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


fy

Sun



ESTABLISHED 1895 -



AD

nec eesti nee
BARBADOS,, MAY ;

27, 1951



OIL DISPUTE T

NON-SETTLEMENT MAY
WEAKEN FREE WORLD

—U.S. WARNS [se eet
(By SYLVAIN MANGEOT). | eae Tribal

LONDON, May 26.
‘THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT and the Anglo-| .
Iranian Oi] Company took simultaneous but | |
separate action in The Hague to-day to place the
Persian oil dispute before the International Court
of Justice.

It was officially emphasised, however, that to-
day’s moves, taken to safeguard Britain’s legal
position, do nothing to prevent settlement by direct|
negotiations with the Persian Government. _

IF the Persian Government accepts the offer made in

the recent British note to Teheran, proceedings at The

Hague could, it is stated, be dropped at any time.

The British Government _filed*
an application with the Registrar
of the International Court ask
ing that the court request Persia
to submit the oil dispute tt
arbitration under the terms oF
the 1933 convention and to acce

Says 7 he Times



Tne dynasie dispuie « Baim
angwite
was Wwe
ment Dy

li pe

cmeis in Bechuanaiand
subject Ct Cdlvuriai ¢
the Times to-d_ y.
that both Se
married to r :

snted oui

_

Shama,
woman and his uncie iu Li
rshekedi Khama are anx.ot
oe resamittegd to weir
und Tshekedi has asked
and independent enquiry

into tn
whole controversy

even i
volves recognition of the
heir to Seretse.
Gerden Walk
CommoAawealth
refused an enquiry main
ground that no impor

- chil ila i
3 Point Plebiscite
“iarted Yesterday








lant i







ee aadian ; i ) PRAGUE, May 26. in the question has ch

oH ply” with’ the court Czechoslovakia’s three point and reasons fer the oxJe

Mas tively tl Court js! plebiscite for a five-power pact, two chiefs still hod geod
assed to. dediace that the putting! demilitarisation of West Germany, The “Tim sata:



j ; i *zech iti- Tshekedi has sz legitimat:
into force of the Persian Nation- pand hiranoreey:.* of c ee 5 ieee” ae e egitimat
alisation Law is contrary to In the West. started here nh
international law and_ repre: ents| today. among all citizens over that more than a

a denial of justice against tiic the age ¢ f 15.

Anglo-Iranian company asa The baliot paper puis no

British subject, ‘ auestions. It is a simple and clear

United States Ambassador, Dr. | Statement of the fact that the sig-
Henry Grady told the Persian} matory:
Government today that while the)



United States did not wish toll, Supports the World Peace quickly in one or the
interfere in Persia’s internal Soule a one = 8 Pipe per other of two ways” the Time
affairs, it was desirable that the Dion She United beeas commented.
oil dispute should be settled by) PTsritcin ’ snd ieee | “The first is to restore the
negotiation between the two’, Sa sihineeiiate stoppage | Chieftainship on suitable terms
parties, Failure in this cou'd)~’ - . Apparently

‘they
and they

li have none
of West German rearmament } , wi

ey } 7 r “ > ” ain e = > .
seriously weaken the free world.| by United States’ “imperial— | ° this, have a case fo

|
. ; ists, | their contention that the returr
Proper Interest 19 Cordermns Czech. refugees in | 0! cee or both chiefs woul
; eH the West “agitating for v7 -ar | unsettle the tribe. It should how-
P The eto — ete against Czechoslovakia und ever be said that the attempt
ersia’s allegations 0 merican

ror a New Mumich,” to belittle the chiefs’ claims as
Arrangements have been made} matters of purely personal inter-
|so that every citizen over 15 will} est is quite unworthy. Both aré
be personally approached by can-j public personages with substan-
vassing couples, and citizens will tial parties supporting them a‘

interference in her internal
affairs, and again urged Persia}
to negotiate with Britain over the
oil nationalisation issue.

he United States Ambassador}



sign their mames and addresses}home, and Seretse is by tribal
personally handed to Foreign) (4, the ballot form, This will| custom — if not by the law of!
Minister Kazemi, an aide memotre }), done at the citizen’s Bias abl Sie Picdectorate’as thm animastic
saying that the United States had work, ‘d¢school, or his’ home. | hereditary OtEe
interest in the 2

n deep and proper

last. three |
the

The plebiscite will
weeks,
Since everybody will be per—
sonally appreanee and will Cv
‘ seems certain
United States of acoeetccanice nits eee etty gmat. aeiehs
the internal -affairs oe (something close to one hundred
Dr, “Mohammed oseddegh, ra cent. success. —Reuter.

“Tf nevertheless indige nous
forms of Government are to be se
aside there is a clear oblig
to take the other alternative
establish the proposed
without further delay.”

