 1 M i alll Allow one-Inch -earns on Ipoul tiers and suh* seam* to allow fur fitting. I'M* a tracing wheel and carbon tracing paper (for cloth) to mark the darts and -earn lines YOUNG IDEAS tPSWlCH, England People were surprised t., ec Alderman Alfred Clouting riding along the High Street with .1 • kwrner' I ite tu had la hi %  motorcycle. The alderman i 7 1 years old.—(CF) HE IDOIJ l> Till M SASKAI(lu.\ Welcomers all wore gr*etl UM naturnlly. when they ureeted Sean Murphy. Republic of Iraui bnssador lo Canada on a tWI here But the Ambassador himself wore a blue tie.—CP) •Kick and ^he v;i-dn line | the longte and try I 11 Maik anj alteratl S ettlBg in Don t be afraid to sUsn U l sure to cut on the straight 1c gthwise or crosswise gram and II sart a piece Mith inaucAUHfl lie IH-IH. suits you. ma el 11a bav' the arm1H ie and try again The -leeve %  hi uld uo m the armhole with I %  .i un line shoui < cap at the shoulder seam to the wrist. f 1 hugging your-el: lo test for %  as* i'i movement. NatunB] l plain lltting slee\'e will not give yiu the same ease in movement that a cap slee-ee or a gathered sleeve will bin should not pull gotn—lVlj Too targe an armhole is more often the cause of discomfort with ihu i>pe of in loo %  mall an armhole. H-vmg -*orraetad the nt of the i sleeve and marked thai < %  bodice, 1 lefaine baste the skirt *oems and pin the skirt to lha walel %  important to hove the proper waistline on your basic pattern 1. 1* wffl MTTC you much ti'tini: lab ig ,, piece He around your wat-t will help you lo lot Moat people will find thnt the It .-or the %  jir-aiieal clrcumffitawei or the trunk. Note c.uetulK | -he skirt and make them 1 Mark on ine muslin the butt point, the elbow point, the fullest lha buck and the fullest! point of the hips These nre the points of the i.asi, datrti and are t/arj nacaaaar] In raaklng ityhl changes. ibp nuaslio aptot i.nefutiv gnd n>nrl: In any mi n> turn ( nt off nw UManb lad iiaper Trace around edges, using) ruler on straight lines and mos-UMngj curve* Mark notrhes | I IhMa and cut out !>!> Ml I'm \"iii n.nne .incl tin• ate on each piece and mark "No I When vou have inniii' .t if ar two. using tin are quite 1 BUsflud with the tit. 1 you uill in .1 it worthwhile to cut your bo*ic pattern in leatherette for permanence 'g^awi % $MaV...a> (wy-UtUty jvWtuut tJuifc b/w$i yaw new dutm?, GARDENIA Rupert and the Ice-flower—Si Alter t-.'-n* si ths K-no %  rd. Pitklng two of ihf! at '*i* ipiky It-ive*. I lo *.oJsl tta big 0/ IM!? The fearchfor Barbndot'Bonnieit Baby of 1951 it on, and mothers art invited lo enter their babiei for Barbudoa' Bonnieit Bab> Conteit of 1951. Bnrbadoi' Bonnieit Babies arc of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feedini fails. Cit0SB O.V S# I'11.Mill II .III. IU.1I acid indigestion? headachgtoo. check both at once... here's what to do! When unhaUiisred eating. Ourwolk or worr> CM I I It g-">iK)n. ll)--aJache...iakspleasjatCSllinti .llkia Mli#rr right Con.hiiMiiw aUtaHaa Mgredieaa (or IICUIIBIKIIIM *•• BSt4rn atidit) -ith an aoslgeah foi XMHIIHI-J [•mm. AIL*->rltier i • rasaosl" i" rattvvi aesa Jmonihtm Alkj&ellitr .. nor a Uut peateo u ....... burl rOO. Take %  i ai ihe firi rigfl ol Ji.tr... fetd again half an h-Hir later, if .!,• nun. -houid paraist DrupuiK i-r te-o i-l.lrt.ot AlkaScllfcriuiudglai>l Muter.*.iiili il tpa-kle iniu a torching >oln %  ion —ihtn ilrmk it. Keep a asp ply o( >|ui.ka>ting Alka-Selinr aaii'Jr-alwa>'>! Alka Seltzer helps millions daily Alka-Sellzer' A\ . '>• %  "*." -., ,,„ ,.,„ „„ r a., -i. ( .ia..n.n.t... nrij„i.... """ '"% %  %  •""> "-W c.i-t. mi. ..• r-o'lrard die oirltnIs a c. a o.,. mm. SMI ""' lo ** %  *• laaen dm eg* OAT* m roei. ^ .^ ^ „,. ^ iMmtal th nMl JZt*. W a-irt Ji-df*-.. WeiBM ai n,, .h IS •! r*re.i r ,, Otiardlan %  THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL u ] eg b-hi assge, '<•• • aTa (rate • %  %  raaesl as-ske • OW S gUS*tl Milk ••< !' Heal Mllh fer fc.M-a % % ""> %  fas-asl I'-dine tail. CM a geaai •- %  •* re u r-etnm %  n %  aateaa %  • Meaaag i.**.ritas*aasai •< iraa-is ra r.nir l..e t, tSSl -eeee (iw a ri.i# relief ft* aeseiei •**< eti aUasei aaHBi sea eakeb) essfaerel ->an>i Ik* rufMlal illinun aed >>Jiel)l> miner at %  ) %  • xhl-b be hi r..-d. 1. ir. .t.Hebl hen*. **) gfeaa n -ateag tl .--eelsi THIS IS VOIE FNTK1 FORM—( IT IT Ol'T COW & GATE Sf'Si %  ? ?f? ZltlittfZ Z^Z -J. B LESLIE & CO.. LTD. •" FOOD


    ————————————————

    — ED AEDT EE







    :







    ESTABLISHED 1895





    U.K. MISSION

    Warns Of Consequences

    Of Refusal To Negotiate |

    TEHERAN, May 19.

    HE British Ambassador in Teheran, Sir Francis
    Shepherd, today handed over to the Persian
    Government Britain’s note on the Persian Oil!

    nationalisation.

    Britain offered in the note to send a mission to

    Teheran immediately to

    discuss a new oil agree-

    ment on a fair and equitable basis.

    The note said that Britain still hoped that the oil
    crisis could be “solved by negotiation to the satis-
    faction of all concerned’’.

    It declared that if Persia rejected the Oil Company’s appeal
    for arbitration, they would have the right to take the case
    to the International Court of Justice. In. that event it was
    hoped that Persia would co-operate in helping the Court to



    give a speedy decision.
    eileen jeanne

    JAMAICA WOOS
    TOURISTS

    ONE ‘hundred delegates
    and guests of the Sou
    Eastern Ghapter of the
    American Society of Travel
    Agents will fly to Jamaica
    on May 22 and 23 to attend
    a convention on tourism.
    They come at the invitation |
    of the Myrtle Bank and
    Tower Isle hotels and locat
    iravel agents in co-opsra-
    tion with the Tourist Trade
    Development Borrd.

    The Governor of*Jamaica
    will attend the official op:
    ing of the convention in the
    Colonial Ballroom of ine
    Myrtle Bank hotel and will
    address the delegates. |

    A five-day programme
    has been arranged.






    Li-



    Unionists Help New |
    Zealand Strikers

    MELBOURNE, May 19.
    Two Communist-dominated
    unions today defied the Austra-

    lian Council of Trade Unions
    instructions last night not to
    become involved in the New

    Zealand waterfront dispute.

    In Melbourne, ship painters and
    dockers at’ a mass meeting’
    decided on a_ levy of 5 shillings
    on the first £10 and one shilling
    on every additional pound of
    their weekly wage to assist the
    New Zealand strikers.

    —Reuter.



    Fusiliers May
    Come To St. Lucia

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    ST. LUCIA, May 19,

    Major Lord Wynford who is in
    command of the detachment of
    Royal Welsh Fusiliers at present
    in Grenada has arrived in St.
    Lucia for discussions with the
    Administrator. He is now inspect-
    ing the former U.S.A., base lands
    at Beane Field, Vieux Fort, with
    the likely object of transferring
    the Fusiliers to St. Lucia.

    —

    200 S17. LUCIANS
    EXPECT WORK IN U.S.A.

    (From Ovr Own Correspondent)
    ST, LUCIA, May 19,
    St. Lucia expects a quota for
    employment of 200 + workers in
    U.S.A, Recruiting started yester
    day. The point of embarkation
    will be Beane Field





    ee

    BACK PAY

    GUATEMALA, May 19

    Guatemala’s first public school
    teachers’ strike continues with all
    public schools closed. Teachers
    state they will not return until
    back wages are paid amounting
    to an average of sixty dollars
    monthly.—Reuter,

    ARTIE’S HEADLINE
    v





    All Colonial Students ‘Must Leave H

    LONDON, May 19.

    All 167 Colonial students at
    Hans Crescent House, British
    Council's beautifully appointed

    hostel here, have been told that
    they must vacate their rooms by

    July 15. ;
    This is in accordance with
    their tenancy agreement which

    lasts only one academic year. It
    is also because the centre has to

    serve as a transit hostel for 1,000

    Colonial students expected heré
    on August 1

    Bitter resentment is being

    expressed by some West Indians

    West African at present

    t Hans Crescent that they

    1 have to leave in the year

    The note maintained that the
    Persian decision to nationalise the
    Anglo-Iranian Oil Company was
    not legitimate.

    The refusal on the part of the
    Iranian Government to negotiate,
    or.any attempt to proceed by
    unilateral action could not fail
    gravely to impair those friend-
    ly relations which we both wish
    to exist and will have most serious
    consequeét.ces ', it said.

    '
    The note drew attentien to ‘ail
    1933 agreement which states that
    the position of the Cempany shall
    never be altered by Persian legis-
    lation except as a result of agree-
    ment.

    The essential point and the real
    issue was the wrong done if the
    sovereign state broke the contract
    which it had deliberately made.

    If the Persian Government had
    grievances against the Company,
    their remedy was to seek arbitra-
    tion the note said.

    No U.S. Experts

    A Washington report said that
    the United States has urged Persia
    to negotiate with Britain for a
    friendly settlement of their dispute
    over the proposed nationalisation
    of Persian oil resources,

    But it also warned Persia of the
    “serious effects” of any unilateral
    cancellation of her contracts with
    the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company.

    A formal statement by the State
    Department last night said that
    should Persia expel British oper-
    ators of the company, United
    States technicians would not be
    available to replace them.

    A British Foreign Office spokes
    man _ said today that the latest
    British note to Persia had been
    discussed fully with the United
    States Government before it was
    sent. |

    In Teheran today the British}
    note and the American’ State
    Department declaration were both
    published prominently in evening
    newspapers but without editorial
    comment and under purely factual
    headlines,





    —Reuter.



    Brind Will Set
    Up HQ In Oslo

    OSLO, May 19.

    Oslo is to be the headquarters of
    Northern. Europe Regional Com-
    mand. Admiral Sir Patrick Brind
    C-in-C of Northern Europe, an-
    nounced officially today here that
    he would make his headquarter
    in Oslo.

    Admiral Brind who arr.ved here
    on a one-day visit yesterday made
    this announcement after confer
    ring with the Norwegian Defence
    Chiefs last night and this morning
    He leaves Oslo today for Denmark
    but is to return to Oslo next week
    Next Wednesday, General Eisen-
    hower is also expected to visit
    Oslo,

    In his announcement, Admiral
    Brind said he would also have an
    Office in Copenhagen, and would
    divide his time between the two
    capitals.

    General



    Tavior,

    C-in-C of tae

    air forces of Northern Europe will

    have his headquarters in the seme
    place as Admiral Brind.

    Admiral Brina’s and General
    Taylor’s joint staff will consist of
    Danish, Britisn and American
    officers, but no details are yet
    known.—Reuter.

    Ridgway Accused Of

    Forging Documents

    LONDON, May 19,

    North Korean Foreign Minister
    Pak Hen has sent a note to the
    United Nations accusing General
    Ridgway, United Nations Com-
    mander in Korea, of forging docu-
    ments on the Korean war, accord-
    ang toa Soviet News Agency
    message received in London today,
    (Documents presented at Lake
    Success earlier this month were
    Baid to show that North Koreans
    started a premeditated attack on
    South Korea last June),

    Pak Hen said that the documents
    used Japanese instead of Korean
    place names, and referred to
    branches of the Korean army
    which did not exist, and were

    contrary to” North
    Korean army regulations on many
    points, —Reuter.



    NO APPEAL

    PARIS, May 19
    Lawyers said today there would
    be no appeal in the “schoolboy
    gangsters’ ”’ trial which ended at
    Melun near Paris yesterday.
    After twelve days of the most
    sensational trial heard in French
    courts for “many years, Claude
    Panconi was sentenced to 10 years
    solitary confinement for killing
    his 17-year-old classmate Alain!
    Guyader, and Bernard Petit was
    séntenced to five years solitary
    confinement for aiding and abet-
    ting.—Reuter,





    Trinidad Govt.

    Suffers

    Government suffered the firs
    of the eight-month-old new

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 19.

    Defeat |

    \

    |

    t defeat since the introduction |
    constitution Friday when the

    week-old Parliamentary Opposition Group joined with the}

    Butler party to check the passing of a motion seeking to set j
    up a new Department of Commerce.

    Voting 12 to 11 the House re-
    ferred the project back to the
    Finance Committee for a review
    of salary provisions on the grounds
    that ‘imported’ officials were given
    preferential treatment over locally
    born officials in salary grading.

    Later the two Opposition groups
    with cries of “constitutional
    crisis”, deplored the Speaker's
    reading of the proclamation pro-
    roguing the House for five months
    to October 19, after the House
    voted by 14 votes to two to adjourn
    the debate motion seeking to ex-
    tend for one year the = slum
    clearance ordinance which expires
    in August.

    The impasse arose when
    elected members cutting across
    Party lines, formed themselves
    into a Parliamentary Opposition]
    splitting the House three ways—
    Government Party with nine to
    13 possible assured votes in the}
    26-seat House,—Parliamentarians
    with eight and Butler with five,
    thus leaving Government without
    the necessary majority to varry
    out its programme, Government



    eight



    —(CP)

    of the Festival of Britain
    accommodation of any kind in
    Londen is at a premium.

    | Seven West Indians and three
    | West Africans told Reaier to-day
    that they would refuse to leave.
    | They said that an emergency
    |}meeting of students had passed a
    {resolution that they should all
    remain at the hostel





    Hans Crescent House which
    serves both as room and as cul-
    tural centre to the student, is a
    model of its kind. The building
    cost the British Government
    £235,000 even before they started
    the very elaborate renovation and
    furnishing

    There are 153 bedroon 53



    when |

    Acheson Praises
    Post War Italy

    WASHINGTON, May 19
    Dean Acheson, United States
    ecretary of State, praised post-
    war Italy for making a “major
    contribution” to the defence of
    liberty, and the preservation of
    democracy in the free world.

    Acheson paid this tribute yes-
    terday after he had_ received
    Alberto Tarchiani, Italian Am-
    bassador, who called to discuss
    the progress of Italy’s Defence
    Programme, and to inform |
    Acheson of an _ additional 400
    million dollars appropriated by
    the Italian Senate for the defence
    of the North Atlantic.

    The Ambassador
    after his call on
    Italy was “on the same track as
    the United States’ in rearming
    and joining in the Defence ot

    told reporter:
    Acheson that

    ‘Party now comprises three officials} Western Europe.

    —Reuter.

    bathrooms imposing common-
    |rooms, dance hall with raised
    | Stage and glass domed roof, and
    other public rooms.
    Races Mix '
    It is the gateway to England’s
    Fesbine to lessen the inevitable
    shock felt by young men arriving
    in huge, overwhelming and
    impersonal London from a world
    different
    the official
    students’ problem in



    | that is very
    } It follows
    towards the

    attitude

    | deliberately mixing all race
    | before they move off into privat
    | homes

    H M
    assistant ect



    | actions of the Chinese, he said.

    ! munist China should join in nego-



    ans Crescent’

    BARBAD@S, MAY 20, 1951

    HOTTOMLEY HERE

    PRICE : SIX CENTS



    TO PERSIA OFFERED

    ~eptpiaeneteraneistitiraein



    MEMBERS of the U.K. Trade Mission are pictured here, shortly after their arrival, in the Terminal
    Building at Seawell with His Excellency the Governor, Sir George Seel and Mr. Grantley Adams.
    Left to right are, Mr. Grantley Adams, Mr. Arthur Bottomley, M.P., who heads the Mission, His Excel-

    lency the Governor, Sir George Seel, Mr. Charles Eastwood and Mr.

    Bric Keely.

    Tornado Hits|U.K. Trade Mission

    Texas Town

    *TEXAS, May 19

    The centre of this North Texas
    town was like a huge bomb site
    today as dazed citizens rummaged
    through the wreckage of homes
    smashed by the savage tornado
    yesterday. Two people died, and
    100 were injured in a few terrify-

    To W.L

    Shortly after 8 o'clock last





    ing minutes, while the screaming

    beaten into debris, and about 100 Bi th i le o

    of Olney, damaging an area four

    roots, and hurleq them at build-| British West Tiidies Sugar Asso-
    streets. hi dom Mission Yed by Mr.

    black funnel passed through the e

    town 4 W li Te li
    More than 30 houses “a t e

    Jom d. The tornado cut a path

    200 yards wide through the heart

    blocks wide and about 15 blocks A joint meeting of the Regional

    long, It clawed trees up by the} Economie Committee and tne

    ings. It ripped off roofs and sent}ciation yesterday appointed four

    motor cars somersaulting thro to address the United

    oa ’ . G. Bottomléy M.P., Secretary

    Some. estimates of the damage | .

    exceed one million dollars, Tor Overseas Trade.



    Olney with a population of| The spokesmen are Hon. Har-
    about 5,000 is some 50 miles south | old Robinson (B.W.LS.A.); Hon.
    of the Wichita Falls, Once a} Albert Gomes (Regional Eco-
    booming oil town, it is now the! namic Committee): Mr. J. B
    centre of the north Texas wheat | Clebb (to speak on Gener!
    industry,—Reuter, |Ecénomic Aspects) and Hon

    | | ry. D. Shillingford (to speak on
    Citrus).

    Assault On China aod tee
    Unwarranted
    —STRACHEY

    KINGSLEY, Yorkshire,
    May 19
    British War Secretary John
    Strachey, today condemned calls
    for an all-out assault: on China.
    The issue of ‘war or ° peace in
    Asia was in the balance, he toltl
    the Labour Party meeting here,



    ‘Hurricane
    Rakes Bahamas

    MIAMI, May 19.
    A lusty hurricane walloped the
    northern fringe of the winds up
    to 90 miles an hour Friday and
    continued menacingly at sea. Its
    heaviest winds raked the Walker

    Air and sea bombardment of} Bay Club on a small island off the
    Chinese cities would seal the fate} Abaco ‘chain about 160 miles
    of the west in the entire conti+} Northeast of Miami,
    nent of Asia, he continued,

    Little Abaco island felt 80 mile
    Winds, Forecasters predicted the
    storm would head out to sea,

    (CF)

    The
    Korea

    occupation ot North
    must depend upon the

    —_—————————_

    Strachey said that British
    Military advisers did not believe
    land forces could conquer China

    To block up forces indefinitely
    in China, would as President
    Truman had said, put the whole
    rest of the world into the power
    of the Russians,

    Quake Rocks
    Madrid

    MADRID, May 19.



    They had been told that the An earth tremor shook Madrid
    job could be done by air and sea| for, several seconds just before
    attacks on communications, but!4 p.m, today, causing furniture

    this would not make the present] and pictures to be violently moved



    Chinese Government surrender. © apout in houses, and causing some
    The Chinese must be ‘taughty alarm.

    that aggression did not pay. But The shock was felt in Seville

    that was best done in Korealo59 miles away where people

    where the United Nations could) -\ shed from their houses in ponic

    employ overwhelmingly superior) ».4 in Granada almost as distant.

    sea and alr forces. —Reuter. It was felt strongly at Linares and

    Ecija 150-200 miles away.
    —Reuter.



    U.S. REJECT PROPOSAL

    WASHINGTON, May 19
    The United States today reject-
    ed the Russian proposal that Com-



    Can Defend Itself

    CHICAGO, May 19,
    tiations for a Japanese Peace Israeli Prime Minister David
    Treaty, according to informed;Ben Gurion said that his nation
    officials here could now defend itself success-
    A fully against the entire coalition of
    The United States rejection was!the Arab countries “without out-
    understood to have been contained | side help.”



    in a note handed to the Russian —Reuter.
    Ambassador here Alexander
    Panyushkin today.

    —Reuter.

    400 Homes Burnt

    ECUADOR, May 19
    The northern Ecuadorean city
    of Esmeraldas was reported on
    Friday night to be three-quarters
    destroyed by fire which started
    examinations. on Friday. A port om the Pacific
    ae 8 Swady, Jamaican science shi | cons about 105 miles northwest
    \ dent, pointed out that there used| of Quitto, Esmeraldas has a popu
    lto be three hostels in London] lation of 14,000. More than 40f

    jhousing 300 male colonial stu-| homes were destroyed —(CP.)
    jdents. Now there was only one

    | July 15 was causing unrest among
    the students in the midst of their



    } with space for 160 odds
    | V. E. Spence, Jamaican student of
    medicine said that it was very SIX IMPRISONED
    difficult for coloured Colonial stu- PRAGUE, May 19.
    |dents to find suitable lodgings i: Six Czechoslovaks including
    London. There should be accom-| one woman have been sentenced
    modation for at least 700, about to prison terms ranging from 11
    one-third the usual colonial| to 20 years’ hard labour for
    tudent population, The resolu-| alleged ‘participation in a_ plot
    tion at the emergehcy meeting | against. Communist officials at a
    manded tt May Day parade two years ago
    —Reuter, | —Reuter

    “fe
    ountries
    ‘hallenge, casualties in Korea will

    Arrives

    night, the U.K. Mission to the

    West Indies led by Mr. Arthur G. Bottomley, M.P., arrived
    at Seawell from the U.K. via Jamaica and Venezuela.
    The party flew from Jamaica to Venezuela to connect with
    B,.W.I.A’s scheduled Venezuela-Barbados flight.

    Other members of the mission
    arriving last night were Mr.
    Charles G, Eastwood, Assfstarit
    Under-Secretary for the Colonial
    Office, Mr, Ian Moore, Assistant
    Secretary of the Board of Trade,
    Mr. Eric P, Keely, Assistant Sec-
    retary of the Ministry of Food and
    two private secretaries, Mr, Don-
    old Simpson and Mrs, EB. Barnett.

    Mr, Bottomley who is forty-four
    and a one-time Railway Trade
    Union leader told the Advocate
    that this was his first visit to Bar-
    bados and in fact his first visft
    ‘to the West Indies which began
    on his arrival at Jamaica, “I ata
    delighted to be in Barbados”, he
    said. The Mission leaves Barbados
    on Tuesday, Mr, Bottomley, Mr.
    Moore and Mr, Keely are guests
    at Government House, Mr. East-
    wood is staying with Sir George
    Seel and the two secretaries are
    guests at the Marine Hotel,

    At Seawell to meet the patty
    were His Excellency the Governor
    accompanied by his A.D.C, Majar
    Dennis Vaughan, Sir George Seel,
    Head of Development and Welfare
    in the West Indies, Mr. Grantley
    Adams, Leader of the House of
    Assembly, and Mr, W. A. Morris
    of the Colonial Ofce who has been
    attending the Regional Economic
    Committee,

    Mr, John Redfern of the Daily
    Express, London, came in by the
    same plane



    U.S. May Fight
    Matiy Small Wars
    —SHERMAN.

    LOUISVILLE, Kentucky, May 19

    Admiral] Forrest Sherman, Chiet
    of United States Naval Operations,
    said tonight that the United State
    might have to fight a whole seric
    of “relatively small wars” ana
    possibly a general war if it in
    tended to maintain its defence ci
    the free world”

    In an Armed Forces Day speech
    he said:

    “If we face it with fortitude and
    conviction the possibility will be
    come less,”

    Readiness to fight, he added,
    was necessary for the United
    States. “We cannot depend upon
    our Allies to hold the line until
    we are ready. We cannot train
    our initial forces after war hat
    come,”’—Reuter,



    Truman Calls For
    National Unity

    WASHINGTON, May 19
    President Truman made a new
    appeal for national unity in the

    face of the MacArthur contro
    versy. Truman declared on Fri
    day night that we are in the
    midst of one of the greatest

    crises this country has ever faced.
    added that unless the free
    successfully meet the

    e one small drop in the bucket—
    those from
    bombs we

    one of

    talk so

    compared to
    those horrible
    much about.
    Defence Secretary Marshall
    iid Allied forces in Korea have
    dissipated the defeatism of a year
    ago.—(C.P.)



    |

    j MASS ARRESTS

    | MADRID, May 19

    } Spain’s Police have arrested

    everal people in Victoria, North-
    | exti Spain, alleged to have been

    | the organisers of recent cost-of-
    j living strikes in the area
    | Printing machines used to put
    t clandestine propaganda were
    eized,—Reuter

    U.N. Troops Take Up
    New Defence Positions

    In Bloody Battle

    By JULIAN BATES

    TOKYO, May 19.

    "[ HE United Nations “iron curtain’”’ guns, armour

    and planes today absorbed the fury of massed
    Chinese assaults
    breach the d line.
    The fourth day of the renewed Communist offen-
    sive left the Eighth Army fighting strongly, despite
    the withdrawal by United States troops on the east
    and central front under heavy pressure.
    United Nations forces were still killing scores of
    Chinese for every Allied casualty. Staff Officers
    were confident that the Chinese attacks would be
    contained and even smashed, despite loss of ground.

    An Eighth Army spokesman to

    NEW ATTACK 6 night
    PREPARED

    In Cochin-China

    SAIGON, May 29
    A French Army source today
    said there were signs that Indo-

    denied reports of a huge
    new Chinese attack along the
    central front where he said the

    situation was “not abnormal and
    well in hand”. There had been
    no break-through nor penetration
    in that sector, he added

    Retreat

    China's Communist-led Vietminh Fre
    rebels were preparing to mount Brench and Dutch troops sup-
    new attacks in the Cochin-China]P°"ted by New Zealand gunners

    rushed to aid the Americans bat-

    area,

    French patrols reported in- tling desperately tonight to hold
    creased activity there today, the|the line in the Inje gap, threat-
    72nd birthday of rebel leader|@ened by the retreat of two South
    Ho Chi Minh. Korean divisions

    A French communique | said

    With their front line encircled
    by the entire Communist division
    near Hangye, an American divi-
    sion fell baek to the gouth, but
    and|the charging Chinese who raced
    48 | forward for the “kill” were mown
    down by a wall of fire from the
    threatened units.

    French and Dutch
    : ngaged in flerce
    sector, were reported to be occu-
    pying firm defensive positions,
    They had broken off contact with
    the Communists.

    Allied troops farther east also
    fell back to new positions to avoid
    being outflanked.

    patrols had killed 83 guerillas
    and taken 108 prisoners. Planes
    bombed a Vietminh railway
    station in central Amman,

    A combined French army
    marine raid on the . coas
    miles to the south-west of Saigon,
    destroyed important rebel ammu-
    nition stores, the communique
    added.-Reuter.

    30 Injured In
    Railway Accident

    BERLIN, May 19
    About 30 people were seriously



    troops, also
    fighting in this



    injured in a railway accident be- A. late release from the
    tween Paswalk and Griffswald in Korean front states:
    the East German province of United Nations troops who have
    Mecklenburg last Wednesday, | held fast on the west central

    front against 72 hours of con-
    tinued attacks, today wrested
    the initiative from the Com-
    munists and sent a tank patrol
    deep into Communist territory.
    Hundreds of Chinese died in
    fanatical attempts to stop the
    tanks. Holding explosives at
    the end of short sticks, the
    Communists virtually commit-
    ted suicide by placing them
    into the revolving tank tracks.
    The explosives blew the
    Chinese to pieces, but did not
    seriously damage the tanks,
    —Keuter.

    according to a West Berlin Tages-
    spigle report today.

    “Quoting eyewitnesses, the pa-
    per said a heavy ficld roller
    accidentally left on the track
    caused the derailment of the
    locomotive and derailed the first
    three passenger trains.—Reuter.

    27 Died In Fire

    TOKYO, May 19,
    Twenty-four school children
    and three adults died today in al
    blazing cinema in Chanui, a town!
    on Japan’s northernmost Island
    Hokaido, Eight others were in
    jured,
    The fire started when an over |

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    PAGE TWO

    a



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    SUNDAY,



    MAY 20, 1951

    acre een ements ty = ar m ELA RN Rn NE TTS LT TT ST
    YOPSOG6S FGF 9S POPS DS IIOP SEPP PEOO I OO SEE IO OO, ae
    S x THE BARBADOS M* ANDREW MORRISON ° e Flying Lecturer
    % G L eF BRB E % AQUATIC CLUBS Examiner for the Trinit ‘ I N LONDON last week, was
    % vn % ; ae ate ore 7 College of Music, London, whe ar- Joseph Mitchell, ex-Secretary
    s TONITE 8.15 and Continuing Daily * cal & Visiting Member: Qnly) rived in Barbados on Thursday of the League of Coloured Peoples.
    % + WEDNESDAY, May 23rd conducted examinations here on He has just returned from Sweden
    > — DARK emi7vy - ¥% 9 p.m, : Friday May 18th, Thirty candi- where he had been lecturing on
    x % ) dates took part in the pianoforte FAIRBANKS AT A FIRST NIGHT Busy Bridgetown behalf of U.N.E.S.C.O. After a
    ‘ ang »xamina g > results wil ; ; .
    Elizabeth Chariton pen | jf Repeat Performance of ff | cssmination ang tre sesuts wi RIDGETOWN war bury ini fortnight io Landen, Mice
    aa ans ; . ne! y. , ; tee y to India, v 7
    scoTT HESTON DeFORE . Mr. Morrison a former student 2% morning. All the car parks a aatiaa of Wateaeds ahsee Mic aanist
    SHORTS — “CARIBBEAN” i mateurs of Sir Donald Tovey, received his were full, shops were jammed

    a

    Extras — “OLD SHELL GAME”

    i
    PVPS

    Westerns, Crooners, Dancers

    education at Edinburgh University

    with people and the restaurants

    aspects of U.N.E.S.C.O’s work.

    j i vere di b ss, It was
    Se el oe i : . i the toquitiog of Ast and Minx; though “Brldgetowners were _ 400 Lost Golf Balle
    7 > " . Di mitaters, Calypgoes, ap He graduated Master of Arts 1935 S ate ct tee lone ween OUR HUNDRED golf balls
    TALENT AUDITION FORAY. @30 9.m Dancing, Ete. and Bachelor of Music 1936 2 prape Peapable one a oa F “ini aeien iwi tus oon
    ORO LOP OSLO SPP OOD COP GOOCPOLOA Sh AA Mote ‘ : ares i the same year he was awarddy the they . wade auitine through their from’ tip deck of the: Comer
    —eeooooOoOoawaa—e———e——————S PRIZES fox the Best Performers ( 1 Richard Brown Scholarship for shopping early so as to go to the liner Pa during an Atlantic
    ; bi . | ee ge eee en ee ts held* by Athletic and Cycle Sports at Ken- Voyage which ended at Liver-
    EMPIRE | ROXY en wae Mr “Morrison are Conductor of the sington, which had another record pool last week. The American
    . rnold Meanwell?’ Irchestr iety crowd yesterday. Walker Cup golf team were prac-
    i een ee Dundee Orchestral Society, and ere tising. They ai at passing
    To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and To-day to Tnesday 4.45 : Organist and Choirmaster, St. . med

    Continuing

    20th. Century Fox Presents

    “FOR HEAVEN'S

    a 8.15
    Columbia Pictures Presents

    “STAGE TO
    TUCSON ”

    an

    Admission to 2/-

    19.5.51—1n,

    TO-DAY

    3aliroom



    Mary's Dundee.
    He is a guest at the Ocean View
    Hotel.

    Barbados Holiday

    Cheaper By Air
    HE King and Queen plan to
    fly back to England after
    their official visit to Northern Ire-
    land next month, This will be the

    porpoises. ,

    Seven of the team arrived by
    the liner. The other two—Chap-
    man and Stranahan--were al-
    ready there. Four of the players
    have brought their wives with

    : RS. MAUD HERRERA arriv- King’s first flight since May 1947. them. Average age of the team
    SAKE” Color By Technicolor WEPNESDAY, 445 4 8.20 9° oa trom Trinidad vesl@nisy amie re * Secale ee Urzetta,
    y B. ; mi ae : ; f Ss -year- ‘
    | Starring ae Starring a a couple of weeks holiday the ofits . ane me ay severse ae caame ae 1950 American
    i od Cameron — Wayne yj al Camp, St, Lawrence . .. . coming eee ; s amateur champion.
    Clifton soe vith Joan Morris — Kay Buckley and KE MM P RR E in by the same plane were Mr. re nn, pate mow he Three newcomers to England
    ennett wit Sally " Sliers and Mrs. Claremont Tolles, who Teorstars of the Roval EO ac -. ee a.
    . - - i ; - ” a \
    Robert Cummings and mre i) Melrose, Fiaride. rhey ve not pay for journeys made in the He
    Bimand "Gwen OLYMPIC rs, tor aut Ap silos 8

    To-day to Monday 4.30



    lllllllllllTFeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eae

    Marine Hotel. They have visited
    several of the other W.I. islands



    aircraft of the King’s Flight.
    These belong to the RAF; pay of

    has a horseshoe as mascot. |
    found his bal} fying in it during
    a tournament which he won.

    Fs ; their officers is included in the Air
    ROYAL and 8.15 including St. Lucia and Trinidad. Estimates, seesartes Gite fenabins
    - . Travel by ova ral lg expen-
    Monday 4.30 * only Singer Staff sive. There’ is a apadtal aan of ONDON hosts and hostesses
    To-day Last Two Shows 4 30 Universal All Action R. PA ALLBRIDGE, Mr. around 10s. a mile. To this are ~ ot having trouble with gate-
    and 8.39 Double ; Jack Fernandes and on. added first class fares for every Soe ae large denee in a private
    : : ‘ . e s
    20th. Century Fox Presents John Waste, and Randolph pines ilies i rember as Oe Pa i eeeron tailras fares panies er ee noticed —
    cott in ’ . Tae : AB ipo BA * > people he did not recognise an
    flew in from Trinidad yesterday vis . ; . ecog
    “HALL’S OF “ PITTSBURGH ”* morning by B.W.1-A. cost of Royal avel wil rise'pro. Wb2 Bad not been invited. He
    MONTEZUMA ” and Mr. hillips who is an auditor portionately, ! ... eonsidering whether they can be
    bitte a3 e a3 was accompanied by his wife and For the King and his family it shown up by legal action accus-
    i “GREEN HELL young son James Jnr. They are is cheaper to go by air , ¢ n y legal ai
    Color By Technicolor ‘ q § TH T , , t 1 P' go by . ing them of trespass and stealing
    Starring staying at the Merine Hotel. First Visit wine eid tefd,
    Starring Douglas Fairbanks Jr, and = Visiting fheir Son EW arrival in Englang is Mr, . 4t another debutante dance,
    Richa Wiamark—Walter ie Joan Bennett Re LVEDERE R. and Mrs. John Godfrey and R.G eae of he Ba in a West End hotel, the hostess
    - Palance TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30 ‘ their young daughter arrived maiea Civil Service. The British ar nnery ery. nn
    Reginald Gardiner and MAGIO AND MYSTERY MAN- e » argh Trinided va wih AL Mr. Council have arranged for him to put they took no notice. :
    — ” tn hi . Godfrey who is a drilling engineer eee ite in Britain. He will go to ‘The commissionaire asked if
    TT Slee at elien * THE GREAT in his is here for three days. Mrs, God- Sate ee anchester, Exeter, he should put them out, but the
    onday and Tuesday



    MR. DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS with his wife in a London crowd.





    =. ' Beryl. 4 ene afi Edinburgh and other parts of the hostess did not wish her dance
    4.30 and 8.30 MAJAHARA ee ates : pt grr ih gc Th ttended the first night of Caesar and Cleopatra at St, James’s TT, * marred bya scene.
    THE WORLD'S GIFTED Ocean View Hotel, Theatre. . Ay Family Travel This is what the gate-crashers
    “KISS OF DEATH" MIND READER AND They have a son at the Lodge EST INDIAN husbands and trade upon,
    . MAGiOLAN ALont School. The A sive te their enibares are Incidental Intelligence
    | Ww the cture “ L ée re no oubt in attracte
    and WITHOUT A JURY” Back To Venezuela errs Old Girls Meeting B.W.1.A’s Family Plan which ‘ate * aor or ne. ee Ne
    “BORDER INCIDENT” | mpornine manert a and R. RAMON PORTILLO who HAT seems to be the answer into operation May Ist and ends jife has ‘just picked the wrong









    had been on a short holiday
    in Barbados, visiting his wife and

    to the Fairehild Street con-
    gestion, is to clear the area be-

    HE Ursuline Convent are hav-

    ing a meeting of their Old yalid

    July 15th This concession is also
    to Sports Teams provided

    time to live —Former U.S. Atomic

    Energy Commission chairman
    een a sialedahalned oka family left yesterday morning for tween the careenage and the Girls on Saturday 26th May, at the teams comprise ten members David Lilienthal.
    ine Venezuela by B.W.I.A,. ..other ever-green trees and re-surface 5 P:™. travelling. (See Page 8). —L.E.S.
    passengers leaving by the same the roadway, There could then






    WEBB. BENNETT- CUMMINGS



    “CARIBBEAM”
    A 3 reel fecture of the Caribbean
    Islands with “Small Island Pride”



    plane were Mr. and Mrs. Horace
    Calvo and their son Roberto who
    had been holidaying at the St.
    Lawrence Hotel.

    Trinidad Arrivals

    Mr. and Mrs. D, L. Johnson of
    Pine Hill. Her husband is a Police
    Supt., in Port-of-Spain. Also on
    the morning plane was Mrs, J, W.

    be two lanes of traffic, one be-
    tween the warehouses and the
    trees and one between the trees
    and the careenage. There would
    still be enough space for schoon-
    ers to have their bottoms scraped

    MONG the arrivals from . ‘ ;
    GWENN {OAH BLOMOSLE Trinidad yesterday morning near the swing bridge,
    ‘ Fdmund wih ici by Ww were Mrs, I, J *
    _ 918) Nea Paton and her daughter Susan Mother and Sister
    \ af a= fT ieee here to spend a couple of months’ RS, IVOR CORBIN’S mother
    ‘ I mE ——" py | holiday with Mrs. Paton’s parents, and sister flew in from South

    America yesterday via Trinidad.
    They are Mrs. Marie Rubio and
    her daughter Emma, They have
    come to spend a month's holiday

    ee pone, a = ae. Bradshaw who has come over for in Rarhedie sn¢ are st ing with
    “The Vesta Lowe Choir”, “The] , week i ith Mrs. D. A r. an rs, Ivor Corbin of
    Beryl! Mac Burnie Little’ Carib | oy yio'5e Bede St

    Ballet Group”



    Clarke of Ryde, St. Lawrence,



    PEF FFF
    PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

    TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, and Con-

    Blue Water's Terrace, Rockley.

    THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA





    AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)







    Copyright -

    P 38 - Ver Dias Int Amsterdom





    ASTOR THEATRE

    ! | } } ( tirluin
    uing to Tuesday 4.45 & 630 p.m.-

    Ba as eg Warner Bros Most Raved About Since TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 ee instalment of tte feos Goan at #80
    . 5 : “JOHNNY BELINDA” CLAUDETTE COLBERT — ROBERT RYAN . “DRUMS OF FU MANCHU”
    | Re! oo TN f Ronald in RKO’s New Picture AND

    es f REAGAN eee hue “SONG OF MEXICO”
    al et ee, I 5 Also “CARIBBEAN”



    WED. and THURS. 445 and 9.30









    Starring:
    Patricia Richard
    MAT. THURSDAY (Bank)



    “THE SECRET FURY”











    “Saturday Midnight—“TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY”
































    30 and 1,3 with JANE COWL — PAUL KELLY AND ‘
    F than half a century, the solitaire By. Bpiuset “DEYIL'S CARGO" “SECRET OF SCOTLAND YARD”
    or more than hall a ’ ethene John CAL’ iT as » san" —
    or single diamond—has been traditional for, TEA FOR TWO re eS Ve of na, she “Ealoan
    the engagement ring. In more recent years, i rdon McRAE—Doris DAY Jimmy Wakely | eo
    however, more elaborat rings - wih, anal SE SS
    diamonds on each side of a centre stone— aE |
    favors vogue.” Whtever sour ret (PLAZA DIAL GAIETY
    erence, we have an especially good selection fr 8404
    in 18 Karat yellow gold. OISTIN (THE GARDEN) St. James ‘ ' - ; 7
    | Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m Last 2 shows To-day 5 and 8.30 pan
    Paramaunt’s Teabntcolor Double Bill! Meee cool Weekts 2
    ' Bok Hobe Lushe Eddie Albert, Gale § 4 . y .
    ALFONSO B. De LIMA & CO.)|)) es obese. “BLUE GRASS ‘OF KENSUCKY" AT COMBERMERE SCHOOL
    }\}_ William Holden, McDonald Carey Color by Cinecojor ;
    T | B b d = ; = = Bill Williams, Jane Nigh
    Mon. and Tuesda 5 and 3.71 ,
    7 Para Dot eas Macrae Bi BeBe ToT TUESDAY MAY 22 TURDAY MAY 26
    “ALIAS NICK BEAL onogram’s Whole Serial
    Opposite Goddards RAY MILLAND andl “QUEEN OF THE JUNGLE” ' ‘ i : itn SA UR [
    “CAPTAIN CAREY, U.S.A." with
    Corner of Broad & Mc Gregor Streets J eee st ECRNMAN—Besd HOWES
    PRODIP PLP EPPRPPP PPV P PEA PEEP ETOE PPOPPPE ISPS PPPOE, ( Se ee EILEEN
    * = . - ——~
    %
    *.
    S\} | SANETEPA DRESS SHOP SPECIAL!
    % Lower Broad Street - Upstairs Over Newsam’s .
    ‘i BATHING SUITS
    s
    Nie MAGIC and MYSTERY

    LADIES’

    SATIN LASTEX with Straps also Strapless—One piece styles
    and Two piece styles from $11.88

    “THE GREAT MAJAHARA”

    5669959986"

    THE WORLD'S GIFTED MAGICIAN AND MIND READER



    COTTON—Two piece ........... cc ccc ec e cece reece $ 8.07
    MINE Sf bas Bas hiss Che as oh Gey REM Ot from $ 7.62 He will leave you spellbound
    MOO 5 ibs a OG Ri ECS ea See $12.19 band without a camera,
    ,
    GIRLS A SHOW OF SHOWS — YOU MUST SEE IT AT
    Eyam 3 ta A WOM os i diy vans co cavonsgecciann from $1.69 r
    From 5 to 8 years ...................0.00 2s, $2.54 OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
    v0: 8, Monday at 8.15 Tuesday at 8.15 Wednesday at 8.30
    Along with picture Along with picture Along with picture
    “TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY” € iid ‘YOU’ MY
    Pee $1.18 HOMICIDE FOR THREE a SRYTHING"
    2 year size ... + Starring Robert Rockwell

    starring Audrey Long Starring Dan Dailey,
    3 year size .



    Barbara Fuller Warren Douglas

    Ann Baxter

    PRICES: Pit 24c; House 48c; Balcony 72c; Boxes 84e.







    | PLASTIC ana . (= |
    eautify ie COTTON BLANKETS
    O I L C L O T H our | a WHITE, FAWN, BLUE, PINK, GREEN
    CONGOLEUM ‘ Sy I] - . ee en seater =e
    $ : , Rooms!! z BE a ee eine
    a
    S Q U A R E S : FOR YOUR WINROWE Kirsch Curtain Tuhing ond Hie ALL WOOL BLANKETS
    , % Orlwite Aluminum Curtain Tubing }}
    % FOR, YOUR ee Squares a GOT RR i Seca ley bak ait oe seeded s maakes Geta & $12.07
    e : A be ose Range rea which you may select your % WHITE, FAWN, PINK, BLUE, PEACH
    requirements,
    , yg a: © he ear ree epee 2
    $ THE CORNER \TOR E S|) THE HARHADOS CO-OPERATIVE
    $ a ee COTTON FACTORY Lip. {lm EVANS & WHITFIELDS
    3 $1 Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 i
    io sesnilbialidlbiliecednssenbicbennabebosesetousensnenoebeeneneantTl @ biAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220
    SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951



    GARDENING HINTS FarmAndGarden Seyyin



    FOR AMATEURS

    The Garden In May

    FLOWERING TREES

    This is the time of the year
    when we can expect our flower-
    ing trees to blossom in all their
    glory. Barbados is blessed with
    a great variety of flowering trees,
    and it is a pity that their time
    of blooming comes just a little
    late to be enjoyed by our
    Winter visitors.

    Many of these trees, especially
    those of the Cassia family are of
    the small type of tree that would
    look very decorative in a garden,
    and none are more beautiful than
    the -CASSIA JAVANICA, or
    Apple Blossom Cassia as it is
    often called. This tree, which
    would beautify any garden, looks
    well whether planted singly—
    perhaps to fill a corner—or in
    a group, or a row. It never
    gtows very tall but has branches
    which droop gracefully down,
    along which the flowers cluster
    at blossoming time. During the
    dry weather the tree goes through
    an ugly period when it drops
    its leaves, and advantage should
    be taken of this time to prune
    it of all dead wood and old
    seed pods. Around April to
    May the fresh young leaves
    appear closely followed by the
    lovely pink blooms which are so
    like the English Apple-blossom,
    and the tree presents a truly
    glorious sight for several weeks.

    THE CASSIA FISTULA is an-
    other of the Cassia family that
    blooms around May—July. This

    too is a:small graceful tree, with
    bright sulphur yellow flowers
    which hang down in _ clusters,
    pendant style, as if the tree was

    dripping purest gold. A lovely
    tree for any garden.
    Of the big type of flowering

    tree we have the “Pride of India”
    bearing any time from May—
    July. This tree, too, bears yellow
    flowers, but of a darker colour,
    and unlike the Cassia Fistula, it
    carries them erect, like hundreds
    of yellow candles. But it must be

    remembered that “Pride of
    India” grows to a_ tremendous
    size.

    “The Flamboyant”, and the

    “Frangapani” are two more that,
    help to swell the list of our flow-
    ering trees, and both of these
    should be in flower at the present
    time,

    Although for sheer loveliness
    in a garden nothing can surpass
    beds of annuals in full bloom, yet
    for many of us, in these days of
    poor labour, afnuals entail more
    personal work than we_are able
    to give. So, sad as it is many
    garden lovers are turning their
    backs om annuals, and are de-
    pending more and more on
    shrubs, vines, and flowering
    trees, for colour afd beauty in
    the garden.

    It is possible however, if a
    careful selection is made, still to
    have a gay garden. For instance
    during the next few months the
    following shrubs will be in
    bloom, Ixora, King of Flowers,
    Pride of Barbados, Blue-Plum-
    bago, and all of the Bougain-
    villaeas. Of the vines we have
    the common Coralita, the
    Allamander and the Bougain-
    villaeas of which the latter of
    course can be grown as a shrub
    or a vine. Any garden with only
    a few of these vines and shrubs
    would be full of colour just now,
    and, add to these a flowering tree
    two and what more could we
    want?

    Crotons too are very colourful,
    and there are a great variety to
    choose from. Crotons are rather
    slow growing, but they are hardy
    shrubs, and will stand up toa
    windy position. This shrub can
    be grown in large pots, tins or
    tubs, and this is an advantage,
    as they ean then be placed exact-
    ly where wanted even when
    there is no garden bed or depth
    of soil.

    An ideal compromise between
    an all-annuals garden and an all—
    shrubs, vines and flowering trees
    one would be to have the major
    part of the garden in the per-
    manent things, and just one, or
    possibly two beds reserved for
    annuals.

    Have you any
    questions you would like an-
    swered or any garden informa—
    tion that would be of interest to
    other Gardeners to pass on?

    Have you a surplus of seeds or
    cuttings you. would like to
    exchange?

    Write to “GARDENING”.
    C/o the “Advocate”,
    this Column for a

    » 2

    Gardening

    and watch
    reply.



    DARTWORDS



    YOU have to arrange the 50
    words in the circle so that taey
    Jead from ROBIN to ROGUE in
    Such a way that the relationshi;
    between any word and the one
    next to it in. your arrangement is
    governed by six rules. No rule
    may be invoked more than twice
    consecutively.

    1. A word may be an anagram
    of the word that precedes it,

    2. IT may be a_ synonym
    of the word that precedes it.

    3. IT may be achieved by add-
    we one letter to, subtracting one
    etter from, or changing one letter

    To







    Wace, you lovelier

    PUN

    otter these Beauly Foducts



    in the preceding word. |
    4. IT may be associated with

    the previous word in a saying.
    simile, metaphor, or association
    of ideas,

    5. IT may form with the pre-
    ceding word the name of a well-
    known person or place in fact or
    fiction,

    6, IT may be associated with the
    preceding word in the title m
    action of a book, play or other
    Composition.

    A typical succession of words
    might be; mood—doom—crack—
    track — trace — crate—create—

    SOLUTION in Evening Paper



    your skin.

    By AGRICOLA
    RURAL BIAS

    Today we continue
    with Farmer Jones.
    Agricola: We were speaking of
    help on the farm, Mr. Jones; how
    many children have you?
    Farmer Jones: We have two
    girl who has finished her school-
    ing aiid has taken up needle
    work, and a boy who is in his
    final grade at the elementary
    school and is also taking lessons
    in shorthand and book-keeping,
    hoping to qualify as a clerk.
    Ag: Well, it looks to me as
    though the girl is following a

    our chat

    fairly assuréd career; Barbadians —
    are noted for a needle |

    work of all categ
    is a demand for many articles
    abroad, Supply and demand, as
    you are aware, govern all phases
    of human enterprise and must be
    kept in view by young people
    when choosing careers, nk-
    ly, I am not so happy about your
    boy aS the supply of clerks is
    considerably greater than thr
    demand. Have you ever tried to
    interest him in your line?

    F.J.: Well, to tell the truth, the
    teaching in the schools don't
    seem to incline towards that end.
    For example, I see my boy work-
    ing at sums involving thousands
    and thousands of pounds sterling
    and dollars which he and others
    like him are not likely to handle;
    if these sums had to do with tons
    of canes, gallons of milk, bushels
    of corn and things like that of
    interest about the farm and the
    home then it would be easier for
    him to acquire a liking for farm-
    ing.
    AG: Mr. Jones, you appear
    to have a good grasp of the fitness
    of things afid this question of
    rural bias which you have tauched
    on is for ever being debated with
    little or no result while country
    boys are just left to drift, hoping
    to find jobs in the city which
    seldom materialize. At the same
    time, we parents are not without
    some responsibility in the matter
    and, if some incentive could be
    provided at the right time, I be-
    lieve it would be helpful. After
    all, young people are usually en-
    couraged if given to feel they are
    earning something—may be pocket
    money, may be a new pair of
    shoes, a new hat and so on, Let
    me make a suggestion: suppose
    you give the boy the calf from
    that heifer soon to drop, show him
    how to tend and care it, his book-
    keeping knowledge would enable
    him to keep a simple account of
    all that is spent for feed; then,
    when it is marketed or taken into
    your herd, the difference between
    the expenditure and the value of
    the animal should be turned over
    to the lad. One thing could easily
    lead to another, his young friends
    n ight be induced to do the same
    thing, they could be encourag.d
    to form a calf club, learn about
    stock, the points to look for in a
    good animal, win prizes at ex-
    hibitions and so on, Eventually,
    a small district association could
    emerge in which your boy might
    find a place for his secretarial
    knowledge, There would be milk
    deliveries to arrange for the dairy
    scheme .we* spoke about and a
    whole system of co-operative en-
    deavour and _ self-help might
    spring into being from small be-
    ginnings, gathering momentum as
    more and more people learned to
    know and to trust each other for
    their common good, Work? Yes;
    Easy? No; but how challenging
    ang how vastly superior to an
    existence behind somebody's shop
    counter in Bridgetown.

    FJ: You have certainly
    painted a bright picture for rural
    life and one which should strongly
    appeal to young minds, given che
    leadership we so much need in
    matters of this kind, i am more
    convinced than ever that there is
    a great part for rural scnools to
    play in this new outlook,

    A.G.: Mr. Jones, it has been
    a very great pleasure to chat with
    a farmer of your breadth of
    vision and, as time is short now,
    with your consent I hope we may
    continue these talks next week,

    @s ahd there



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    POND’S LIPSTICK smooths



    SUNDAY



    A Basic

    There are several
    methods for making a basic pat-
    tern, but the two most generally
    and successfully emploved are
    drafting to measurement or {itting
    a basic muslin dress

    different

    att ieee



    PENNY NOLAN

    In my opinion drafting is much
    more accurate and much easier
    once the method is completely
    understood, as muslin tends to
    stretch and fray and fitting is an
    art in itself. However, with pa-
    tience and determination a good
    foundation pattern can be made
    with a simple commercial pattern
    as a starter. Btiy a pattern to fit
    your bust measurement of a plain
    bedice with high neck and plain
    set-in sleeves and a simple two
    gore skirt, Alter the pattern to
    your measurements as I explained
    in last week's column.

    Cut this in a firm quality mus
    lin that will hold its shape, Be
    careful to cut on the proper grain.
    Allow one-inch seams on shoul
    ders and side seams to allow for
    fitting. Use a tracing wheel and
    earbon tracing paper (for cloth)
    to mark the darts and seam lines



    YOUNG IDEAS
    IPSWICH, England
    People were surprised to see
    Alderman Alfred Clouting riding

    along the High Street with a
    “learner” plate attached to his
    motorcyele. The alderman is 73

    years old.—(CP)



    HE FOOLED THEM
    SASKATOON, Sask.
    Welcomers all wore green ties,
    naturally, when they greeted Sean
    Murphy, Republic of Ireland Am-
    bassador to Canada on a visit here
    But the Ambassador himself wore
    a blue tie.—(CP)

    Rupert

    and





    After gazing at the ice-flowers for
    a few minutes, the man. starts for-
    ward, . Picking two of them and a
    few of the spiky leaves, he turns
    and runs back towards the cave.
    Rupert follows, but can hardly keep
    him in sight. ‘My, how fast he

    runs."’ he thinks. ‘* He can't be as

    FY
    )

    FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Chalienge Bow!
    #@ Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow &
    SECOND PRIZE—$10.00 and a Plated Silver Cu

    THIRD PRIZE—S5.00 and
    Souvenir Gifts.

    1. All babies must be under 2
    q A postcard size p
    tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food

    Parents agree to abide by
    final judges,

    The twelve (12) leading babies will be
    n The names of the selected twely
    Nexember 4th and the final judging

    5° B. LESLIE & Co., Erp,
    P.O. Box 716, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown,
    I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1951

    dosteard size picture.
    I certify that
    enclose

    COW & GATE Milk Food,
    tee and Judges,

    Baby's Name

    Born en

    Weight at Birth

    Parents
    Address

    Signature of Parent or Guardian

    Date

    THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT



    gs Circle

    the

    a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (%)

    years of age on October Sist, 1951
    hotograph of baby must be sent in together with %4 lids from

    the selections of the Special Committee and the

    T agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-



    ADVOCATE







    Pattern

    ent freni and Gentre back
    the grain liné of the sleeve }

    baste the bodice with the long-|
    est stitch on the machine and try |

    and!
    |

    on. Mark any alterations andj}
    Make them before setting in
    sleéves or hanging skirt. Don’t be|

    afraid to slash the material and}
    pigce it to inerease in size, but}
    be" sure to cut on the straight}
    lengthwise or crosswise grain and |
    insert a piece with matching
    grain.

    When the bodice suits you, ma- |}
    chine baste the sleeve to the arm-







    hole and try again. The sleeve!

    should go in the armhole with}

    ease but no gathers The grain!

    line should hang straight down .

    from the top of the sleeve cap at

    the shoulder seam to the wrist. | —with the faithfu
    ‘ry hugging yourself to test for use of DREAM—The Soa
    @ase in movement. Naturally a of the Beautiful,

    plain fitting sleeve wi!l not give Play safe . . . be preparec

    for your romantic moment

    you the same ease in movement
    Get a few cakes of DREAN

    that a cap sleeve or a gathered

    sleeve will but should not pull ‘POILET SOAP, rah '
    excessively. Too large an arm- faithfully fm your _
    hole is more often the cause of shower and at de encoth
    discomfort with this type of oreo Pe Mattia

    clear skin, radiant with nature

    loveliness. y
    DREAM is available at toilet good
    counters throughout the island.

    sleeve than too small an armhole,

    Having corrected the fit of the’
    bodice and sleeve and marked the |
    proper waistline on the bodice,
    machine baste the skirt seams and
    pin the skirt to the waistline. It}
    is very important to have the
    proper waistline on your basic
    pattern as it will save you much!
    fitting later on. Pinning a piece|
    of narrow elastic around your
    waist will help you to locate this!
    line exactly, Most people will find
    that the most becoming waistline









    ; : | —eee -
    is the naturai waistline or the cane ee koe on seomeaalicsaiat iy eenitaaaepetai ph entation
    smallest circumference of the); ~~~
    trunk. Note carefully the side| se oe ~ ty . e

    | » aleiet i , ‘ jAy ry ,
    seams of the skirt and make them | } ot [WANK oe C4 , Wid, - weet, aé
    perfectly straight ee

    Mark on the muslin the bust i”

    point, the elbow point, the fullest |
    point of the back and the fullest |
    point of the hips. These are the}
    points of the basic darts and are |
    very necessary in making style}
    changes . }

    Rip muslin apart carefully and}
    mark in any corrections. Cut off!
    ill seams and thumb tack to stiff}
    paper, Trace around edges, using |
    a ruler on straight lines and |
    smoothing curves, Mark notches |
    and grain lines and cut out basic |

    Gaiden’ by Goya...a long-lasting
    Sraguanne thar brings yow wow charm,
    ew cowfidence for vomantic meetings,
    GARDENIA

    by a

    darts, Put your name and the}
    date on each piece and mark “No|
    Seams”.

    When you have made a dress

    or two, using this as a basic, and
    are quite satisfied with the fit,|
    you will find it worthwhile to cut!
    your basic pattern in leatherette |
    for permanence. |

    Ice-flower—$1 |
    \| (4




    :

    Gift Size and
    Handbag Phial
    Matching Soap,
    Perfumed Cologne,
    Dusting Powder,

    old as he looks. I suppose it's ,
    and Bath Essence.

    because he haen't cut his hair for
    months, so that one can'e tell
    whether he's old or not.’
    reaches the gap behind the frozen |
    waterfall wad comme, “| do h |
    } can find where the men has
    gone,"’ he mutters,

    MADE IN ENGL

    ‘ND OY GOVA « 161 SPW DOND STREPT « LONDON * WE

    Cine Ltd, P.O. Box 171, Bridgetown

    ZLGGLS GG ISR,
    is Barbados’
    Bonniest Baby
    of 193512?

    The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
    mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
    Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951, Barbados’ Bonniest
    Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com
    petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
    Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk
    for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

    CLOSE

    to keep for one (1) year,
    Gate, Ltd

    P, Presented by Cow & Gate, Lid.

    ihators

    LAIR




    Meyers &



    Who

    ENTRIES

    PRIZES :

    ON

    SEPTEMBER

    BO, 1951

    RULES;

    lected by a Board of Judges for final jude
    e will appear in the “Sunday Advocate” of
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    ENTRY FORM

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    PAGE FOUR SUNDAY



    ADVOCATE



    ' JAMAICANS ARRIVE FOR

    FOOTBALL TOUR

    Successful Cycle And Athletic Meet
    BY O. S. COPPIN

    IFTEEN members of the Jamaican football tea

    to tour Barbados arrived at Seawell Airport last
    night. Local sporting circles have by common con-
    sent extended to these visitors from the largest Brit-
    ish West Indian island a welcome to Barbados.

    It is a happy coincidence that a Jamaican football
    team is touring Barbados for the first time, and at
    the same time that representatives from the British
    Caribbean islands, British Guiana and British Hon-
    duras are here assembled to work out a policy for the
    establishment of a Regional Economic Committee and a Trade Com-
    missioner Service for the West Indies.



    FAR CRY

    T MIGHT BE a far cry from football or cricket to things like the
    Unification of Currency, a Customs Union run on Federal lines
    for the British West Indies, British Guiana and British Honduras but
    it will be generally conceded that the Intercolonial sporting medium,
    be it shooting, football, athletics, cycling or shooting, provides a
    medium, not to be despised, for greater tolerance understanding and
    goodwill than most of the painfully obvious, expensive and compara-
    tively unstccessful means of promoting closer association and a
    better understanding between the peoples of the West Indies, British

    Guiana and British Honduras.

    EIGHT STARS
    LTHOUGH the team is not strictly representative of the Jamai-

    ean Amateur Football Association, yet it numbers among its
    ranks eight players who have represented All Jamaica in tests against
    Haiti, Trinidad and other West Indian Associations.
    The team comprises members of the Kingston Cricket Club of
    Jamaica primarily, and members of the Melbourne Cricket and Foot-
    | ball Club of Jamaica. The football team of the Kingston Cricket
    | Club have just carried off the Senior Division Championship in
    | Jamaican Association Football.
    | Dudley Smith, a member of the team, has already captained All
    Jamaica against Haiti and Trinidad. He is a half back who can play



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    at any position in the half line. He plays for Melbourne.

    But Henry Miller, Kingston and All Jamaica forward, is captain
    | of this touring team. He is but 21 years old, a strong and energetic
    | player with a good shot in either foot. He has just toured Haiti,
    Malcolm McLean is well known in Barbadian football circles
    | since he has represented Trinidad in Barbados in 1944. He has played
    | representative football in Barbados, Trinidad, Jamaica and Curacao

    GOOD GOALKEEPER
    WENTY-YEAR-OLD Ronnie Cooper has been Kingston and All
    Jamaica goalkeeper since 1948. He is a daring spectacular

    custodian who will be hard to beat and who will be a real crowd-
    pleaser.

    Players like Dickie Bayliss, Melbourne and All Jamaica full back,
    Huntley DaCosta, Kingston and All Jamaica full back, Alty Sasso,
    Kingston and All Jamaica forward, Robert Berry, Kingston inside
    forward, Alvin McLean, Melbourne and All Jamaica right-winger, are
    players of proven ability, who should ensure that the visit of the
    Jamaican team provides not only entertainment of a historic vaiue
    for local football fans, but at/the same time constitute a test for
    Barbados football. that perhaps has’ not been equalled within the last
    decade, aie per igi ae ‘hy

    We welcome the Jamaican Football Team to Barbados and hope
    that this first visit of a Jamaican football team to these shores will
    produce keen, healthy rivalry, football of an excellent and entertain-
    ing standard, and leave in its wake firm friendships won and the open
    sesame for Barbados football in the Caribbean arena,

    COLLEGE WIN

    URNING to local football, I must at once offer my cungratulations

    to Harrison College for having carried off the Championship of
    this season’s Second Division Competition, Harrison College, in a
    commendable season performance, have scored the maximum points
    for their games played, In a shortened season, they won all five of
    their fixtures, scoring 14 goals and having but two goals registered
    against them.

    Empire, who follow next in the Second Division Cup line up, won
    three of their games, lost one and drew one, scoring seven points.

    Competition in Division 3 this season was subdivided into two
    competitions, Division A and Division B. In Division A, Wanderers
    won all five of their fixtures outright, scoring 18 goals and having but
    two goals shot against them. In Division B, Notre Dame won four
    out of six games and lost the other two, On Tuesday this week, Wan-
    derers and Notre Dame, the winners of their respective competitio:

    $1/2s










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    THREE LEAD SENIOR DIVISION

    HE First Division Competition will also be decided this week. The

    issue lies between Carlton, Notre Dame and Spartan, winners of
    this competition for the past two seasons,

    The position is as follows, Carlton have completed their fixtures
    with 10 points scored and have registered 19 goals and have had 12
    shot against them, Spartan, with Pickwick-Rovers to play, have al-
    ready scored eight points with 13 goals for and nine goals against.
    Notre Dame, with seven games played, have scored eight points with
    11 goals for and seven goals against.

    The position is intriguing in that both Spartan and Notre Dame are
    due to play the final fixture against Pickwick-Rovers and they have
    each a possible 10 points.

    If we assume that both Spartan and Notre Dame defeat Pickwick-
    Rovers, which is extremely likely, then Carlton, Notre Dame and
    Spartan will have scored 10 points each. The issue will then have
    to be decided on goal average. This will be a very close thing indeed
    and it means that both Spartan and Notre Dame, who have still a
    single fixture to play, will have to go all out to defeat Pickwick-
    Rovers by a handsome margin,

    This might not be as easy as it sounds since Pickwick-Rove:
    have no intention of providing the ham between the sandwich. Théy
    scored an upset victory over Everton on Friday afternoon and
    destroyed all chances of the Mason Hall Street team figuring among
    the leaders in the last—in the final spurt for senior division honours.

    The

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    HE Barbados Amateur Athletic Association are to be congratu-

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    and athletic meet, The crowds which attended this three-day meet
    and the enthusiasm evinced on every hand constitute a satisfactory
    earnest of the sporting public of Barbados to support sport well and
    truly organised more so on an intercolonial level.

    No financial figures could possibly come to hand so soon but it is
    safe to predict that this three-day meet, backed-up by vision and
    experience, should prove to be a pleasingly successful financial under-
    taking on the part of the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados.

    To the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados, I say “well and
    truly done, onward to greater things.”

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    YORKSHIRE MAY WIN
    CRICKET CHAMPIONSHIP
    Lancs Should Also Have a Good Season

    By PETER DITTON

    The County Cricket Championship this season may resolve
    itself into a struggle between those two great rivals, Lan-
    cashire and Yorkshire. The former, joint holders of the title
    with Surrey, are favourites to retain the Championship
    but my guess is that Yorkshire may supersede them.

    There is no denying that Lan—
    cashire, with Surrey, are the best
    equipped team in the country,
    They have a wealth of bowling
    with Tattersall, Statham, Hilton
    and Berry all in the match—
    winning class. In fact, they are
    so well off for bowlers that Berry,
    who toured Australia with the
    M.C.C. team, is having, temp—
    orarily, to play in the Second XI
    while Hilton takes his place in the
    county side,

    The batting, too, is strong, with
    John Ikin, the forgotten man of
    cricket, rapidly establishing a
    laim for another England ‘cap’—
    possibly even at the expense of
    his county colleague, Washbrook.
    Ikin, who toured Australia with
    the first post-war M.C.C. team
    and has been consistently ignored
    by the selectors ever since, did
    exceptionally well in India with
    the Commonwealth touring team
    last winter and already, at the
    time of writing, has made two
    centuries for Lancashire, this
    season, If he is given another
    chance to establish himself in the
    England team, he may yet prove
    a worthy successor to such left-
    handed giants of the past as
    Wooley, Paynter and Leyland

    Noteworthy

    Lancashire’s tieiding is another
    noteworthy feature. They have,
    in Ikin and Grieves, two close—to—
    the-wicket fielders who are in the
    world—best category. Not far be-
    hind them in his ability to snap
    up even half a chance is the skipper
    Nigel Howard. These three be-—
    tween them made 124 catches last
    s@ason.

    On a pitch giving assistance to
    Spin bowlers Lancashire will in~
    deed be a formidable proposition,
    They may however find themselves
    handicapped slightly by the
    absence of pace bowlers and it is
    in this respect that Yorkshire and
    Surrey have the edge over them.

    Yorkshire, again captained by
    N. W. D. Yardley, are my bet for
    the Championship. Although not
    as well off perhaps as Surrey, who
    have Alec Bedser and W. S. Sur-
    ridge, they have two more than
    useful openers in Trueman, who
    hag already played in a Test trial,
    and Foord, And above all, they
    have that great quality for which
    Yorkshire has always been noted

    —grit.
    A Loss

    The retirement of all-rounder
    Coxon last November was a loss
    to the county but the batting is
    still exceptionally strong with

    will meet at the Garrison to decide the Championship of this Division. Utton, ‘Lowson, “Wilson, Halliduy

    and Watson all consistent run-
    makers
    The brunt of the spin bowling

    will again be borne by Johnny
    Werdle who last season captured
    174 wickets with his left-arm
    slows, He will receive support
    from Mason, Leadbeater, Apple-
    yard and Yardley himself,

    The other serious challenge this
    Summer will probably be offered
    by Surrey. Their bowling is a
    sounder all-round proposition than
    either that of Lancashire or York—
    shire, but the batting does not
    seem to be quite so strong and
    neither does the fielding. Much
    may depend upon 44-year-old
    opening bat, Laurie Fishlock. Last
    season he scored nearly 2,500
    runs and was the sheet—anchor
    If he can repeat the
    this season Surrey
    extremely powerful

    performance
    will be an
    unit.

    Finally as a good outside pro-
    position, I would suggest that a
    careful note be made of the pro—
    gress of Warwickshire. They have
    a grand opening attack of Pritchard
    and Groves, and the spin bowling,
    with Eric Hollies again available,
    is in capable hands. A falling-off
    by the batsmen, late in the season,
    was responsible for the County
    failing to win one of the last
    eleven matches, At times too
    much responsibility was thrown
    upon the broad shoulders of pro—



    FORT

    ! COMPANY

    (ECKSTEIN

    LONDON, May 9.



    - SPORTS
    WINDOW

    THIS WEEK’S FOOTBALL
    FOOTBALL
    MONDAY 21
    Jamaica vs Colts.
    Referee: L. F. Harris.

    Linesmen: K. Waleott and A
    Thomas.
    WEDNESDAY 23

    Jamaica vs Carlton.

    Referee : D. W. Sayers



    Linesme: ©. Robinson and H.
    D. Wilson.
    THURSDAY 24
    FIRST TEST

    Referee: W. Hoyos

    Linesmen: L. F.
    GE. Amory.
    SATURDAY 26

    SECOND TEST

    Referee: J. Howarth
    Linesmen: W. Hoyos and D. W
    Sayers.

    Harris and

    DIVISION ONE
    TUESDAY 22
    Pickwick-Rovers vs Spartan at
    Kensington,

    Referee: J. Howarth,
    Linesmen: A, Parris and C
    Harper.

    DIVISION THREE
    Championship Match
    PUESDAY 22
    Notre Dame vs Wanderers at
    Garrison,

    Referee: G. E. Amory.



    Barbados Team
    Selected

    The Barbados team to consti-
    tute the Colts XI to play against
    Jamaica on Monday will be
    selected from the following thir-
    teen players:—

    Smith (Empire), Browne (Notre
    Dame), Gibbons (Spartan), F.
    Hutchinson (Captain), (Carlton),
    Mandeville (Notre Dame), C. O.
    Gittens (Spartan), White (Ever-
    ton), Taylor (Empire), C. Hutch-
    ingon (Carlton), J. Williams
    (College), Drayton (Empire),
    Blades (Everton). 5

    The final practice takes place at
    Kensington this morning at 8.
    There will be a trial game between
    the Colts XI and the other players
    invited to practise.

    All players with the exception
    of the thirteen selected for the
    Colts XI must wear white shirts.

    Position Of Football
    Clubs

    DIVISION ONE



    Goals
    P WL D For A’gst Pts.
    Carlton 8 &6 3 O 19 12 W
    Notre Dame7 2 1 4 11 7 8
    Spartan Soa oe 13 9 8
    Everton oo 8 SS 14 2 8
    P-Revers Boh Re 2 16 2
    DIVISION TWO
    Goals
    P WL D For A’gst Pts
    College 5 Uae, YOR aD 14 2 10
    Empire o ea 1 8 8 =
    Everton 5 3 2 0 14 5 %
    Carlton Baie 6 dk 5
    Spartan 5 Pea O: 2 il 1
    Lodge 2 Os Saree 1 8 0
    DIVISION THREE (A)
    Goals
    P WL D For A’gst Pts
    Wanderers 5 5 0 O 18 2
    College 5 4 1 0 15 q 3
    Y.M.P.C. 5 2 3 0 i 10 4
    Combermere5 ltl 2 2 + 4
    Sea Scouts 5 0 4 1 3 #10 1
    Foundation 6 0 4 1 4 il 1

    DIVISION THREE (B)

    PW. Gh, = Pts
    Notre Dame 6 4 0 2 10
    Carlton 6 3 1 2 8
    Regiment 6 3 1 2 8
    c. O. Boys 6 3 1 2 8
    Empire 6 3 3 0 6
    Police 6 1 4 0 2
    Everton 6 0 4 2 2



    fessional skipper, Tom Dollery,
    and opening batsman Frederick
    Gardner, That strain should be
    relieved by the addition this season
    of Don Taylor, the New Zealand
    Test star who played against Eng-
    Jand in 1947, but has now qualified
    for Warwickshire under the two—
    year residential rule,

    .

    service

    SMOOTHER DRIVING



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    SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951 '

    THE ARIMA MEETING
    The Game Little Atom—172-Mile

    Races In The Offing

    By BOOKIE



    HE Arima creole meeting has served in the past
    as a trial ground for a few of the creoles who

    were engaged in the classic Trial Stakes. In 1948
    : particularly it was the scene of the memorable de-
    \ feat of Lian at the hands of Brown Rocket et al.

    d In the last year or two, however, with creoles shoot-
    ¢ ing up the classification ladder like comets it has
    reached the stage where those with the best chances in the classic
    have either been afraid to enter for fear of going further up in the
    stratosphere or were already so high up that they were above the
    highest class for which races at this meeting are framed.



    Consequently the meeting has lost a lot of its lustre and the Jull
    between Union Park and the June meeting becomes ever more pro~
    nounced. it can safely be said that it is very unlikely that we will
    ever again have a dress rehearsal for the Trial Stakes in the Darmanie
    Trophy similar to the one we saw in 1948. It might therefore be a
    good idea if some special races open to nearly all creoles were intro-
    duced to the programme, I am not suggesting another classic. Not
    by any means. But perhaps a race along the lines of the extinct Creole
    Championship event which was held in Port-of-Spain in 1944 and
    1945 might be advantageous. Of course the older horses would have
    to be barred because it is yet early in the year to have a three-year—
    old racing against the best creoles of any age. But to make the entries
    worthwhile it might be found necessary to let in any older horses who
    were not above class C. The best three-year-olds would then be
    tested properly without running the risk of having them burnt out
    completely by horses which were too much for them to handle.

    If there are any gentlemen in authority at Arima who read these
    notes I would like them to give the suggestion some consideration. I
    should think it would inject tremencous interest into the programme.

    HIS year’s Darmanie Trophy I see went to that game and con-

    sistent half bred mare the Atom. Shouldering 126 Ibs. she easily
    defeated a field of ten other opponents only one of which, Bright Boy,
    carried more weight. His impost was 129 Ibs. Second was Tiduc
    with 124 lIbs., third Honeymoon, another consistent performer, with
    111 Ibs. and fourth Fair Profit with a similar weight to the last named,
    Best of those who were unplaced seem to be Princess Rassiyya (114
    lbs.) and Escapade (111 lbs.)

    The Princess, one of my favourites, it is reported received a par-
    ticularly bad start and although she made up a lot of ground failed
    to get into the money. Yet it is evident from her subsequet.t form at
    Arima on the second cay that the Princess could not have been in the
    same fine fettle she proved to be in at Union Park. There only a
    month ago she won the sweep. Now with her weight going down the
    seale all the while she could only manage two thirds on the second
    day. Poor Princess Rassiyya, I am sorry to see her go off so soon
    after she came on. But I would still like to see her race up here.

    EANWHILE I notice that the horse whom the Jamaican writers

    used as a yard stick for measuring our two-year-olds of 1949
    against theirs aad finding us utterly inferior, won his first race in 17
    months, This is none other than Fair Profit and he accounted for the
    third D class race at the Arima meeting. I have few other remarks
    to add to this because Fair Profit is a horse who has baffled me com-
    pletely since the day he won the Breeders’ Stakes and unless I saw
    him racing I just would not know what to make of him on paper.
    Since his Breeders’ victory I have seen him at two meetings, June last
    year and Christmas. The more I saw him the more I tried to figure
    out how he ever came to win the classic. I have not been able to do so
    yet. Perhaps this new sign of form on his part will help me.

    E two wins turned in by Gold Pin afforded me considerable

    pleasure. I had marked this sturdy looking son of Pippin and
    Cuvee on my programme last Christmas as one likely to come on
    later. Now by winning the Johnson Trophy with 116 lbs. and coming
    back on the second day to take the Buena Vista Handicap with 130
    lbs. it looks as if he is living up to my expectations. Of course I do
    not think he has any chance at all in the Trial Stakes against such as
    The Jester, Best Wishes and Paris, not to mention Cross Roads. He
    has neither the speed, nor scope of any kind, to hold a candle to such
    class over six furlongs. But there is a possibility that by the end of
    the year he will be a reasonably good miler. Perhaps, if he makes
    some good progress, we will have to look out for him in the Derby.
    I admit it is a big “perhaps”, but then uncertainty is the very salt
    of racing and I shall enjoy watching Gold Pin develop.

    Incidentally, with Usher going over to Trinidad for the June
    meeting we will no doubt see him clash with Gold Pin and while I look
    for the former to be triumphant in the sprints the distances should be
    more to the latter’s tastes. In any case the F class three-year-old
    races will definitely have something worth while in them.

    NOTHER little chestnut horse who never fails to catch the eye

    was also successful at Arima recently, this being Blue Grass who
    hails from Grenada but was really bred in St. Vincent. A tough
    looking little fellow by Roidan, he has a lot of his sire about him and
    when fit runs with as much relish as his famous half-brother Andy.
    Yet it would appear by his record, both here and in Trinidad since last
    November that he invariably begins a meeting short of work. This
    is more often than not a good fault in West Indian racing where horses
    are expected to crowd in sometimes six races within a week and keep
    up the procedure from month to month. Under these circumstances
    Blue Grass appears to be thriving as is evident from his form getting
    better the more he races. He won once in three attempts here last
    November, then came a rest until the Union meeting where he re-
    peated the performance and now he goes on to Arima where not even
    the same 1?2 lbs. which he carried here can stop him from scoring his
    secor i win, T hope we see him here next August.

    WHAT! A MILE AND A HALF RACE

    HE suggestion I heard in the grand stand about two weeks ago

    that we should revive races of a mile and a half came as such a
    surprise to me that it left me a bit dumb for a moment. After years
    of plugging in vain for such a thing I had almost given up all hope
    of ever seeing a race of this nature again in the West Indies. Con-
    sequently I was like a man emerging from a dungeon and being
    knocked over by a zephyr.

    But I must say at once that anybody who is so minded has my
    support at all times, The only thing I would like better than a mile
    and a half race is another mile and a half race and while this may
    sound like a very hackneyed expression there is much more in it than
    it may at first sound. What I mean to say is that if we are going to
    have this distance brought back into racing out here we must not
    limit it either to one annual event or one class only.

    We must remember that practice makes perfect and that it is only
    by practise that we can hope to make those creoles who have a-ten-
    dency for long distance races capable of taking on the imported horses.
    Therefore some system must be devised whereby a creole can gain
    as much experience as possible among his own brothers and sisters
    and if it is thought that there will not be enough of these to make a
    decent race then he should be given the chance of racing with the
    lesser lights in the imported classes over this distance before attempt-
    ing to tackle the best.

    Finally, those in authority must not be afraid that races of this
    distance will not be popular. That is the most damaging piece of
    false propaganda ever put out about long distance races. One only
    has to attend cycle and athletic sports to find out which races are
    the most popular. Lately I have been doing a lot of this and I can
    safely report that any event with continuous unbroken action which
    lasts from two minutes to ten is by far the most popular with the
    crowd. Take a tip from the sports fans.






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    SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951

    —

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    Vamoose Still Undefeated







    PAGE FIVE



    em











    MAY 20 — NO. 172 |

    The Topic

    FOOTBALLERS COME







    style—ADDED comfort



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    Vamoose, by winning the Fifth Regatta of the Tornado
    Association which was sailed in Carlise Bay yesterday eve-
    ning, will definitely be the winner of the Tornado Trophy.
    So far, Vamoose, skippered by Centreboard and Tornado Class
    her owner Teddy Hoad, is un- with an average of 70.59, Magwin
    defeated. There is only one more 4s second with 67.37, Vamoose
    regatta to be held in this series. third with 66.23 and Scamp fourth



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    THE JAMAICA FOOTBALL TEAM which arrived at Seawell last
    terminal building. Also in the picturé is Mr. D. H. L. Ward, Vice
    Captain of the team, Henri Miller is standing second from right.

    night is pictured here in the airport's
    -President of the B.A.F.A.
    Sitting on the extreme left is Mal-

    colm McLean well known in football circles in Barbados, Trinidad and Jamaica.



    | Stuart B

    ats Ken



    J’ca Footballers
    Reach B’dos

    :
    Farnum In 15 Mile wrsccer: ese

    His Excellency Sir Alfred Savage and Lady Savage were
    among the large crowd which saw Harry Stuart, the Bar-
    badian “A” Class cyclist snatch the first place in the gruel-
    ling 15 mile from the local “A” class champion Ken Farnum

    yesterday, the last day of the A.A.A.B. Whitsun Athletic
    meeting held at Kensington Oval.

    his event was easily the most
    feresting and thrilling yesterday,
    he track was firm and fast and
    ‘ter Farnum had “taken the bell”
    tuart stuck to him and in the
    amestretch exerted himself to
    fertake the champion. The time
    mw this race was 40 minutes and
    } seconds.
    The day’s racing was marred
    y three spills—one in the five
    file Cycle “B” Class, one in the
    vo mile cycle “B” and the other
    | the two mile cycle “A”.
    ‘By winning the 15 mile race
    arry Stuart made his first win
    w the meeting and Farnum who
    ime in second suffered his first
    feat. Lindsay Gordon, the
    ritish Guianese “A” Class Cycle
    hampion only got a third place
    w his day’s riding and that was
    { the two mile cycle “A” which
    arnum won from Skinner.

    Another race which brought
    irills to the crowd was the five
    tile cycle “A” in which Farnum
    id not ride, J. Skinner won easily
    then he lapped the field of cyclists
    thiech included Lindsay Gordon
    f B.G., H. Stuart, A. Lewis of
    rinidad and L, Carmichael, Skin-
    fr made an early burst from the
    eld and held his ground making
    impossible for the other cyclists
    > catch up with him. He also
    yok the lap prize for this race
    ‘hich was done in 12 minutes and
    2 seconds.

    Trinidad’s First Win
    In the Intermediate Division
    arcy Yarde carried off the two
    \ile cycle event in fine style. The
    rinidad cyclists in this division
    \d not fare badly and in every
    ice they entered at least one of
    tem placed. Short, stocky Pat
    omez won the five mile race for
    tinidad and Boyce his fellow
    yuntryman came in second to him,
    his was the first win for Trinidad,

    D. Grant who started as a novice
    ding in the “B” class division
    roved too much of an opponent
    ~v his rivals. He rode in a dead
    fat with H. Bernard of Trinidad
    wr first-place in the two mile and
    tade a clear first in the five mile.
    in the second day he also got two
    fins, Ore in’ the half mile and the
    ther in the two mile,



    THE NEW

    The Trinidadian runner O
    Pierre won the 440 yeards open and
    did this in 50% seconds. Barbadian
    runner Hunte was second. Trini-
    dad again got a first place when
    I. Pierce the long legged strider
    came in some ten yards in front of
    Lloyd to win the one mile flat in
    four minutes, 41 2/5 seconds,

    At the end of the events Mr.
    J. W. B. Chenery before asking
    Lady Savage to present the prizes
    thanked the local firms for the
    gifts they had given and con-
    gratulated the visiting athletes on
    the sporting way they partook in
    the events. He mentioned that
    Barbados had a good cyclist in
    Ken Farnum who he = said had
    ridden very well in the meeting,

    The prizes were then presented
    by Lady Savage, Following were
    the results of the events,

    EVENT No. 1. PUTTING THE SHOT
    lst. Payne, Best; 2nd. Morrison



    Distane 40 ft. 8% ins.
    EVENT No. 2, 2 MILE CYCLE
    CLASS “B”

    Ist D. Grant
    Alleyne.
    EVENT No, 8. 2 MILE CYCLE
    INTERMEDIATE
    Ist Yarde, 2nd Boyce (T), 3rd Gomez (T)
    Time : 6 mins, 312 Sec:
    EVENT No. 4, 2 MILE (CLE A CLASS
    ist Farnum, 2nd Skinner, 3rd Gordon,
    Time: 5 mins. 12 secs,
    EVENT No. 5. 100 YARDS FLAT
    (Local Men)
    Ist Blenman, 2nd Archer, 3rd Trotman,
    Time; 10 secs
    EVENT No. 6. 100 YARDS FLAT
    (Boys Over 16)
    ist Inniss, 2nd Badenock, 3rd Harper.
    Time :_10 1/10 secs, .
    EVENT No. 7. 100 YARDS FLAT
    (Girls Under 16)
    ist H. Inniss, 2nd King, 3rd Gibbs.
    Time: 12 secs.
    EVENT No. 8 100 YARDS FLAT
    (Girls Over 16)
    Ist Collymore, 2nd Gittens, 3rd Forde.
    Time: 11 secs,
    EVENT No. 9. 440 FLAT
    ist Pierre, 2nd Hunte, 3rd Hill.
    Time 50 4/5 secs.
    EVENT No. 10. 5 MILE CYCLE
    (Class B)
    ist Grant, 2nd Smart, 3rd Bernard (T).
    Time; 13 mins. 56 secs.

    and Bernard (T), 3rd







    EVENT No. 11. 5 MILE CYCLE
    (Intermediate)
    Ist Gomez (T), 2nd Boyce (T), 3rd
    Yarde, Lap Prize Brathwaite.
    Time: 12 mins. 54 sees.
    EVENT No. 13. 440 YARDS RELAY

    (Boys Schools)
    ist Modern High, 2nd Lodge, 3rd Parry
    School.



    Time : 474 secs,
    EVENT No. 14. 1 MILE FLAT
    Ist. Pierre (T), 2nd McD. Lloyd, 3rd

    Downes.
    Time: 4 mins. 41 2/5 secs.

    EVENT No. 15. 15 MELE CYCLE (Open)
    ist Stuart, 2nd Farnum, 3rd Reid.
    Time : 40 mins, 25 secs.

    last

    night via Venezuela by
    B.W.I.A. on the same plane
    which brought the U.K. Trade

    Mission to Barbados, The team is
    captained by twenty - year - old
    Henri Miller, who lines up at
    inside right. He is a Kingston and
    All Jamaica player. Miller, who is
    a B.W.I1.A. Traffic Officer in
    Kingston, was in Barbados about
    a month ago on holiday. During
    his stay he saw two of the locat
    clubs, Spartan and Notre Dame
    in action. He told the Advocata
    that they had heard that the Bar-
    bados team had been in training.
    His men are all very fit and
    anxious to get started.

    The other fourteen members of
    the team are Bruce Excell, Arnold
    Foote, Ron Cooper, Malcolm Mc-
    Lean, Dickie Bayliss, Huntley Da-
    Costa, Trevor Parchment, Dudley
    Smith, Keith Heron, Alty Sasso
    who is Manager of the team, Rob-
    erte Minet, Barry Narcisse, Robert
    Berry and Keats Hall.

    Some of the outstanding play-
    ers, he said, were Cooper, their
    No, 1 goalkeeper; Smith, the All
    Jamaica Captain; Bayliss and Ex-
    cell who were right and left backs
    respectively. He named Alty
    Sasso and Huntley DaCosta as
    their most experienced players.
    They have been representing Ja-
    maica at football for over ten
    years. “i

    The team is staying at the
    Y.M.C.A. They open their tour
    tomorrow when they play a Colts
    xT,

    At Seawell to meet them were
    Mr. D, H. L. Ward, Vice-President
    of the B.A,F.A,, Mr. O. S, Cop-
    pin, Hon. Secretary of the
    B.A.F.A., and several local foot-
    ballers and football fans.

    Portugal 5—2

    EVERTON, May 19.

    England beat Portugal 5—2 after
    twice losing the lead in their festi-
    val soccer international at Good-
    ison Park this afternoon, England
    led 2—1 at halftime.

    Tt was not until the 75th minute
    that the England forward line
    really clicked into top gear. Before
    that, Portugal had more than held
    their own, but. once the third goal
    came, England clearly showed
    their superiority.

    —Reuter.

    Tornado helmsmen did not
    it possible to turn up on time

    It was unfortunate that a few
    find

    yesterday. Already the number

    of boats sailing in the Tornado

    series is small and the race be-
    comes more interesting when the
    greater part of the boats start.

    Teddy MacKinstry, skipper of
    Swansea, is all tied up in the Bar-
    bados Rifle Association's competi-
    tions so he may be excused.
    Colles Coe, skipper of Tempest, is
    at present out of the island and
    may not be returning for many
    months. He is also excused.

    Apart from these Maurice Leach
    did not race Comet. Eric Robin-
    son, instead of racing Breakaway,
    practised single handed sailing
    and did a series of “yachting
    acrobats” in Carlisle Bay.

    The boats on time at the start-
    ing flag were Vamoose, skipperec!
    by Teddy Hoad, Cyclone, skippered
    by Denis Atkinson and Zephyr
    by Jack Leacock. Edril started
    late and eventually dropped out of
    the race. When the other boats
    started John Bladon was just
    fitting up Thunder. He too start-
    ed, but eventually dropped out.

    Ivan Perkins took the oppor-
    tunity to give his son some train-
    ing at the helm of Edril.

    Shortly after the race began,
    Cyclone took the lead, but was
    later overtaken by Vamoose. After
    going around the western mark
    the boats took a northern course.
    Vamoose was first around the
    beagle and she finished round
    one first, 40 seconds ahead of
    Cyclone which was leading Zephyr
    by_one minute and 18 seconds,

    Vamoose increased her lead and
    was still in the lead at the end of
    the second lap. She was now
    one minute and 45 seconds ahead
    of Cyclone. Zephyr, third, was
    only 31 seconds behind Cyclone.

    In the final lap it was all
    Vamoose. Teddy Hoad carried
    her even further into the lead.
    She defeated Cyclone by four
    minutes and 26 seconds. Third
    was Zephyr, two minutes and six
    seconds behind Cyclone, Vamoose’s
    time for the three laps was one

    hour, seven minutes and 32
    seconds.
    The race was sailed north

    about in fairly choppy seas and a
    fairly strong breeze. At times
    however the boats ran into calms.

    The averages of the R.B.Y.C. up
    to the end of the Ninth Regatta
    disclose that Gipsy, with an aver-
    age of 65.75 is heading the B
    Class. Second is Raseal with 64.38,
    third Ranger with 62.16 and fourth
    Flirt with 61.64.

    The Tornado Cyclone, which
    ‘was very well skippered by Denis
    Atkinson, is leading in the C,



    with 65.26.

    Coronetta is leading in the In-
    termiediate Class with an average
    of 67.53. Dauntless is second with
    61.29 and Clytie third with 61.04.

    Foffie Williams’ Buecaneer is
    leading in the D Class with an
    average of 72.22. Next comes
    Olive Blossom with 63.93 and
    third Sinbad with 60.78.

    The results of yesterday’s rac-
    ing were as follows:—

    Tornado Started’ Time Elapsed Placa
    p.m hr. mns. secs.

    Cyclone 3.00 1 11 (58 2
    Edril 3.00 D.N.F i
    Vamoose 3.00 1 7 3 1
    Zephyr 3.00 1 4 04 3
    Thunder - D.N.S _
    Comet _ D.N.S. ~
    Swansea - D.N.S _
    Tempest _ D.N.S -
    Breakaway -— D.N.S _





    Tattersall Spits
    Out S. Africans

    LONDON, May 19.

    Roy Tattersall of Lancashire
    gave one of the most impressive
    displays of offspin bowling seen in
    a big match at Lord’s when he
    captured eight South African
    wickets for 51 for the MCC on
    the opening day of their match
    today.

    The South Africans were all out
    for 190, The MCC lost two wickets
    for 37 by close of play, Tattersall!
    controlled length, direction and
    change of pace in the manner of
    of an expert and always had the
    South African batsmen in trouble.

    Six wickets had fallen for 92
    when Clive Van Ryneveld and
    Percy Mansell came together in a
    seventh - wicket stand which
    yielded 39.

    When Mansell left, Van Ryne-
    veld and Norman Mann added 4%
    for the eighth wicket. Van Ryne-
    veld hit 56, to top seore for the
    tourists,

    Reg Simpson and Bill Edrich
    were sent back cheaply when the!
    MCC batted.—Reuter.

    GERMANS DISAGREE

    ON OLYMPIC BODY

    HANOVER May 17.

    Representatives of the East and
    West German National Olympic
    Committees at a three-hour meet~
    ing here today failed to agree on
    setting up a joint “German” Olym-
    pic Committee.

    The International Olympics
    Committee at ‘ts recent Congress
    in Vienna admitted West Germany
    to the international organisation
    on condition it got together with
    East Germans to form an “all-

    —Reuter,





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    Last Friday night in Queen's Park
    The whole brigade turned out
    And boys from observations
    They start the maiden bout

    Look out! Look out for fighting
    Not with remarks uncouth
    But some those steady, hard jabs
    That punch; the simple trath
    : . ;

    Old statwarts graced the platform
    With young recruits galore
    All with the self-same feelings
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    Without ado or fuss
    Satd through a lack of vision
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    * e .

    Bimshire

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    To beautify our land
    Merely because the Government
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    ° © .

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    Uniess you spite “The rest”
    And it's this sour spirit
    That has things in a mess.

    . ‘ .

    Next followed Christ Church
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    By working as a team.

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    Fred Goddard loves the people
    The people love Fred too

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    Start now and change your view.

    . e *

    Next was dear Brother Mottley
    In a historical speech
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    Tribute to all and each
    Oh boys ‘twas brother Mottley

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    . é *

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    To serve of every rank
    And plead for Sons of Bimshire
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    ° * .
    Dowding the good old Soldier
    Ready for action Stood,
    Said boys a new Barbados
    Created; Calls for blood.
    : ‘ :
    Yes blood and toil and tear drops
    Plus unity above all
    Can make this pleasant homeland
    The best home; above all,
    ° ©

    ‘Twas Sister Reid that told us
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    Right inside the Assembly
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    * © .
    For treasures hid so often
    Beneath the cold dark sod
    Can be of great advantage,
    If man unites with God
    . . . *
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    PAGE SIX



    Cricket Association

    THE public will learn at the Annual
    Siisiad. kes deo . Adveante’ Gow General Meeting on Friday next that
    i cricket in Barbados needs greater financial
    Sunday, May 20, 1951 support if Barbados is to continue to lead
    : i the way in the game in the Caribbean.

    That an Association founded seventeen
    years ago can only lay claim to membership
    of 425, including associates and clubs, is
    almost unbelievable in a country that
    boasts of its love for the game.

    Excuses for failure to support the Asso-
    ciation are many and varied but mainly
    centre around dissatisfaction over the terms
    of the lease given to the Pickwick Cricket
    Club. But the lease is no less beneficial to
    cricket in this island than to the Pickwick
    Club. The Club has to shoulder the upkeep
    of the ground year in and year out except
    for the few weeks before an intercolonial
    or M.C,.C. Tournament — a duty which
    would sadly stretch the finances of the
    Association. It is of course a debatable
    question whether the terms should have
    been amended to allow the owners
    greater advantages when the lease was
    renewed. It might well have been ar-
    gued that the Association has trans-
    formed the ground into a first class arena
    with first class accommodation for specta-
    tors and that in return it was within its
    rights to claim some monetary consider-
    ation from every type of sport staged at
    Kensington. On the other hand Kensington
    was bought by the authorities who then
    governed cricket after a solemn under-
    taking had been given to the Pickwick Club
    that they would always continue to enjoy
    certain rights and privileges.







    Town Planning

    MANY Barbadians, recognising the
    changed conditions of life and anxious to
    see this island present a cleaner and better
    planned aspect, have pressed for a Town
    and Country Planning Act which would
    give the Government the power to control
    the erection of new buildings and the repair
    of old ones. Such a Bill was presented to
    the Legislature but was never passed into
    Jaw. The years have passed and no new
    attempt has been made to enact such legis-
    lation which would have beneficial and far-
    reaching effects upon the island.

    What does not appear to be generally
    known is the wide power at present vested
    in governmental bodies to regulate build-
    ings. The Bridgetown, Speightstown, and
    Holetown Act 1891 defines the limits of the
    City of Bridgetown and provides that the
    Commissioners of Highways for the parish
    of St. Michael shall have the duty of carry-
    ing into execution the provisions of the
    Act relating to regulations as to building
    within the limits prescribed. The prescribed
    limits embrace practically the whole of the
    parish of St. Michael.

    Section 3 (2) provides:— “In order to
    secure uniformity in all buildings which
    shall hereafter be erected within such lim-
    its, and for the better security against fire,
    the Commissioners are hereby authorised
    and required from time to time and as
    often as may be necessary, to prepare rules
    and regulations for the erection of such
    buildings, and for building, altering, or re-
    pairing any building in future elsewhere
    within the limits defined, stating in what
    manner, with what materials, and under
    what conditions and restrictions all such
    buildings shall be constructed and built, or
    altered, or repaired; and such rules or regu-
    lations shall be submitted to the Governor-
    in-Executive Committee for approval and
    the Governor-in-Executive may revoke,
    alter or amend such rules, and after thirty
    days publication in the Official Gazette all
    such rules and regulations shall have full
    force and-authority of law-and be binding
    on all persons whomsoever in the matters
    therein set forth and provided.”
    | Rules and Regulations were made in 1913
    and amended in 1923 and 1932. These rules
    and regulations were directed primarily at
    protecting the city against the risk of fire
    and were not aimed at bringing order and
    ‘planning out of the chaos which is Bridge-
    town. In’ the meantime also, vehicular
    traffic has increased to such an extent that
    the narrow streets of the City are a menace
    to motorist and pedestrian alike.

    The majority of the public has no desire
    to disregard a gentleman’s agreement or to
    amend any legal agreement which guaran-
    teed certain terms for the Club without
    which it is claimed the Club would never
    have allowed the property to have slipped
    through its hands.

    The fact that Pickwick has no less than
    five representatives on the committee is
    another cause of resentment. Why there
    should be any such resentment is difficult
    to understand seeing that any member of
    the Association is eligible to serve on the
    committee so long as he obtains a majority
    of votes? If the other clubs would like
    greater representation or any individual
    is dissatisfied, then they must get more
    members to join the Association and must
    see that they go to the meeting and vote
    for the candidate of their choice.

    The finances of the Association are sound
    if not flourishing. In spite of the unfor-
    tunate delay and loss of days of play during
    the cricket tournament against Trinidad
    in February-March this year the tourna-
    ment surprisingly was a financial success
    resulting in a profit of $7,584. But the
    commitments of the Association are heavy.
    Ipans have to be refunded and interest
    paid. The Association’s valuable property
    is in need of paint and repair if it is not
    to deteriorate. Apart from any disagree-
    ment with the policy of the committee no
    Barbadian with any common sense cuts
    off his nose to spite his face.

    The subscription for the Association is
    only $4.80 a year and with the programme
    listed for cricket at Kensington during the
    next three years a member is assured of
    getting more than his money’s worth.

    There is no reason why the powers con-
    ferred by the Bridgetown, Speightstown
    and Holetown Act should not be used today
    to ensure that when buildings are repaired
    on the frontage of the main streets they
    shall be withdrawn a certain distance so as
    to make the road wider. Regulation 13 pro-
    vides:— “Prior to the erection or extensive
    repairs to any building or roof of any build-
    ing, in the City of Bridgetown, notice
    thereof in writing with the signature and
    address of the person or persons, or body
    corporate about to erect, alter or repair
    such building or roof, shall be addressed
    to the Clerk of the City Road Commission-
    ers and left at his oflice for the information
    of the said Commissioner and Inspector of
    Highways, and it shall be the duty of the
    Inspector of Highways to see that the
    erection, alterations or repairs be carried
    out in conformity with the provisions of
    these Rules and Regulations.” This reg-
    ulation allows a large measure of super-
    vision to be exercised over the erection
    of new buildings or the repair of the old.

    The Act already referred to makes pro-
    vision for--restraining certain activities
    which would appear to-day to be quite
    harmless pastimes, The flying of kites is
    rendered illegal within the limits of the
    Town and the duty is cast on police con-
    stables to arrest any person flying or being
    about to fly kites and they must also
    destroy the offending kites.

    Dancing, too, is forbidden within the
    streets, alleys, lanes or yards of the city
    but this is liberally interpreted, as certain
    demonstrations and processions in recent
    years would appear to infringe this law.

    Barbados really needs a comprehensive
    ‘Town and Country Planning Act. Such
    an Act would provide for the minimum of
    ‘sanitary arrangements necessary- It
    would prevent the indiscriminate building
    of houses with insufficient space between
    the “adjoining houses which practice is
    quickly marring the natural beauty of the
    Barbadian countryside.
    | Politicians are however, prone to give
    priority to measures which have a more
    immediate popular appeal and until the
    day arrives when they can devote them-
    selves to such an important measure, the
    people of Barbados can only appeal to the

    . Commissioners of Highways of the parish
    of St. Michael to use the power entrusted
    to them to make of Bridgetown a tidier
    and a-prettier City.





    s

    Avoirdupois

    WHY is fat a subject for laughter? Fat
    seems to breed contentment and cheerful-
    ness in the afflicted. The ‘fat boy” of the
    Pickwick Papers was a likeable fellow,
    and even if he did fall asleep at odd mo-
    ments he had the knack of dropping off at
    other times when it might have been an
    embarrassment to others had he remained
    wide-eyed. And Mr. Pickwick himself
    could hardly have been termed skinny. In
    fact the whole delightful story could hard-
    ly have been written around a_ skinny
    Pickwick—a Pickwick whose figure was
    not rotund. Yet everyone pokes fun at the
    fat man, and indeed the fat man, who
    thinks that he is not quite so fat as his
    mirror reflects, is always the first to poke
    fun at an individual who, in his opinion,
    carries around more fat than he does. Only
    this week, at Hastings House, a delegate
    who admits to 255 lbs., without his socks,
    was heard to chivvy a 244 pounder when the
    conference named the latter as a member of
    a steering committee. ‘The committee will
    be well steered with such poundage at the
    helm,’ said the flounder of 255 Ibs. who had
    reduced in the past few months, from 320
    lbs. avoirdupois. It was an unkind cut.

    Surely fat is an asset. It is a comfort in
    winter and it has proved a life saver in
    Nazi prison camps. One can live for weeks
    and perhaps months without food on an
    accumulation of 320 Ibs. of fat.

    Science, today, is all powerful. The
    scientist has analysed the carbohydrates
    and the proteins and can almost, if not
    quite, construct a synthetic beef steak; but
    he has not yet discovered the property in
    fat which creates cheerfulness so that even
    Shakespeare could not resist having a
    crack at the lean and hungry, sour visaged
    individual who had no girth.

    The steering committee of the confer-
    ence is fortunate to have a rotund individ-
    ual to steer it past the shoals of hard words
    and bitterness which perpetually arise
    during conferences.



    ————$———————_—_..

    ee
    Ren

    SUNDAY

    ADVOCATE



    eg {You'll get ‘It’s-quite-all-right-we-learn’| all-about-her-at-school’ if you’re
    not all down here in ten seconds,”



    Lonuvn express Service

    A MILD DELUSION

    (With acknowledgment to the Tablet:

    With the death of Mr. Bevin,
    the resignation of Mr, Bevan and
    Mr. Wilson is the writing on the
    wall for Mr. Attlee and, like
    most writings ‘on walls, its
    message is short and discourteous;
    that the Government is crumb-
    ling, that its loss of numerical
    strength last year has been
    followed by a progressive weak-
    ening of its intellectual and
    moral authority, so that Mr.
    Bevan, looking to the future,
    judges the moment ripe to make
    a bold bid for the future. At a
    deeper level than that of politi-
    cal ambitions, there is _a_ crisis
    of ideas much more _ important
    for the nation than any conflict
    of personalities. When Mr, Bevan
    closed his personal statement to
    the House on his resignation, he
    did so saying: “There is only one
    hope for mankind, and that is
    Democratic Socialism.” Earlier
    he had said: “There is only one
    hope for mankind, and that hope
    still remains in this little island.”
    He quoted from his letter to Mr.
    Attlee, “By the end of 1950, we
    had assumed the moral leader-
    ship of the world.” These are
    ideas not confined to Mr, Bevan.
    They are tempting statements to
    make, particularly in party
    meetings, to untravelled audi-
    ences who have no means of
    knowing how, in fact, Britain
    since 1945 has been and is
    regarded by the outside world,
    and particularly by those most
    concerned to see our strength
    and our weakness accurately,
    since their fates and ours are
    intermingled—the peqples of the
    Commonwealth, of Europe, of
    Narth America.

    Mr. Bevan is clearly under the
    illusion that foreigners look .with
    admiration on what the Govern-
    ment, of which he has been a
    ‘eading member, has done, He
    nistakes the compliments ot
    ‘ellow Socialists in other coun-
    ries for a general judgment, He
    nakes just the same mistake that
    was made in the British Overseas
    Broadcasting to Germany in the
    war years, by men who imagined
    that, because the Beveridge Plan
    vent far beyond what we were
    accustomed to in this country, the
    Germans would be greatly im-
    pressed that we were so socially
    advanced. Whereas it was only
    too easy for Dr. Goebbels to say
    hat, before the

    even great
    xxtensions of social security
    ander the Third Reich, even

    »vefore Weimar, the Hohenzollern
    Reich had led the world in these
    dolitics, that Lloyd George went
    o Germany and copied them
    from Bismarck’s work, while
    Bismarck was a Prussian merely
    extending the long established
    volicy of the Prussian Kingdom
    to take prudent care of its
    soldiers and its officials and_ iis
    workers as the natural wealth of
    a poor kingdom. The English
    excitement sounded rather odd
    and overdone, because the
    English really were making a
    ~onsiderable break with their
    own national tradition, ceasing
    o think of themselves as a
    nation of John Bulls; for the
    ‘raditional John Bull would not
    rave thanked anybody who came
    and said they proposed to look
    after him from his cradle to his
    grave.

    The other widespread continen-
    tal reaction was that the scale of
    benefits was so much larger, just
    as English wage rates were high-
    er, than poorer countries could
    afford. In generous natures this
    prompted the feeling: good luck
    to the British if they can live
    like that; in less generous natures
    it prompted the feeling that the
    wealth of the world was plainly
    very unevenly divided, and that



    ¥ AM taken to task for laughing

    at the idea of the large Festival
    telescope through which, it is said,
    nothing can be looked at, “Why
    must everything be used?” is the
    question,

    j i. should have thought that one
    of the reasons for making a huge
    telescope was to use it, but perhaps
    I am old-fashioned. It might be a
    good idea to erect in Battersea

    the have-not nations had a
    strong case when they asked for
    a larger share. But Mr. Bevan
    was, no doubt, thinking more of
    his own particular field, the
    Health Service. Here again there
    has been a _ natural desire to
    present the whole idea as much
    more original and unique than it
    is. Many simple Labour sup-
    porters are this day quite un-—
    conscious that the British scheme
    is only one of many, in many
    countries; and that the chief
    thing which differentiates it and
    makes it stand out apart is that
    it is far and away the most
    expensive, becaus> no - other
    country has imagined it could
    start spending fcur hundred
    million a year, which, though, it
    is now only a tenth of our total
    budget, is an immense sum,
    everywhere else in the world,
    except in the U.S.A.

    When the news went round
    the world that even foreigners
    could come to England and have
    expensive treatment and opera-
    tions for nothing, the news did
    not put us on any pedestal of
    moral elevation. All the people
    to whom we owe money, not
    only the Americans, but Indians,
    and Egyptians, and other holders
    of blocked sterling balances,
    would not have been human if
    their immediate thought had not
    been that a Government = so
    lavish should first pay more of
    its debts. And if they then
    reflected that British politicians
    are like politicians everywhere
    else, chiefly concerned to please
    their own electorate at home, the
    judgment was unaccompanied by
    any particular sense that they
    were in the presence of out-
    standing moral worth, when they
    contemplated Mr. Bevan and his

    late colleagues, As for nation-
    alization, whether of mines and
    railways, and_ transport and

    public utilities, this has no sort
    of novelty for the outside world.
    It has been a commonplace of
    continental politics for a long
    lifetime; and.the arguments for
    and against State ownership of
    this or that are generally purely
    practical and even technical,
    State railways can be very good,
    and can be very bad, but there is
    no moral elevation about State
    ownership.

    The strongest case
    Labour spokesman can make
    about British moral leadership
    would rest itself on the readiness
    with which India ‘was’ handed
    over to the Congress Party,
    Pakistan and Ceylon given equal
    independence, 4ll as part of a
    general over-eagerness to extend
    political freedom; and although
    what has been done, often, as in
    Burma, quite precipitously, is
    pregnant with tragedy, the
    intention was disinterested. [1
    is only unfortunate that it should
    have encouraged the impression
    everywhere, from Suez to the
    Falkland Islands, and from Lagos
    to Hong Kong, that the British
    Empire is a tree that only needs
    to be shaken sufficiently vigor-
    ously.

    It is only when we pass from
    the record of Government action
    to the pattern of national be-
    haviour that there begins to
    emerge certain national charact-
    efistics that do command, as they
    Should, a measure of genuine
    respect abroad. There has been
    a steadiness and patience in the
    mass of the population through
    post-victory years which have
    turned out very much more
    diflcult than they had been en-
    couraged by their wartime lead-
    ers to expect. They have been
    no fruits of victory beyond the
    great fruit of victory itself. And
    if it was unreasonable ever to

    that a

    have expected such additional
    fruits, the mass of the people
    were encouraged to think that
    they would be there. But the
    great test comes now, a test of
    the steadiness and the responsi-
    bility of men and women, when
    they are asked to accept the
    fact that there must, for a time
    at any rate, be less and not more
    current consumption. But this is
    a test which Mr. Bevan expects
    they will fail to surmount, and
    will do nothing to help them
    surmount. But by and large the
    artisan population, strongly
    placed through its trade unions,
    whose Government this is, has
    come’ through these years pretty
    well; and if great hopes were
    aroused and then had to be
    dashed, continual wage increases
    have kept the standards of con-
    sumption reasonably near their
    old levels.

    Compared with their opposite
    numbers abroad, they do not live
    nearly as much better they
    have the comfortable “illusion
    that they do; and nowhere are
    the working man’s amenities like
    drink and tobacco, made to carry
    so crushing a weight of taxation,
    The English artisan population
    is not such a good audience for
    the political extremist, and the
    cult of the class war, in spite of
    some of the English left-wing
    intellectuals, does not go very
    far.

    But a much more real, and a
    much more striking difference,
    and one where a claim to Britisn
    moral leadership begins to make
    some sense, is found in the exam-
    ple set of the British upper and
    middle classes against whom Mr,
    Bevan is so vehement. There is
    vastly less tax evasion in this
    country than in almost any
    country on the mainland of
    Europe. The members of those
    classes have acquiesced in the
    destruction of their standards,
    How far that destruction is gone
    has been temporarily concealed
    as people, especially the elderly,
    have realized and lived on re-
    maining capital assets. In a hun-
    dred ways there will result great
    impoverishment of the national
    life, and lowering of standards,
    but this will be felt in the future,
    What is important at the moment
    is that it has been possible for
    the Government to raise the
    immense revenue it has because
    we are law abiding people; who
    were broken in gradually to the
    income tax when it wags two.
    pence and fourpence and six-
    pence, so that we pay it quietly
    and in full when it is nine and
    six and more. Foreign states-
    men who send their commissions
    to study British taxation shake
    their heads sadly, because for
    them there is no possibility of
    establishing a tradition first, and
    then increasing the amounts
    afterwards, Everyone on the
    continent at once thinks of taxa-
    tion as taking away very large
    sums, and then the temptation
    is to think of utilising old, or
    devising new, ways, of paying as
    little as possible.

    And although it is not a claim
    to moral leadership, the recovery
    of British industry, at times
    helped and at times hindered by
    the gentlemen in Whitehall, has

    been a very real achievement:}:

    but again of the nation, of pri.
    vate people, and among them
    none have done more than th
    manufacturers for export, w

    have had to take large risks bf}

    losses with the knowledge thai
    the Revenue will come collecting

    most of any gains. There are
    plenty of people in Britain with
    some claim to have lived in a
    way rather ~above the moral

    average of mankind; but they
    are not at all the people Mr.

    Bevan meant to praise.



    BY THE WAY py seacnconser

    Park a gigantic 15-storey build-
    ing with no windows or doors, so
    that nobody could get into it.

    In Passing

    HERE could hardly be a smart-

    er, more up-to-date reason

    for a divorce than that of the
    American who won his case be-
    cause his wife sat up late at night
    with a television set, I foresee thet

    future grounds for divorce will in-
    clude too frequent rocket trips to
    the moon, prolonged neglect due
    to gadding about with radar charts |
    and grapiis, long absences due to!
    rescuing cats from high trees,
    alienation of affection by the new
    electric self-rotating sink. the
    break-up of the home owing to
    the continued presence of a petrol-
    driven washing machine, and so
    on,






    1

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    Metalwork.

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    within 24 hours by 1 coat of “LAGOLINE” ENAMEL.

    a
    - For previously painted work, if the surface is in good con—



    SUNDAY, MAY 20,

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    3 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





    Harbadia mn Homese=6

    OLD TREES =ST. JAMES

    eS Ngee. A Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE

    of Winston Marson, is one of the
    most pleasant houses on the Coast
    Built to the owner’s desi,}1, the
    ‘Marson touch’, symbolic of good
    taste,.can be seen everywhere

    Hy IAN GALE |

    Make a beautiful jelly...
    with Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe!

    My first impression of “Old
    Trees” was of flowers—flowers ih
    beds, hibiscus, but chiefly bcq-
    gainvillaea. Over the front porc
    there is an immense, and startling-
    ly teautiful cluster of pufple
    bougainvillaea <

    But it is the patio, on the other
    side of the house facing the sea,
    that is Winston Marson’s real
    achievement. Beautiful in the
    cay, it is even more charming at
    right when illuminated by the
    old-fashioned lanterns hanging in
    the trees.



    Give every meal a party spirit. trimmings, Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe
    serve Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe in sets quickly, perfectly and the
    wonderful ways. Play up their delicious fruit flavours bring

    The old trees themselves are
    manchineels. handsome trees with
    restful dark green foliage, but



    with a hidden sting. They say the rich, clear colours fill the orchard right to your
    Caribs used to poison their arrow- them with fruit serve them home. Make one tonight -.4
    heads with the sap of the manchi- n exciting shapes with pretty and just see!

    neel. Incidentally I dropped a
    brick when I suggested to. the
    gardener that it might be a good
    idea to grow some other trees
    there instead. He told me that
    Mr. Marson loves the manchineels *
    so much that he will not even
    allow a branch to be trimmed.

    Only Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe gives you
    separate tablets for balf quantities
    and this unique honeycomb moulding
    for quick melting.

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    Always insist on getting genuine ST ARTENA, GROWENA
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    The patio is an ideal place for
    parties. Besides having a “dance
    floor there is a barbecue in one
    corner. And the bathing just
    opposite the house is some of the
    finest on the Leeward Coast

    “OLD TREES” from the sea.



    The house, built about ten years
    ago, is of modern design. But
    unlike most modern buildings it
    is not harsh and impersonal. One
    clever idea of Mr. Marson’s is to
    have an air space in the middle
    of the coral stone walls to pre-
    vent the house from being damp
    The result is that the inside sur
    fuce of the walls has remained
    beautifully white



    The dining room is undoubted-
    ly the showpiece of the housé
    On the table, which is itself a col
    lector’s piece,’ stands one of the
    finest silver chandeliers 1 have
    ever seen, On the inlet shelves at
    the far end of the room is a pleas-
    ing collection of china



    NEW SHIPMENT OF

    EMBROIDERED

    The dining room is separated
    by curtains from the sitting room,
    and inlet into the walls of both
    of the rooms are colourful paint-
    ings by Robert McLeod. The sit-
    ting room is a comfortable room
    made all the more cosy by the
    fireplace at one end. Although
    there are logs piled up in the
    grate, I am told that an electric
    light bulb takes the place of fire.