—Reuter.

solution of Persian-British'

oil dispute. '
It replied to Kazemi’s aide

memoire of May 21, accusing the



ation
anc
eounci}












Persian Prime Minister was aoe

ee ae aera rites | Queen Mary Is 8&4

Ambassador visited him Jas, Patients Turried Out | the vant @eontam, May 26

aN | fhe right wing Sunday Times
During an hour's discussion it} Of Govt Tos vital | declared i ag Gaeta: y a oH

was reliably understood the) i . S} to-day that it was diffie ult t

British envoy.tried to persuade}

allow CAIRO, May 26. realise that Queen Mary, the

the Prime Minister to g
visit

British official mission to More than 25,000

inmates have | Queen Mother, was 84 years olc





i Egyot's G yesterday alienate his supporters. indication of a Chinese stand. ae of jegulaisans id the bat

_' been turned out of Egypt's Gov-t yesterc : tl ’ of free rafting along the Danube

Teheran for ¢he purpose of dis met oat In the first round of the elections avo ito: f f

cussing the oil dispute as suggest- ernment hospital becuse of the | There is little enough to sug- on May 6, none of the six candi- ieee ae ee See which Borba said would be
at, seS age he serene anc n- 4 6 , : C a A: hy inters

ed by British Foreign Minister, trike of doctors and probationers rs An . ¥: aes . a oh a ey ns __| dates received the necessary 50% ] dispersed a small Communist grave blow to the economic inter

Herbert Morrison, Dr. Moseddegh| during the last two weeks, ii was} quiring gaz« with which she sur-1 of the votes, Under Austrian law| force while Americans on the |&sts of some countries.—Reuter.

dealt at length with his plans for|reported here to-day. cata ~ the troublesome world | the two candidates with the most} western front reported mortar and

nationalisation, but apparently! All house doctors, probationers, oes ay. : votes in the first inconclusive | “Mall arms fire from a Communist

gave no indication of willingness}jnternes, members of the teac hing Her interest in the things of



to reach compromise, plaft of medical faculties of the mind and the movements off
The Persian reply to Morrison’s|Cairo and Alexandria Univer-|time is as keen as ever,

note has not yet been received byY| sities and medical officers in Gov~ It is to a very remarkable lady

the Embassy here. It may b¢/ernment departments went on] that the British peoples paid trib-

delayed until developments in the|strike on May 13 for higher}ute yesterday. Queen Mary’s life

next few days are more clear, salaries and better working con-| has been one of conscientious
—Reuter. ditions. acceptance of responsibilities and
wile Doctors in ports and marine | duties.”—Reuter.





stations have threatened,to join



LIES WILL BE the stoppage if the Government
oe a TIME takes amy action against the Wounded Chinese
READY 1 mee striking doctors.
* PARIS, May 26. Finance Minister, Fuad Serag] Crowd Hospitals
Lieutenant General Norstadt,|/El Din, who last week urged the
Commander-in-Chief of Allied|doctors to return to work was re- SAN FRANCISCO, May 26
Air Forces in Central Europe, said| ported to be working out a new Sister Maria Lorett, spokesn
here to-day after three days of|salary scale for all civil servants.}of a group of Catholic nun
mock battles to test the continent’s —Reuter. returning from China, said here

defences: ‘We expect to be able to today that their



mission »Sspita

———

meet the requirements of our task > ane Mtinan Province - as
in time.’ ille with Chinese soldiers
Manoeuvres — exercise “Om- BEAVERBROOK IS 72 wounded in Korea :
brelle’—showed the need for TORONTO, May 26. Yualing is more than _ 1,006
more airfields, an improved net-} Lord Beaverbrook, Canadian- miles from the battle area =
work of communications and @]born publisher of the London She — that all the hx -e
higher degree of common methods | Daily Express, today celebrated his | nearer t . front ae crowdec
and. common standards of profi-|72nd birthday here. He spent the with casualties from, Korea
ciency. —Reuter. day visiting friends. (CP), —Reuter

as a aenneine eet

BARBADOS’ goal-keeper Cozier
Jamaica-Barbados footb

seen here aving in one of the
all match at Kensington yes terday.

Chief Dispute |

-|

i
|
|
i
compla ns
year has
elapsed during which Bamangs- crus
watos have been left in uncer- Dinipcactain -
tainty; which he maintains
threatens their social ean ty
“It is tHe plain duty of 1 SECS
Government to terminate the in- oree ros
terregnum :



AKEN

Te OLD WAY



i

|

|
|
|
'
\

OXEN, the Wind, Steam:

hing cane in Barbados.

All havé been used at one time or

“38th Parallel

TOKYO, May 26.
A United States Task Force raced across the 38th par-
allel north of Seoul to-day, as the United Nations north-
ward advance continued,

In the East, another Task Force also crossed the border
near the Communist supply base of Inje, but was officially
reported to be still miles south of the town.

Elsewhere along the 120-mile
rorean front Allied fores cut
escape routes of
fleeing north before t Eighth
Army's “operation wachon”,

The United States forte which

‘Today Austria

Will Elect A
New President

VIENNA, May’ 26,
Austria goes

Communists

crossed. the parallel

Communisg resistance,

~ gI nil tes forces advancing
Trom unchon on the central)
front went within six miles of

Hwachon north of the parallel.

to the pols to-
morrow for the second and final
vote in the Presidential elections
to find a
r r



successor
vho died in

Heinrich Gleissmer,
tive Catholic
didate
mainly
munist
ce

to Karl Ren-

The road from Chunchon to
December,

Hwachon had come under a hail
of fire earlier as 10,000 Chinese
with horse transport made their
way north.



Conseceva-
Peoptes Party can-
is expected here to triumph
because
support for
indidate is

uninvited
the
considered lik

An Eighth Army

Com- communique
ae only light

contact with

Communists and there was still no



ely to



poll 4 fight the final round,
The campaign for

election has . been

ruthless

group from company
size in front of them.

to battalion
to-morrow

violent —Reuter.

with





“ personal attacks. on both

candidates, CANBERRA, May 26.
Adolf Schaerfi, Socialist: Vice- ' e ~ Officials of the Australian Sea-

Chancellor has warned that the London Will Soon men and Dockers’ Unions have

present Government’s existence a called /a mass demonstration in

may be threatened by them. See Caribbean Sydney for tomorrow to protest

—Reuter,



LONDON, May 26
Due in London cinemas soon is

SOVIET |S eaeeeureey fim om music in
FEELERS?

Entitled simply
was made

“Caribbean,” it
on the location by the

i Crown Film Unit in Jamaica,|under whieh any prosecutions
: OSLO, May 26. Honduras, Antigua, Barbados, | would be launched.

_ Swedish banker Marcus Wal-| Trinidad and British Guiana. —Reuter,

lenberg, Named in press reports ;

is the intermediary in Soviet cea Peg flee te pp Deainets

feelers for peace in Korea, is}#"¢ Small Island Pride are two o GN

with United States’ Ambassador ree ee the Dally Herala RESI ATION

to Norway, Charles Ulric Bay, WIher in the Maly seraic . 3 9A

aboard the Norwegian creas said there was ritual dancing and : FORMOSA, May 26.

off the coast of North Norway,|¢rumming sequence, two work|, Generalissimo Chiang Kai Shek

t was reported. here today. songs’ and a spiritual contrast with|to-day formally — accepted the
Reports from the U.N. Head—|a scene in a calypso tent, One|resignation of the Chinese Nation-

quarters in New York yesterday}of the famous Trinidad “Stee|;alist Ambassador in Australia, Dr
‘uoted the chief Swedish dele-}Bands,” he adds, is also heard|Kan Nai Kwan.

gaie Svn Grafstroem as saying] Using. home-made instruments. Nationalist officials here to-day

that “a private citizen of a non~ a declined to give the reason.

Communist country” two weeks An excellent commentary and} He was formerly a strong sup-

wo told His Foreign Ministry focation music are linked by first] porter of Vice President Li Tsung

that. the Soviet Union. would ‘be class. studio recordings made by|Jen who was Acting President o!

prepared to settle the Korean] West Indians in this country di-|China when Chiang went inte

by a cease fire on the 38th rected by Denis Preston.”

llel, —Reuter,

> did not confirm the reports







From Our Own

PRAGUE, May 26.

é resumption of work in the sugar
oper atives, and other anti-State



{ terrorism until a report of a beard of inqu
—Reuter. dare
The Governor has appointed a



lowing membership:
Waicott, Secretary
Director of Agriculture,

The terms of reference of the

S. KOREA DOES NOT
WANT PEACE YET









Korea May 26 into causes of various disputes which have occurred during th

a Korean Govern-|oresent year and which have disrupted industrial relations in th
ee ee rejected sland of Antigua and to submit to him such conclusions, recom-

) : peace talks witn} ~ ‘ ee ie :

¢ I ho be made be-} Nendations and observations as the Board may see fit |
¢ t N ; oe al ~ s¢ . f +4

% Unitec on SOR The Governor has asked Sir Clement Malone and Mr. Waico

nited and mdepend- ; :
aa 7 sepenc © proceed to Antigua oon as possible so that the B { n

—Reuter begin work without delay,

another to

north of 7 4
1 the Uijongbuse sion’s “working group, establish-
4S ri on Yugoslav igieston

ee e—ooo eee



the unnamed country was
Swe ‘den and the citizen a Swed- y
oda Ge he fetal WALCOTT WILL REPORT
ffer was transmitted to Grafs- 4.
cem who-is a member of. the ON 7
Nites: MEST Soi LABOUR TROUBLES
mittee
—Reuter.