    Perhaps more than any other
    house in the island, “Old Trees”
    shows to what good use our local
    limestone can be put. It is also a
    monument to the good taste of
    THE SITTING ROOM, with the fireplace at the right. the owner, Winston Marson THE PATIO is an excellent place for parties



    in



    WHITE, PINK, BLUE,
    MAIZE and GREEN







    (By A Special Correspondent) HOME-GROWN

    : as it is charming—a glowing'snd ance that no one could. fail. to
    WHAT can one do on a stage delightful piece of acting that Câ„¢OY. P
    the size of a pocket handkerchief might well cause an evening” Pare Secor ena Venn ehen Dea atin Fr OOD SCARC E
    in a theatre that seats only sixty, : ne bad piece o s-cas 3 (From Our Own Corre dent

    and with not a piece of scenery in spent_ in this miniature theatre ta apart (and even here its victim KINGSTON. May 15

    a A ” linger in the mind long after much has made a good effort to retrieve :
    the place? The players who are i a “te aan tt nee pp A serious shortage of home
    striking a blow for a peal julana a si * more important theatrical occa- the initial error), the remaindei grown foods is being experiénced
    5! 7 ee 1 DE ate T T; TR 7 sions have been forgotten. > cast are worthy of » Brow pats , experiences
    playhouse by acting at the new AT THE POCKE HEA E . rae eet pA doo +4 as in Jamaica and with market pro
    pocket theatre at the British It would be absurd to suggest Pee has muti herself deeply vision prices rising, further hard
    Council's headquarters at “Wake- malion,” is an old hand at the forgotten in” the. history of the {Pat Idris Mills brings out all ‘the into the part of Higgins’ mother °°1P 1s being created
    field House” proved last night gan 1 : J light and shade in the long and ~ Ts Bit rane at a al Farm experts give six reasons}
    oh a tee te fame who obviously took the English theatre, Mrs. Pat.Camp- lifficult part of Professor Higgins and provides a convincing and 4. ne present ¢
    iat one can at any rate put’ on limitations of the theatre as a bell sent a gasp of horror, incred- “ficult part of Professor Higgins, Rie ern ee

    s Pe a rlec , Pade. peat he kee | a * immensely pleasant version of it we -
    a remarkably effective perform- challenge, One hopes that many ulity and delight through the which was originally a tour de Eleanor Hewltt-Myving gives a likely to worsen in the summet |

    with
    WHITE EMBROIDERY
    and

    WHITE and PINK
    With COLOURED

    EMBROIDERY
    The Quality is Excellent

    ance o ernar Shaw’s “Pvyg- a - . ‘ “ orce of that sreat showmat , . ps ee . breadfruit, Wwigo and othe ro} -. :

    bn wach Ca Ueratauiien” of (those | who save oe ee hige aucuerien ot ee pa A Gaerbohin Tree. But if he is at Or chee Tuuadtaeer ene do not give 9 heavy yield tiainas| and the Embroidered De-
    then, of course, a few hundred will realise just how dificult” i. public three of tos siaoace tumors times a little monotonous, 2 little Pauline Dowding ‘looks so adora- tions are that these crops are not | sighs are Most Attractive
    other plays worth performing— was to get anything up to seven words in modern drama. Nearly eee. o ie aetola ble as an Edwardian Miss that likely to be heavy and that there

    bade because they demand {Wo Yet keep ihe groupies nate) ey eee a ti sain, al the life; and there are places in his one Rreatly fens one wend ari merket. provisions. exceedinil ralcp Gaicpeecigainar
    or thrce changes of scene; or flowing; and Sow ail posalbia ad Hora of morality that have taken Galois, Hwibh boxe Bi ze re ah ay altogether, instead of wake scarce if TO CHOOSE FROM
    amateur groups have not dared vantage has been taken of the place meanwhile, thev still stop acting on Miss Vallis's own level. i, ag.she does, quite a lot out | The Government's Food Control

    meet the
    0



    to venture away from the conven- one great asset which this little the show when . Thelma Vallis . ickeri +. shove of her few lines. The cast has Department has acted t
    tional farce or thriller lest they stage possesses—its depth in pro- delivers them in the tiny theatre sf te sltewet ae ae mils worked far too hard to deserve situation by increasing 1
    failed to clear expenses at the box portion to its width. at Wakefield House. Risely Tucker, one feels, does fobbing off, in any criticism, Tice and flour and th naic
    office, ' that part of the business by the With easy compliments, It is Agricultural Society has submit
    5 As to the players, Mr. Gros- But Miss Vallis, in the great jight of nature. But there must With the utmost sincerity that one ted a plan to the Governmen

    But the trick at Wakefield House smith is served by a little band theatrical part of Eliza Doolittle, have been a good deal of hard Pays tribute to Mr. Tucker, to for a directed Food Productior
    has taken some doing. It has who felt from the start that they is very good indeed. Used, one work by the producer and himself whose enterprise the pocket’ cempaign by a reversion to war
    taken a producer with the skill were both acting in something feels sure, to wider and more to result in such a pleasingly theatre owes its existence at all; time medsures under the Defence

    At





    $2.62, $2.86, and $3.24
    per yd.



    to prevent the effect of over- that was eminently worth acting open spaces on stage and audi- naturalistic treatment of a good to Mr. Grossmith for a really fine; Regulations to ensure that suffi e
    erowding in the cramped space in, and were doing something that torium, she has scaled down her many banal lines piece of stage-craft; to Miss, cient foodstuffs are planted within
    at his disposal. It has taken in the long run might be of real performance with fine judgment r = Vallis for a radiant performance; the next three months to relieve Your Inspection is
    good lighting equipment; and service to Barbados. to her present surroundings. But Mr. Grossmith plays Doolittle, and to the whole cast for a piece’ the shortage crisis. One majcr a Cordially Invited
    imagination in suggesting period that does not imply that she with- the Dustman, as well as produces. of team-work of which any group pect of the plan requis that al OE RIAN
    costume and making the audience Jt is astonishing how much of holds any of the shimmering It is as ripe a part as exists on the of amateurs might be proud. If people owning over a certain
    forget that it is locking at cur- the magic of this brilliant, and variety of the part. She brings modern British stage and the this really is the beginning of a, acreage should put a minirnum of l
    tains and not at “realistic” sets perfectly bogus, story of the out its humour and its gallantry: experienced Mr, Grossmith could Barbados Civic Theatre, those 10 per cent of it into food produc BROAD ST.
    It has also taken some acting. flower-girl who becomes, to eye she is genuinely moving in its hardly have made a mistake with responsible for this show will tion. In default they should rent

    C. A. Grossmith, the producer and ear, a duchess is retained. pathos. It is a performance that it. He doesn’t—and his lovable have had their reward; and will: the land at nominal sum © that DIAL 2664
    of the Wakefield House “Pyg- Ona night in 1914, never to be is as sure in its professional touch _old rascal is a bravura pertorm= have deserved it. peasants may put in food crop






















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    PAGE EIGHT

    SU MAY 20, 1951



    DAY

    SUNDAY,

    ADVOCATE







    I Was



    a

    THIS SPINSTER KNOWS | |

    IMPRESSIONS
    OF HAITI

    Hy JOHN

    NOT even the most casual visi-
    tor to Haiti can fail to notice how
    afferent the Black Republic is
    from any other part of the Carib-
    bean. Flying over the country,
    coming either from Jamaica or
    from the direction of Antigua and
    Puerto Rico, one is struck by the
    unexpected apparent barrenness
    of most of the land. A feeling of
    desolation—brown eroded hills, as
    bare as a model relief map, and

    very few signs of human life,
    either in the form of _ roads,
    houses, or cultivation. There is

    nothing comparable to it in this
    part of the world, except for cer-
    tain islands like Nueva Esparata
    and Cumana off the Venezuelan
    coast; and these are too small to
    give the same effect. Only the
    Northern Plain, which always was
    and still is the richest part of the
    country, with its plantations of
    cane and seisal, reminds one of
    the more usual scenery of the”
    West Indies.

    Seen not from the air but trom!
    the ground, Haiti appears to be'
    not so extraordinary, but as most
    of the country is extremely moun"
    tainous, and,
    and bad, it is neither easy nor
    comfortable “for the visitor to
    penetrate far into the interior.
    Only Jeeps and lorries can, with-
    out temerity, tackle the roads
    outside ithe immediate pheriphery
    of the two main towns, Port-au-

    Prince and Cap Haitien, and as—f}

    at least at present — all vehicles
    have to stop and report to be
    police on passing through every
    village a journey
    country becomes a
    bumps, jolts, and stops.
    Nevertheless the visitor
    feels strong enough to stand up
    to the very real physical discom-
    forts of such a trip, and who can
    find some Haitian friend to take
    him, would be well advised to try
    it. For the country is extraordin-
    arily beautiful in a wild, desolate,
    way and the Haitians themselves
    — including the police — are so
    friendly and helpful that the un-

    series 0!

    dertaking becomes a_ pleasure,
    and an experience not to be
    missed, s la

    Haiti is not yet fully mechan-
    ised. One meets even few lorries
    driving in the interior of the land.
    Men and women alike are mount-
    ed on mules or on small, tough,
    ponies, with curious and comfor-
    table curved saddles made of
    Seisal. Coming along the roads
    one passes whole cavalcades of
    them heading for the nearest
    market town, or gathered together
    on the outskirts of it, sprucing
    themselves and their mounts by
    the side of a stream. “Town” is
    rather an ambitious name to give
    these large villages with their
    single street, barracks, church,
    and conglomeration of wooden or
    ‘wattle-and-daub_ houses.

    By far the greater part of the
    houses in Haiti — particularly in
    the country—are of wattle-and-
    daub with palm-thatched roofs.
    Sometimes, as for example at
    Milot, near the ruins of King
    Henri-Christophe’s palace of Sans
    Souci, these are fairly large.
    Painted in white, with doors and
    windows fnarked out in yellow
    ochre, with well-trimmed roofs
    and tidy gardens, they give the
    impression of being English cot-
    tages in some nobleman’s park.
    Out in the country, in the fertile
    valleys which lie between the
    barren hills, they are less cere-
    monious, though almost always
    clean-looking, and usually in good
    repair. Sometimes they stand in
    groups of four or five, all giving
    on to the same well-swept yard,
    and then — with naked children
    playing in the dust, watched over
    only by some old grandmother—
    there is a sudden evocation, and
    not an unpleasant one, of Africa,
    vo which the Haitian peasant is
    presumably still far closer than
    his distant kin in British or
    French islands.

    Such ‘certainly is the impres-
    sion the visitor will take from an
    evening spent in a hounfor, or
    voodoo-tent. We know that in
    most of our own islands, obean
    shango, or whatever one likes to
    call it, is still far stronger and
    more respected than might at
    first be supposed; but these traces
    ef old African religious beliefs
    and superstitions have already
    been driven under ground in the
    British Caribbean, and—except
    where interest in them is revived
    by anthropologists or other seek~-
    ers of folk—lore—have fallen into
    publie disrepute. While educat-
    ed Haitians for the most part



    % ANOTHER REMARKABLE
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    Be tada~rehenteae 2

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    PERMANENT: Cannot wash-out
    or evaporate. Combines with the
    fii toughens the timber and
    makes it fire-resistant,

    Atlas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith,
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    who

    HARRISON

    feel only impatient contempt for
    voodoo practices, and iiritation
    with the foreigner who enthusias-
    tically presumes that there is
    nothing in the country but
    primituve painters, cock-fighis,
    and zombies, the cult of vooddo
    is nevertheless still a strong
    and perhaps vital part of the
    lives of the great majority of the
    people. Its hagiology and ritual
    are so entangled with those of
    the Christian faith that cutting
    away one without destroying
    belief in the .other must be a
    difficult and dangerous task. The
    present Anglican Bishop of
    Haiti has been criticized for
    allowing the popular artists of
    the island to decorate the» walls
    of his cathedral with paintings,
    which to the unprejudiced eyc
    must seem of an almost miracu-
    sylous freshness, a real contribu-
    stion to modern religious art, but
    ywhich may, indeed, and in all
    jgood faith, seem to others to be
    (letting voodoo into the church
    sitself.” From its earliest days
    he Christian church hes never
    hesitated to absorb and transform
    agan rites and symbols. It
    seems likely that the new murals
    n the Cathedral of Port-au-
    Prince are a Victory for the
    »ver-living spirit of Christianity
    vather than the reverse.

    Voodoo, whith was Officially
    ,ecognized by the regiine of ine
    sormer resident Esurme, is not

    ecegarded with So tolerance an eye

    the present goveriunent,
    seaded by Colonel Magioire, wno
    3 @ member of one of the oid
    .adinlues of Northern Haiti. This
    faark-sKinned aristocracy of Cup
    iaitien, unlike the wealthy
    mulatto oligarchy which made
    lus centre, Pori-au—Prince, the
    capital ot the Republic and was
    for so long the absolute ruler of
    ine country, seems Ww have in-
    herited something of the tradi-
    tion of the old Kingdom of
    Northern Haiti and of its remark-
    able founder—-whose memory no
    Haitian ever forgets — Henri-
    Christophe, the Negro slave from
    St. Kitts, who built his throne on
    the rape of the richest of the
    French colonies and earned the
    respect of his European “cousin”
    the King of England, The symbol,
    which helped to break him bus
    which today is his surest memori-
    al, the great Citadel of La Fer-
    riere stands on a mountain peak
    three thousand feet above Milot.
    itis an extraordinary construc-
    tion, which has been much pho-
    tographed, and much deseribed
    of recent years. No visitor ¢limb-
    ing to it on horse-back along the
    same narrow track up whicn
    heavy canons, billiard tables and
    all its other furnishings were
    dragged, can fail to be impressed }
    by its rough and_ romantic)
    grandeur. The more thoughtful
    will also be appalled by its fu-|
    tility, It must be the last, and|
    greatest, of the eighteenth cen-
    tury Follies, just as Sans Souci,
    Which lies in ruins below, was
    the last Royal Palace to be built
    after the pattern set by that
    greatest of modern despots King
    Louis XIV. “All is vanity—
    alas,” one echoes, regretting that
    men who achieved so much, and
    who could, one would have
    thought, have achieved so much
    more, should have allowed them-
    selves to be side-tracked into
    making expensive irrelevant,
    gestures and into pursuing poli-
    cies which could only lead
    to disaster. It is only a step
    along the road of history from
    La Ferriere to the ruined
    Chancellery of Berlin, from Miloi
    to Berchtesgaden, and while it
    would not be profitable to pursue
    far a comparison between thc
    German dictator and the Haitiar
    King one can only wish that thei:
    fate, and the fate of their peoples,
    was likely to be taken as a warn-
    ing in the world today. Haiti,
    certainly has not yet recovered
    from the ruination of the coun-
    try which followed the expulsion
    of the French and the collapse
    of Henri-Christophe. Specialists,
    money, and equipment from the
    United Nations, point-four aid
    from Washington, and, one would
    like to think, a growing sense of
    responsibility among the Haitian
    ruling class are helping to put
    the country back on its feet, but
    Haiti has still a long way to go
    before achieving even the rela-
    tive well-being and comparative-
    ly high standard of living of
    Barbados, Trinidad, or Jamaica.

    EN



    i <





    Churchill's
    Shadow

    Insp. THOMPSON

    JUNE, 1940... and Prime Min-
    ister Winston Churchill was mak-
    ing One of his desperate flights to
    Nazi-overrun. France in a bid to
    sustain the French Government.
    Before his ‘plane took off,
    Churehill called to the Scotland
    Yard man, who never left his side:
    ‘Thompson, bring me my revolv-
    er”, ompson handed over a .45
    Colt autdématic. “One never
    knows,” said Mr. Churchill grim-
    ly. “I do not intend to be taken
    alive!”

    That is one of the dramatic
    incidents ex-Inspector Walter
    Henry Thompson has to tell in
    “I Was Churchill’s Shadow”, the
    full inside account of his adven-
    tures as Mr. Churchill’s personal
    bodyguard during the war.

    Wherever Churchill went,
    Thompson went too...a tall, lean
    figure, Whose fist in overcoat
    pocket clutched a gun. He was
    with Churchill during the London
    blitz. He was with him at the
    historic meetings with Roosevelt,
    Stalin and Chiang Kai-shek. |

    He was alone with Mr. Churchill
    in his bedroom at Tunis when
    the Prime Minister, worn out and
    it with pneumonia, believed he
    was going to die.

    Now Thompson has decided to
    tell it all.

    “I Was Churchill's Shadow” is
    the most vivid newspaper series
    of 1951.

    It will be published weekly in
    The Evening Advocate, starting
    tomorrow. tel

    MILLION YEARS OLD
    PIETERMARITZBURG, South
    Africa.
    Tools used 1,000,000 years ago
    have been found along the Natal
    coast. The South African Arch-
    aeological Society believes that an
    ancient civilization may have had
    its origin in Eastern R age 9

    CROSSWORD
    PP PP ta Pha
    rit om
    Bd dd eadaid










    Across
    have become a part of

    Racks
    army equipment. (9)
    dish (6)
    ake @ Did for it, it’s fate. (3)
    They could make a grim silp. (8)
    A van Hans ieft In a treeless
    jain (8) 14. Headdress, (5)
    ‘art Ol clue 13 Across, (4)
    Overcome with Ben around. (3)
    Inclinea hutch for miners. (3)
    20 Silty neaddress for a girl. (6)
    21. Cling around a feature freeing
    from obstruction. (8)
    Better iooking apparentiy. (9)

    Down
    1. Apparently the brewers have
    handed over thelr bitter cones to
    the distillers—what a childish
    game. (9) 2. Pleasantly. (7)
    aon ae to upset the pry
    ‘ai composer,
    Be mean with Ted's tin. (7
    Alma can give you a date. (7)
    + Although cosy in Scotland, it
    can be harmful in England.
    Other newspaper bird. (4)
    12. Mine Sows collect explosives,

    A) . Broken gates. (5)
    1%. Peatures, (4)
    CHET puzzle —-Across:

    Nution of
    1 Soueniey: nee ts 11, Magnolias;
    3 n; 13, Bs . Logical: 18. OU:

    ‘Wa,

    ney «

    Be

    1e|
    vi 1 teal,
    Coral: 20, Gradient: Se, Shame; os

    Attendant Down: 1. Numerous; #

    Ne: . & Tale. 4 Ibis; 5 Yes; 7,

    Nabfient: 8. Anagram: 9 Tonic; 10,

    kao! Bac: 14 Yalta’ 16 Goth: 17. Arena;
    t



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    ALL ABOUT CHILDREN |

    (By EVELYN IRONS)

    EIGHTY-ONE next August, Dr.

    Maria Montessori,

    : i 4 |
    pioneer of the “modern” system of education which bears |

    her name, is in London for t
    sori congress.

    he ninth international Montes-

    She opened it and will lecture to the dele-

    gates every evening until it ends.

    Frew propnets inspire such
    veneration as this small, stoutish
    Italian with her black dress,
    snowy hair and burning brown
    eyes. Men and women cevotees
    kiss her hand, bow low, hang on
    her every word. She enjoys it ail
    very much.

    She speaks hesitant 'nglish,
    better French; is happiest in a
    voluble spate of Italian

    There. are 200 Monessori
    schools in England (including co-
    ed Bedales) and countless otivers
    in most countries of the werid.
    Yét the average Briton, to whom
    the name has been household
    currency for years, has only the
    faintest notion of what it is all
    about,

    No Do-as-you-like
    ANY think she’ started the
    do-as-you-like schools, That
    makes her very cross; “controlled
    activity,” “freedom through dis-
    cipline,” are her favourite slogans.

    In practice, it means getting
    children from the age of two on-
    wards to help themselves



    MARIA MONTESSORI
    No time for knitting

    And this must be inculcated
    without rewards or punishments.
    Smacking, of course, is banned
    Children use special instructive
    toys including a frame with
    hooks and eyes, buttons and bars,
    which teaches them to dress
    themselves without help.

    The Baby’s Mind
    A that is elementary stuff to
    the initiates. For them Dr.
    Montessori has something quite
    new. Her latest project is an
    institute in Rome for the study of

    child education from birth to the
    age of three.
    Briefly, the new line is—

    strengthen the tie between the
    mother and the infant. In the
    modern world the baby is some-
    thing to be parked away Let the
    mother take it around with her
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    Dr. Montessori pounced on an
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    of medical student Mrs. Anne
    Dally daughter of Mr Claud
    Mullins, the magistrate, carrying

    her two-month-old son in a sling,
    Chinese fashion. “That's the
    way,” said she approvingly.

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    know—I don’t merely believe,”)
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    will solve all the world’s pro-
    blems, International bickerings
    (“Truman, Mac Arthur, Churchill
    and al] that”) she waves aside
    with an imperious amethyst-
    ringed hand. Mussolini closed
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    her pacifist views: Hitler sup-
    pressed them in Germany and
    Austria because of their racial
    and religious tolerance (the
    founder is a Roman Catholic
    herself)

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    war caught her in
    was interned as an enemy
    was not released until 1945,

    How did she get the idea of |
    succeeding Pestalozzi and Froe-|
    bel and becoming one of the three |
    great revolutionaries of nursery |
    education? i

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    FTER taking her medical

    degree at Rome University—
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    did the men students — she went
    to Paris to study mental diseases.
    She came back to Rome to found
    her first “Children’s House” in
    the poorest slums there in 1906

    At home she is no example to
    the young. She refuses to go to
    bed until 2.30 a.m, is up and
    about five hours later: objects
    because in the past few months
    her doctor has’ insisted on her
    resting in the afternoons,

    Her health is good. She enjoys

    into the |
    Madras she
    alien





    the rich Dutch cuisine, supple—
    menting it with her favourite |
    Italian macaroni and spaghetti,

    She was surprised and indignant |
    when she had toothache, and

    had to sacrifice one of her own
    molars. She has no time for
    old-ladylike pastimes such as
    knitting.

    She Never Married
    LTHOUGH she has devoted
    60 years to children, she has
    none of her own; she never
    married.
    But many years ago she adopted

    a child and called him Mario
    Montessori. Now 60, he is her
    constant companion His grand
    children, boys of five and four,
    she considers to be her great-

    grandchildren. They go to a Mon-
    teSsori school in Amsterdam, But
    they can learn nothing from
    great-grandmamma. They speak

    and understand Dutch only.
    —LES.
    WORLD COPYRIGHT
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    SUNDAY, MAY

    26,



    > a

    | THE WAR HEROINE, 1946.

    [RS- ODETTE CHURCHILL,
    the wartime secret agent, is
    2 to-day. It is six years now
    qi ace that other birthday w
    tz Suhren, commandant of the
    vensbruck concentration camp,
    7 denly whisked her from her
    ison cell on his mad drive to
    - re himself up to the Americans.
    a ou remember the scene in the
    ae °
    She spends to-day quietly at her
    nfortable six-bedroom house in
    biting Hill Gate with her
    sband Peter (her Resistance
    Ip commander whom she mar-
    _four years ago), and the
    teen-age daughters of her
    marriage.
    she is not usually so quiet,
    le te Churchill has become a
    fic figure in spite of herself,
    ler her numerous personal ap-
    Ss Wances in glittering royal and
    sidential premieres of the
    tte film in London and Paris
    has become inextricably con-
    d in the public mind with
    ina Neagle, just as Disraeli got
    xed up with George Arliss.
    Physically, Odette is not cast in
    i Amazonian mould of heroism.
    x ie is of middle height, slim, with
    atly waved auburn hair. Her
    Dst striking feature—her squir-
    i-brown eyes, set in an oval,
    ghtly sun-tanned face.
    She has lived in England for
    early 20 years, coming here in
    932 with her first husband, Roy
    ansom; yet although she speaks
    band writes English fluently, she
    las as stagey a French accent as
    lice Delysia, to whom she bears
    small-scale likeness. She tries
    ard to improve it, without success.

    They Write to Her
    *T am just a simple, ordinary
    t of woman”, she said when
    » got the first George Cross won
    a woman in the war. “From
    v on I am going to stay at home










    a
    oe











    Ry DOROTHY BARKLEY
    LONDON.
    The Festival hag altered’ the
    ppearance of London itself with
    w and unfamiliar buildings,
    gs and bunting, crowds of



    eople, and floodlighting at,night.
    it has also determined various
    designers to give special “festival”
    lows to celebrate this festival
    ar with everything gayer and
    mazhter than normal.
    yril Lord, a fabric producer,
    5 this week been showing what
    calls his “definitely different”
    brics, Those fabrics are woven
    Northern Ireland and in Lan-
    Shire, and are sold all over the
    rid. They range from all types
    rayon—crepes, satins, geor-
    ttes, taffetas and poults—to cot-
    m cambrics. He is particularly
    Pased with a fine rayon surah
    hich is claimed to be crease-
    sistant. I pressed it, squeezed
    and crimped it— and it resisted
    iantly.























    Colourful

    His designs are in keeping with
    Festival note: they are colour-
    nd, in a great many cases,
    al for dress fabrics: stream-

    med cars with mouth-organ
    fronts, bicycles, window boxes,
    ‘paper dolls in a variety of colours,

    " for a beach outfit, figures
    * Edwardian striped bathing
    mumes,

    o show his materials at their
    t, Cyril Lord asked some of
    mndon’s designers to create
    Becial styles for .this show.
    ichael Sherrard co-operated with
    F magnificent evening ensemble
    Or gala occasions: a full length
    oat in red wine satin with bat-
    ing sleeves over a_ white all
    “Found pleated skirt. Victor Stiebel
    Breated q magnificent dress with a
    ll crinoline skirt: the bodice was
    “white, horizontally draped; the
    skirt, full and circular, was in red
    d white striped rayon, Wortn
    Bhowed a dress in a floral crepe:
    a our flying panels hung over the
    4

    em

    traight skirt.



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    .

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    1951

    and do my knitting.”
    life keeps breaking in.

    The prodigious flood of cor-
    respondence which deluged her
    when the story of her stoic resis-
    tance to Gestapo tortures first
    became known has dwindled, but
    it is still a steady trickle of, at
    lowest, ten letters a day.

    On May 9, she crosses to France
    to ‘take part in a family memcrial
    ceremony for her only brother,
    who died there during the war.

    On July 31, she is off on a five
    weeks 8000-mile tour to Canada,
    where she was invited by Mr.
    Garfield Weston, the biscuits-and-
    Fortnums millionaire, to head the
    party of 50 girls he is sending
    there on a goodwill trip. It will
    be speeches all the way.

    In London her public engage-
    ments average three a week.

    You might say that in view of
    her definitely stated dislike of
    personal glorification, Odette
    Churchill would detest all this
    Malicious people might retort that
    she laps it all un.

    Withov+ Notes

    Neither is true. With Gallic

    realism, she makes a job of it.
    She likes to think that her
    presence on a platform draws
    money for charity and attention
    to the deeds of the 12 women who
    went to Germany with her and
    never came back.
    * When her publicity-value ends.
    as she sees clearly it will, she
    intends to take up social work.
    (‘I don’t mean committees. I
    mean practical work, especially
    among children, I'd have liked to
    be a nurse,”)

    She never uses notes, rises with-
    out a tremor to make neat, im-
    promptu and appropriate remarks.
    She never fails to make it plain
    that she is “just an ordinary
    woman.”

    But public



    THE BRIGHT LICHTS.

    1951,

    FOR ODETTE. G.C. -

    thine

    But, of course, Odette is not
    an ordinary woman at all. She
    has ideas about yoga. She does
    not merely believe that mind can
    overpower matter, she knows it
    from extreme experience. She
    says that because of it she feels
    pain less than the average person.

    She was Blind

    In 1920 when she was eight,
    Odette went blind. She was
    blind for two years. Then she

    jJearned how to create her own
    world inside herself. Docfors |
    could do nothing for her: she was |
    cured by an eccentric old country |
    herbalist,
    To-day
    most she
    servants to
    house,

    at

    more fortunate than
    has two excellent
    look after the big
    With Francoise ‘living in”
    a nursery-nursing college in
    Highgate and Lily (17) and
    Marianne (15) at their convent
    boarding school there is not so
    much to do beyond arranging
    meals for husband Peter now a
    lecturer and author.

    Odette enjoys giving a hand
    with the housework and takes
    over the kitchen on the cook’s
    two evenings off, producing a good
    French escalope done in red wine
    or maybe an omelet, always using
    a lavish hand with the garlic.

    ... And No Wine

    She would not now be capable
    of hard physical work. She in-
    jured her spine climbing that
    mountain by the Lake of Annecy
    where Churchill made his spec-
    tacular landing shortly before
    they were both captured. Since
    coming home she has had five
    operations. She never smoked or
    drank spirits, but she did like a
    glass of red wine: was a bit of a
    connoisseur of Bordeaux. Now
    she can eat only frugally, and
    wine is forbidden. ’
    WORLD CORYRIGHT RE-}|
    SERVED. —LES.



    DESIGNS GO GAY FOR>
    THE FESTIVAL

    Simplicity

    One of Cyril Lord’s most attrac-
    tive designs was inspired by a
    Persian medallion, He has pro-
    duced this in a variety of colours.
    He showed it in soft grey made
    intova delightful dress and bolero.
    Another unusual design was
    a combination of ‘strips . and
    panels of flowers. He showed
    this in a perfectly simply
    styled dress, worn inevitably with
    a large, but well proportioned
    hat: hats were either in fine straw

    or organdie. Stripes were
    again used in = an unusual
    way: a striped rayon but-

    ton-through dress had horizontal
    stripes, but with panels on the
    bodice, and large pockets on the
    skirt where the stripes were set
    vertically, A very simple style
    which proved how attractive
    simplicity can be.

    Feathers

    But for something a_ little
    quieter than floral patterns or
    stripes, there is a delightful pat-
    tern inspired by peacocks’ feath-
    ers. This was shown made into
    a full skirted dress with a com-
    fortably casual neckline.

    Then of course there were a
    variety of dark based prints,
    shown made up into dresses with
    bolero tops and full skirts of un-
    pressed pleats. One of these in
    a floral print had a self-coloured
    strapless top to tone in with the
    basic colour of the skirt, Night-
    gowns, housecoats, and swimsuits
    were shown to demonstrate the
    various uses for the materials.

    Several interesting touches
    were noticed in accessories. There
    was the hat with the detachable
    crown so that contrasting brims
    and crowns could be worn—white
    with blue, red with white, and so
    on. And one model carried with
    her beach outfit an indispensable
    object—a fly swatter.

    Tweeds In May

    But in London, we have not
    yet had much opportunity to wear



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    those light dresses, for the
    weather is far from kind. It was
    quite in keeping this week to
    attend the first of the autumn
    showings. Thick tweed coats and
    woollen suits did not seem at all
    out of season, Pointers for next
    season ff6m Mornessa are still
    coats with mandarin collars, full
    “chicken-leg” sleeves, caught in
    at the wrists, and large envelope
    pockets and cuffs, The general
    style here is still the straight-
    hanging, back-belted, compromise
    between the tent and the fitted
    coat. Materials are soft diagonal
    or dice-check tweeds, or checked
    wool, with some striking colour
    combinations, for example, mauve
    with black, and bright green with
    black. And then there is a varia-
    tion on the collar, called a “bol-
    ster” collar—the end is rolled
    under to give the effect of a_ruff.
    crease, —LES,

    PEN PALS

    Eula Mortimer, 275 Forshaw
    Street, Queen’s Town, George-
    town, British Guiana, (age 18)
    Hobbies Reading, Drawing and }
    Stamp Collecting. |

    Mrs. E. McCay J. P. Edric 12!
    Richmond Rd., Rose Bay Sydney,
    Australia. Is interested in Stamp



    collecting, and is willing te ex-
    change stamps for Australian
    stamps.

    Sheila Hinds, Bank Hall Cross
    Rd. Wants Pen Pals interested in
    reading, riding and Photo collect-
    ing, between the ages of 16 and 21.
    (TRINIDAD & ENGLAND),



    FELINE IMMIGRANTS

    COBALT, Ont.
    Mrs. Geoffrey Ashe, coming from
    England, sent her Siamese cat on
    ahead. The cat had to go to AmMOs
    for customs inspection, and when
    it was delivered to Mrs. Ashe at
    Rouyn, it was accompanied by a

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    SUNDAY ADVOCATE
    STAMP OF THE WEEK
    At The Cinema: .
    A stocking full
    r Y 4 of flags
    HICH country do you think
    a : 1olds the World Football Cup?,
    Eng —OoOr maybe Seotland 7
    Be G we aoe halts is Uruguay, & little land
    x - - big as Great
    Britain on
    sl mas * the eastern
    JOHN PATRICR’S outstandingly successful play THE | $e of South
    HASTY HEART has been most successfully filmed under The com-
    - . : ; : : petition was
    the same title and for once, very little, if any effort has been | piayea there
    made to improve on the original. The film, which is now and England
    playing at the Plaza Bridgetown, is a fxithful presentation] was pokes
    of the play, a warm appealing drama which emphasizes our} 1s ‘so proud
    play, ppe &

    of her victory
    she has tssued
    two stamps to
    nee
    “Plags of the

    dependence on the kindness and understanding of our

    fellowmen.

    The central character is a dour
    young Scot who is doomed to die.



    nerable to worldly temptation.”
    Some reviewers think the story a

    Illegitimate, embittered by a lone-| bit thin with exaggerated situa- PoMipevne cera ta ee Ore =
    ly childhood agd with an intense} tions, but it is a frothy film and] trapping the bau, @ Set costs
    dislike of humanity, he carries a] will probably draw a good many Vn de AL A.

    “chip on his shoulder” towards | laughs. London Express Service

    everyone. The action takes place
    in a military hospital in Burma
    just after the war, where a group
    of convalescents and their nurse
    receive the news that the young
    soldier is joining them and that he
    has only a few weeks to live,
    Through their efforts and determi-
    nation, he is transformed into a
    more likeable human being and it
    is the kindness and understanding
    meted out in large doses by his
    companions that brings him final
    happiness,

    The convalescents are an assort-
    ed lot—American, New Zealander,
    Australian, English and a Basuto
    who answers to the name of Blos-
    som! A stunning nurse and a kind
    ly colonel make up the group.

    The plot is treated with sensi-
    tivity and restraint and there is
    plenty of lively humour to relieve
    the pathos, Highlighted in the
    film is the presentation of a kilt to
    the young Scot on the occasion of
    his birthday, which leads inevit- |
    ably to the query “What does a
    Scot wear under his kilt?” with
    plenty of ensuing facetious action
    and remarks,

    Richard Todd does an excep-
    tionally fine piece of work as the
    stubborn Scot, He has plenty of
    talent and it will be interesting to
    watch his development. In_ less
    skilled hands, it could have been
    a tiresome part. The rest of the
    cast—Ronald Reagan, Patricia
    Neal, Howard Marion-Crawford,
    Ralph Michael and John Sherman
    are all first rate.

    The settings are realistic and
    the background music of Scottish
    airs in a modern arrangement is
    most appropriate, THE HASTY
    HEART is an outstanding film with
    a wide range of audience avpeal.

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    For Heaven's Sake

    In this job, it would be helpful
    on occasion, if one could be twins,
    Seeing two films at two different
    theatres is pretty much of an im-
    possibility, and once again this
    week I have been unable to see
    the picture at the Empire—FOR
    HEAVEN’S SAKE, From my in-
    formation, it seems to be a com-
    bination of comedy and fantasy
    centering around the earth bound
    mission of two heavenly angels
    “who come to the rescue of a little
    girl waiting to be born to parents
    who prefer their theatrical careers
    to the building of a home and
    family.” The two angels are Clif-
    ton Webb and Edmund Gwenn,
    with the former “materializing as
    a wealthy Westerner, all too vul-

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    PAGE TEN



    St Vincent's Housing
    Unsatisfactory

    St. Vincent’s economic posit
    is not very good. The colony i
    a deficit of over $100,000 las:
    year and was unable to balance
    its budget, Hon. E. A. Joachim,
    one. of its leading merchants,
    told the Advocate on Friday.

    He = said that Government
    intends to encourage
    industries in order to
    economy of the island.

    Mr. Joachim is in Barbados
    for the Regional Economic Con-
    ference. He arrived over the
    last week-end and is staying at
    Hastings Hotel.

    mino
    help the

    He said that one of the colony’
    main problem is overpopula‘iun
    and they simply cannot finu
    employment for all the people
    They are however, hoping to get
    a quota of about 200 workers t
    the US; this year, but did no
    think that 12 weeks, the time
    allotted, was long enough

    Emigration, although helpful t
    any overpopulated country, will
    not be beneficial to any grea
    extent, unless the men were
    going to be given employment
    for at least about six months,

    This entire emigration scheme
    has to be financed by the Govern

    ment of St. Vincent and will
    involve. expenditure of © abou
    $50,000; hence it must be suffi-
    ciently attractive in order i
    help the workers.

    Mr, Joachim said that Colonial
    Development Corporation are

    now in St. Vincent preparing to
    erect a hydro-electric plant
    which will not only help towarjs
    solving the unemployment pro-
    lem, but will supply cheay
    electricity to more than half of
    the island.

    For a long time now, ‘ie
    people of St. Vincent have been
    suffering through the lack of a
    constant water supply and _ the
    Government has just completed a
    regional water scheme which
    will not only supply Kingstown,
    but its environments,

    There is also a big housing
    scheme at Montrose, a suburb of
    Kingstown. In the past, ther
    was an acute shortage of toust
    and many people including -civii
    servants had found it hard to gec
    proper houses in which to live.
    bought

    The Government over

    Montrose Estate, had it cut up in ..

    lots and civil servants were
    granted loans to purchase lots
    and erect their houses. -ihere.

    Quite a number of houses have
    now been put up and these now
    add considerably to the attraction
    of the city.



    Over-priced

    Bananas

    HIS Worship Mr. H. A, Talma,
    Police Magistrate of District “A”,
    yesterday imposed a fine of £3 on
    Cecila Lynch, a hawker of St.
    Andrew, when he found her guilty
    of ‘selling bananas at a greater
    price than what is fixed by the
    schedule.

    The fine is to be paid in 28 days
    or in defaut two months’ impris-
    oenment with hard labour, Lynch
    sold Cameron Jordan on Chapel
    Street, St. Michael, 21 bananas
    for 21 cents. This was seven cents
    above the fixed price.

    Jordan said that when he first
    approached the defendant, she
    was very réluctant to sell the’
    bananas to him. The bananas
    were not Gros Michel.



    15/= For Indecent
    Language

    LEON OSBOURNE, a labourer
    of Silver Sands, Christ Church,
    was yesterday ordered to pay u
    fine of 15/- in 14 days or one
    month’s imprisonmente by Mr.
    H. A. Talma for using indecent
    language on Probyn Street on
    May 18 about 8.15 p.m.







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    St. Lucia Had Deficit
    Of $164,000 Last Year

    HON. A. C. H. BAYNES, Treasurer of St. Lucia, who
    is now in Barbados for the Regional Economic Conference.
    told the Advocate yesterday that the three major problems
    with which St. Lucia is faced at the present moment are:
    the financial crisis due to the aftermath of the 1948 Castries
    fire and more recently the fire which burnt out 2.45 acres of
    the residential part of Castries on March 5, 1951; the rebuild-
    ing of Castries and the agricultural and economic future of
    the island.



    He said that when the accounts
    were closed at the end of 1950,
    St. Lucia showed a net deficit of
    $164,000. Although her volume of
    ‘trade showed an increase of
    $1,826,000 over the previous year
    1949, yet there was a short fall in
    the cgliection of revenue due to
    the devaluation of the pound sterl-
    ing which resulted im tighter con-

    Housing Board
    Consider Roads
    At Pine Estate

    AT the meeting of ‘the Housing
    Board yesterday, the Seciw#tary tro) of hard currency.
    told the members that he had for- AS 4 consequence, imports from
    warded a copy of the lay out Of the sterling. sources. showed: a
    part 5 of the Pine Estate, to the marked increase, while those from
    Director of Highways and ‘Trans- foreign or hard currency areas
    port. The purpose was to get an Gecreased, This resulted in in-
    estimate. of the cost of re-coOn- gyeaseq collections on the British

    struction of the roads, The preferential rates elias
    al rates of tariff.
    Director. was also asked if he °

    could recommend any reduced N
    standards: of construction of} the No Import Duty
    roads, The anticipated tempo of re-
    building in Castries did not show
    any signs until the latter half of
    the year, and no import duty was
    collected on materials imported
    for Government schemes in the
    Castries reconstruction,

    Recently, there has been an in-

    In reply, said the Secretary, the
    Director had siated that the ques-
    tion of road standards in tenan-
    tries was under consideration. The
    standard of the 18-foot roadway
    should not be reduced, however,
    as this would eventually be carry-
    ing heavy public traffic. The Direc- 1 page fs : ‘
    tor had given an estimate for the i Castries and a substantial por-
    construction of this main road, tion of the Government buildings

    have now been erected and within

    “Money has been made availa- the next year or eighteen months,
    ble to the Department of Highways Government:~ offices, the fort,
    and Transport for the construction police and fire service station and
    of this road,” said the Seeretary, other Government projects in
    “and it is hoped that work will Castries should be completed.
    be started immediately.” About six weeks ago, Mr. Baynes

    said that a Committee was ap-

    He said that the other 14-fo0t pointed to investigate and report
    and 8-foot access roads would be on the potential economic — and
    constructed immediately, as de- agricultural possibilities of the
    cision as to the standards had been ¢olony, That Committee which
    arrived at, represented various experts from

    Insurance all over the Caribbean has since
    met, but their report will not be
    available to the public for some
    time.

    He had asked the Government
    to cover by insurance, the receritly
    erected houses at the Pine and Bay
    Estate.



    The Board considered an appli-
    cation from the Director of High-
    ways and Transport to grant his
    Department a small piece of land
    jay the Pine for approximately six
    houses. On it would be erected a

    Bakeries Will Stop
    Their Deliveries

    (From Our Ows Correspondent)

    transport office, and _ inspection, PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 15
    weighing and brake-testing sta Trinidad housewives who have
    tion,

    been receiving their daily bread
    € _ ms Supplies at their doors for years
    The Board after some consid~ \ill have to face the counter from
    eration, decided that due to the next menth. Trinidad Bakeries
    fact they were already restricted Lid,, one of the largest bakeries

    in the use of land by not using in {he Colony have found it
    arable land for the erection of jmpossible to make their usual
    houses, they would not wish to detiveries, on account of rising

    give up this area for the ‘use of costs all around. “The losses have
    anything other than houses. grown to such an extent”, said
    The Secretary was instructed Mr, Arthur Evelyn, Director of
    to reply to this effect. the Trinidad Bakeries Ltd., “that
    ] : we approached Government
    _ The Board discussed the plans requesting a price inerease which
    in connection with the erection of we felt that most of our customers
    a further fifty houses at the Pine would be willing to bear rather
    ‘and ‘the Bay. They accepted the than be deprived of a service to
    plans for two and three-roony which they have long been aceus-
    houses subject to niinor alterations tomed. In spite of the fact that
    as to the type of door and widow we produced figures showing the
    construction desirable, The matter authorities what large. losses we
    of fowr-room houses. which was are suffering, no increase was
    also discussed, was postponed for allowed, and we are left with
    further discussion at a meeting only the unpleasant alternative
    next Saturday. which we are about to tale’.