In Antigua -

The Czechoslovak State Court HE A
ntigua Employe é > é ades an
today: “sehtencea* tande Cizenlicsls. r gua Employers Federation and the Antigua Trades anc
iks to death for high treason, Labour Union have both accepted unconditiondlly the proposals
nurdcr, attempted murder, armed | made by the Governor in his statement of 24th May, 1951, for
raids on banks and or: village co-

Sir Clement Malone O.B.E.
Barbados Workers





PRICE: SD. CENTS





Photo: John Williams.
supply the Power for
(See Story P. 9).

Commission

| Dominated By
| Soviet Union
BELGRADE, May 26

a The Yugoslav Communist Party

newspaper Borba today

Russia of turning the present

session of the Danube Commission

into a body
hegemonic policy
of the interests of the Danubian
countries,

The Commission which opened

its fourth session in Galatz, Ru-
mania, on May 21, was set up by
East European states in 1948 tc
regulate shipping in the Danube.

Borba said that ‘the Commis-

handle preparatory work, “was not
able to fulfil its tasks, It had been

convened only two days before the

Commission met,
slay delegation had received the
draft regulations on Danube nav-
igation only the day before.

The paper said that it was bh
such methods that the Russian
Secretary of the Commission wa:
trying to mask actual domination
of the Soviet Union,

The

“ruthlessness” of Soviet

methods

was illustrated’ by the

Call For Protest
Demonstration

against raids on their offices yes-
terday.

They have also asked the Aus-
tralian Council of Trade Unions
to call a conference of federai
uiic_s to discuss the campaign for
the repeal of the Crimes Act under
which ine raids were made and





“temporary retirement” in 1949.
Reuter.

Correspondent

ANTIGUA, May 26,

the
industry and on the waterfront
iry has been considered by botr

Board of Inquiry with the fol-
(Chairman), Frank
Union, Hon. R. B. Allnut

Board of Inquiry are to inquire

aecusec

“serving the Soviet} Trade
at the expense

and the Yugo-






SSSSsS

199699999999990



TO WORLD COURT

| Canada’s i:xports
To Britain Up 50%

NEXT

YEAR
OTTAWA, May 26.

CANADA'S exports to Britain in the next year,

are expected to be

up 50 per cent. over those

for the last year, it was predicted to-night in a Gov-
ernment statement announcing the end of the
Anglo-Canadian Trade Talks here, representing the

reversal of the reductio

n trend which has been re-

flected in Canada’s trade with Britain since 1947.

The increase would
export trade volume to
next year of about
' Exports fo Britain in 1950 totallec
about $450,000,000. At the cur-
rent rate of Canadian imports
from Britain about $400,000,000 1
1950, it also would mean Canad,
would have a favourable balanc
of trade with the mother country
The statement indicated that
raw materials would make up
good part of the increased flow of |
goods to the United Kingdom
j A statement from the Oflice of
j External Affairs Minister Pe

méan an
Britain

{detaied the subjects discussed a
meetings of the United Kingdor
Continuing Committee on Tri

|
|
and Economic Affairs which bo-|
fan on Monday. |
A Review. |

The statement said there als 0
had been a preliminary review o
Canada’s export programme = te
the British West Indies with when
she is seeking to increase he





trade, This will be further dir
eussed after the United Kingdon
reviews the situation in consul

tation with the
concerned,

A British Wes
is in Ottawa
trade

BWI Government

it Indies delegatior
at present discussin’
matters with Canadiar
officials in a close

meeting. (CP)



No War Tension
In Moscow













BERLIN, May 26.
Admiral Alan Kirk, U.S. Am-
bassador to Moscow arrived her«

by plane today from Moscow on
his way to Paris,

He described the atmosphere in
Moscow as hormal, with no wat
tension,

The Soviet Union had sent
planes near to the Persian borde1
but he pointed out that Tass, the
official Soviet News Agency, haa | ¢
said they were spraying fields to] 4
deal with locust plague in that
irea

—Reuter.

New Naval Commander |"

$675,000,000 |

arson |*

out

that danger,
will,

Sunday ‘Times
Taken Stock

COMMONWEALTH

LONDON, May 26

fhe Conservative Sunday Times
to-day ‘ook stock of Britain's po-
siijon in relation to her Common-
wealth and Empire on the occa-
sion of Empire Day last week.
Such a stock-taking is not with-
disquieting aspects” said the
paper in a leading article.