    This bakery has ajso given
    notice of retrenchment of staff
    amounting to some 30 employees
    Other curtailment in the business
    activities of the company is the
    extending of credit facilities to
    customers. ‘
    ANTIGUA, Mr w.

    Killed By Lightning

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    ‘ Gardiner,: General

    Theophilus Joseph of Green- Manager of the Company, said
    bay, Antigua died on Whit- that the control price of bread
    Sunday morning as a_ result of was fixed 11 years ago, which
    being struck by lightning. then was supposed to give manu-
    Joseph was sitting on an iron facturers a reasonable groes
    cot with a baby in his arms when profit. Since then, he said, the
    lightning struck a clothes line overall production, wrapping

    near him. The child was knock- material and maintenance expen-
    ed on the floor and the’man was ses have increased over 120 per
    electrocuted, cent.

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    » 9

    CITY GARAGE

    SUNDAY

    Rangers Camp :

    At Pax Hill |

    EIGHT Sea of SRS
    Wren Barbados camped in the
    grounds of Pax Hill during the
    Whitsun week-end with Miss
    Dorothy Mahon as Commandant
    Unfortunately the rain fell on
    Sunday evening and it was im
    possible to have the~Camp fire
    Pax Hill is a boon to week-en:
    campers for although it is in town
    it is a lovely place in which to

    camp.
    Pack Holiday

    Miss Hazel Clarke, Brown Owl
    ran a Pack Holiday the same
    week-end at Pax Hill for 1st
    Brownies (Queen's College), The
    Brownies had been looking for—
    ward eagerly to this holiday for
    some time and they had a
    wonderful time.

    Hikes
    On Thursday, 3rd May, Mrs.
    Douglas took some of the Guides
    of 11th (Hindsbury Girls’ School)
    and 12th (Westbury Girls’ School)
    for a hike to Mt. Standfast, St.
    James. The Guides prepared and
    cooked a meal and enjoyed their
    visit to the country,
    9th Brownies (St. Mary's Girls’
    School) with Miss E. Bynoe went
    for a picnic to Needham’s Point,
    District Commissioner On
    Leave
    Mrs. F. A. Bishop, District
    Commissioner, left Barbados on
    Friday for a holiday in the U.S.A
    While Mrs. Bishop is on leave the

    Rangers

    crease in the tempo of rebuilding Island Commissioner will he re-

    sponsible for her Companies,

    Empire Day

    Nine Guides atid Mrs. Douglas
    und: nine. Rangers end Miss D.
    Mahon will form a_ part of the
    Guard of Honour et Combermere
    School on 24th May. There will be
    a rehearsal at Combermere Schoo!
    on Tuesday, 22nd May at 4.30 p.m.



    The Girl Guides’ Fair
    Guiders are reminded that there
    is only 2 weeks more in which to
    prepare for the Fair and a special
    big effort must be made to make

    it a bigger success than ever,



    Leigh Hunt And
    Barbados At
    Summer School

    This year the
    of the

    Schoo}
    Extra

    Summer
    University College
    Mural Department will again be
    held at Codrington College, by
    the permission of the Principal
    and Governing Body.

    Students will study West In
    dian History and Eeonomics, Pro
    fessor Parry will/ give five lee
    tures on “The Idea of West In
    dian History’ and will be in resi-
    dence at the College during’ the
    School, as will be Resident Tutor
    Mr, Douglas-Smith,

    H.E, the Governor will open the
    School on the evening of July
    20th and will dine with the stu-
    dents in Hall, Sir Alfred has
    consented also to deliver an open-
    ing- address. Professor Patry’s
    lectures will be supplemented by
    courses by Mr. J. W. B. Chenery
    and Mr. H. A. Vaughan, who
    will speak on “The Approach tc
    West Indian History” and on “The
    Post-Emancipation Period.”

    Among other speakers will be
    Sir John Saint, who will. speak
    on Scientific Advances in Sugar
    Preduction during the last 50
    years Dr, Bruce Hamilton will
    contribute one or two lectures on
    Leigh Hunt and Barbados,

    Mr, K. H. Straw, a member
    of the University College Insti-
    tute of Social and Economic Re-
    search will speak on Some As-
    pects of Industrialisation in the
    Caribbean,” while .among other
    speakers will be Mr, Errol Bar-
    row and the Rev. C. Sayer.
    Principal of Codrington College
    Mr, A, DeK. Frampton, will also
    speak, |
    The School close on the after- |
    noon of Saturday July 28th,



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    SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

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    Remember, FERROL is the World’s Best Tonic. 4 Matt and Fluid’ Extract of Wild $
    Cherry Bark R
    | i NUTRITIVE—TONIC-—~STIMULANT %
    { >
    | ly Prepored under tierce from the Mavional %
    % eet Se Ne Tat N.Y., Toronto, ¥
    x, z srie, Canada,
    xR Rectpe Ltd »
    | @® >
    % N sac \ANCERY LANE, LONDON. England >
    1% i and GEORGETOWN, DEMERARA, ?
    | ¥ | pseae ear walk !ANA %
    ore ‘
    $ y
    5
    $99 599999559999905609690600000007STOKES & BYNOE LTD.= = AGENTS:394966495555959009000999S96S9SS080)
    PAGE TWELVE

    CLASSIFIED ADS.

    TELEPHONE 2508

    FOR SALE





    for Births, Marriage or Engagement
    announcements in Carib Calling the

    FOR Kant

    Mintmum charge week 12 cente aad
    86 cents Sundays 24 words — over

    words 3 cents a word week—4 veni® @) HARRISON COLLEGE AND QUEEN'S

    word Sundays.



    HOUSES



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE
    EDUCATIONAL

    AUDIT OF SCHOOL ACCOUNTS



    Governing Bodies of Harrison
    College atid Queen's College invite appli-

    WANTED

    Minimum cherye week 72 cents and
    86 ‘cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
    words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
    Word Sundays,




    for

    COLLEGE



    charge is $3.00 for any number of words cations from sttitably qualified firms or HELP

    up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each Minimum charge week 172 cents and CULDUNE — Cattlewash, Bathsheba. | persons to audit their School Accounts

    edditional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24) For June, October and December 1v5i.) Applicants should state the fee for STENOTYPIST (Beginner or qualified)
    between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desé&)] Words 3 cents @ word week—4 Cents a! Containing 4 bedrooms. Fully furnished | which they would be prepared to under | werted immediately eho in coche

    Netices only after 4 p.m. word Sundae

    The charge for announcements of
    Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow~-
    ledgments, and In Memoriam notices is
    $1.50 cn week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

    AUTOMOTIVE

    3 cents per word on week-days and| 2787 or 8652.
    @ cents pe: word on Sundays for each| ——
    additional word.















    DIED 17.5.51—4n.

    JONES: On May 19, 1951, LINA URSULA

    Her funeral jeaves her tate residence, ELECTRICAL

    Mapp Hill, St. Michael, at 4.30 p.m
    this evening for St. Barnabas Church REFRIGERATOR—Superfex Kersine in Mersine in
    DeLisie Jones (Husband), Horace,| good working order. Apply! Friendly
    Liewelyn, Darnley, Victor, Elaine] pai, st. Luey, 18.5.51—in

    (Brothers and _ Sisters), Denton
    Alleyne (Son), Henrietta Alleyne REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic
    (Mother). foot Frigidaire Refrigerator Apply:
    20.5. 51 Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead's

    Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.

    THANKS

    KING—-We the undersigned beg through
    this medium to thank all those who





    sent wreaths and letters or otherwise} cu. ft. New in January. 4% years

    “sympathised with us in our recent] guarantee. As new. Price $450, owner

    bereavement occasioned through the] leaving — island, DERRICK PARAISO

    death of our dear mother Whillemina BARBAREES HILA. 19.5.51—3n.
    ing aan



    20,5,51—In,



    7 Hall, St. Lucy.



    IN MEMORIAM

    —_—————- ‘
    & RKE — In loving memory of our MECHANICAL
    * Wsband and father, HERBERT sai sn a -



    ee who departed this life on! BICYCLE—One Man’s Hopper Bicycle,
    lay 19, 1951, { nine months old, Excellent condition.
    Do not think that we have lost him | Tight, three speed. $90.00, Ppape -

    19.5, 51+-2n.

    For that could never be;
    He is only on a journey —————$——














    Where God guards him constantly,

    lf love like his could vanish, POULTRY

    Heaven and earth could pass away oetnemarererecernm seer tent Serene nnn eae

    Though we grieve, be sure our dear CHICKS—White and Black Giants:
    one Khode Islands, Plymouth Rocks, New,

    fa still close to us each day Hampshire and R.O.P. White Leghorns

    Augusta Clarke (wife), Sheila Clarke
    idauanter), Fitz Briggs (son)
    20.5.511h.

    maur, Constitution Road,

    Cae tetera nahin
    KEIZAR — In loving merhory of our dear
    Mother Kathleen Keizar who died May
    20th, 1944

    Rlappy and smiling, always eéntéent,
    Loved and fespected wherever she

    a went,
    'o a beautiful life came a noble end
    She died as she lived, everybody's

    POULTRY — Impor'
    Cockrels, elght Weeks o

    MISCELLANEOUS

    friend. Anes ee - = donee, Set:
    Ever to be remembered b ass, na, o ewels, fine iver
    Keizar (Husband) e Gwen, A ame Water-colours. Barly \.
    (Daughters). Autographs ete, at Gortinges An

    20.6.61—in. Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

    GOVERNMENT — NOTICES

    SALE OF BOILERS







    Steam Boilers from Beane Field

    as follows :—

    1 Steam Boiler of 100 Ibs,

    i psi. with the following
    equipment.

    ' 1 Teesdale pump, Weil pump,
    petrometer, Fuel tank,
    Water Heater, Blower, all
    electrically operated = at
    Beane Field.

    1 Steam Boiler of 15 Ibs,
    p.s.i. with blower, water
    heater, pump, and fuel
    tank. This Unit may be
    inspected at Union Station,
    Department of Agriculture

    2. Offers should be made in

    sealed envelopes, and addressed

    to the Chairman, Beane eld

    Disposal Board, and marked

    “Offers for purchase of Boilers,

    Beane Field,” to reach Govern-

    ment Office, Castries, not later

    than May 29th. 1951.

    3. Government is not bound

    ‘to accept the highest or any

    tender. 18,5,51—3n.

    SALE OF USED PIPE, BEANF
    LD, ST. LUCIA,

    A. ES

    retary 4476 Barnes Building.



    stop these is an iceberd.

    md $1.80 on Sundays.



    NOTICE
    YMPC

    12.30 p.m.





    CARS—One (1) 1938 Prefect Ford Ten.
    for any number of words up to 50, andj One (1) 1938 Chrysler Royal. Phone
    18.5.51—-3n.



    CAR—Humber Hawk Saloon, an ideal
    fomily ear, one owner and in absolutely
    first class condition. Cole & Co., Ltd.



    17.5.51—ti.n.



    REFRIGERATOR—English Electric 6%



    “WINDCHARGER, 32 volt Windcharger
    recently overhauled, Apply; Friendly
    18.5, 51-—3n.







    from U.S.A. Gordon Matthews, Glen-
    _, 20,.5.51—1n,

    “B20. “Apply

    Miss F. Cameron, Sunbury, St. Philip.
    20,.5.51—2n.


























    3.9.50—t.f.n.

    a

    “PILE FASTENERS"—Just received 4
    supply of File Fasteners. Phone 4442
    T. Geddes Grant Ltd., for your require-
    ments. 13.5.51—6n.

    cedars inline sresennteli ip iinaeilrshat
    : ; GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
    Tenders are invited for the/new sheets. Cheapest in the Island !

    purchase of (2) two Oil Built] 6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
    10 40, ae, cash. Better hurry!
    & €0., UTD,

    4.5.51—t.f.n.

    SHARES in Barbados
    Building Society and Subseription
    hares at One dollar pér month. Phone

    29,.4,51—4n



    PRAM—One Baby Pram in perfect
    condition very little used. Phone 8162
    or 8835. 18.5,51—3n

    WATCH — Buy a Titantie Wateh from
    the Advance Store, The only thing can

    J. BE, FIELD,
    20.5.51—In.

    PUBLIC NOTICES

    Tea cents pe agate line on week-day
    ind 12 cents per agate line on Sundays
    minimum charge $1.50 on week-day





    Members are reminded of the Athletic
    Sports Meeting which takes place on
    Thureday (Bank-Holiday) 24th May, a’
    the ¥.M.P.C,. Grounds. Meeting starts

    including refrigerater, running water in| tuke the work Applications, addressen
    all bedrooms. Phohe $310, Mrs, Stuart] to the Director of Faucation, The Gar-
    will be réceived by the Depart-
    ment up to Saturday, 26th May, 1951.



    Bynoe. 13.56.51—3n. | rison,
    $$
    FLATS — Two (2) Furnished Flats at

    Dundee, St. Lawrence Gap, suitable for
    2 only. From May ist onward. Apply
    on premises or Phone 8240, 8.5.51—t.f.n.

    HOUSE to rent furnished, 6 to 7
    months from June 10th. Top Rock,

    a
    Excelient view. Modern conveniences | P.
    including hot shower. Moderate rent to Se

    cureful tenant, Phone 052%,

    spacious and airy for offices of factory.



    months of June,
    December. Apply to Mrs. W. T. Gooding,
    Strong Hope, St. Thomas.

    20 5 51—3n.

    PUHLIC SALES

    Ten cents per dgate tine on week-days
    and 12 cents per ugate line on Sundays,
    mimmum cnarge $1.50 on week-days
    and $1.80 on Sundays

    ~ ‘REAL ESTATE

    By blic competition at our office
    James Street on Friday 25th May 1951,
    at 2 p.m. 1 fod 14 perches of land at
    Upper Carlton, St. Jarhes, the properts
    of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
    déceased.

    For further particulats and conditions
    of sale, apply to

    HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
    16.6 .51~-5n

















    BUY NOW AND BE WISE

    The Last and Only Two-Storey Stone-
    wall Business & Residence presently with
    a Large Garage or Workshop in Tudor
    St., Busy Area, Going for £2,200 Nett.
    A very Desitabie 4+! Cottage at
    Ch. Ch. Main Rd, Not Far from Plaza,
    Oistins, Modern Conveniences, Large Yard
    enclosed With Stone, Going for £900 Nett.
    A Very Desirable 2-Bedroom Cottage by
    Fontabelle, Modern Conveniences, Going
    for £1,150, An Attrattive and Alrnost
    New Senside Stonéwall BungaloW at Si
    James, An Outlook, Nicely Set in o'
    Main Rd, Going for £3,100. A new 2-
    Bedroom Conerete Bungalow by Lower
    Fontabelle ern Conveniences, Going
    for £1,100. A 8-Bedroom (poskible 4)
    Bungalow Type (Partly Stonewall), A-1
    Condition, and a Small 2-Bedroom Stone-
    wall Residence (almost New) at Hastings
    Main Rd., Both Attractive and yield about
    $100. p.m., Going for Under £3,500.
    Two Attractive and Almost New Stone-
    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 Reekley
    Main Rd., Near Blue Waters, Going for
    £3,100 Nett. About One Nae soon
    Lend, vr City, Going for Under e
    versa. ft. C Me for al Estate and Be
    Convinced. Dial 3111, D. F. de Abreu.
    Call at Olive Bough, Hastings.

    SHOP AND LAND-—No. 77 Roebuck
    Street. Apply to N, Seahy, Fontabelle.
    Dial 4007. 28.4.51—On

    —$—$—$—$—<—$—$———— nn
    DWELLING HOUSE standing on 254%
    verches of land, situated at corner of
    and Bank Hall Cross Roads.
    He is built of Timber and roofed
    with Galva Tron ahd is comp
    on three sides, Living
    ms, ree Bedfooms,
    t itehen, ete,
    with a latge yard all ene! . Very
    »ool and airy.
    Inspection on application to S, FE. Cole
    &% Co,, Lid., Dial 4293 or 4833 where all
    ems and conditions of salé can be

    obtained,
    20,5.51—4n,

    ERNEST DALE, Passage Road standing
    m 22 perches of land. Dwelling house
    comprises open verandah, Drawing ana
    Jining rooms two bedrooms, kitchen,
    olet and bath,

    The above will be offered for sale tc
    yublie competition on Friday 25th May



    17.5.51—-6n.

    ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

    ‘AYING pupils at this School for the
    mber Term 1951.
    a nena fr the ar ae Examina-
    7 ion must have attain the age of
    29,8. heise: Figur me
    ae a n and be under (12) TWELVE years of age
    No. 6, SWAN ST., UPSTAIRS: Very | on this date.

    specious ae thant Eee. = Simi Goa nme TS PUARDIANS who wish
    20.5.51—1n. ENTRANCE EXAMINATION are advised
    Sean tomnipreneneta sre apply ELY to the Head-
    “WINSLOW”, Cattle Wash. For the) mistress’s Secretary for the « necessar,
    actdher, November, | FORM to be Aiea out. ai
    ALL COMPLETED FORMS MUST be
    returned to the HEADMISTRESS not
    later than JUNE Ist, 1951,
    7 ; Pee EXAMINATION will
    e

    MUST
    LATER

    be
    J



    t+ 2 p.m. at the office of the under-

    igned from whom conditions of Sale

    ind further pastioulere can be obtained,
    SON & BANF

    Quantities of used pipe are ia Becrstely,
    available for sale from Beane
    Field, St. Lucia, B.W.I. at the
    soe —_

    351 feet steel pipe 8 inches

    @ $2.50 per ft.

    1,227 feet steel pipe 6 incher

    @ $1.50 per ft.

    Offers for purchase at the
    prices stated above should be

    _ made in writing to the Officer.

    ‘ in-Charge, Beane Field, St. Lucia
    _B.W.1. These sales will be
    made in strict rotation of receip!
    of offers. Purchasers may not
    necessarily obtain the full quan.
    tity of their requirements.

    All payments will be receivec
    at the Beane Field Office, Vieux
    Fort, St. Lucia, B.W.I. in cast
    or by cheque made out in favour

    'of “Honourable Colonial Treas-
    urer, St. Lucia or order,” and
    delivery will be made only after
    payment. 18.5.51—3n,

    VACANT POST OF CLERK —
    / LABOUR WELFARE (HOUSING
    LOANS) ORGANISATION,

    Applications are invited for
    appointment to the post of Clerk
    whose duties will be that of
    Cashier, in the Labour Welfare
    (Hoysing Loans) Organisation,

    Candidates must be in posses
    sion of a School Certificate or 0
    certificate of equivalent standard
    Preference will be given tc

    - candidates who have had exper
    ience of the duties of a Cashier.

    The salary scale of this post

    will be similar to that of the
    ‘long grade in the Local Civil







    NOTICE



    PI
    Re Workman's Compensation Act 1948

    Notice is hereby given that Aubre;
    Nurse of 2nd Avenue, Peterkin'’s Road
    Bank Hall, St. Michael, employed a
    Husbands Plantation, St, James, was in
    ‘ured when the tractor which he wa
    driving went over a cliff and died a
    a result of the injuries sustained an:
    ‘hat compensation has been paid int
    Court,

    All Guardians and persons concerne
    with the a named deceased ars
    nereby required to appear at the Assist
    ant Court of Appeal on Wedne th:
    2rd day of May 1951 at 10 o'clock a.m

    Dated this 19th day of April 1961.

    I, V. GILKES,
    Ag. Clerk A.C.A,
    21.4.51—3r







    NOTICE

    Applications for one vacant St. Joseph’
    Vestry Exhibition tenable at the St
    Michael's Girls’ School, will be receive
    by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 3 o’cloc!
    29 m.on Tuesday 29th day of May 195)
    Sandidates must be daughters of Parish
    oners in straitened circumstances an
    nust have attained the age of 8 year:
    nd must be under 12 years by July 31s
    951, to be proved by a Baptisinal Cer
    ifieate, which must accompany th
    Application, all Candidates to
    xamined must be at the School not late
    than 9.15 a.m. on Saturday, June 16t)
    1951. Forms of Application can b
    »btained from the Vestry Clerk's Office



    ‘951, ‘at 2
    \ a p.m.
    The dwellinghouse knows as “GRAND
    VIEW" with the land thereto containing
    } Roods 4 3/5th. Perches of thereabouts,
    iituate at 3
    Inspection on application to the
    ‘aretaker, on the premises.
    For further particulars and condi
    yw sale apply to :—

    — ee
    PROPERTY for sale,
    yriting for a Board and Shingled Bun-

    rooms, Drawing and
    reakfast Room, Pantty,
    titehen, Servants Room, all round Ver-
    ndah, Ceiled inside and all modern
    onveniences. First class order,
    ‘an be rented, On sea-side.

    alow, 2. Larse
    ‘ning Rooms,

    20.5.51—1n.

    ame

    Is hereby given that Windward Cricket
    Club grounds will be open for practice
    ‘rom Tuesday, 22nd May. 20,6.51=2n

    NOTICE
    IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
    APPEAL

    a
    The undersigned will offer for sale a!
    their Office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
    F he 25th, day of May,

    riday t

    thsheba, Saint Joseph.

    COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.

    13.5,51.—€.90.d,





    20.5,51—1n.

    eg arn Sa

    PENRITH situate at the corner of
    ith Avenue and Belmont Road,
    Aichael, standing on 11.240 square feet
    vf land. The house is built of stone and
    ontains drawing, dining, breakfast
    ooms and kitchen downstairs, three
    edrooms, toilet and bath upstairs.
    Jeual modern conveniences. Garage
    ind servants rooms in yard.

    Inspection every day (except Sundays)

    yetween 4 and 6 p.m. or by appointment.
    Dial 3965.

    The above will be set up for sale at
    ‘ublic Competition at our office in
    wuicas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the
    st June 1951, at 3 p.m.

    CARRINGTON & SEALY,
    Solicitors.
    19.5, 51—9n.

    USE

    SHARES—102 Barbados Shipping &
    Trading Co., Ltd. Shares. Apply; G. L. W.
    “LARKE & CO,, Solicitors, James
    jtreet. 17.5.51—4n.



    AUC’ION



    Supreme Court of the Windward
    the 3lst day of March, 1951, I wiil se’ h
    est bidder, on Thursday the 7th day of June, 1951, at 2 o’clock in
    tions | the afternoon at the Court House, St. John’s, Antjgua, ALL THAT
    piece or parcel of land now known as “Barant Villa” but formerly
    part of Tomlinsons Estate, one of tl Si
    the Parish of Saint John in the Island of pnt comprising 6.613
    ER is the registered

    Offers Invited in| acres, of Which said land JOHN CECIL WEBS 7
    Register Book R Folio 7 of the

    oprietor under Certificate of Title
    egister of Titles of the Antigua Circuit.

    Articles of sale may be seen at the Registrar’s Office, St. John’s,
    , ; ae Antigua, on any day during the working hours of said office.
    Dia .

    St.





    ‘Establishment with a commencing
    _Salary of $1056.00 per annum.

    This post is of a temporary] THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACTS, 1950
    mature, non-pensionable and sub-| To the creditors holding specialty lier

    against Cove Plantation, St. Lucy.

    TAKE NOTICE that we the owners 0!
    the above named plantation, are abou

    ‘ject to termination with one
    ‘month’s notice on either side,
    Applieations in writing will be |to obtain a loan of £2,500 under

    received by the Colonial Secte- | provisions of the above Act, against the

    ry, Secretary’s Office, } Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
    ery Connie = y said plantation to be reaped in 1951—82

    “Bridgetown, up to the 22nd. of |x,

    May, 1951. 18.5.51——2N. | -gainst the said crops.
    ST Dated this 19th day of May, 1951.
    ORIENT AL GERTRUDE ELIZABETH THOMPSON
    ' ; BOYCE,
    SOUVENIRS. CURIOS, JAMEs F
    F. \W. BOYCE,
    JEWELS Owners.

    New Shipment opened
    THANT’S
    eee =

    COCKTAIL PARTY?

    To make your drinks

    DIAL ee
    W468



    TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

    USE

    Your friends will notice the Above Abt (an. the :en0e evay |bad







    Mrs, W. BURKE,
    “Cumeourt”,

    7 the Parochial Office.
    Brittons Cross Rd.

    June 16th at 9.15 a.m,



    *. F.. PILGRIM,



    money has yet been borrowed

    19.5, 51—3n



    To the creditors holding specialty Hen
    against Wanstead and Rock jeasant
    Plantations, St. Michael and St. James
    TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner,
    the above Plantations am about to obtain

    softer and nicer » loan of £1,000 under the provisions

    jl ef the above Act against the said

    t i Plantations, in respect of the Agticul-

    DISTILLED WATER tural year 1951 to 1952.
    | No money has been borrowed under

    the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the

    of

    Clerk, sc Jester teatey:
    ‘65.518 | UNDER THE SILVER
    oe ue HAMMER

    in

    A birth certificate must be forwarded,
    with an application form, oftained from

    The entrance examination Will be heid
    or Phone 4187 ae St. Michael's Girls’ School on Satur-
    ay,

    Clerk to Vestry, St. Thomas.
    17.5,.55—4n

    By instructions received we will sell
    on TUESDAY, the 22nd at our Mart,
    ligh Street:

    2 Bales Tinted Cambric 4,632 sq. yds.
    ! Cases Dyed Rayon Crepe 4,759 sy.
    ds.

    Sale 12 o'clock, Terms cash.

    BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

    Auctioneers
    19.5.51—2n





    ‘UNDER THE SILVER
    HAMMER

    By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
    we will sell on TUESDAY, the 22nd at
    THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-] our Mart, High Street:

    22 Cycle Rims, 72 Coalpots, 16 Buck
    8
    Ware Bowls, 20 Bots, Ammonia, 12 prs.
    Shoes, 40 Felt Hats, 2 pieces Sills, 101

    Paints, 149 Drums One-O-One, 16 pieces
    Wallboard, 32 Reams Paper, 10 Car Bat~-
    teries also 20 Lady’s and Gents Gold
    Watches, 7 cases Gold Band Beer, 23
    cases Jams,

    Sale 12 o'clock, Terms cash,







    MAPLE MANOR

    _ GUEST HOUSE

    OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
    1. BOURNE,
    Manageress.

    Tel. 3021,

    difference. piers | Aah lies: Cae: BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
    Get it at rous BAe WORKS, Dated this 18th duy of May, 1951. Auctioneers
    Cc. MeDONALD MORRIS, 19.5,51—2n
    rs | Owner.

    PS SSS 18,8.81-—3n. Fees ‘

    Bhi see tla ea NOTICE

    WANTED NOTICE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION

    Members are reminded of the Annual
    ‘ , General Meeting which takes place on
    CUSTOMERS — de #ARISH OF ST. THOMAS Friday, 25th May, 1951, at Queen's Park,
    to order Sisal Grass Slippers Pl ebgaay ae ope ee one Ge mie tat 4.09 a.m.

    n Eats estry ions, enable a . WwW. F. HOYOS,
    yee am $4.00 a pair); Bags Michael's Girls’ School of the annual Honorary Secretary.
    ($5.00 — $7.00); Shoes value of £5 will be received by the 20.5.51—3n,
    ($8.60); Knitted Hats ($6.00 undersigned not later than 29th May 1851.
    each) Applicants must be children of Parish-

    a. ioners in straitened circumstances
    Contact between the ages of 8 and 12 years,



    \ EDT.

    Pots, 80 Negro Pots, 11 Bedsteads, 211

    pkg. Soap Flaké@s, 43 pkg. Cornfiakes,
    4 doz. Colgate Dental Cream, 23 tins

    a











    and by letter to J. A. Marson & Son
    Lid. 19.5. $1=t.f.n

    SALESMAN--A young and energetic
    eplesman for a commission business
    Apply by letter to P.O. Box 52,



    12.5.51--3n.



    BARBADOS, B.W.1. 19.8:¥1—Sn
    There is a possibility that there may be
    small number of vacancies for FEE MISCELLANEOUS



    SPANISH CLASSES—If you are in-
    terested in learning Spanish, rapid and
    eorrect, telephone 4726. 19:6.51—2n .

    VOLUNTEER FOR KOREA

    (8) Years on Sist JULY, 1951,



    daughters/wards to sit the

    voluntereed to join the Norwegian
    Field Hospital in Korea. Eighty
    will be selected, including 12
    surgeons and 20 nurses and they
    will fly to Tokyo about the middle
    of May.—(CP)

    at the School on SATURDAY,
    With, 1951. ALL CANDIDATES
    AT THE SCHOOL NOT
    THAN 9.15 a.m,
    D. GALE.
    12.5.51—Sn,



    GOVERNMENT NOTICE



    ENGINEER-DRAUGHTSMAN, PUBLIC WORKS DEPART-

    MENT, ST. KITTS, NEVIS, ANGUILLA.

    Applications are invited for the post of Engineer-Draughtsman,
    Public Works Department, St. Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla.
    Particulars of the post are as follows: —

    SALARY: $2,880 x 120—$3,840 per anntim, plus temporary Cost |

    Living Allowance at the rate of $480 per annum.
    Quarters are not provided.

    TERMS OF ENGAGEMENT: On two years probation. The appoint-

    ment is during pleasure and subject to the Regulations
    for His Majesty's Colonial Service and Statutory Rules
    and Orders in force.

    DUTIES; General construction engineering, drawing, preparation

    of estimates, taking out quantities, making up specifica-
    tions, supérintending any kind of construction work in
    the field and any similar duties as assigned.

    Applications giving full details of qualifications and experience,
    which should include at least three years’ experience in drawing
    offices of some recognised engineering firm, accompanied by not less
    than two testimonials and a phptograph of applicant, should be
    addressed to His Honour the Admihistrator, St, Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla
    to reach not later than the ith Jue, 1961.

    IN THE SUPREME COURT Of THE WINDWARD ISLANDS



    AND LEEWARD ISLANDS, ANTIGUA CIRCUIT
    A.D, 1951

    In the Matter of the Title by Registration Act Chapter 99

    and of Antigua Syndicate Estates Limited, Mortgagees, and

    John Cecil Webster, wee ela and Registered Proprietor
    h

    under said Act,



    NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Order of the
    Islands and Leeward Islands dated
    11 at public auction to the high-

    Dated the 4th day of April, 1951.
    N. A, BERRIDGE,
    Registrar.

    We Buy...

    Used & Unused Stamps

    of the British West Indies.
    At the Caribbean Stamp
    Society. No. 10, Swan Street.

    ADVERTISE
    in the

    EVENING ADVOCATE









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    SABINGS FROM AMSTERDAM Nevis and St. Kitts. Saiing ist

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    SAILINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAR-

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    “Boniare” 29th. Moy 1951.
    “Hersilia” 11th June 1951.

    available

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    OSLO.
    Nearly 1,000 Norwegians have

    Canadian National Steamships





    ANOTHER PART OF

    19.5.51—2n





    ideotreg): inies:. Soden Darhesos Barbed
    Heiifax Barbados jos
    LADY NELSON « 4 May 17 May’ 19 Msy 27 May 28 May
    CAN. CRUISER X 17 May 20 May _ 29 May 30° May
    CAN. CHALLENGER .. 2% May 29 May 122 May 7 June 8 June
    LADY RODNEY «+ SJune 6 June ii June 20 June 21 June
    LADY NELSON 320 June 3 July 5 July M4 July 15 July
    LADY RODNEY 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
    our e nan, pease
    NORTHBOUND Arrives Salis Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

    Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax Montreal
    LADY NELSON .. Sth June Wth June ®Wth June —

    LADY ae +» 2 July 5 July 14 July ~ 16 July 39 ay
    NELSO) +27 duyy 28 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
    RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

    N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vesseis fitted witn cold storage cham~

    bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on applicatian to:—
    ry

    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

    TURNERS - WELDERS

    WANTED FOR MINING COMPANY IN
    THE W.1.:TURNERS AND
    WELDERS. REPLY IN WRITING GIVING EXPERI-
    ENCE, COPIES OF REFERENCES, AND STATING
    WHETHER MARRIED OR SINGLE. ONLY FULLY
    QUALIFIED TRADESMEN NEED APPLY.

    BOX B.C., C/c Advocate.





    The M/V CACIQUE DEL
    CARIBE will accept Cargo and
    Passengers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-
    eent, Grenada and Aruba. Sailing

    Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
    Nevit and St. Kitts, Sailing
    Friday 26th inst.

    See

    SCHOONER OWNERS
    ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
    Consignee. Tele. No, 4047,

    2d June 25th June





    ie Gunthorpes Estates, situate in

    an aarnnenl
    eee









    *

    SPOS SS SSDS SSS | *

    Otte < «
    PO Oe Oe FESS

    "They called me a dumb blonde but I was wise to
    let JOHN M, BLADON auction the furniture at my
    apartment when I left Barbados, He sent me the
    cheque within 2 days of the sale and it was a lot
    bigger than I ever expected.”

    AUCTION

    JOHN M. BLADON

    AF.S., F.V.A.
    Phone 4640 Soe Plantations Building

    SONNE ITS

    eo PEPE P POPP PP SEPP PPD POD PPP PPP PPO PD

    THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
    LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY



    EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL MEETING



    TWENTY-SECOND QUINQUENNIAL
    ESTIGATION AND DIVISION OF PROFITS



    INV



    NOTICE is hereby given that an Extraordinary
    Genera! Meeting of the abovenamed Society will
    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 :—
    1. Receiving and considering the Actuary’s

    Report on the working of the Society for

    the five years ended 31st December, 1950.

    2, Declaring the rate of Compound Rever-
    ‘ sionary Bonus to be apportioned to the
    Policies entitled thereto.

    3. Declaring the rate of Interim Bonus for
    the period 1st January, 1951 to 31st Decem-
    ber, 1955.

    4. Considering recommendation of the Board
    of Directors that a sum not exceeding
    £2,500 be granted as a gratuity to the
    Staff of the Society.

    _ Copies of the Actuary’s Report may be ob-
    tained on application at the Society’s Office on or
    about 2ist instant.

    By order of the Directors,
    Cc. K. BROWNE,
    Secretary.
    Beckwith Place,

    Bridgetown,
    13th May, 1951.





    — SG ee
    eet 8 eT eee



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    C. CARLTON BROWNE

    136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
    Wholesale & Retail Druggist

    REAL ESTATE
    JOHN
    MM.

    CHECK THAT
    COUGH
    WITH
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    BLADON

    GERALD WOOD





    FOR SALE

    “PINE HILL”. We are instruct-
    ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
    bungalow in this residential area
    for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
    This property is very strongly re-
    commended and full details may
    be obtained on application.

    “RICHELIEU”, i1lth Avenue,
    Belleville—Well maintained bunga-
    low constructed of stone with
    wallaba shingled roof. 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 near town and schools

    VILLA ROSA — Passage Road,
    City. Attractive and centrally lo-
    cated stone bungalow with double
    carriageway. Approx. 14,000 sq.
    ft. This well built property
    contains a front gallery, large

    | lounge, separate dining room, %
    large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
    kitehen. Good courtyard at rear.

    “RADNOR HOUSE”, Flint Hall
    —This imposing property is set in
    grounds of approximately 5 acres,
    9 oul wi lawns, tennis court,

    lower an vegetable gardens,
    orchard, etc. The accommoda-
    tion consists of 5 large bed-
    rooms, spacious lounge and din-
    ing room, wide galleries, 5 ser-
    vants’ rooms, 2 garages and all
    usual amenities customary with
    a property of this nature.

    | “WINSDALE", Cheapside—-Single
    storey residence, 2 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,

    |
    1
    “STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.



    Handsome 2-storey stone property

    | with shingle roof and pine floors.
    Contains 2 reception, dining room,
    5 bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets.
    Entensively remodelled recently,
    Walled grounds of about 15,000
    square feet.

    “STRATHMORE”, Culloden Ra.
    mellow old stone property on the
    coast with good boat anchorage
    about 1 mile from town, with 3%
    acres of enclosed grounds, the
    major part planted with produc-
    tive coconut and fruit trees.
    There are 3 reception, 4 bedrooms,
    galleries, 2 garages etc, Suitable
    either for continued use as a priv-
    ate residence, a club or boarding
    house,

    “LOCKERBIE HOUSE”, Brit-
    tons Cross Read~A distinetive and
    well-built two storey stone house
    set well back in secluded grounds
    approx. one acre in extent. The
    gardens aré well matured and
    there’ is complete privacy from the
    toadway 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.

    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 very
    fine view seawards. There are 3
    good bedrooms with built in ward-
    robes Large lounge/living room
    with 2 verandaltis leading from it.
    The kitchen is well supplied with
    fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
    garage, 2 servants’ rooms and
    laundry.

    “HOLDERS HOUSE", St. James.
    | An Estate House built of stone
    with pine flooring and = shingle
    roof, 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,
    verandahs, etc, also garage and
    usual out-buildings. The house
    stands on approx. 4 acres of well
    timbered land (mahogany) ap-
    proached by a long driveway
    flanked with closely planted
    mahogany trees. The outstanding
    attraction of “HOLDERS” is the
    very lovely site .which has the
    -advantage of being well elevated
    and cool with fihe views all round.
    Coast is less than a mile away
    and town 6 miles, Wéll placed
    Country Club venture,



    —_—

    FOR RENT

    “IN CHANCERY” on Coast at
    Silver Sands. Furnished.

    “WINDY WILLOWS”—Prospect,
    St James, Unfurnished house on
    coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
    verandah, overlooking sea_ etc.
    Immediate possession.

    “WAVERLEY”, St. Lawrence—
    --Attractive 3 bedroomed furnish-

    ed seaside bungalow. Availab)
    long lease if required. e

    “SANDY LODGE”, St. James—
    Furnished Chalet with the best

    beach and bathing the I:
    par i the Island has

    “WHITEHALL FLATS”— Well
    appointed furnish-d apartments

    |
    REAL ESTATE AGENT
    AUCTIONEER |

    PLANTATIONS BUILDING
    *Phone 4640

    |
    |





    li i am act aim ac see totale) yn itae a aM SI S t le


    SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951



    Faiths Barbadians %-2-C. Radio Programmes

    SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951
    60 am—12.15 pm. — 2 6 m,



    Live By—13

    6.30 am. Weekend Sports peners. 6.45
    am. Sandy MeePhtrson at the Theatre

    Organ, 7.00 a.m 7.19 »
    News Analysis, 7.15 a Eainine
    . Parade, 7.200 am. From the Editorials
    The Ch h Oo The Ne 7.30 a.m. Bnglish Magazine, 8.00 a.m
    we azaren@a Calling All Forces, 9.00 a.m. Phe News
    9.10 me — News from afar s.1.
    ; : a.m, Close wn, 11.15 a.m amune
    By Ja F. B hwaite five point proagas me: Evangelism, ae 11.20 a.m. Interhide, 11.30 a.m
    mes Ministeria ing, Building, The New Ma TO nae ack ne

    1210 pm. New is,
    12.15 p.m. Close Dobe: ae
    415-645 pm. — 19.96 m

    Near the close of the nineteenth Felief and Radio.
    century, a movement for the The Church of th :
    eral eae eee ae intensely coengstistie, ‘tie atoms
    ) nolmmess ES organized om ? “We elise op tibet ln
    ‘orm e almost a. must evang ¢ ;
    in various parts 7 e past two years more than 2000

    415 p.m. Music Magazine, 4:30 p.m
    Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 p.m. Compose
    of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listener's Choice

    ; ay. pm. peavilion Players, 6.15 p.m
    _ United States. Th movement seeking aaa yo = ee Parade. Sm acne tee
    was similar to that of the prev: them have prayed ¢ to SOOT 100 pm. o 25.59 m , $1.82 m.
    Wealetan nistcrimy on victory, ae tage transformed lives 199 pm. The News. 7.10 p.m. News
    ‘ ‘evi V . Analysis; 7. .m. Car »
    manifested everywhere a spon- Gospel must’ uurch holds Shes the 7 pum. Cunistinnity ott 5

    must be preached er

    eration, 80

    ce ure the : er p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8. m.

    ihe 8 init towards clases “s of the anointing of the Holy Spirit, Tharkagiving Service. 8.45 p.m. Interlude
    : owards close lig- in such a way as to conVict men 8.55 pm. the Editorials, 9.00 p.m.
    ‘ion of those of like faith which of sin, and bring them to re- King Lear, 9.30 p.m. BBC Nortneri
    anally calenin sted n the organiza- pentance here and now. This not Prchegta, 10.00 pin. The News, 10.1(
    10n oO + 81s “ » . p.m, C il f
    Nazarene. ¢ Church of the only characterizes the peciai Europe. 10.0 p.m. London Forum, nn %

    revival services, but every service P.â„¢. Recital.

    of pre church. The salvation of ies ee sasauateney =
    souls is the great objective and Oe eee ana ehh areas «= Mews
    purpose of every service. 22-48 -R-m.=10.00 p.m, Audience Mail
    11.76 Mes 25.51 M.