“A pessimist might well point

o the failure of the Common-
wealth to present a united front
over Korea. India, he would sug-
gest, seems to be more bent on
2mphasising her position as an
Asian partner; Australia and New
Zealand show by their moves for
a Pacific Pact with the United
States that they share the general
\merican outlook on the Far East,
Canada, wedded to the dollar con-
lection, appears to be integrating
her economy more and more with
hat of the United States to the
ictriment of the flow not only of
rade but of finance, migration and
shipping with the United King-
tom; there is a direct conflict be-
ween South Africa and ourselves
n our approach to the African
problem,

“Where, he might as is the
»rospect of our effectively holding
together much longer ?”

World War II proved that the
tnderlying forees of unity were
still strong.

“We are still in the inevitable
reaction from the exhausting ef-
fort of that war, ., . but we are
all being confronted imescapably
with a new and far greater danger.

“As our peoples are forced to
realise the nature and exfent of
their Governments
we bélieve, increasingly tend
vo come together to consider how
o meet it.’—Reuter.

MOTHERS’ DAY

PARIS, May 26
Mothers’ Day in
Paris 45 mothers,





To-day was
rance, In



LONDON, May 26 each with more than 10 children
Vice-Admiral Sir" William] vere awarded gold medals.
Andrewes, former head of the eee
ae rere Forees in Korean nes
waters, wi take yer as C
nander-in-Chiet of the Rava THE “ADVOCATE”
Navy's America and West Indie

Squadro nin October

The Admiralty anncunced
to-day he will succeed Vice-
Admiral Sir Richard. Symonds
Cayler,—CP),

PAARL

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69604 . .
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|
|



PAGE TWO



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“THE WINDOW"
“TARZAN DESERT MYSTERY”
| Sheffeld—-Nancy Kelky—Chita



Cagne is

“WHITE HEAT”

also; The Short “CARIBBEAN”





“SONG OF THE SADDLE"
Dick FORAN

WINDERMERE GUEST HOUSE

A few minutes walk from Landing Stag

Cool, Airy Rooms, Modern Lavatories and Baths
Excellent Cuisine, Well Equipped Bar

Our Slogan is:

“SERVE WELL TO DESERVE WELL”
MRS. A. CLARKE,

Managere:
BOX 41

1, St. Vincent





*
x
x
%
“GREEN HELL” under the distinguished %
Pass iy, pe pitronage of His Excellency s
» P the Governor and Lad: %
“PITTSRURGH” e"esaae v 3%
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John Wayne a g
from 3 p.m. to 10 p.m. x
- eee ata ree eae %
————S> —=E—— %
THEATRE --~- ® x
PLAZA arincerows There will be... 3
TODAY To TUESDAY Milk and Snack Bars. 3
440 & 8.30 pom Teas, ices, Cakes, Sweets.
rr TO ” | Also x
BORN BE BAD | Variov~ Stalls packed with $
| + c 7 P on 4)
Joan Robert Zachary Attrac ve Gifts and Use- X
FONTAINE — RYAN — SCOTT Special | ful Hc:ne Necessities. s
oM Plus: “Trading Post” & THURSDAY | Lucky Dips and Games of &
ete ee 1.30 p.m. | Chance to amuse young %
Program PACE ogi and old. 3
L & John Carradine & | By kind permissio of >
VALLEY OF FEAR | the Commissioner of Poli x
muller — Johnny Johnny Mack Brown if) ; “ s
Two Action Specia! 1] THE POLICE BAND x
————— = = es = under Captaiz Raison %
_ OISTIN if) ; ry a ry will be in attendance x»
1 | %
To-day Tickets for the Bicycle Raffle 4%

Red Hot in
Bob Hope in
“FANCY PANTS” &

Alan L.

r MON. & TUES. 8.30 pm
| Mon. & Tues. — 5 & 8.30 pm “ALIAS NICK BEAL”
Warners Double ! Ray MILLAND &
“THE HARD WAY” & | “CAPTAIN CAREY, U.S.A.”





ALPES LAE





1 year size
2 year size



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Last 2 Shows To-day 5 &
—_—~—

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Wm. Holden, io

5 & 830 pm | (THE GARDEN) St. James

“STREETS OF LAREDO”





ADD
Paramonnt Double!







PESOS SOP OLIEA



3 year size .... ‘ Spee. coe beer ok wk RR ace
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Lower Broad Street =

LADIES’

SATIN LASTEX with Straps also S
and Two piece styles .......... kas ee eae
| COTTON—Two piece 2.065. .i. 0... ccc ee eee eee ee

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BOYS’







MESH WIRE

For FISH POTS and Domestic Purposes

+" to 3"

ALSO

LACING WIRE

Obtain your requirements NOW

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LED.
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039