    The Church is also strong on ..BOSTON WRUL 15.29Mc, WRUW 11.75
    ucation, Thousands of students Me, WRUX 17.75Mc.

    in her colleges are preparing for

    The great impulse of this move-
    ment has been the emphasis placed
    by the Scriptures upon the fact
    that, in the atonement, Jesus
    Christ has made provision not only ed
    *e ae wa yhoo their sins, but eee
    also to perfect them in love. the ministry, missionary work and " :

    The Church of the Nazarene is other christian Weeeine, "tha insists @l are striving toward that goal
    a well organized and established that the ministry must be well aS_the objective for them all.
    denomination, with International trained, not only in the literary |The Church here enjoys con-
    Headquarters in Kansas City, branches, but also in the spiritual. siderable self-government, but
    Missouri, U.S.A. It has ten The minister must be clearly born co-operates fully with tne Home-
    standard colleges. One in the again, and sanctified by the land Headquarters along all
    British Isles, two in Canada, and baptism with the Holy Spirit, lines. &
    seven in the United States, besides which purifies the heart trom As a result of the storm here
    a finishing Seminary. The church inherited sin, and makes it perfect in 1949, the Church made appli-
    is strong on education and evan- in love (Acts. 15, 8, - The cation to the Governor and Leg-
    gelism. It operates churches, minister must know. how to lead islature for permission. to bring n
    schools and hospitals in. .thinty his people into. this grace,and used clothing for free‘ distributio:
    cduntries, ‘in¢luding ‘the Briffsh @xperience. ‘A ' Bi “Training to the needy. This permissi
    West Indies. . School is conducted on Fridays was granted, and to dhe ae

    and Saturdays at the Washington ‘i a

    B





    fate ‘ 2 oe ae 1,00!
    Nararene. came. 15" Barbados ‘pa House on Bay Street for this pur- been received. fom! the United
    August 26, 1926, and will ee et ae 8 100 States and Canada. These have

    celebrating its Silver Jubilee this
    year on Sunday, August 26. The
    first church was located on Bank
    Hall by Rev. and Mrs. J. I. Hill,
    the first missionaries. It was, a
    rented building and after a time

    bee: i
    The Church is carrying on an seedy, ee

    | ; baat h the pastors and
    intensive building programme here “

    at the present. Within the past - — — ttees, and “the end

    : i po an yet.

    nine months it has erected a

    commodious church burlding at “Showers of Blessing”, is pre-
    had to move and suspend opera- Padmore Village, with a splenaid sented by the Church of the
    tions for a while. The church is Congregation fully organised Nazarene every Sunday after-
    now erecting a fine stone building Two stone Manses have been noon at 1 o'clock, and is eonsid-
    on Bank Hall in the same block erected; one at Jackson an@ the ered by many to be one of the
    the first church was located. From other at Blades Hill. A splendid best religious programmes over
    Bank Hall the church spread all Manse has been purchased for the the air, Dr. A. Q, Hendricks,
    over the Island until now there Central Church at Halls Road. Superintendent of the Barbados
    are 21 well organized churches A stone Manse will be erected at District, with Headquarters at
    with Sunday schools and all the Newbury as soon as the new the Washington House on Bay
    other departments, There are also Bank Hall church is completed. Street, has said, “The ministry of
    four other Sunday schools and A_ stone chureh will also be the Church of the Nazarene is
    preaching places, making 25 in all. erected at Hope Road this year. that of presenting the glorious

    The Church of the Nazarene in Some of the churches are work- Gospel of full salvation to rie

    Barbados is progressing under a ing on an indigenous basis while and poor alike.”

    free to the

    es

    FOR YOU

    CHEESE, 5 Ib.

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    The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

    White Park Road, St. Michael
    DIAL 4528





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    MONDAY, MAY 21, 1951

    630 am—It.15 pm — 19 66-m

    6.30 am. The Billy Cotton ‘Band Show
    7.00 a.m. The News,

    7.10 a.m. News
    Anatysis, 7.15 a.m. Programme Parade,

    72% am. From the Editorials, 7.39 a.m

    Coals from Newcastle, 7.45 a.m. Musie
    from the Films, 8.00 am. Council ef
    Europe, 8.15 a.m M.C.C vs Sonth

    Africans, 8.30 a.m, Practice Makes Per-
    fect, 8.45 arm. The Debate Continues 9.
    $.00 am. The News 9.10 a.m Home
    News from Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close Down,
    11,35 a.m. Programme Parade, 11 2 aerr
    Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Common-
    wealth Survey, 12.09 (noon), The N.ws,
    12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m
    Close Down.

    415-645 p.m. — 19.76 m
    ee ER

    415 p.m. Top Score, 5.00 p.m .c.¢
    vs South Africans, 5.05 p.m. The Dayis
    Cup, 5.15 p.m, Interlude, 5.15 p.m. The
    Story Teller, 5.38 p.m. Hosg White meets
    John Mearns, 6.00 p.m. Nights at the



    4 Opera, 645 p.m. Programme Paradp, 7 00

    p.m. Phe News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis.
    7.15. p.m. The. Mayor. of Casterbridg»,
    7,45 p,m, Cogis from Newcastle, 8.09
    p.m: Radio Newsreel, 8.15 pom, Com-
    monwealth Survey, 8:30 p.m. Ppactior
    Makes Perfect, 845 p.m, Interiude, 8.55
    pm. From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m, BBC
    Concert Hall, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10,20

    m Interlude, 10.15 p.m. Tip Top
    Tunes, 10.45 p.m. British Industries Fair
    11-0 p.m. Kirg Lear.

    C.B.C, PROGRAMME

    10.00 p.m.—10.15 p.m. . os News.
    10.15 p.m.--10.30 p.m. Canadian Chroni-~

    cle,
    11.76Mecs 25.51 M.



    PART ONE



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    NEW CHURCH HOUSE

    THE Semi-annua) Island wide
    meeting of the Church of God to-
    day will mark the dedication of a

    new, two-storey addition to their
    headquarters’ Church on Chap.
    man Street. This annex will

    furnish some much needed Sun-
    day School space as the first floor
    will be comprised of permanent
    Sunday School rooms plus a small
    baleony for overflow crowds. The
    Ground floor will also be used for
    Sunday School rooms but the
    partitions will be moveable so as
    to release the entire space for use
    en occasions of Island wide meet-
    ings. There are several small]
    details to be finished but in the
    main the building is complete,

    The programme of the day wil)
    begin with a Baptismal Service at
    9.00 a.m. A Sunday School boo-
    ster programme will be held at
    945 to 10.20. On other such
    cecasions the Sunday School had
    to be dismissed due to lack of
    space but now with the added

    Schocl. This will be followed at
    10.30 by a general service at
    which time Rev. MeDonald

    Broome will be the speaker. |

    The highlight of the day will
    be at 1.45 at which time the
    corner stone will be laid followec
    by a dedication service Rev
    Walter Tiesel, pastor of Chapmar
    Street and Island Missionary, wil!
    bring the Dedication Service mes-
    sage.





    ORDERS

    By i
    Lieut.-Col, J, CONNELL, O.B.E., E D,

    Comman

    THE BARBADO

    ing.
    $3 REGIMENT 51

    19 May

    1, “gle : Ee
    rs v2 y, 5 All ranks will parade at
    r Swill be no .parade, on, Thursday, 24 May, 51. t i
    ‘RePimehtal peg ipa ‘at 1700 hours on Wednesday 23 May, 51, for rehearsal
    for the Kine's Birthday Parade. This is a Commanding Officer's parade and at
    tendance is compulsory unless on leave Attention is drawn ta Volunteer
    Regulations, 1949 section 14 which states that failure to attend a compulsory
    parade without reasonable excuse is an offence i
    All ranks who are in possession of medals will wear them at this parade
    The bar to the hottom

    of th
    Dress :
    Band

    Band practice will be hetd on Monday

    2 REHEARSALS — King’s Birthday Para

    Combined rehearsals for the King’s Birthday Parade will
    1 June, at 1630 and on Tuesday 5 June at 1630 hours

    parades and attendance is compulsory
    Kine's Birthday Parade

    will report at Regimental Headquarter
    CAMP

    i held at Si

    The Annual Camp wil
    to Saturday 23 June,

    ORDERLY OFFICER AND

    Orderly Officer

    Orderly Sergeant
    Next for duty

    Orderly Officer

    Orderly Serjeant

    ORDERLI
    MA

    38:

    Lieut,
    283











    MELBA SAUCE ....
    MANGO CHUTNEY
    C. T. ONIONS
    HWONEY
    OLIVES ......
    CHERRIES .........

    MAYONAISE .......
    GOLDEN ARROW RU

    PERKINS & Co., Ltd.

    Roebuck Street.
    DIAL 2072 & 4502

    M.



    IMPROVEMENT
    ar, with

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    PERFUMES

    POOS
    NTINFS

    — ALso —

    COMOOTH PASTE

    RAZOR SETS

    And many more items of Interest
    Pay us a visit today, and make your Selections

    ®
    Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
    (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
    No. 16, Swan Street

    Phone : 2109, 4406 or 3534
    \!

    groper length is 842 inches from the top of the medal
    edal.

    The King's Birthday Parade will be held on Thursday

    EF, NEMIRATE FOR WE,..
    Lieut, B. R. Goddard
    4 K

    Norma!l—Officers will wear 3.9. Caps and Swords

    land Wednesday 23 May, 5)

    de

    be held on Friday
    These are also C.Q.'s

    7 June, 51 All ranks

    $ at 0700 hours

    Ann's Fort, Garrison from Friday 15 June
    ¢ All ranks w’
    handed in their names should inform the R.S.M, as soon as possible

    ho are able to attend and have not yet

    ENDING

    Sit. Laurie, ¢

    §. G. Lashley
    L/Sit. Turney, D. G
    M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major
    $.0.L.F. & Adjutant
    The Barbados Regiment

    NOTICE
    The monthly Mess Meeting of the ;
    May, 51 at 2015 hours. prota

    Officers’ Mess will be held on Saturday 26
    Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hours

    ‘

    You are invited to the
    GRAND MOONLIGHT

    SUMMER DANCE

    which will be held by the
    PROGRESSIVE CRICKET CLUB
    per Messrs. LEON GRIFFITH and
    WIDLARD KING

    at the DRILL HALL, Garrison
    On TUESDAY NIGHT, 22nd
    May, 1951

    There will be three prizes given al
    Intermission to the three holders
    of the lucky numbers drawn
    Admission; ADMIT ONE
    Music by Mr. C. B, Brown and
    his Orchestra
    Bar Solid, Dancing from
    C and B there

    >/

    9 pM

    Hello Friends, Don't Forget!
    Mr. & Mrs, FREDERICK JONES’

    ANNUAL DANCE

    QUEBN’S PARK HOUSE

    on MONDAY NIGHT
    May 1951

    at





    2ith



    ADMISSION



    ¥/-
    Highlights of the Evening wll bo
    the great Singing Eontest vith
    the well known Gerald Daipsiey
    and Clayton Thompero:
    known as Sinclax;


















    ANNUAL DANCE

    of the
    EMPIRE CLUB

    on the
    23rd° MAY 1951
    at the
    CLUB'S PAVILION

    Bank Hall
    Subscription 3/-
    Music: Mr. Perey Green's
    Orchestra

    Admission by Invitation

    THE BARBADOS POLICY
    ANNUAL SPORTS

    at
    KENSINGTON OVAL

    on
    THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1951
    at 3 p.m.
    PRICES OF ADMISSION:
    Kensington Stand;
    Adults
    Children ::: 9d.
    George Challenor Stand: 1/-
    Police Band in attendance.

    PLEASE?





    %

    e : *

    Christian Federated

    ’ * x

    Association %

    %

    %

    MOTTO: —“Fear God and %

    know no ther fear.” %

    OFFICERS: %

    President—Darnliey Alleyne ¥%

    Vice-President — Joseph O. %

    Tobin %

    -

    Treasurer—C. Yarde ¥

    Secretary—E. Kinsell France %

    *

    Asst. Secretary—George B. %
    Burnett.
    AIMS: —

    1, To educate the masses

    generally,

    2. To assist in placing the
    fate of the masses in a more
    conscientious, practical, sin-
    cere and honest type of re-
    presentative

    8. To abolish uncertainty,
    fear and superstition amongst
    the masses.

    4. To assist in bettering
    the spiritual, social, econo-
    mical and educational struc-
    ture of the island.

    INAUGURAL MEETING
    QUEEN’S PARK-~-FRIDAY
    MAY at 7,30 p.m

    25

    toto SCPE SES LCE LIFELESS:

    ‘otete

    205

    %
    3
    z
    $

    AAA AE

    4

    AALS oF oA Apt,

    §

    o

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    7

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    PAGE THIRTEEN



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    By kind permission of the
    Commissioner of Police, the
    POLICE BAND under Capt
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    in attendance. ,
    STALLS— §
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    front hold x Nails as Cutex, The New “PEARL BRILLIANCE” adds Glam-
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    a dices x
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    ecouls Guides in % ’
    uniform 6d. % 00 er § (B DOS) ru ores e
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    Tickets will be on sale for % & : LPHA PHARMACY (HASTINGS)
    the BICYCLE RAFFLE f . BROAD SSREST a4
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    . 144 CROCEOOOU
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    9 TRE SIERO EEG D TELE TET TE AG et F LOLOL ELGG GOGGIN CONDOS OEE. Fs 100 FORGER ;
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    { MON. UES, | WED. THURS. FRI. SAT. %
    2 j
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    THIS IS

    FAMILY
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    AT

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    IN AN EFFORT to help farailies balance their budgets
    in the present High Cost of Living, we have decided
    to place at your disposc! our well-known huge stock

    IT’S

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    FOR ONE WEEK ONLY «1 u special Discount of 5% A :
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    i ° BIG &
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    MONEY
    SAVING
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    HIGH MONEY-SAVING
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    lecleninnietiniiiinmeaiiee
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    PAGE FOURTEEN



    Empire Week Exhibition
    Opens Next Tuesday
    CONTINUING their experiment of the last two years

    the Barbados League of Empire Committee are again putting
    on their Empire Week Exhibition at Combermere School

    Hall.
    Saturday, May 26.

    Combermere Will
    Get Rifle Ratige
    ee ne will soon

    a rifle range. For many years
    now the Cadet Companies of Har-

    rison College and Lodge School
    have had rifle ranges.

    The Exhibition will be held from Tuesday, May 22 to

    On Thursday mozning . at



    Rockefeller
    Fouridation Will
    Close Operations

    IN JAMAICA

    Gur Own Correspondent)

    KINGSTON, May 15.

    (Fror



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    EXPORT SNAILS

    GENEVA,
    Britain’s meat shortage is put-
    ting money in the pockets of
    peasants in Central France, The
    demand fov,.edible snails “for
    export to Britain” bas increased

    enormously in the last two months
    Collection centres near Dijon send
    the snails to Paris, where they are
    treated and prepared in butter,

    The Rockefeller Foundation: wil}|with ‘shallots, parsley and garlic,

    o'clock His Excellency the Gov- at the end of July, and with this

    ernor*® will inspect a

    Guard of Honour drawn {rom the

    ranks of all uniformed | group
    organisations in th» island, After
    this His Excellency wil formally

    the prizes. This will take place
    in the Combermere Hall,

    Mr B. Williams, Secre-
    tary of the. Barbados League of

    composite the fate of the British West In-

    dies Public Health Training Cen-

    tre in Jamaica will rest’ solely
    with the lool Government and
    Colenial Development and Wel-!

    &et open the Exhibition and present fare

    Closing of active operations by
    the Foundation in Jamaica. co-
    incides with the retirement of Dr.
    Jchn Kendrick, Director of the

    It is expected to be completed Empire, told the Advocate that Centre and representative of the

    in the near future and will place
    the Combermere Cadet Company
    on an equal ‘
    other tWo companies in this very
    important aspect of cadet train-
    ing.

    fhe Combermere Cadet Com-

    pany will now only want an
    armoury for their arms and
    ammunition.

    During the week the new area
    of Combermere ground was lev-
    elled by two large tractors. The
    contractors are Messrs. J. N
    Harriman and the tractors were
    fresh from working on the new
    runway at Seawell,

    Major C. Noott, Headmaster of
    Compermere,
    yesterday that the Grounds Com-
    mittee’s programme for the school
    will involve the construction of
    a miniature range for the Cadets
    in the south-east corner of the
    newly levelled ground; the con
    struction of four junior and two
    senior practice cricket net wick
    ets; a hockey pitch; junior and
    Senior soccer pitches ang junior
    and senior cricket pitches.

    He said that the whole playing
    field will be surrounded by a
    running track with a 220 yards
    straight up the field, from south
    to north,

    A 24-foot wide strip along, the
    eastern boundary will provide
    a driveway down the miniature
    range on the south-eastern ex-
    tremity. This driveway is to he
    flanked by an avenue of trees,

    LD CUINS have been found

    on the grounds of ‘‘Wake-

    field”, Pinfold Street. The build-

    ings end grounds at Wakefield

    were recently taken over by the
    Y.M.C.A.

    Mv. StClair Gill, Cashier at the
    Y.M.C.A., showed the Advoeate
    two old coins yesterday morning.
    They were both found on the
    grounds during the cleaning up
    period.

    One is a Pineapple penny dated
    1788. The Pineapple can scarcely
    be seen.

    The other is a Hull Halfpenny
    dated 1791. This halfpenny is in
    good condition, On one side is
    a horseman.

    Around the edge are the words:
    “Payable at the warehouse of
    Johnathan Carton & Co.”

    LARGE CROWD attended the
    All Star Talent Show at the
    Globe Theatre on Friday night.
    First prize went to Willie Ifill,
    better known as the ‘Belle Gully
    King”, who sang “Night and
    Day",
    Walter Burke, who sang “Roses

    of Picardy”, was awarded the
    second prize.
    Malcolm Murray who — sang

    “Here Comes Heaven”, was also
    very popular with the crowd.
    The first Local Talent Show of the
    next series will be held on Friday
    night.

    FIRE AT Lower’ Esiate

    Plantation, St. George on
    Friday night burnt eight acres of
    second crop ripe canes. They ere
    the property of Dowding Estates
    and Trading Co. and were insured.
    This is the third cane fire at

    Lower Estate Plantation for the
    week,
    HAUL
    BRISBANE,

    An amateur angler was fishing
    at Southport, 50 mi'es from Bris-
    bane, when he felt a tug.. He
    hauled in an outsize half-pound
    oyster containing ten pearls, The
    biggest was over one-eighth of an
    inch in diameter, the rest in the
    growing stage,

    EMIGRATION
    SALISBURY,
    In 90 days 3,071 people have
    migrated from the Union of South
    Afiica to Southern Rhodesia.
    1,305 people have migrated to
    Southern Rhodesia from Britain.



    Traffic Do’s
    No. 7

    SEE THAT YOUR
    BRAKES, HORN,
    WINDSCREEN, WIPER,
    ETC., ARE ALWAYS
    IN GOOD WORKING
    ORDER
    Space made available by
    CANADA DRY
    for Safer Motoring.











    | They'll Do | It Ev





    ery Time

    "The STUDENTS’ RECREATION HALL IS
    VERY ULTRA.ON THE GROUND FLOOR,
    TOO. NOTHING TOO GOOD FOR OUR KIDS-

    the subjects for the competition
    whieh the Committee sent out to

    footing. with. the 2)) the schools of the island, ele- to provide extra

    mentary, secondary and_ private,
    in July 1950 are centred around
    the Growth*and Ties of the Com-
    monwealth.

    3 Divisions

    The competition has been or-
    ganised in three divisions :—
    Junior—under 14 years, Interme-
    diate—over 14 but under 16 and
    Senior division, over 16. years
    old,

    Foundation in the islard. Jamaica
    and C.D. & W. jill now have
    funds for the
    appointnmrent of a new head of the
    Centre, which is headquarters of
    a scheme for the training of pub-
    lic health nurses, sanitary inspec-

    to:s and meat and food inspec-
    iors from the British Caribbear
    territories.

    The Centre trains an average ot
    50 health officers annually fron
    the. British Caribbean, about hal
    ef them being Jamaicans, Terri
    tories from which students
    sent for the one-year course in-

    In the Junior and Intermediate clude Antigua, Barbados, British

    told the Advocate Divisions the competition takes Honduras,
    scheme.

    the form. of a project

    British
    Kitts,

    Guiana,
    St.

    St.

    Lueia, St. Vincent.

    Juniors have been asked to illus- Trinidad and Turks Island.

    “Across the
    “Wandering

    trate the themes
    Spanish Main” or

    Rockefeller Foundation has,been
    connected with Jamaica’s medi-

    Through The Caribbean.” On the val services since 1919. Jamaica

    other hand the Intermediates are
    asked to represent “A Voyage of
    Discovery” by any famous British
    explorer.

    “There must be pees

    round here somewhere.
    frobshaw, 4 can gmel/



    London Express service

    For the Seniors a liteiary com-
    petition was devised in which
    competitors could present either
    an essay, prose or verse,

    The range of subjects given
    covered the economic, political,

    geographical, commercial, and
    ideological fields,
    Mr. Williams said: “The Com-

    mittee is able to announce their
    very great gratitude to His Ex-
    cellency the Governor for pre-
    ‘senting the First Prize for the
    Senior Division.”

    He said that the second and
    third prizes in the Senior and
    all the prizes in the Intermedi-
    ate and Junior Divisions are sums
    allocated by the Committee from
    gross receipts of the Exhibition.

    In the intermediate and Junior
    Divisions the First Prizes, which
    will be awarded to the school and
    not to an individual pupil, are
    each of the value of £8,

    On Preview

    On Tuesday and Wednesday,
    May 22 and 23, the Exhibition
    will be opened for preview to
    schools only. From 9.00 o’siuck
    on Thursday morning — until
    Saturday evening the public are
    welcome. The Police Band will
    be in attendance on Thursday
    morning and again on Friday
    evening from 4 to 5 o'clock when
    it will give a Musical Programme.

    The exhibits will be judged on
    Monday, In the evening Mr. J. C.
    Hammond, M.A., Headmaster of
    Harrison College, a member of
    the Gommittee, will broadcast
    over Rediffusion at 8.07. At the
    end, of the broadcast he will
    announce the prize winners.

    When the Advocate visited
    Combermere Hall yesterday
    morning the Exhibition was al-
    ready taking shape, and exhibits
    were arriving from the competing
    schools. The school hall was
    decorated with flags and bunting
    and the exhibits, already there,
    added to the exquisite colour.

    It is hoped that the usual large
    crowd will attend the opening

    ceremony on Thursday n.orning.

    Light refreshments will be sold in
    the Combermere School Canteen
    at school prices.

    Map'viored U.S Potent Oflee

    Bienen



    retested haem tM Mc ee |



    OF THE CABIN IN
    THE SKY WHERE
    THE GOOD OL’ PROFS
    ARE SUPPOSED
    TO RELAX s+

    was the second country outside
    the United States to receive bene-
    fits under the foundation which
    was established by the American
    multi-millionaire, John D, Rocke-
    feller. De-activation of the local
    branch is due to the policy of
    the Foundation to keep as close-
    ly as possible to a pattern of
    pioneer work.

    C.D.C. To Build
    Turtle Cannery
    In Cayman

    (From Our Own Correspondent:
    KINGSTON, May 15.

    The Colonial Development Cor-
    poration has decided to build and
    operate a cannery in Grand
    Cayman, a_ dependency of
    Jamaica, for the processing of
    turtle. Capitalisation is 250,000
    W.1I. dollars and it is expected
    that the scheme will provide
    employment for between 100 and
    150 persons, both in the cannery
    and on the fishing grounds,

    Building plans are ready and
    equipment has been ordered and
    C.D.C. hopes that the cannery
    will be in operation before the
    end of this year, with the chief
    product being turtle soup for
    markets in the and in
    Canada,

    A minimum of 3,000 and a
    maximum of 4,000 turtles will be
    required for the first year’s
    operations and local fishermen
    have undertaken with C.D.C. to
    supply the requirements to keep
    the cannery in operation.

    Ships MUST
    Form Union

    (From Our Own Correspondent!
    KINGSTON, May 15.

    The Jamaica Chamber of Com.
    merce, Ltd., the Jamaica Imperial
    Association, the Central Com-
    mittee of Primary Producers
    and the Jamaica Manufacturers’
    Association, Ltd., have decided
    to advise the government that in
    the opinion of these Associations
    the establishment of a Customs
    Union for the British Caribbean
    is a very necessary step for the
    advancement of commerce and
    industry in the area.

    These Associations, a resolution
    states, wholeheartedly support
    the efforts being made to this
    end and endorse the recommen-
    dations of the Customs Union
    Commission, but “are strongly of
    the opinion that the establish-
    ment of an adequate and regular
    inter-colony shipping service is
    essential to successfu) results
    being achieved therefrom.”

    The Weather

    TO-DAY
    Sun Rises; 5.38 a.m.
    Sun Sets: 6.14 p.m.
    Moon (Full) May 21
    Lighting: 7.00 p.m,
    High Water: 2.28 a.m., 3.2
    p.m,



    YESTERDAY

    Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.
    Total for Month to Yestev-

    day: .71 in,
    Temperature (Min). 765 F
    Wind Direction (9 u.m)

    E.S.E. (3 p.m.) E.S.E.
    Wind Velocity 10 miles per
    hour,
    Barometer (9 a.m.)
    (3 p.m.) 29.992.

    30.005












    By Jimmy Hatlo











    LOAD

    a



    |
    |
    |

    ]

    ~jalumnus of three educational institutions,
    are Office: Spry Street





    109 Close active operation in Jamaica|and exported ready for cooking. |









    THE CHIROPRACTOR |



    The Chiropractor should no longer oe
    referred to as an ignorant man, he must
    put in four yiars in an avcredited sensel!
    plus one year internship, “and: even al-|
    though he may get a diploma from the
    school he attended, that diploma does not
    give him the right to practice his pro-
    tession in a majority of the States

    Before being allowed to practice he
    must stand 4 most rigid examination be-
    tore a State Board of Health, composed
    of Medical men, who are not part.al to
    his form of treatment, on the following
    wibjects:, Physiology, groos Anatomy,
    phystological and’ inorganic Chemistry,
    Hysiene, Histology Pathology, Sympto-
    matology, bacteriology, embriology, biolo-
    jical sclence osteology neurolog my-

    ology, obstretrics and manipulative sur-
    gery, physio-therap,
    Dr. McCONNEY, the Chiroprator has

    taken the examination and is licensed
    by the State of North Carolina, and is an

    Telephone 3882,

    CRYPTOQUOTE No.

    ITQWXVJIM TQ X _ BEMXW
    OESPSWME GD XIPTEXWTSV !
    MESW.

    u“

    Last Crypt: We spend our years
    @ tale that is told.
    —Psalm.

    as

    J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

    NOTICE

    After being engaged as
    Tailor-Cutter at the firms of
    Messrs. P. C. S. Maffei & Co.,
    and De Abreu Tailoring Co.
    for the past years, I have
    now reopened a_ tailoring
    emporium to friends and the
    general public,—next door
    A. W. Smith’s Drug Store,
    Baxters Rd., Bridgetown.

    Unbeatable service guar-
    anteed at reasonable prices.

    All orders promptly. exe-

    cuted.
    C. Bi BARKER.
    20.5.51.—1n,

    | goo ee
    ANNUAL HALL aK GIRLS’ INDUSTRIAL UNION . Ca ce en
    § ANNUAL FETE : thunee



    5 CCSOSOOSOLES

    ROD IGOS E+ DOGO PP PPOOP IOVS FIO FOS SOS

    JULY 21se

    POPS SEEEE CELLO

    SS

    Calling . .
    ALL LADIES !!
    NEWS FLASH
    A smali shipment of . . .

    EMBD, ANGLAISE
    is just unpacked
    -'THANT'S

    Prince Wm, Henry St.

    at



    ARE YOU PREPARING
    FOR THE BIG
    ATHLETIC MEETING



    To avoid muscular pains
    and to keep up your stride
    You should rub down with

    SACROOL

    THE GREAT PAINKILLER

    on sale, a‘
    KNIGHTS DRUG STORES





    INTERCOLONIAL
    FOOTBALL |

    JAMAICA vs
    BARBADOS

    JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
    May 18 for tour until May 30

    May 21 vs. COLTS XI
    May 23 vs. CARLTON
    May 24 vs. COLONY
    May 26 vs, COLONY
    May 28 vs, SPARTAN
    May 29 vs. COLONY

    ADMISSION: Kensington and
    George Challenor Stands 2/-

    per match.

    UNCOVERED STANDS i/-
    per match.

    GROUNDS 64. per match.



    Season tickets for admission
    to Kensington and George
    Challenor Stands $2.00 each,

    O. S. COPPIN,
    Hony. Secty.

    B.A.F.A,.

    4
    : (



    o

    °PA PLLC TEE SF

    ts 1/-
    Children & Nurses 6d. BUY Now!
    ' Gates open — 2.30 p.m. 3
    Buy a Ticket! Winners of Lucky Numbers win a PRIZE ‘
    “ADULTS (Only) —1st' Prize $1000 , THE BARGAIN HOUSE
    2nd Prize 5.00 s
    G. WILLIAMS, 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
    came Secretary, PHONE 2702
    CSE .). y
    x. 6S99SS90S590S9C0° POOSOCOCSSSSS' y
    —






    SUNDAY, MAY 20, 1951





























    Ah!












    Avrows

    PACKARD

    and

    ALTON

    17 Jewel and 15 Jewel
    Watches with a 3-year guarantee

    Again

    Arrow Shirts in white
    only, collars attached.
    Sizes 14% to 17-
    Each

    at your Jewellers

    Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

    20, Broad Street

    Boys Khaki socks, Dy
    length with turn over\<
    jtops. Sizes 8% to 10.

    Pair < 2..-$T.08 & $1.24 ~

    Gents white India Gauze Vests with button fronts
    and short sleeves.

    Size 36, Tai eis Fe ce PM ea oe COP ae Ws teins Be a





    We have new Stocks of

    TERMITE-PROOF STANDARD
    HARDBOARD
    in sheets * aoe = ye &: 10’ long

    TERMITE-PROOF TEMPERED
    HARDBOARD
    in sheets %” thick, 4’ x 12’ only
    @ 33c. square feet.

    SISCOLIN DRY DISTEMPER

    Cream, Green, Buff, Sunshine, Peach, White, Red,
    Turqtoise in 5 lb packages.
    @ 2ic. per lb.

    Gents Tootal Handkerchiefs in white and white with
    coloured borders.

    Each

    Jantzen bath trunks & Suits
    for men, in wool lastex and
    nylon—cotton. Sizes 30 to
    44. Ea, $11.34, $9.41, $8.47
    and $5.33.

    Boys’ Jantzen bath trunks
    in wool and lastex. Ea, $1.52
    and $4.49. ;

    Sea Island Cotton shirts
    with trubenised collar at-
    tached in shades of white,
    blue, cream and gray.





    SHEPHERD

    & Co, Ltd.
    10-13 Broad St.








    Cavers in one ccat, easy to use, simply mix with water.
    Phone 4267, 4456.




    fe

    POESSOPESSPOSPP CPSC OS ECL LOPS OSPI OHS











    _ Under the Distinguished Patronage of
    His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage
    and the Honourable and Mrs, R. N. Turner.

    epee

    d
    Mrs. R. N. Turner has graciously consented to open the Féte Sauu U A
    FINE QUALITY CREPE
    10 outstanding shades - at $I 23
    SATIN 3 wuitt, pink, BLUE at 86¢

    GEORGETTE

    at 3.00 p.m.
    AT QUEEN’S PARK \
    — ON — Ps

    Thursday, 24th May, (Empire Day)

    3.00 p.m. to 10.00 p.m, '

    STALLS

    Handicrafts, Household Requirements, Sweets, Cakes, Pre-
    serves, Sandwiches, Lucky Pips. Novelties, Ice Creams,
    Iced Drinks, Bottled Fruit & Vegetables, Wines, Syrups,
    Cake Icing, Decorations, Baskets.

    ATTRACTIONS:
    2.45 p.m. Judging Stalls

    3.00 p.m. to 6.80 p.m. A Display of Work done by the mem-
    bers under the head of Handicrafts,

    Household. furnishings and ee 9)¢
    ill t Sal I 's ’
    EE cist eo iase WHITE, PINK BLUE at

    3.00 p.m. to 6.36 p.m. Sale of Prize Drawing Tickets. (In aid
    of Building Fund) and Display of
    Prizes. (In Queen’s House Downstairs).

    FLOWERED LINEN

    4.15 p.m. Costume Parade representing Adver- | 56
    tisements of products used locally.

    6.45 p.m. to 8.00 p.m. Mobile Cinema Entertainment (By CHILDREN and Larger Patterns ‘
    kind permission of the Actg. Director
    of Education) on Cricket Field.

    8.00 p.m. Popular Band Concert will be render-

    LADIES’.& CHILDREN’S HATS .
    STRAWS & FELT in a Large Range
    of Styles

    TAKE ADVANTAGE

    ed—arranged and conducted by Capt.
    C. E. Raison, in the Steel Shed.

    SEATS 6d.

    By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police, Col. R. T.
    Michelin, the Police Band under Capt. C. E: Raison, M.B.E.,
    will be in attendance.

    Merry-Go-Round, Wheel and other Games of Chance.
    = f> 4 ’ a
    ADMISSION; Adults




















    POLL GSEEPSPS PP POPPE ES POSPPESE SSOP LO



    FINEST QUALITY

    SEA ISLAND COTTON
    SHIRTS

    IN

    MAKE SURE
    THAT YOUR

    NEXT SUIT
    BEARS. THIS

    LABEL

    WHITE - GREY - BLUE - TAN

    OF DISTINCTION

    WITH

    TRUBENISED COLLAR

    PRICED AT

    $3.05 Each.

    C..B. RICE -&: CO.

    BOLTON LANE.