GIRL GUIDES

9 OCSSSSOCF





Upstairs Over Newsam’s

| BATHING SUITS





64,44

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PEF PLL DS POPES ES

THE

FAIR

DRILL HALL

SATURDAY 2nd
JUNE, 1950

+¢
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Children & Nurses 6a. %
Scouts & Guides in : .
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OOOO GOO ROC ORG O DOO SOOT IED DEE, | LOCCCOD SEED ISDOP DOE D SAIS 5
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* THIS IMPASSIONED STORY WILL LIVE Xie |
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* 3 | Marascino Cherry and %
9] Chocolate Cream 1te. each ¥%
xs | & ; ‘
% ® % Lowney’s Oh Henry Bar— »
$ &/$ King of Candy Land x»
x x % 12c. each X
$ * | Moir's Chocolates in Boxes x
% 3 |X “Pot of Gold.” x
% | % Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes 3
31% “Welcome Pack” g
» % Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes %
* % | $ “Happiness Pack’’ x
»|¥ Moir’s Chocolates in Boxes \
%1 2 “Luxury Pack” %
, O13 Round Trees Black Magic x
1 4 lb. Tia (English) 5
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% | ¢ 1 lb. tin ¥
‘ 8} 8% Round Trees Black Magic x
1% %/X 13% Ib Box ¥%
1% %|% Moir’s Bars — Nut Milk—— ¥
1 %/% Plain — Bordeau — Milk 3
x % | % Pineapple Peppermint ¢
+ % Q Patty %
% % 1X Neilson’s Bars—Jersey Nut— %
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1e % % Four Flavours - Rose- x
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$ %|% ed Milk—Toffee x
* 813 ere 5 *|
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% so sunin FRANCOISE ROSAY es BRUCE S|
% win JESSICA TANDY + Ropert ARTHUR * 4 %
% Directed by WILLIAM DIBTERLE + Screenplay by Robert ‘Thoeree R} %
x From « Story by Pritt Rotter and Robert Thoeren % WEATHERHEAD .
y s +1 o ) 4 >
% Opening GLOBE Frid. June Ist 31% }
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| % CONTINUING FOR 1 SOLID WEEK % % LIMITED x
~ = If You Love Love, Don’t Miss This > | e 99$600666009056596¢6S5s5-"

NA"



SUNDAY, MAY 27,



1951

~— ee

Carb Calling

BERS of the visiting Ja-
ca football team, the Bar-
team and other B.A.F.A.
ials were entertained by Maj.
. R. Foster, President of the
B.A.F.A, to cocktails at his home
on. Friday night.

To-day the Jamaica players will
bé the guests of honottr at a lunch-
eon party given by the B.A.F.A.
at the Crane Hotel.

To-morrow evening there will
be a Cocktail Party at Govern-
ment House in their honour,

Back to Trinidad

R. and Mrs. Rex Stollmeyer

and their son David are due
to return to Trimidad to-day... .
Mr, Earl Heimpel will be travel-
ling by the same plane . . . Mr.
and Mrs, Mark Conyers who have
been spending their honeymoon in
Barbados leave to-morrow for
Trinidad along with Mrs. Conyers’
mother who has been here on a
short holiday.

Papal Blessing
IRST West Indian woman to be
received in audience by Pope
“ius XII, is Eileen Stuart, a State
Registered Nurse and qualified
nidwife, who comes from Barba-
des, She recently visited Rome as
a delegate to a Christian Crusade
Conference. Now back in London,
Kileen says it was for her an un-
orgettable experience.
Since 1936
R. E. N. PELHAM, Actuary
of the Barbados Mutual Life
Assurance Society arrived by air
from the U.K. via Jamaica on
Thursday. This is the first time
since 1936 that the Society’s Ac-
tuary has come to Barbados,
Mr, Pelham is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel,

No More Polishing
ERE is revolutionary news

.& from the British Army. Sol-
diers in the Royal Army Educa-
tional Corps no longer have to
‘polish their buttons. They have
been issued with a new invention,
an anodised aluminium button
which stays bright for ever, These
troops are envied by all others at
Aldershot.

Mr. Fred Bellenger, then War
Minister, announced in 1947 that
the buttons had been invented.
|But it was decided not to issue
them to the Army until existing
buttons were worn out. It takes




bados

1
fic

»


















la lot of polishing to wear out a
brass button.

Really Possible
ORA DIB-
| NEY, Direc-

tor of Women’s
Programmes over
wadio station
CFCN in Calgary
is now. safely
back in Calgary
after her Barba-
dos holiday. Dur-
ing her stay here
she visited the
Advocate. She
has written. one
of ons ve ae
say that her sta-
Dora Dibney tion has been
picked up in Australia and New
Zealand as well as Africa and in
the far north. It has an out-put
of 10,000 watts and the frequency
is 1060 kes, Of Barbados she says,
“I’ve made a good many Canadians
really envious about the trip—ana
ged them too, I think, in
g that a holiday in Barba-
really possible, seeing that
it is only 24 hours away by air.”
She is already looking forward to
a return visit.









ACTRESS Carol Lynne wore a
striped tie-silk gown and a white
fox fur and pearl drop earrings for
the first night of Fancy Free at the
Prince of Wales Theatre.—L.E.S.