    PAGE 1

    PAGE TEN M \h\Y UJVCH ATS SUNDAY, M.W M. 1MI St Vincent's Housing pnsatlsfactor} %  Is not very good I hi a deficit ..f ovei |1N,< year and was unable tn balance diet. Hrn. K A J | one ol it, leaning meirSUnits, told the AOvaeat* II. intends tn industries in older l< help thi•ConoQtv <>r the inland. Mr. Jmirhim is in for the Regions I Eronornii i fenpnee. He arrived over ihe last week-end aim \a tlmjii Hastings Hotel. He said (hat one of trie colon i' main problem is ovefpopull and ti employment lot 11 the I'hev r howi a gUotj of the Ufl %  %  IT,' any overpnpulMed "' II not be DtneAdal lo an extent, unless II going to be for at lensi about six p This has to Infinanced by Ihi inent of St. Vuui-nt .tem, but will supplj electric it \ lo more than hall % %  the island ft* %  long ume DOW, ifl people o( Si. VineCM have been suffering through the lack ol i constant water supply mid tn< Government lias just completed .1 regional water scheme which will not <.nlv suppl) K tut its eovlrociinenti There Is also n big. sehOfM at Mont rose, a suburb ol Kingstown. Tn the past the) was an acute shortage iuui many people including crrH aattaiils bad found it hard to gi proper houaaa In which to live. The (ioveniment bought OVej Mont roseEstate, hud it cut tin in lots and cWll granted |l KOI U) DUrchaH led and erect their houaea (heragui'e a number of house* havo now been put up and these now add considerably t<> thi of the city. St. Luciu Had Deficit Rangers Camp Of $164,000 Last Year At Pax Hill %  <•*. A C H HAYNE3, Treasur*. ol S1 l ; %  n no in Barbados for the Rfi'.ional Economic Conference, e Advoratr Yesterday thai the throe tnijni 1 %  • %  ich St. Lueto is faced at the present 1 cnsis due 10 the aftermath 0 recently the fire which burnt out H 4 • '!. %  (I part of Castries on March ft. 1961 in of Qoati lei and the ogrieultura] and cconomir future of Hie island. He said that when the accountwere dosed at the and showed a net deficit of • 161,000. Although her volume M trade showed on increase of 41.826,000 over the pre. IC4. vet there was a .hort fall in the i oHacUon of reeo o i i pi the pound sterl' resulted HI iigl trol of bard i'limn \ As i i-onaequenc | the lay out of u„ Housing Board Consider Roads At IHne Estate %  %  %  !.. %  had '' hi ling sour.es showed 1 ,nsi I'M*. roads. Thrashed if he action of tin i < llectsons on the ; ha) rates of tariff. No Import Ihity The iinticiputed 1< n %  . ol . %  IniuVHag m nut show until the latter huif of duty was collected on materials imported I.M,1 „f ,„ 18-foot roadway cL&TSESZjSlT" '" ""' ,...„!.. .. n t ^~ „„4,__J lv....... !" (-JMIies M (onslruclion. In reply, said the Barrel bad suited that the question ef ro.it standards in tenantries was under consideration. The hould ool be riduetd, however. % %  s this would eventually i public tranV. ThiI'm tor had given an estimate foj the conitrueUon of this main road, Rceently. there has been %  the tempo of ' in Castries and n substantial pnt> tion of the Government bulldlnge have now bean erected and arttttln '•Money has been mude avallathe next veai or eightoan mouths. leiothc Deporlmnit of Highwav Gecemmerd ofllec*. th* fort, ipon foi the conatruction police and Bra aarvlce Italian and Secretarv. other Oovcrnment projects in %  is hope Guard of Honoui Behool on 2A\h May. Ilien %  %  real el Caaabarn • i %  B dM 4 90 p m. The tiirl GnMea 1 Pair Gulden are rernlnded that thcrd is only 2 weeks more in which id EOT the Fair and a special blK effort must l-> mode t,. make il n hfmrer auooau than i Over-priced liana najus Worship Mr 11 Police MagistrnUof District "A". ,vesterda> ini|->" Ceeila Lynch, a hawker of St. Andrew, when he found her guilty of selling bananas at a greettl prise than what is fixed by the achedule. The line Is lo be paid in 28 days or in defaut two months* Imprlg* onment with hard labour. Lynch sold Cameron Jordan on Chapel Street. St. Michael. 21 banaoas for 21 cent' Th %  above the llxed price. Jordan said that when he first approached the defendant. gflC was vary reluctant lo sell iiv bananas to him. The bananas were not Gro s Michel The Hoard ccinsidored an application from ihe Director of Highways :ind TranAport to grant his Department a aniall piece of land %  a, the Pine for i.pproximalely six houses. On it would be erecte*! a transport office, and Inspection, wcighiiu.n.ii braki -testing sta tion. The I loan: after some conslderaUon, decided truit due to nu i.r land by not using arable land ("i the pre houss thej would not v-i'ii lo ftlvi up thii area ("i I %  anything other than houses. The Sscretm %  u < to Ibii affect The Board dlicusead the plaos in connection with the erection ol a lurther fifty bouses at the pine and tho Buy. They accepted the plans for two and three-room houses subject to minor alterations as to the type of door and widow construction desirable. The matter Of four room houses which Ml also discussed, was postponed (u. further discussion at a meetin;: next Saturday. Bakeries Will Slop Their Deliveries liVFor Indetetil Languuge LION OSBOUHNE. of Silver Sands. Const Church. was yesterday ordered i line of IB %  'it I %  month's Imprisonment* bj Ml H, A. Talnui for uSin tangitaife on Probyii Street on May 18 about 8 15 p.n Killed By Lightning ANTIGUA. TheophUus Joseph off Orei n bay, Antigua dl.fl on WhitSunday morning as a result 01 truck by lightning. ..Sitting, on an iron i ot %  'Hi a baby m his arms when lightning struck a clat i n i.in. The child was knrx'k• I "ii the (loor and the man was electrocuted. roitT-OF-SPAIN. Hay [8 Trinidad housewives who have been receiving their dall %  %  for years will have to face the coil nexl month Trinidad Bakcrlei Ltd one of the largest bakene.. in the Colon] hav< dotlverleg, on accounl t ri Ino cost* .ill around, "The Ii grOWn t" such an • gfl Mr. Arthur F.vclwi. : h the Trinidad Bakerla i.td "that we Bptsroacbed Oovei tunenJ requssUnf •> pirtea inert we felt that mo-t of out nistomeiH would IKwilling to bear rather thao be deprived ot n which they have lone bo tomed In spite of the faa-l that we produced figures showing the Authorities wh-t large losses we are suffeiing, no incieaso wa allowed, and wo are left with only the unpleasant alternative which we are about to tan 'Ii. %  %  -: ri (.;,.. .; ;,,. BfJUce "t '. tienchuieiit uf staiT sdnounting to same 30 tsmloyecs Other rurtailment in the business activities of the cnipany is the extending of credit facilities to %  n'luiiim. Mr w. Qardlnar, General uegjager of the Cesnpanr. sW that the contn.l price ,,f lin-aii d ii years sen, wham then was supposed to Hive manufacturers; a reasonuhle gTo.-N profit. Since then, he overall production, i ipping; matarlal and maintenance ox|>eni have Increased aver 120 poi Leigh Hunt Ami llarbadoH At Summer School %  %  the Snimi" I Mve-Miv Collefs Extra Mural Department will atinn be held at Codrtngton Colleg. the perinissioTi of the srning Bods Studentwty] dian Hunot i and Bten %  i parrj will' gh. %  The Idea ol Wi I i dian Mi I *ou'll feel bcrtcT, for I'hcn !..'< quick. safe action will bring relief, bit away %  caused fatigue, :.nd r> in a mailer of minutes, "hcibii; neiihcr harms the heart, uoi upset, the >iomsth. [ Be prc|uicd lor pain — keep a supply of j. I'hensic handy. 1 /When PAIN strikes.. remember Phensic rfusttake^ 2 Jabletsj Phensic for iyuii//i, safe relief 1 FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PMNg, IUMIAC0, ( SERE PAIN? ..' .V aU, INF' UEN2A, COLDS CHILLS l i:a 1 FOB SMART HEALTHY When veu as Biytareaa, vouf hair will never let you down. It \v:ii ; po.iiion throughout the most hair* ihnnt a traceof gum[bft's what Rrylcrccm'J luur means to H>u. At .1. man than that. For youi bail the healthy El Bed orb give the roots id ash Dry Hair, S< j]p. Ask for ;; do. DAY LONG SMARTNESS LASTING HAIR HEALTH Thil's (ha DOUBLE BENEFIT of BSVLCREEM BUY NOW! THE BEST QUALITY CRETONNES IN TOWN! • LARGE FLORAL DESIGNS at $2.72 & $2.85 yd. LASHLEY'S LTII. Sw.n & Pr. Wm. Henry Sti. Jugt Received A NEW SHIPMENT OF WOODBURY'S PREPARATIONS • SOAPS • CREAMS • HAND LOTIONS etc. Wm. FOGARTY Ltd. for better listening DctSgond and huilt for service under the most exacting conditions, these splendidly styled likco receivers arc noteworthy for sensitivity, clarity, power and complete reliability. They give you belter listeninn because they are constructed by Britain's tinctt radio technicians after careful jtudv of ynur local reception conditions; and because they are quality-engineered Ihroughout. For really worthwhile, DCttMe-ftga radio, rclv on F.hco' Moeti S.IH ros t0LI SCOJUUUIOS < %  .Mh, (,J„. ..; ,,!,., 1 -r. •• ....... *.-.. -I' l.nj.-. %  " l-.m,!ip I|Aflii.r.. 1 ..| 0 r*i iJmim.H .p.-i.r (".%  itiiiK fwrri >• %  •in>(Wai SHS^'JLv f t rffrB *"i. /taW..... •.!-. i I*MH.\ I. ICI .p,-*.. ( %  .( %  foUMMMr. full,!, %  X. EKCO A^ U 7 n>^ to us for further details A. BARNES & Co. LTD. .0. Box 92, Bridge St.. Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I, Ofticwl i>i"*tnbuton> 5 REDUCTION SALE OF S£C RADIOS Every day WE BOIL A BOMB TO I.I:AII run \miii UOIMIS %  > Valves 8120 — KeductsJ u> $ S177.. So .. SUM) TITV 4.\H\4.I lit AIM \l. <.. Ltd.— \II roitiA sritii i You may well afck why we permit our scientists to do anything so foolhardy. But the plain answer is that we have to do it lo satisfy ourselves (bat even after prolonged storage, REGENT will not form gum to stick valves and clog fuel lyittmi. The tests which consist of boiling samples under 100 lb. per sq. inch oxygen pressure in "bombs", are quite safe. We have never lost a scientist—or for that matter—a customer because ofasticky \alve. This test is one of many which guarantee Uu> quality and performance of REGENT petrol. KCdcN a y.ri.nGo.iiiejp DISTRIBUTORSDA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD. i i





    PAGE 1

    PAGE I t.l till I \ SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 2. 1*51 Empire Week Exhibition Opens Next Tuesday Combermere \\ ill Gel Rifle Kaifge ; M'INi. their experiment o( ihil;iv. two years the Barbados League uf Empire Committee urr again putting on the" Kmpirr Week Exhibition at Combermere School 1 1 Too Exhibition will be held from Tuesday. May 22 to Saturday. May 26. %  ~ '> Thursday mo mn| at 10 o'clock Hi* Excellency m ^ %  inpositc <;uard of Rooouc drawn .rom the i.mlts of all un.fdinirit Kinup Lions m th %  ] l.nul After C thls Ills Excellency wi I formally uifllimiHI *i.l Mt0n act „.„ i|„. Exhibition ..ml present anile rana-e For many years the priaca. This will laid < -det tomp.nki.rf Har. ,„ „* Combermere Hall %  "ejte and Lodge School Mr V B Willi..!ii Seerehaw hod rifle rnn*cs „, tho ii, rbll fio-. L**fUff ol i L 'V'*',. •**' f-mpk-Uu KiTii/ne, luld the Advacslih.,i 3L rw£ *o a H d ^'" plac >he "ibjecL fa. the competition ihe Combe mere Cadet Company whicn he Commilte, sent out menlarv. secondary and private, cadet train£ jjg 1950 firp *„..„., around the Growth and Tie? of the Cnmi .Mil "L. flic tnmberniere Cadet Company will now only want an armoury fur ihelr arms anu amraumUon, Dunng the week the new area ot Con.beimer e ground was lev. died by two large tractor. The B1 "*"* 1 "V VLJShSS^. %  •ontrnetor* are Mews. J. N Junu..--una>r 1'>ear* |ntrrnwllarnman a*d the tractor* were diate-o\-or U but under 16 and 3 DlihXi The competition been or'•' %  '. %  division. iva aat: fresh from working on trt< runway at S O waU, %  %  Major C Noott, Headmaster of In the Junior and intermediate ComoarmtK, told tne Advocate Divisions tho competition lakes raaiardaj that the Grounds Comthe form of a project scheme tiifi-i'pro^r.iinine lor the .school Juniors have been asked in illusrtlll involve Ihe construction of tralc the themes "Across the •i miiil.tture range for the Cadets Spanish Main*" or "Wanderin. HI the .south-east corner "1 tho Through The Caribbean." On the newly levelled ground; the con other hand the Intermediate* ore %  trocUon ol four junior and two asked to represent "A Voyage of %  anjor practloa cricket net wick Discovery" by any famous British .. nockey pilch; junior and explorer, senior soccer pitches and junior — and senior cricket pitches. He said thut the whole playing field will he surrounded oy a running track with a 220 ya^ straight up the field, from south to north. A 24-foot wide strip along the eastern boundary will provide .. ilnvirt'ny down the nilniaturo range on the %  outh-caMcrn extremity. This driveway is to be Hanked by an avenue of trees. \VU < ulSs have been found grounds of "Wakefield"'. Pinfold Street The buildings and grounds at Wakcflcld were recent I v t.tken over bv toe Y.M.r A V... StClalr GUI. Cashier at the Y.M.C.A showed lhc Advaeatr two Old coins yesterday moining. They were both found on the grounds during the cleaning up period i Jr.a ivnenpple |ten>iy dated 1788. Trie Pineapple can scarcely he seen. The other i.i Hull HaUpanny dated 1791. This halfpenny is Hi good condition. On one side I?* ii horseman Around the edge arc UM words "Payable ,.t UM warehouse of Johnathnn Carton it Co." A i.AtiK CROWD attended UM O l 'There must Of mlphm round here •ommtmert Froltshatv, I can smell For the Seniors a llto.aiy competition was devised in which conpetllon could present either an essay, prose or verse. The range of subjects given covered the economic, political. AJL **T **** **** *',,& googrophlcal. commercial .,,.1 deological fields. the Willi. hill. Belle Gully %  Night and Olohe Th First pri^e w better known King", who Day". Waller Bui of Picinly %  % %  i Malcnlm Murray who sang Heir Cornea Heaven", was also verv |xipiifor with tho crowd. The l!i-i LOCO] Talent Show of tinnext night A FIRE AT Lower K Plantation, St. George Mr Williams said. "The Committee is able to announce theii „!. v"* Kreat gratitude to His IZxwho sang Hosts cc „ enc |hc (jovcrnor for pre' %  %  %  ""'" l ''"' .,ml,„,. it,., fc'.rvI',,.,mr l| : RockefeDer I iMiiMlaliiiii Will Clou.()|KTalioii8 IN JAMAICA keteUei Faund I ai ihe end of July. a nd with ihiine fate .,( the Ilritl>h West Indie* Pubii .,r:j Cenirc in Jamaica wU| ;e*t solely '.<• ... (; .i i Closing ol settee .ii'itlons hy the fbundatlon la Jamaica coincide, uitn the rctneinint of Dr Ji ho Kendikk Diractor of the (litre ind rapn Foundatloii in the lalard Jani.tlca and CD ft W ek>JI now havi to provide extra funds for the appointment of .< new h< ..-i ,,( tlu Crntre which 4 headquarters ol a scheme for the training of public health nurses, sanit.ii lo. s and meat and food inspecBritish Caribbewr lOi litorlcs The Centre tiains an 50 health omrer.. anmj i the British Caribbean, abeut hal cf them being Janalcani Territiiries from which student* arc jent for the one-year CO elude Antigua. BarbOOKW BaiUflQ Honduras. British Guiana. SI Lucia, St Kitts. St Vincent Tl imdad and Turks Island. Rockefeller Foundation has been connected wit/i Jamaica's medl• al service* since 1919. Jami was the second country outside lhc United States to receive benefils under the foundation which was established by lhc American mtlltt nuMliinaiic. John D. Rockc ielktr De-activation o' the loca banch is due to the policy of the Foundation to keep as closely as possible to u jxittcrn ol plonoer work C.D.C. To Build Turtle Cannery In Cayman KINGSTON.**May "l5 The Colonial Development Corporation has decided to build and operate a cannery in Grand Cayman, a dependency ol Jamaica, for the processing of turtle. Capitalisation Is 250,000 W I dollars and it is expected that the scheme will provide employment tor between 100 and ISO persons, both in the cannery and on the fishing grounds. Building plans are ready and equipment ha n been ordered and C.D.C. hopes that Ihe cannery will be in operation before the end of this year, with the cftaM product being turtle soup for markets |fl lh,. U B Bftd Canada. A minimum of 3.000 and maximum of 4,000 turtles will be required for the first yoarV cperottons and local llshermrn have undertaken with C.D.C supply the requirements to keep the cannery in operation. I XI'OKT SNAILS OllfEVA, igjl is putIhi u oi cfc aj ti of peasant, .-i Central F. demand foi ad export to Britain has increased eiiormjouslv ui the las; two months Collection centres near Dijon send the snails to Paris, where they are treated and prepared in butter, with shallots, parsley and garlic, .iii.l exported .ejdy f.., I IHI lllllliil'IMllill! HI ignosaal maa I -.. i.lil*d f*t %  Olptoni* troin in* I,,-,i at ..." il'l Dial diftofna rto*i nM v. h.ui in.II*M to prdctk** m* P'Hton U> a tiuouriiy o( thr Huu> rWtoff brlnl allowM Ui i>ir1i (r (t %  •! 'i %  i %  1.1 iaM ".ii'n -t' %  i-crc > SUM BaiMd or UaaHh. tmip€#a u ians w l. "i ia* laikfwaai itNla rtllMolDC, %  roan An.iomj, ""!""'%  itd IruicS'Hli Chain.alrr, ,1 ,.,.. II KV PallHtloS>. **n|M.:i.. ri I..., i.ii.i.iu-. Martskefl i .ii-v. .. IO, m y„ % %  halrrljlca Srid rmnipi.iiKtti' —,rtsry phv itlaa yoNNr. UNI lha • % %  inti.ai r Chli ipialor ma for the senting the Firsi Pri Senior Division." He said thnt the second and third pn'ii in the Senior and all the pmes in ihe Intermediate and Junior Divisions are sums rm be held on vnaaj .,n watc(1 by inf committee from gross receipts of the Exhibition. In the intermediate and Junior Divisions the Firat l*rlres, whi Ships MUST Form Union rrfcta) night nurni eight acres of w( n bo awarded to the school and MCOOtf crap ripa cans*, They i re ,,„, lo 8n mdividual pupil, are the property of Dowdins Estates enrh nf hc value of j B and Trading Co. mid were insured Thl* b the third cine tire at Q„ p rev j cw LVSMT Estate Plantation for the week. HAIL BRISBANE. An amateur angler was fishing M SouthtKirt, SO mt'ei from Brisbane, when he fell a tug.. He hauled in an ouUIze half-pound *~ oyster contiitnina ten pearls. The ,„„_„,„„ was over one-eighth of git !" 222f in.h in diameter, the rest growing stage. On Tuesday and Weaii^sdtty. May 22 and 23. the Exhibition will he opened for pravl %  lo schools only. From 9-00 .'.ji: on Thursday morning u itll Saturday evening the public sie welcome. The Police Band will ttendance on Thursday again on Friday the '' v, n1 "". tnm < to .1 o'clock when II give a Musical progranime. KM K' RATION SALISBURY. In 90 days 3.071 people have "' migrated from the Union of South Afilca to Southern Rhodesia 1.305 i-cople have migrated tc Southern Rh.>desia from Brltoin. Traffir llii** No. 7 SKI: THAT voim BltAKEN. HORN. ttlMISCKKEN. WIPER. ETC.. ARK ALWAVK IN (.nun WORKING ORDER Spire marie ataiUble bv CANADA DRV lor Safer Motorln-.. The exhibits will be judged on Monday. In the evening Mr. J. C. Hammond. M.A.. Headmaster of College, a member ol (lommittee, will broadcast RedirTusion at 8.07. At the of the broadcast he will ince the prize winner KINGSTON. MBV'"IA The Jamaica Chamber of Coin merce. Ltd.. the Jamaica Imperil! Association, the Centrol Com mittee of Primary Producers and the Jamaica Manufactur Association. Md., have decided to advise the government that in the opinion of these Associations ihe establishment of a Customs linion for the British Caribbea is a very necessary step for th1 advancement of commerce and industry in the area. These Associations, a resolution slates, wholeheartedly support the efforts being made to this end and endorse the recommendations of the Customs Union Commission, but "mv stronirlv ol the opinion that the establish ment of an adequate ami regular inter-colony shipping seren,. || essential t.. successful n being achieved therefrom." the < nd Whei the Advacate visited l ombermera Hall yesterday %  norning the Exhibition was already taking shape, and exhibits were arriving from the eoinpeilng schools The school hall was decorated with flags and bunting and the exhibits, already there i.dded to the exquisite colour. It is hoped that the usual large crowd will attend the opening ceremony on Thursday n OtnJBf Light refreshments will be sold In tho Combermere School Canteen at school prices. The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rtaes; 5.38 aJn. Sun Seta: 6.K p.m. Moon (Full) May ?l Mihtlni: 700 p.m Midi Water: 2 am.. UM p.m. YESTERDAY Rainfall (Codrlnaten) NM Total ti.i Month to Yeatrc day: .71 In Temperaturr (Mini. 19-S r Wind Direction (9 ami K.S.E. (3 pm.) E.S.E. Wind Velocity 10 miles, per hour Barometer < sjn.) 3.00*> t3 p.m l 29.99?. "'ii""" ITUWXVJM 1 i t.i Mfaj aprnd %  J. A. toaBi* PACKARD and ALTON 17 Jewel and 15 Jewel Walche* with a 3-year guarantee at your Jeweller* Y. DeLIMA & CO.. LTD. 20. Broad Street .-NOTICE After being engaged as" Tailor-Cutter at the firms ol Mi'M I i S MaffeifcCo.. and De Abreu Tailoring Co. (or the past years. I have now icopened a tailoring emporium to friends and the general public—next door A W Smith's Drug Store. Baxters Rd Bridgetown. Unbeatable service guaranteed at reasonable prices. All orders promptly exe cuted ft ( II. BARKER. •; 20 5.51 In ft TERMITE-PROOF STANDARD HARDBOARD in sheets '•" Ihick 4' x 8'. 8'. 10' long ii 1 lte. square feet TtiRMITE-PROQF TEMPERED HARDBOARD i sheets H' i HI thick, 4' x 12' only square feet. S1SCOLIN DRY DISTEMPER Cream. Oreen, BufT. Sunshine. Peach. White. Red, Turquoise in 5 lb package?. ^ 21c per lb. Covers in one ccat. casv to use, simplv mix with water Phone 4207. 4456. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO„ LTD. GIRLS' INDUSTRIAL UNION ANNUAL FETE Calling ALL LADIES I '. NEWS FLASH A small shipment of . num. AN(.I U\l Is Just unpacked THANI'S Prlnrr Wm. Ilrnrv St ARE tOO FUPAMBW FOR THE BIG ATHLETIC WEETI\G They 'll Do It Every Time IHE STUDENTS' RECRE4T10M WALL IS VERy ULTRA.ON THE (KO'JND FLOOR TOO. NOT". -K, TOO GCOO FOR OUR KIDS%  ; —~By Jimmy Hado BJT t3£T A LOAD 0= THE CASH N WE S


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    PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MAY 20. 1951 k w*--x,',---,*-GLOB I m Ml I | u a iid loullnuw* milt l>\llh 1'ITV Flirabeih Charlton SCOTT HES Del', - %  >i-1" *"*TT*"" Extra. Olli -III I I | \Mi I'AI.KNT AUDITION TODAY ..l ^'-•--•'•'-------••v'-v.*^*vt--*'.^---.-,-.-.-.-. %  .. EMPIRE To day 4 B and 30 and OonUnmnf 20th. Cnnturv Fox Present' "TO* mvani Clifton Webb — Joan IVnnett with Kobrt Cumniings %  Edmund Gwenn ROYAL Today La*t Two Show. 4 30 and 8 30 20th. Century Fox Psescnl* "HALL'S OF MOSTKZVMA Color By Technicolor Starring Richard Widmark—Walter Pa lance Reginald Gardiner and Robert Wagner. Monday and Tuesday 4.30 and 030 "KISS OF DtATH and B08DCR INClDfNf HOW Taday to fieaday I |B an4M If Columbia Picture, Presents STAGS TO TVCSOtH '• Color Ry Technicolor Starting It.Ki dm. j, W.vne Norhl — Kay Huckl. Sally Siiers OLYMPIC Today to Monday i ; %  and 8 1ft Monday 4 30 only Universal All A • Double John Wayne, and Rutfoapb Scott in "PITTSBURGH and "GREE\ HELL Starring Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and Joan I %  < TOMORROW NIOHT at H.JO MAOIC AND MYSTERY By %  Tin: GRE i / 1/ I / W/ 1 AM •• THE WORLDS OirTED MIND READER AND MAOIC1AN ALONU With tlie picture 'TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY* Marring Robert Rockwell .and R.iioji rullei TOBA 1 I IM li\l Ml \%. 4.4: A K.'(N At Us 1jo JiiL Jt.. W^* y? Km niorr than half ;i .cntui>. I ui single tiiamoiiii -IKbeen traditional '" %  tin' engagement rlnn. In more I. however, more elaborate ling" "t< %  diamonds on each side of n centre (tone-have come into vogue. Whatcvei your uieftronce, wt have an especially good -(election in III Karat yellow Hold All 0\S<> R. De-LIMA A CO, The Jewel Box of Baibados Opposite Goddtudi Corner of Broad & Mc Gregor SlrecH '•. IT'S THAT VEDERE MAN 4W WEBBBtNNETT CUMMINGS %  — GWENN :•" v.r.v.i C A R I It ft t A M \ r.il lc luro of llir i ti Iblieau II. MU v .Hi "Sin.|| laaWl I'ridf" "The MIWUID Brothen. Band" •111, Vaatl Lowe (Mr", 'The li.r.l Mac Uurnte Little Carlb HJII.I tirouu' M H ANDREW MORRISON Etaintnei lor the Trn.ll Co.legr ul MUSK. Lon>lon. who .i •d .ii Barbados on Thursd^v conducted examinations hare iSth Thnt> gasldldatea 'ook poit in that pianoforte examination and the results wit! be announced shortl) Mr. Morrison a former studti.l of Su Donald Tovay. received hi education at Edinburgh University in the faculties Of Arts asMj He graduated Master of Arts 1<*S5 and Bachelor of Music 136 In the sajne yar he was awanl'V Iha Ricliaid Brown Scholarship for post-graduate study. Among appointment* hi r Morrison are Conductor of the undce Orchestral Sociei.. and Organist and Choirmaster, St Dunflaa He i gue*t at the Ocean View Hotel. Buibudos Holiday M RS MAUD MEKHEHA arriv •d from Trinidad vestardu t U W I A ..ud plans to IMI I i couple of week* holiday a| the .i A id..L COOUKtr, I MnM plane wvie Ui %  r.d Ml* CUiemont Tolll Jva ui Maltose, Florida. They era I ui days slaying at the VI..,. II. HoU-1 They have visitnt tha oiiiui W I. islands Utclkiaing Si Lucia and Trinidad. Sinter Staff M K PAT WALLBHIDGB Mr -J.,K Kv:inandes and Mr Hip* all members ol Ihc ftingaJI iwwing Machine Company flew in from Trinidad vcslcidu} coining b> B W I A Mi Phillip.who is an auditor a>as .II ompaiiicd by hi* wife and juung sou Janun, Jnr. Thay aie 81 the Marine Hotel Visiting i heir Son M B. and Mrs John Godfrey and tneti young daughter arrived in m Vcuc/uela >csleiday morning via Trinidad by B W I A. Mi Godfrey who is a drilling enginen is hare for three days. Mrs. Godfn\ and her daughter are here lor about a month, staying at the Ocean View Hotel They have a son at the Lodge School Back To Venezuela M R RAMON PQRTILI.O WRO had been on a shoit holktai in Barbados, visiting his wife and family left yesterday morning lor Venezuela by B.W.I.A, . Oth-T passengers leaving by the same plan* were Mr and Mrs. lloi.ee Calvo and their son Roberto who had been holidaying at the St. Lawience Hotel. Trinidad Arrivali A MONG the arrivals fronTrinida.i vt^terriay morning by B W.I A we.c Mrs. I J Paton and her daughter Susan heie to spend a couple of months' holiday with Mrs Pnton's parent.-. Mi and MiD I. Johnson ol Pine Hill. Her husband Is a Police Supt.. in Porl-u'-Bpaiu. AI*o 01 the morning plane was Mrs. J. W Hiadshaw who has come over foi n week, slaying with Mrs. D. A Clarke of Ryde. St. La\ CoJiib QcdJhu} Flying Lecturer I N LONDON lul Jo iiiiiiiiNks AT \ FUST Nfsarr week, a' Joseph Mitchell. ex-Secretar> ol tha League of Coloured Peoples. He has just returned DTM where he had been lecturing on behalf of U N E S.C.O After a fortnight In London. Mitchell will lly io India, where he will deliver were*"i'arnmed a wnr$ ' lecture* about the social -*r.i ii us e r* fv* II A-L Bus} Bridgetown B RIDGETOWN was inuining. All the I A-ere full, shops were jammea with people and Ihe restaurants aspects of UN! S C Os work rvss Tftssss"i.r.. o u,.t con B.U, pieiMKiig for an..ihar long weakpOUR HUNDRED golf baliwnd Probable reason was that %  wara driven into th# tea they wra galling through their from ihe deck of th* Cunard ihupuiiig early MI as |o go to tha l"ier rarthlat during an Atlantic*— le whld Athlet.c and Cycle Sports at Kensington, which had another record crowd yesterday. -'Cyage which ended at Liverpool last week. The American Walker Cup golf team were practising. They aimed at passing porpoises T HE King" and Queen plan to .^ S *r* n of *• m Tiv d y flv hack to England after ,he l,ner !" e olh r tw-Chap^^ M ^r" 3 W :.. t"-n. Average ag> of the team Chggpar By Air %  'HE King and Queen pU fly hack to Engla t!!, St J?** 8 dOCt rS adV '"* d '* "b 0 "* 32 Voungeft nim agalnat flying 25-year-old Sam Urietta. If this flight has no adverse former caddie and 1950 Amgrlcan effect, Ihe King may make MR DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS with his wife in a They attended tha Brat night of Caesar and Claopatr London ci i at St. Jai The Answer W HAT seems to be the answer to ihe Fauchild Street congestion, is to clear tha area between the caieenage and thi Old Girls Meeting T HE Umuline Convent arc r ina* a meeting of their air journeys. With the Queen he may fly to Balmoral in August Members of the Royal family do not pay for journeys DnasM Bfl IBM aircraft of the Kings Flight These belong to the RAF; pay of their officers is included in the Air Estimates. Travel by Royal train is expen lve. There in a xpceial charge cat around If*. mile. To this are added fir-l class fares for every member of the party. If. as is expected, railway fare* In England go up this summer, the . —L.E S. %  Ill AIIVIMIHIS Ol PIPA s*de !•< f at . 0* b AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA M. mb.„ Only) TO-NIGHT TO TUESDAY NIOHT al 1.30 CLAUDETTE COLBERT — HOBEHT KYAN In RKO'B New l'i. mnTHE SECRET FURY" Ml JANE COWL — PAUL KELLY AST tin THE A THE ..I B-30 TONITE (SUNDAY) Isl in-talmcnt ol The Republic Serial— nicl Ms OF HI MANCHI' AND "SONG OF MEXICO" Salurna> Midnlehl—"TRIAL WITHOUT A Jl'RY" AND "SECRET OF SCOTLAND YARD" PLAZA DIAL OIOTIN 840i na %  ro-DAv i ..1,1. no i> i il I'.kiUlc III I \M ^ PArtn Bob lli.pr Lilf.llr lUH MMior i > U All IV (THE GAitDJN) Si. James ll III .."., ,v Eddie Albril. %  "" OKASS or KRNTt'CKTCOIQT by Clnrcolur ii-.f Nun ^,v/-v.v///.y///*v//.v,V/v%v^v///^'//,^ov',v//.'.'.'.'--,-,',-.EMPIRE WEEK I VIIIIM I IO\ AT < 0>Htl IOII III SCHOOL H l-SIIAV MAY 22SATURDAY MAY 2 rWHWWMMM PLASTIC and OIL CLOTH CONGOLEUM SQUARES j %  THE CORNER STORE I IVMilA DRESS SHOP Lower Bread Street -:rpatalrs Over Newaam* IIAl III.M. SIMS LADIESSATIN LASTEX with Strap, ala. Slraalraa— One pl-re Ml aud Tuo piece alylea freen 111. (-OTTON—Two plere sMu; TAFFETA i ram > 7. t NYLON .. lit. GIRLS' From I to 4 years From i to I years From 8 to VI >ears from ii 69 frern SS M irom >;.;-. %  BOYS' 1 rear Blae I Jear ahie 3 Jear alie < IP < team SATIN LASTEX $1 13 1 M SI 47 >5.M SPECIAL MAGIC and MYSTERY •raHE GREATMAJAHARA" THE WORLD'S OIFTED MAGICIAN AND MIND READER S will leavs you spell bound will also read your ralad and make a photograph of your future wife or husband without a camera. A SHOW OF SHOWS YOU MUBT SEE IT AT OLYMPIC Monday at 8 15 Along with picture TRIAL WITHOUT A JURY %  Starring Robert Rockwell Barbara Fuller novi Tuesday at I IS Along srith picture "HOMICIDE FOR THREE" starring Audrey Long Warren Douglas HOYAI. Wedneaday al 8 30 Alonf wan picture YOUEE MY EVRRYTHINO" Starring Baa DalleT. Ann Baiter I'ltll IS: Pit 24r: HUUM 48c: Balcony 72c: Bonn Mc. Beautify your Rooms!! FOR YOIR WINDOWS—Kir-ch (MII.IM, Tlibinc .mil Fillings Orluite Aluminum Ctirlain Tubing FOR YOUR FLOORS—Coimolcum Square-. Rugs A Wide Kunvc from which you may sele-cl your requirements. THE IIAIIIIAIIOS i. i nnvi COTTON FACTORT LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 i %  %  I %  a mi COTTON BLANKETS WHITE, FAWN, BLUE, PINK, GREEN 50X 70ll 78" 55" a||U Hfl" XM<9|4S llfl" X 84" <14.83 %  ALL WOOL BLANKETS WHITE FAWN. PINK. BUT. PEACH KV/iiVi & WHITFIEUI.'i DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220



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    create ESTABLISHED 1SS! CAi.HA im MA". M 1 *1 U.K. MISSION TO PERSIA OFFERED Warns Of Consequences Of Refusal To Negotiate IHIITOMI I III III TEHERAN, May 19. 'pHE British Ambassador in Teheran, Sir Francis Shepherd, today handed over to the Persian Government Britain's note on the Persian Oil nationalisation. Britain offered in tlie note to send a mission to Teheran immediately to discuss a new oil agree ment on a fair and equitable basis The note said that Britain still hoped that the oil crisis could be "solved by negotiation to the satisfaction of all concerned". It din l.ired that if Persia rejected the Oil Company's appeal for arbitration, they would have the ni;ht 1" take the case to the International Court of Justice. In that event it was hoped that Persia would en-operate in helping the Court to Hive a speedy decision. JAMAICA WOOS TOURISTS ONE hundred d< and guesU uf th.SuuioCh.iptei "i the American Bocivu > %  '. Travel Agenis will tly to Jamaica en May 32 and 23 to attend .'( convention un tourism. They come at the im or the Myrtle Bunk ..n i Tower Isle hotel i travel agents in C -. tior with the Tourist | Development Bo: ril. The Governor of Jaman i will attend the dHUi.il op IIIK Of the coiivntnii i Colonial Ballroom of in"* MyrUe Bank hotel and .il address the delegates A five-day pro*? has been arranged. Unionists Help New Zealand Slrikrrs MELBOURNE. May 19. T w o Communist-dominated unions today defied the AustinlUtn cmned of Trade Unions instruction* lat night not to become involved In the New /.ealand waterfront dispute. In Melbourne, iihlp patiiteri and dockers at a mait meeting riecUlMi M • tovy at 5 BhiUUias on the first £10 and one shilling on cveiy additional pound of their weekly wage to assist th? New Zealand strikers. —Reuter Fusiliers May Come To St. Lucia ST. LUCIA. May 19. Major Lord Wynford who ts bl command of the detachment ol Hoyal Welsh Fu-iliriv at present in Grer.ada has arrived in StLucia for discussions with the Administrator. He is now inspecting the former USA., base lands ..: BSSIM Field. Vicux Fort, with the likely object ol transferring the Fusiliers to St. Lucia 200 ST. LLCIWS EXPECT WORK /A U.S.A. on !" out nv ST. LUCIA. Has 19 St. Lucia expects a quota for employment of 200 %  workers In I'SA Recruiting %  tart** day. The iint .if embarkation will lw Beane Field The note maintained that the Persian ds cta io n to nationalise the Anglo-Iranian Oil Conn lunate, Tbl lefuSSl on the psai of UM Iranian Government to ui .in, attempt to proceed by pHl tern] action could not fifl %  MTSlj to impair BlOSC hrltnd]y relations which we both tvisa to exist and will have, mow %  eon %  Queuo* it %  ild The DOte drew attention to thfl i*m agreement arnica states that '.iic p.sition of Un (Xmpany shall never be altered by Persian legislition except as a result of agreement. The essential point and the re*| issue was the wrong done If the sovereign slate broke the contract which it had deliberately made. I If the Persian Government had grioVUMM acainst the Company. thru ri'ini ,-^ arbitration the note said. No U.S. Experts A Washington report snid thai the United State* has ursjl I %  to negotiate wilh Britain fur a friendly settlement of their dispute over the proposed nationalIssticn of Persian oil resources Bui it also warned Persia of the "serious effects" of any unilateral c mediation of her cntracts with the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company. A formal statement by the Stale Oepirrtment Inst night said th ti should Persia expel British operators of the company, United States technicians would not be available to repine ihem. A British roraicn Offlct snota mnn said today lhal II % %  Ipti BrlUsh Dote ti> I'l-iM.i had bc-n %  i fully with th United States <;overnment I efor* H wa* sent D Tahe.an todav thBritish note and theAm erica n State Department dtclanlll published prnmncnlh m evening newspapers but without editorial comment and under purely factual headlines. — !'. %  liter Briml Will Set Up HQ In Oslo % %  Oslo is to be the heodqu Mbrt onaf COT>I k Brmd C-in-C of Northern Europe, an nounced of he would make his headouarten in Oslo. Admiral Brmd rbo :.rr.ved bat* on a one-day visit yesterday made Pa d %  %  confer ring with the r\ Chiefs last night and 'his morning lie ii-.M • Oslo today im Denroai bui is to return to Oak) m Ne\i Wartu—daj. Oeoeral Eisenhower Is u\fii expected to visit Oslo. in hii aiuMunqsmsnt \dmiral Brlnd said ne would aU> have .in ffice in I and would divide his lime Iielween :he (v i capitals. Gener,.l Taykl I air forces of Northern Europe w;il have his hcadq.i rt place as Admiral Brmd. Admiral Brino'and OeiMral Taylor's jr.int -it..rT will Danish, i: %  ii iire yet known— Reuter. Ftidgway Abeused Of Forging Dorumcirts LONDON. May 19. North Korean Foreign Minister Puk Hen has sent %  note to the United Nations accusing General IRldgway. United Nations Com. nuu dor U) Korea, of forging documents on the Korean war. according to a Soviet New, Agency i ceflvod in London today. ( P O cuiu anl prt and Success earlier this nn Baid to show lhai North Kore; stalled a premeditated attack South Korea last June). Pak Hen said that the dicum* used Japanese instead of Kore in place name*, and referred branches of the Korean ai whi ch di d not exist, and obvMSBrtr contrary to Korean army regulations on immv >*'"" —Reuter NO APPEAL PARIS. May 1!' Lawyer* V KI looaj be no appeal in the "schoolboy gangsters'" trial which ended ai Melun near Paris yai terdaj After twsdva days Of the most sensational trial board m Itoncfl courts for many years, Claudt. Panconi was sentence.! to 10 years %  oiHui conflnement for killing his 17-year-old classmate Al.nn Guvadei. and Bernard Petit w,,.aantenced to (We yoora solitary continement for aiding and abet. t II, Rraler. MCMBERR of the UK Trad* MMsion sr plctar Builrtlnn AI Henwall with His Eseallency u Oovarnor. Sir Ota Left to right ara, Mr QranUry Adams. Mr Arthur r>ottomlcv lenry the Oovernor. Sir o*>org Seel. Mr Charlo EsMwood i v tftai tnir Arrival, in th Tfimiii ia Seal and Mr. OrantUy Adam< Mr. wlia haad* th MlsMon. Hit Excel d Mi Gnc K--ly U.N. Troops Take Up New Defence Positions In Bloody Battle By JULIAN BATES TOKYO. May 19. '| HE United Nations "iron curtain" guns, armour and planes today absorbed the fury of massed Chinese assaults ani thwarted all attempts to breach the Allied line The fourth day of tlie renewed Communist often sive left the Eighth Army fighting strongly, despite the withdrawal by United States troops on the east and central front under heavy pressure. United Nations forces were still killing scores of Chinese for every Allied casualty. Staff Officers were confident that the Chinese attacks would be contained and even smashed, despite loss of ground. An Kmliih Army prk. nlghl euteirlfymti minutes, while the wre.imlng hl.ick tunnel passed through the town. More than 30 houses were beaten into debris, and about 100 i %  %  %  fi i V i '.it a paOl 200 yards wlda through th-' heart ol Olnoy, dnmaging an area four blocks wide and about is hlocgj long. It clawed trees up by the i I hurled them .it buildings. It ripped off roofs and sent motor cars somersaulting through BoRM t'Mimates of the damage SDcaead one million dollars. I'.'I.V with a populjlioF) nty to carrj out Its programme Government %  comprises throe ofllnah ' liberty, and the preservation of democracy in the free world Acheson paid thit tribute fi lerday after he hud Alberto T.ireludiii. [tal baaaador. who called to tUseui the progress of Italy'* Dtfanoc Programme. and lo inforn. Acheson of an additional 400 million dollars appropn.i'< <• Ihe It.ilian Senate for ttli of the North Atl.intie The Ambassador told after his call on Ache*on ttur • track a-' the United Slate-" In and joining in the I 1 Europe —Healer Assault On China Unwarranted -STfiACHEY KINGSl.EY. Yorkshn.. Uaj is Brlusn War Secretary John Str.i-liey. tod.iy condemneil for an all-oul assault on China. Ihe Issue of war or pe Asia was In the balance, he tout tra t.abour Pari> moating here. Air and sea bombardment of etuoi Would sen! the ISBB of Ihe wesl in the entirf cOlttl' nent ul Asia, he continued. Tho occupation of Nortt. K i irpend upon the a a ine*e. be said. %  y said that Hntinh Milllarv advi^-rs did not l**.-lUviInnd forces could conquer China To Moek up foi • i In China, would as President Truman had said, put the whole %  .w.i hi into the pui ol the KuMdans. Tbsy had been told that the job I'OIIM be done by air and attacks on communications, but this would not make th. i. %  %  must be teisfnl that aggression did not pay. lint best done in Korea lbs United .fations could %  %  'Imliigly superior sea and air force* —Renter 4 Will Tell liotlomlvy A joint meeting of the Region.il Economic Committee „mi tm Brlusn Weif Indie* SUK.'I ,v,. tut ion yesterday appomtrtood to haVe been contained in a note handed to the Russian Ambassador here Alexandei I'anvufrhkin today. All Colonial Students "Must Leave Hans Crescent' LONDON. May 19. All 187 Colonial students ;n Hans Crescent House, British Council's beautifully appointed hostel here, have been lolrt that they must vacate their room* by Julv 15 This Is In accordance with their tenancy agreement which lasts only one academic year. It Is also because the centre has to rerve as a transit hostel for 1.000 %  Utdenti expected henon August I resentment Is being %  Africans at present living .it Hans Crescent that they should havo to leave In the year of the Festival of Britain when accommodation of any kind in London is al a premium. Seven West Indians and three West Africans u-Id lU—ar to-d..> that they would refuse to leave They satd lhat an emergency of students had passed a resolution that Ihev nhmild all remain a' the hotlcl Hans Cre*cenl House which serves both *a room and as cultural centre to the studl model of Hi kind The building cost the British Government £235.000 even hef..r.ths %  furrusnii There arc 153 bedrooms, S3 bathrooms bnposlfil Docsf rooms, dance hall with n stage and glass domed root, other public rooms. Kace Mis Il is the gateway to England'.. trying lo lessen the inevitable shock felt by young mas In huge. overwhelming and Impersonal London fron that li very different It follow* the offki.tl attitude towards the gtudsi deliberately mixing all race-. before they move off Into private home* H M F %  Indian Students' Utii Reuler .hut having l< July 15 was causing unrest am the .-tudent> in the IT,. cxaminsUons. H Swady. Jamaican acs) dent, pointed out that UM I to be three ho*teis in Londo n housing 3l male colonial gpjdents. Now there was onlj with space for 1*0 odds 111..nan btudenl • %  medicine said that it waa ver> dinicult for .oloured Colonial students to find nurtisble lodgings i London There should t modation for at least 700. about one-third the usual n The restitution at th! had demanded this. —Renter. Ou.ikr Hoektt Madrid MADRID, May IS. An earth tremor shook liadrM for several seconds Just be tort 4 p.m. today, causing fumit and picturss to be viotsS about in houses, and ca alarm. The nhoek was fait In SevllSI 2M miles sway whers i ihi'i and in Oransds almost :i It was felt strongly at Linares and Belli 150-200 miles away. —teeter Can Defend Itself CHICAGO. May 19. Isian.i Prime Minister D.ivid Ben Gurion said th it I dors : : ,.. %  fully against the entire e rnlltlon of the Arab osuMrMi •without outside help." —Reuter lasMBsri of the mJsslsa arriving Istl mghl were fluilfi C K.ist : %  • Undar aacrstary for the Onto Inn Moore. A-i.iM.nt %  ( the board of Trud^. Ml sVk f K-.-.'ly. Assistant Sectetary of the Mini-li %  ol PbjOd I t o priva ''i i)..r.Old Simpson and Mrs. R. li Mr. Bcatessley atao M rorly-four and a one-time Hallway Trade Union leader told P.0 ASvwale that this waa bis Oral vim lo Bsi bados and in fact his first vfsf! lo ihe Was) Indtei whleh began un his arrival ai JoraalM I %  delighted u, |. in feSld. The Mission leaves Barbsdoi on Tues. Mr. %  I M Keel) I Mi t;. %  wood li Maying with s>h. i ih. two isoretai i %  guests :it the SfSllnS 11-I %  l At BoawsU to meet the patly werir lli> Exeellem \ Ini. A i I I Itsjoi Dsmus v luahan, Mi Osw Head of r> iraloe I ind tf* II inWesl Indlsa, Mi. Orsnth i Adams. Lssdai "f Ins Housa id Assembly, and Mr W. A. sfomi of ths Colonial Offoa who has been uttending tinHeginnal Rennomie Co ••,, n Hi d/orji oj % %  %  dflli f:xprr. London, came m by >h U.S. May Fighl Many Small Wars -SHERMAN IX>\ I8V1LLC, K'-ntucky. May li Adm i..l Korir-i Sn< i ni.ii < %  I ol Unlh ii States. Naval Op said loiuglil that the Unitc.l St |i might bava to right a whote %  0l f %  l.-'ively .-mall wars" arc possibly .i SSJM rsl aw if it ttndeu to maintain iu> defencr • lbs frei IN iir A I i •If wa tecs it with fortitude and conviction Ins possibility mil be • RsadtnOM to fight, he fjddsd, ths united Still*%  We cannot depend upon oui AUlaa to bold ths line until srs ready Wr cannot tr..i. our initial fores* after war ha* ei mc"—Rrutrr. 30 Injured In Rniltvoy Accident 11KHL1N, May IB About 30 people were seriously uijuied in a railway sssMsstt between Paswalk and Grlffswald HI Ihe Rast German prevsaSS i Mcckk-nbiirg last Wodnssda>. according to a West Berlin Tagrs spigle rscsoii today. "Quoting eyewitnesses, the papar .-aid u heavy Held roflsr Bocidsntally Isfl on UM Irarh caused Ihe derailmenl -I Hilii>-Minili\e ami derailed the |ii>1 N,. r trail Rruler 27 Died In Fire TOKYO, May IB. bUdien md IhrOS adults died tOdS] III %  bl.i/ing BlSkSaU III OhaiU.1. I town on Japan'a northei mimM I l.ni.i Hok.mi.. Eight others were in red. The BrS -itarle < i win n hosted nlin burst Into B The I Ins— and three adjoining buildings wars re ot p t st o l) %  —Reuter. 1IHI HOIIK-K I,i.nil ECUADOR, stay IP itnern Eeuadon-Dn cltj of Ekineraldas was reported on Friday night to be thrcequarters 'i started I i oasl about 10.'* of Quitto. Fsmeraldas ha* a population of 14.000 More than <" ITS destroyed — (C t\> I Tiiiiiaa CallH For National Unity WASHINGTON. May I!. BnSn ni.'ide .%  i.%  ppeal f"i Datlonal ui.it> In ll the MncArthur cOftlrl %  raj Trumarj dadsrad on Fi day nlghl that we are In t*. of Ihe great'-: crises this country hns ever f. ad addsd thut unless the free Miicessfully meet the hfillenge. casuoltleR in Karoo siU e one small drop in the buofturi lompared lo those from one uf Ibte bombs w.talk so much about. Secretory Marsh.ill nd Allied forces in Korea have efeatl in ol % %  • %  n OP.) SiX IMPRlSOmit RUOUI Ma, in Six C/eehoalovaks one woman have been sentenced to prison terms ranging from 11 to 20 yVars' hard labour for i>.irticipatlon in a plot immunist officials at a May Day parade two years ago. —Renter MASS ARRESTS MADRID. May IB arrested %  % %  .pie in Victoria. North. en] Spain, alleged to have been Jasra <>f recent cosi-of. living strikes in the area. Printing machines ISM ittda were I Reuter MAN \TT\CKS PREPARED In Cochin-Chinn SAIGON. May 2\> A Preneh Army %  oures today Ud ih.-,,. were iuniunu|ue -.nd patrols had killed 83 guerillns %  md taken 103 prisoner!) I'l.u rhiinilxd it Vielminh iMilway itatlon in central A A co ml al n sd Frsnc marlM raid on thi miles to the south weal of Sairfcil, destroyed important rebel iiinmu nltlon stores, the commoniqui uilded Reuter. Retreat irsneh and Dutch troopi rupNi %  KaaUnd gunners rushed to aid ths Americans battling daaporati u Ionian) to hold i i ip threat' Ihe eel Korean divisions With then front Una am Irdad l placlni them Into the revolving tank irjikx The rxplmdve* blew Ihe OMseSS lo plere-. but did md Bersssat] Manage the tanks. —Reuter. THE -ADVOCATE" nay. for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night The cycle that has mode cycling lamuus and will make you want to cycle more than ever. We have them in 22 and 24 inch Frames in your favotu Ka colours of black and green, with or withou* three or four speeds. We also have models for ladies and sports models for ladies or gents See us too for tricycles (Of children. nil sin nil itn & <.... lad. Distributors 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street