A Good Idea

UST off the entrance to the in-
coming section of the Terminal
Building at Seawell there is a sign
which has just been erected, It is
very much like the notice at the
entrance to the Public Buildings.
The notice reads, “No parking is
permitted in streets indicated by
a sign as painted on this post,
lexcept where an official car park
is provided and indicated by the
letter P and road studs.”

This sign is attached to a post
painted black, white and red, sim-
ilar to posts in tLe non-parking
areas in Bridgetown.

The idea to give visitors to the
island a warning about parking
regulations is a good one. It might
have been neater though to have
a picture illustrating the notice
inside the building.

If there must be a sign, what
about something like this: ‘Visit-
rs to the island. When you enter
cur city and you wish to park your
car, use the official car parks and
streets on which parking is allow-
ed, These are indicated by the
letter P and road studs. Do not
park in any of the streets whicn
have posts painted similar to the
one to which this notice is attach-
ed.”

Boogles Does Well
. B. “BOOGLES” WILLIAMS,
the West Indies and Barba-
dos cricketer, has already proved
a match-winning bowler in the
Northumberland League, He plays
for the leading team, County Club,
and will probably be — available
next season as well. At present re
is on a course at Durham Univer-
sity.

ey

Received Diploma

ISS VERNA WILLIAMS

daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs, Charles C. Williams of Pan-
ama and Barbados received her
diploma last menth from. the
Chicago School of Nursing. after
completing a general course in
Nursing. '

Born in Panama, she was édi-
cated in Barbados. She is 4 sister
of Miss Thelma Williams of Cheap-
side and Mrs. Theora Sealy of
Trinidad.

Arrivals From Trinidad
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1LA...were Mr.
Maurice Guillo and Mr. Roger
Beaufrand who are hete for about
six days, staying at the Hotel
Royal. Mr, Guillo is the agent in
Paris for Christian Dior perfume
and Mr, Beaufrand is the W.I.
agent for Marcel Rochas perfum::.
- . . arriving by the same plane
were Mrs, Micaela B. de Nobregy
aud her eighteen-year-old daugh-
ter Isaura. They are from La
Ascuncion, Venezuela. Here for two
months théy are staying at Abbe-
ville Guest Hotise... , other ar-
rivals were Mr. S. A, Hadid who
is staying at Indrameér Guest
House for two weeks and Mrs. 'T.
Steinbok and her daughter Soni.
they are staying with relatives )4
Worthing,
Engaged
ae engagement has been an-
nounced in England of Miss
Pansy Marshall, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Marshall of
“Grafton”, Black Rock to Mr.
John Gray, son of Mr, and Mrs.
Gray of “Hilleroft”, Ashley Road,
Walton. 6h-Th imes,
Pansy is at present studying
nursing at Moorfield Hospital,
Lucky inner
J BARROW of St. George was
the lucky winner of the doll
dressed in twenty-five one dollar
notes, which was raffled at St.
Patrick’s School on Friday. The
winning ticket which Mr. Barrow
held was K 288.
Wins Award
I HEAR that the Ocean Mon-
arch, the latest “dollar” ship
to make its appearance jn the
Caribbean, has won a gold medal
from the United States Academy
of Design, In addition to unusual
features, the ship has ‘outstand-
ing beauty”, the Americans say.
Eleven colour schemes were used
in the 157 state rooms. From the

sun deck, passengers can look
down on the swimming-pool, The

Ocean Monarch was built at
Newcastle-on-Tyne,
Bachelor of Applied
Science ,

R. ALWYN T. WASON, son of
Mr. and Mrs, ,'‘T. A. Wason
of Deacons Road has just been
awarded the degree of Bachelor
of Applied Science. He is now a
graduate mining engineer, The
convocation ceremony took place
May 18th and Dr. Bunche of the
U.S. gave the address. Alwyn, a
former student of McGill Univer-
sity, had been attending the Uni-
versity of British Columbia, which
he entered two years ago.
Incidental Intelligence
UBLISHER Alfred Knopf re-

ceived a letter from an aspir-
ing author: ‘Please tell me if you

think my book Knopfable?” His
reply: “Kno.”—Bennett Cerf.
-LE.S.





F a man stopped you in

the street and said: “The
average adult foot increased from
1930 to 1950 by one-fifteenth of an
inch,” you would suspect him of
gallupollery, But he would
probably be an _ official of the
Shoe Research Association.