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    I'M.I -l\ M\ll|| U>\"( Ut BARBADOS Arn'OOTTE t..-. 1 — f-~~-1 PrlnUd bj UM Advocot* vuLU. Broad Bt_ BrMsaisn Sunday. May W. If5I Town Planning MANY Barbadians, recognising the changed conditions of life and anxious to see this island present a cleaner and better planned aspect, have pressed for a Town and Country Planning Act which would give the Government the power to control the erection of new buildings and the repair of old ones. Such a Bill was presented to the Legislature but was never passed into Jaw. The years have passed and no new attempt has been made to enact such 1<\ lation which would have beneficial and farreaching effects upon the Island. What does not appear to be generally known is the wide power at present vested in governmental bodies to regulate buildings. The Bridgetown. Speightstown. and Holetown Act 1891 defines the limits of the City of Bridgetown and provides that the Commissioners of Highways for the parish of St. Michael shall have the duty of carrying into execution the provisions of the Acl relating t regulations as to building within the limits prescribed The prescribed limits embrace practically the whole of the parish of fc>l. Michael. Section 3 (2) provides:— "In order to secure uniformity in all buildings which shall hereafter be erected within such limits, and for the better security against firo. the Commissioners are hereby authorised and required from time to time and as often as may be necessary, to prepare rules and regulations for the erection of such buildings, and for building, altering, or repairing any building in future elsewhere within the limits defined, stating in what manner, with what materials, and under what conditions and restrictions all such buildings shall be constructed and built, or altered, or repaired; and such rules or regulations shall be submitted to the Governorin-Executive Committee for approval and the Governor-in-Executive may revoke, alter or amend such rules, and after thirty days publication in the Official Gazette all such rules and regulations shall have full force oitd authority of law and be binding on all persons whomsoever in the matters therein set forth and provided." Rules and Regulations were mnde in liil" and amended in 1923 and 1932. These rules and regulations were directed primarily at protecting the city against the risk of fire and were not aimed at bringing order and planning out of the chaos which is BridgetownIn the meantime also, vehicular traffic has increased to such an extent that the narrow streets of the City are a menace to motorist and pedestrian alike. There is no reason why the powers conferred by the Bridgetown, Speightstown ard Holetown Act should not be used today to ensure that when buildings are repaired on the frontage of the main streets they shall be withdrawn a certain distance so as to make the road wider. Regulation 13 provides:— "Prior to the erection or extensive repairs to any building or roof of any building, in the City of Bridgetown, notice thereof in writing with the signature and address of the person or persons, or body corporate about to erect, alter or repair such building or roof, shall be addressed to the Clerk of the City Road Commissioners and left at his office for the information of the said Commissioner and Inspector of Highways, and it shall be the duty of the Inspector of Highways to see that the erection, alterations or repairs be carried out in conformity with the provisions of these Rules and Regulations." This regulation ullows a large measure of supervision to be exercised over the erection of new buildings or the repair of the old. The Act already referred to makes provision for -restraining certain activities which would appear to-day to be quite harmless pastimes. The flying of kites is rendered illegal within the limits of the Town and the duly is cast on police constables to ariest any person flying or being about to fly kites and they must also destroy the offending kites. Dancing, too. is forbidden within the streets, alleys, lanes or yards of the city but this is liberally interpreted, as certain demonstrations and processions in recent years would appear to infringe this law. Barbados really needs a comprehensive Town and Country Planning Act. Such nn Act would provide for the minimum of sanitary arrangements necessaryIt would prevent the indiscriminate building of houses with insufficient space between the "adjoining houses which practice is quickly marring the natural beauty of the Barbadian countryside. Politicians are however, prone to give priority to measures which have n more immediate ]M>pular appeal and until the day snivel when they can devote themselves to such an important measure. Ihe people of Barbados can only appeal to the Commissioners of Highways of the parish of St. Michael to use the power entrusted t- them to make of Bridgetown a tidier and a prettier City. I ricket \ssoi;iii84. But the commitments of the Association are heavy. I /MIIS have to be refunded and interest paid. The Association's valuable property is in need of paint and repair if it is not to deteriorate. Apart from any disagreement with the policy of the committee no Barbadian with any common sense cuts (tfT his nose to spite his face. The subscription for the Association is only $4-80 a year and with the programme listed for cricket at Kensington during the next three years a member is assured of getting more than his money s worth. Avoirdupois WHY is fat a subject for laughter? Fat seems to breed contentment and cheerfulness in thc afflicted. The 'fat boy" of the Pickwick Papers was a likeable fellow, and even if he did fall asleep at odd moments he had the knack of dropping off at other times when it might have been an embarrassment to others had he remained wide-eyed. And Mr. Pickwick himself could hardly have been termed skinny. In fact the whole delightful story could hardly have been written around a skinny Pickwick—a Pickwick whose figure was not rotund. Yet everyone pokes fun at the fat man. and indeed the fat man. who thinks that he is not quite so fat as his mirror reflects, is always the first to poke fun at an individual who, in his opinion, carries around more fat than he does. Only this week, at Hastings House, a delegate who admits to 255 lbs., without his socks, was heard to chivvy a 244 pounder when the conference named the latter as a member of a steering committee. 'The committee will be well steered with such poundage at the helm.' said the flounder of 255 lbs. who had reduced in the past few months, from 320 lbs. avoirdupois. It was an unkind cut. Surely fat is an asset. It is a comfort in winter and it has proved a life saver in Nazi prison camps. One can live for weeks and perhaps months without food on an accumulation of 320 lbs. of fat. Science, today, is all powerful. The scientist has analysed the carbohydrates and the proteins and can almost, if not quite, construct a synthetic beef steak; but he has not yet discovered the property in fat which creates cheerfulness so that even Shakespeare could not resist having a crack at the lean and hungry, sour visaged individual who had no girth. The steering committee of the conference is fortunate to have a rotund individual to steer it past the shoals of hard words and bitterness which perpetually arise during conferences. Q "You'll gel 'H'%quiteullrii;ht-tvc-lcimi I afUihout-htrr-at school' if you'r* nol till doun here m ten icvondV" i.onuo.. CJC press Service A Mil i ll I I MO\ •Will, iickikc.lrdtfTnrnI Itile ThlM. With the death of Mr. Hevin. the resignation of Mr. Man ami Mr. Wilson is the writing on the .11 (or Mr. Attlee and. like >st writings on walls. 1U. nSSBSSJI Is -.'.. it anil discourteous; that the Government la crumbling, that its I'-Of numerical igth last year has been followed by a progressive weakg of ita Intellectual and il authority, so that Mr Mi \.in, looking to tho future, judges the moment ripe to make a bold bid for the future. At a deeper level than that of politiambitions, there is a crisis of Ideas much more important for the nation than any conflict of personalities. When Mr. Bevan closed his personal statement to the House on his resignation, he did so saying: "There Is only one hope for mankind, and that is Democratic Socialism." Earlier he had said: "There Is only one hope for mankind, and that hopo HUH remains in this little island '' He quoted from his letter to Mr. Attlee. "By the end of 1950, wf had assumed the moral leaderihip of the world." These aic Ideas not confined to Mr. Bevan They are tempting statements to make. particularly in party neetlngs, to untravellcd ;iu.li%  ncea who have no meam of knowing how. in fact. Britain e 1845 has been and Is regarded by the outside world. and particularly by those most :i-rned to see our strength and our weakness accurately. %  n. itheir fates and ours arc nterrninxlcdthe peoples of the Commonwealth, of Europe. <>l Ninth America. Mr. Bevan is clearly under the illusion that foreigners look with admiration on what tho Government, of which he has been %  'ending member, has dime. US uptakes the compliments of ellow Socialists in other counrics for a general Judgment. He nakes |ust the same mistake th.n #as made in the British Oversea* Broadcasting to Germany In the #nr years, by men who Imagine! (hat, because the Beveridge Plan vent far beyond what we wei*iccustoined to in this country, the Germans would be greatly impressed that we were so socially idvanced Whereas it was onl> ;no easy for Dr. Goebbels to say hat, even before the great %  X tensions of social security inder the Third Reich, even Mton Weimar, the Hohenxollvrn rtelch had led the world in these olltics, that Lloyd George wen'. %  > Germany and copied them from Bismarck'* work, while Bismarck was a Prussian merely •xtendlng the long establishes jolicy of the Prussian Klngdnn. to take prudent care of Itsioldicrs and its official* and its workers as the natural wealth of i poor kingdom. The English •xcltement sounded rather odd md overdone. because the English really were making a -onsiderablc break with theii iwn national tradition, ceasing o think of themselves as nation of John Bulls; for the 'raditionnl John Bull would not tave thanked nnybody who cami* md said they proposed to look ifter him from his cradle to his trave The other widespread continental reaction was that the Btalg Of benefits was so much larger, just >, English wage rates were higher, than poorer count no ooul I itTmM. In genen>u< natures tins prompted the feeling: good luck •o the British If they can live like that; in less generous nature? -t prompted the feeling that lh. v wealth of the world was plainly very unevenly divided, and that Ihe have-not nations had a strong case when they asked fo. a larger share. But Mr. Bevan was. no doubt, thinking more of his own particular held, the Health Service. Here again there has been a natural desire to present the whole idea as much more original and unique than it Is, Many simple Labour supporters are this duv quite unconscious that the llntish scheme is only one of many, in many countries; and that the chief thing which differentiate-, ii god makes It stand out apart is that Jt far and away the most expensive, because no other country has imagi'ied it could start spending fi ur hundred million n year, which, though, it is now only a tenth of our total budget, is un hiinense sum. everywhere else m the world, except In the US V W'hen the news went round the world that even foreigners could come to England and have expensive treatment and operalions fur nothing, the news did not put us on any pedestal of moral elovation. All the people to whom we owe money, not only the Americans, but Indian.'. and Egyptians, and other holders of blocked sterling balances. would not have been human if their immediate thought had not been that a Government M lavish should first pay more of its debts. And if they then reflected that British politicians are like politicians everywhere else, chiefly concerned to please Ihelr own electorate at home, the ludgmcnt was unaccompanied by any particular sense that they were in the presence of outstanding moral worth, when they contemplated Mr. Bevan and hi: late colleagues. As for nationalization, whether of mines and railways, and transport and public utilities, this has no sort of novelty for the outside world, it has been a commonplace of continental politics for a long lifetime; and Ihe arguments for and against State ownership of this or that are generally purely practical and even technical. State railways can he very good. and can be very bad. but there Is no moral elevation about State ownership. The strongest case that a Labour spokesman can make about British moral leadership would rest itself on the readiness with which Indiawas handed over to the Congress Party, Pakistan and Ceylon given equal independence, all as part of general over-cage mess t 0 extend political freedom; and although what has been done, often, as in Burma, quite precipitously, is pregnant with tragedy. tho intention was disinterested, n is only unfortunate that It should hsve encouraged Ihe impression everywhere, from Suez to the Falkland Islands, and from Lago to Hong Kong, that the British Empire is a tree that onlv needs to be shaken sufficient I v vigorously. "^ It | 9 only when we pass from me record of Government action to th c pattern of national be haviour tha t there begins to emerge certain national characteristics that do command, as they should, a measure of genuine respect abroad There has been a steadiness and putlence ui the mass of the population through post victory years which have turned out very much more difficult than they had been encouraged by their wartime leaders to expect. They have been iii) fruits of victory beyond the great fruit of victory itself. And It il was unreasonable ever to have expected such additional frulta, the mass of the people wore encouraged to think that they would bo there. But the great teat comes now. n test of the steadiness and the responsibility of men and women, when they are asked to accept the fact that there must, for a time at any rate, be less and not more current consumption. But this Is a test which Mr. Bevan expect they will fail to surmount, and will do nothing to help them surmount. But by and large tin artisan population. strongly placed through its trade unions, whose Government this Is, hai como through these years pretty well; and if great hopes wore aroused and then had to be dashed, continual wage Increases have kept the standards of consumption reasonably near their old levels. Compared with their opposite numbers abroad, they do not live nearly a B much better as they have ihe comfortable Illusion that they do; and nowhere arc the working man's amenities like drink and tobacco, made to carry so crushing a weight of taxation. The English artisan population is not such a good audience for the political extremist, and the cult of the class war, in spite of some of the English left-wing intellectuals, does not go very far. But a much more real, and a much more striking difference, and one where a claim to Britlsn moral leadership begins to make some sense, is found In the example set of the British upper and middl e classes against whom Mr. Bevan Is so vehement. There is vastly less tax ovasion i n this country than in almost any country on the mainland of Europe. The members of those classes have acquiesced In tho destruction of their standards. How far that destruction is gone hag been temporarily concealed as people, especially the elderly. hav 0 realized and lived on remaining capital assets. In a hundred ways there will result great impoverishment of the national life, and lowering of standards. but this will b e felt in the future. Whni is important at the moment is that it has been possible for the Government to raise Immense revenue it has because we are law abiding people; who were broken In gradually to the income tax when It was twopence and fourpenco and sixpence, so that we pay it quietly and in full when it Is nine and six and more. Foreign statesmen who send their commissions to study British taxation shaki their heads sadly, because for them there la no possibility cf establishing a tradition first, and then increasing the amounts afterwards. Everyone on the continent at once thinks of t linn as taking away very large sums, and then the temptation is to think of utilising old, or devising new, ways, of paying as little as possible. And although it i* not a cl to moral leadership, the recovery of British industry, at times helped and ;,t time* hindered by the gentlemen In Whitehall, has been n very real achievement; but again of the nation, of private people, and among them none have done more than the manufacturers for export, who have had to take large risks of losses with the knowledge thai tiie Revenue will corns collecting most of any gains There are piemy of people in Britain with some claim to have lived In n way rather abOT* the moral average of mankind: but they are not at all thc people Mr. Bevan meant to praise. BY THE WAY 8/ UACHCCMU* 1 AM taken to task for laughing at the Idea of the Urge FeMiv; 1 telescope through which, it Is said. nothing can be looked at. "Whj must everything be used?" is thc in Pawing question. Park a gigantic 15-storey building with no windows or doors, sc that nobody could get into it. I dtould have thought that one of ihreason br making a huge telescope was to u-e it, hut perhaps I am old-fashioned. It might be a good idea to erect In Battersea *T*HFnE could hardly be a smartfor a divorce than that of the American who wou his case beVrlfS sat up late at night with a television set. I foresee thrt futu-e grounds for divorce will Inelude too frequent room trips, to the noon, pro lo nged neglect due to gadding about with radar chart* I and graphs, long absence', due to' rescuing cats from Ugh treo alienation of affectior by the new electric self-rotating sink, thr break-up of the home owing to the continued presence of %  petrol* diiven washing machine, and o on. HUM rn \i SPANISH GRAMMAR K? Hills A Ford Advocate Stationery BROOMS ami BRUSHES BASS BROOMS SCAVENGER BBOOMS STRAW BROOMS HAND HAIR BROOMS SCRUB BRUSHES WHISK BRUSHES KITCHEN BRUSHES SHOE BRUSHES STEEL BRUSHES VEGETABLE BRUSHES LAVATORY BRUSHES WILKINSON & HAVNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phone! : 4472 & 4887 INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS PAINTING REQUIREMENTS INSIDE and OUT. At present day renewal prices. It pays you to protect your property from the ravages of weather. We can ofTer you the following. PAINTS FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR WOODWORK AND METALWORK In a variety of beautiful colours:— "LAGOLINE I'NDERCOATTNG and Undcrcoating (5.65 per ,.. % % %  depending on colour. Enamel—S7.25 per wine gallon, s colour LAGOLINE" ENAMEL gallon, and upwards id upwards depending on For best results, the following Instruction : .lluii. I'd should be carefully 1. For new work, treat all knots with "PATENT KNOTTINO" Apply I coat of "INTERNATIONAL" PRIMER FOR WOOD Stop and fill all cracks. Then apply 1 coat of "LAGOUNE" UNDERCOATTNG, followed within 2 hours b y coat yl •LAGOLINE" ENAMEL. %  For previously painted work. If the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 1 coat nt "LAIlOLINE" UNDERCOAT!NO. followed within *4 hours by 1 coat of "LAGOUNE" ENAMEL. 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the procedure for new work, as described at 1 above. For new work, apply 1 coat of "BROWN I'RIMOCON'*, then 1 coat of "LAGOUNE" DNKBOOATINO, followed within N hours by 1 coat of "LAGOLINE" ENAMEL For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 1 coat of "LAGOLINE"' UNDERCOATING, followed within 24 hours by 1 coal ..f "LAGOUNE" ENAMEL. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, nnd earrv out the procedure for new work, as described at 1 above. TRY THESE FINE PRODUCTS OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD., AND BE UONVINC El>. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS. is' SIMPLY SUNSHINE TO YOUR COCKTAIL PARTIES


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    SINDAV, MAY 20. J931 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE FIVE IOOIH\I 11us ro.m: Vamoose Still Undefeated In Tornado Regattas (By OIR YACHTING CORRESPONDENT) V-moose, bv winning the Filth Regatta c( the Tornado Association which was sailed ir. Carlia* Bay yesterday evening, will definitely be the winner of the Tornado Trophy ID fir, Vunoow. skippered bv Cer ire-board and Tornado Claa* her owner Teddv Hoad. is unwith an average of 70S*. MMI defeated. There "is only one more Is aocond with 87.37. — %  *> regatta to be held in trim series, third with M23 and Scunt fourt.v It was unfortunate that a few with 6S 20. Tornado helmsmen did not find CaranetU is leading In the Init possible to turn up on ume termadiate Class with an average yesterday. Already the number of :.3. Damntleas is second with of boats sailing in the Tornado 61-5 and Cljtle third with 6104. series > small and the race beTear William'.' Baeraiiccr H comes more interesting when tin* leading in the D Class with an greater part of the boats start. average of 72 22. Next come* Teddy MacKinstry. skipper of OHve Bio——t with 6393 and flwmnaea. is all tied up in the Barthu Slnbad with 60.78 bados Rifle Associotion's competiThe results of yesterday's racTHE JAMAICA FOOTBALL TEAM which arrived at Oeawell last night Is pictured hare In the airport terminal building. Also In the picture is Mr, D. H. L. Ward. Vice-president of the |A.r.A. Captain of the team. Henri Miller Is standing second from right. Sitting on the extreme left li Malcolm McLean well known In football circles in Barbado.. Trinidad and Jamaica. tiona so he may be excused. Cellos Coe. skipper of Teanaen. :at present out of the island and may not be returning for many months. He is also excused. Apart from these Maurice Leach did not race Comet. Eric RobinThu'pt y so* 3 SO 1 "' ) ou Stuart Beats Ken Farnum In 15 Mile His Excellency Sir Alfred Savage and Lady Savage were among the large crowd which saw Harrv Stuart, the Barbadian "A" Class cyclist snatch the first place in the gruelling 15 mile from the local "A" elan champion Ken Farnum yesterday, the last day of the A A A B. Whitsiin Athletic meeting held at Kensington Oval. Tnfe Mnni was easily the most The Trinldndian runner O Grmstmg a nd thrilling yesterday. Pierre won the 440 yeards opCQ and he track was firm and fast uml did this in SOI seconds. Iiiirtmdian ttr Farnum had 'taken the bell" runner Ifunle was second. Trlnituan stuck u him and In the dad again got a first place when jtnestretch exerted himself to I Pierce the long legged strider /ortake the champion. The time came in >ome ten yards In front of *• this race was 40 minutes and Lloyd to win the one mile tint in i seconds. four minutes. 4t 1/5 seconds. The day's racing was marred At tne ent ot tn e events Mr. r three spills—one in the flvO J w **. Chenery before asking 'le Cycle "B" Class, one in the Lady Savage to present the prizes to mile cycle "B" and the other thjinked the local firm* for the KifU they had given and con Kratulatod the visiting athletes on the sporting way they partook in He mentioned that I the two mile cycle "A". By winning the IS mile rncc iirry Stuart m;ide his first win %  r the meeting glad Fanium who line in second suffered his llrst -•feat. Lindsay Cordon, the ritish Guianese "A" Class Cycle Icimpion only got a third place ir his day"s riding and that was |£ i the two mile cycle A" which arnum won from Skinner. Another race which brought •rills to the crowd was the flvo tile cycle 'A" in which Farnum id nd ride. J. Skinner \< i, • 'hen he lapped the Held of mUatl %  filch included Lindsay OgeTtaw f B.C. II. Stuart, A. Lewis ..f rinidad nnd I, Carmichael. Skinrr made an early burst from Ihr fid and held his ground making impossible tor the oilier cyelltti % catch up with him. He also S k the lap prize for tins race Ich was done tn 12 minutes and seconds. Trinidad's Firsl Win In the Intermediate Division liny Yarde carried u(T the two lit ale cycle event in line style. The Tl rlnfdad cyclists in this division Id n.il fare badly and in every |W ice they entered at least one of lem placed. Short. *.tocky Pat pmez won the live mile raofl rOl rinidad and Boyce oh r-n.%  ) Lint ry man came in second to him. ns was the first win for Trinidad. D. Grant who started as a novice ding In the "B" class division roved too much of an opponent Mhis rivals. He rode ; eat %  Barbados had a good cyclist Kan Farnum who he said had i idden very well in the meeting Tl < %  ai Ires ... :.• then presented by Lady Savage. Following were of the events, IVINf N. I. Tl TTIN'O Tit* SHOT Payne. Dr-I. md Mormon inc* *D ft • %  In*, t .iNi si lafJLl IKII CI.AKR • %  •• Ben ird .Ti, Jrd l\l NT *B. I -in %  CYCLE IMI'MIIIIIII l.t Vavde, i>d Boyer ITI. Sni Come/ ITI Tin* %  trim.. 31! Bra. I VI NT v.. I 'Mill I 11 H III *--. li I'iimum. Ind Skmnrr. 3rd Gordon. Time S mm. I? cvi.vr %. a. ise VAMDH *L*T tLeea) *• %  > 1.1 BW>nm*. 1ml Arrl.pt. 3rd Troina IVINT V*. . O.ar i... -'.*! Ba,luk. Jrd Harpar. i i... W I 10 area, rtr.nrrl %  VWtT Mo V Ian TARIIH rLAT (•ML I." Ul 1-1 11. Innlu. Ind Kins, Ird Cibt*. T.n • IS •*c. IVJS'T K*. a. lue VARDS FLAT (lrU Otrr %  • 1*1 Collymore. 3nd Giileru, 3rd Fordr Ti-i 11 MO. tvr-M Ma, . mi FI AT I Pierre. Jnd Hurtle. 3rd Mill. Ull.I (Mil I Oianl, Ind Smi ae t i n. i rd (Ti IVTXT N-. II. s Mti-r cvixr oateeaaagMe) HI Guniei ITI, 2nd Be-tre lf. In Yarde. Lap Prlir lliaihwalte Time: II tmii. 34 tcci, ivivr Ha in VAROS RILAY (Bar* trfceal.1 l.t Mr^lern HUh. Snd Lodee. 3.(1 Pirn a dead school. Time i 471 area. .r first place in tbg two mile and w"jCJr rri'Vd M-lf Uo" an Hide a clear lirst in the Ova mite Dawnea, ai the second day he also got two Time i 4 mm. 41 ii am •ins. one in the half mile and the "VVS *£ & VLS'V" w't'.."*' Jier in the two mile. TLV m ^HJSTSSi. .ith H. Bernard of Trinidad JVu I-'oollmllrrs Reach B'dos The flftecn-mai. Jamaica foot ball team aiuved from Jamaica last night via Venezuela by B W.I A. on the same plane which brought the U.K. Trade Mission to Barbados. The team Is captained by twenty • year old lli*nn Mater, who lines up at Inside liKht He t8 a Kingston and All Jamaica player. Miller, who La n B.W.I.A. Traffic Officer In Kingston, was in Barbados about a minth ago on holiday. During his May he saw two of the locat clubs. Spartan and Notre Dame Ut action He told the Advoeaur that thay had heard that the Barbados tram had been In training His men arc all wy fit and anxious to get started. The other fourteen members of the team are Bruce Excell, Arnold ruote, Ron Cooper. Malcolm Mi Lean. Dickie Baylies, Huntley Do CiArta. Trevor Parchment. Dudley frnlth. Ke-th Heron, Alty Sassn who is Manager of the team. Hot,cite Mtnet. Barry Narchese. Robert Berry and Keats Hall Some of the outstanding players, he aaid. were Cooper, their No. 1 goalkeeper; Smith, the All Jamaica Captain; Bayllas and Excell who were right and left backs respectively He named Alty Sasso and Huntley DnCosta as 'heir moat experienced players They have been representing Jamaica at football for over ten years. The team Is staying at the Y.M.C.A. They open their tour tomorrow when they plov a Colts XT At SeaweTl to meet them were Mr. D. H. L. Ward. VlccPresldent of the B A.F.A., Mr. O. S. Coppte, Hah. Secretary of the B.A.F.A., and several local footbnllers and football fans. England Beat Portugal 5-2 EVERTON. May 19 England beat I>ortugtl %  — 2 aftei twice losinn the lead In their festival soccer international at Goodlatn Park this afternoon. England led 2—1 at halftime. It was not until the 75th minute that the Englann forward llntreally clicked into top gear. Before that. Portugal had more than held their cwn, but once the third goal came, England clearly showed their superiority. —Venter. son. instead of racing Breakaway. practaMd single handed sailing and did a series of "yachltna acrobats" in Carlisle flay. The boats on time at the starting flag were Vamoose, skipperec l %  >Teddy Hoad. Cyclone, aatipparei by Denis Atkinson Wd 7*s*vr by Jack Lcarork. Edrll started late and evenluallv dropped out of the race. When the other boats started John Bladon was Just lilting up Thunder He too started, but eventually dropped out. Ivan Perkins took the opportunity to give his son some training at the helm of Kdrll. Shortly after the race began. Cyclone took the lead, but was later overtaken by Vaaaoaae. After going around the western mark the boats took a northern course. Vamaeee was tlrst around the beagle and she flmahcd round one drat, 40 seconds ahead of Cyclone which was leading Zephyr by one minute and 18 second*. Vamoose increased her lead and was stm In the lead at the end ot the second lap. She was now one minute and 45 seconds ahead of Cyclone. Zephyr, third, was only 31 seconds behind Cycleae. In the final lap it was all Vamoose. Teddy Hoad carried her even further into the lead. She defeated Cyelene by four minutes and 26 seconds. Thud was Zephyr, two minutes and six seconds behind Cyclone Vamoe*e'e time for the three lap* was one hour, seven minutes and S2 seconds. The race was sailed north about in fairly choppy seas and a fairly strong breeze. At times however the boats ran into calms. The averages of the R.B.YC. up to the end of the Ninth Regatta disclose that Ghvay, with an average of 65.75 is heading the It Class. Second is Rascal with 64 38, third Ranger with 62.16 and fourth Flirt with 61.64. The Tornado Cyclone, which was very well skippered by Denis Atkinson, is leading in the C. D N r i 1 at 1 14 N n N OKI D H B MAY 20 — NO. 172 The Topic of Last Week I'at h>Uy iMShl in Uueeti I'm Ttie whole brigade tirmad on' Ar,d boya from n U a i vaUa— Thev .t.rt lb* miioV^ bou< lMk out" LonK out lor flfhlirw Not >iUi rvmerfta uacautn Rul aome thoa* atead>. hard feat Tnt punrh. IBe alu pa> trulh TaUt-rftall Spins Ou! S. Africans LONDON, May 1 Roy TallersaU of Lancashir j gave one of the most impressive displays of offapin bowling seen in %  big match at Lord's when ho clplur-d eight South African wickets for 51 for the MCC on the opening day of their mate" today. The South Africans wore all out for 190. The MCC lost two wickets for 37 by cloee of play. Tattenu.li ,, ntioiled length, direction and change of pace in the manner ol of an expert and always had lie South Afrioan batsmen In trouble Six wickets had fallen for 2 when Clive Van Ryneveld ami Percy Mansell came together m a seventh • wicket stand which yielded 96. When Mnneell left. Van Jlyne\eld and Norman Mann added 41i fof the eighth wicket. Van Ryne. veld hit :>> to top score for the tourists. Reg Simpson and Bill Edrich wore sent back cheaplv when Hie MCC batted.—Retater. GERMANS DISAGREE ON OLYMPIC BODY HANOVER Mav 17 Representatives of the East and We-d German National Olympic Committees at a three-hour meeting here today failed to agree on setting up a joint "Ceerman" Olympic Committee. The International Olympics Committee ot 'Is recent Congress in Vienna admitted West Germany to the International organisation on condition it got together with Ki Germans to form an "all—Heater aiiirae brain* HEW style— ADDED com/on E-xprrtciKe the pteaaa nt of wearing Ihrv <^tr.i asaarl HnRl^ '•" %  ex Made by bnghsh ciatrwnrn trom the Imest aihcn, SIMM I vorrccl hxh in ra and wykSec 'he laaal range nc*>ly am. 14 High Stieei. Brnlgetowi fitting for men Trie CHrverTi leSajH ilaaae lite b.r. Tt> I %  ...ill.!. o 4e>H> berai.-a W.M.Id In. U Rut 'on I'niea. Thai I Nesl ad n... < IT 1— .1 '.,ftM •( %  I.on* man lie %  OM U ... le The rear i lhina> i I '. beloved "Mr rred" ••One BnrtfUaa Bread .1 ,1 Boher'l VreU %  -.:.! taflrl Joe We saa al heir 11. or Kins aa a Uiarird Ute "One Man" ide.. I*t blac* and hiie -sir. P,l nil our lalenla fcrmlier* To -ei tUihadlaiu free ned Clodtaud iovas llae paple TI.e oeorMe lo\-e FYOM too diflerr'l Asthma, Bronchitis Coughing. Choking Curbed in 3 Minutes %  iia aa bad thai rou rftoHe and %  ( %  !> f..i Ulh and •ant .l<-.|.* Do ,.„, ,-„,!, -.., el you I —I IIKa „ *>•>• i -n iui.,rH ft i eat tirUIn r.--t.No maMer hoar HM| mi Maia aufTTrd or ulni Paowfi pr'eairlpllon ra 1 Man ..j alomurr All v".i en i laa* |aro IBM** | 3 ?rtiuj Bound .1—1. IdBrat -.I, ... thai %  OU aoon (—1 >eara ).. %  !<... at>d %  lr. k -'i Ha Aatkaaa la 2 Years Ke liu*.!"l "n'Va'-da llVm"i 0 !r. , Ont.. Naaaaay asMat OaMMlat i-i *<* %  *, emvaiuaa n.i.i.h r*a** l aet aa n-l|>ina rnlao nd yvu •* IH elT—ta of like a aaw •n*e laaine, M "a a *ht J ioi """h "" ""C" BflPC '.,i-l.l UM MtnaiH !>•( %  yoe ChamI.I today am) *ea how weU ou aleap lori.ulM and In %  much better Tea will '••! Mendaco ^^ tn., Aukmm B r— H k, u H-, Feear I dear nrv.lhei Motrlei Oti fcnya i-a. krolher aWltlei To ar*e of veers ra*h And plead for Soiia of Hlm-hlie -To work inaide a bund U-L.ii"! Ih* ffooat old Baldm H*-n> for aCUea SMoud. 4aM bora %  new Barhadoa l/te.ied. Calla lor blood \um blood and toil and Irar dappa Pltiii imitv above all Can mahe Uila plraaaM homeUind The beal home: above all Twaa Sifter R>M thai told n> Whelhor ar* lUd 01 bl.* Kl|h< Inaide the Aaarmblv THe IB a place loc l*i>. rot treaaui*. htd an olloo Bo..e.lh Ihe rold dark aod Can be of great advanuaa. II naSB male. -ill. Ood Wea Vloeont. beoihor nrlflth Oul of up M W im aaat. Only llwao with more epet'ain. Should lead BM oa4 be led And -hrn IbaIxUldlnK rtilmrd oul. tponiored by J&R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenderi of J&R RUM Talking of HA1K... what is happening to YOVRS? When b hun health*? The truth l*o wrtarl %  • [h btipal that many pcopk ovtjrlOOl it. to ttteii COM ffgi h AlaVMr "A-'i it (i pmpitlv ii.u/1 i%hi-i/. 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