This body has discovered by
patient research that feet are
growing bigger. If you are
jammed in a crowd, ahd aré sud-—
denly conscious that someone is
measuring your feet with a tape
measure, rejoice that it is all in
the interests of. statistics, Even
as you sit at your meal in a
restaurant, skilled hands may be
at work, There is also the Collar
Institute, whose officials lurk in
the most unlikely places, from
which they spring out to measure
necks,

Preparing the next

Report
the headquarters of the
Shoe Research Association
is there a door marked “Strictly

Private,” behind which secret
igures are studied and sums
worked _ out? Do. urgent . mes—

ages come through? Northum-

DIAL. 4606

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

| BY THE WAY By Sebahboinbes

berland feet up by 1.74298 inches
since March 1949 end message
...Cornish women’s feet bigger,
by .037481 of an inch, than Mon-
mouthshire women’s..,, Lin-
colnshire weekly average shows
increase of .58479183 of an inch
over the same month in 1946.
= Foot Observation Officer
Stangrove reports an enormous
foot seen at Nuneaton. Measure-
ments follow... . )

Foulenough at Work

OULENOUGH'S § syndicate is
certainly doing its best to
attract tourists to the English
countryside, They work by night
and the people in many a humble
cottage wake up to find their
home famous. The wife of a
farm-labourer, who had _ not
noticed the new plaque on her
house, was dumbfounded when a
couple of Americans, who had
stopped their car outside, asked
to be shown che room in whith
Wellington was born. “My boy’s
name’s Ted,” she replied, ‘not
Wellington and. what's it got to
do with you?” They said they
were referring to the famous
Duke. “Wrong address,” said the

YOUR SHOE STORES

P 41 - Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

woman, “You must be looking
for the Castle up yonder, but I
never heard of any Wellington
being born there.” Finally, they
showed her the plaque on her
house and gave her a _ pound.
After that she led them up the
stairs to a small room under the

roof. “That’s the very bed in
which Wellington was _ born,”
she _ said, Later, Foulenough

called to explain, and to demand
ten shillings. When the woman’s
husband went to the inn, there
were cries of “Here comes the
Duke’s dad.”

What Socrates Said

HUSBAND who locked his

wife in a room ‘because
she threw a basin of dirty water
over him” should have followed
the example of Socrates. One day
the shrew Xantippe had been
yelling at him, and she wound up
the fun by pouring a_ ewer of
dirty water over his head, “After
thunder one expects rain,” said
Socrates quietly, Nobody will
believe me when I say that
Heloise tells this story in one of
es letters to Abelard. But it is

ue,

|S SMe REE BEB R RRR Ee
@ JUST IN.
CONTINENTAL PRINTED

BEMBERG SHEERS
IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Summer Dress Material.

DIAL 4220



TET caer ger eR = ET

'

Â¥

|



:
i



SATURDAY,



MAY 26,

1951

SUNDAY



(iardening Hints For Amateurs Sewing Circle |

The Garden In May

THE SOUR-SOP
Wet Weather Plants

Our weather prophet has fore-
told that we are to have a deluge
of rain towards the end of May.
If he proves right—and he gen.
erally is—it will probably mean
the end of our frailer annuals
such as snapdragons and Petunias.
But the Zinnias will enjoy it, and
remember, it is not a bit too late
to plant Zinnia seeds, for these
lovely bright flowered plants
adore the rain, and seemingly
cannot have too much water.
Zinnia seeds should be planted
straight into a well prepared bed
in a sunny open position, as when
the seeds are planted in a box,
the seedlings do not stand trans-
planting -very well. Zinnias can
at a rough count, be depended on
to start flowering six weeks from
the time that the seeds are
planted, and they continue te
flower—especially if the dead
flowev-heads are cut off—for
many weeks. Zinnias will do
well from now right through the
rainy weather to December or
January, so it will be possible to
have two or possibly more sow-—
ings of Zinnia seeds,

Another tovely plant that wel-
comes the rainy weather is the
Canna, Cannas are almost as
lovely in their varigated colours.
and are very much the same type
of plant, as the Gladioli, It is a
pity they are not cultivated more
sn our gardens.

Cannas grow very easily and
are very attractive when grown
in clumps or as a_ thick border,
These plants can be grown from
imported seed but this is a slow

business, and a better way is to*

get the suckers, or a root division.
Place in a well manured bed of
light soil, and give them plenty
of moisture, Cannas flower
throughout the rainy season to
about January, and make a
lovely wet weather plant for our
gardens. .

With Zinnias, Canna, Balsams,
Coreopsis, Pentas, Tithonia, Blue
and Red Salvia as only a few of
the plants that do well in the
rainy weather our gardens should
continue bright almost without a
break.

Even if our weather prophet

the grass full of weed, but make
an effort now to eradicate as
much of it as possible. If weed
is neglected it rapidly spreads
during the rainy weather and it
will in time kill out the devils-
grass.

FRUIT TREES

Sour-Sop

The Sour-sop Is a small fruit
tree which could be grown in a
garden, as it is of the evergreen
type. It needs no special treat-
ment and will
any part o% the island, The fruit
is large, acid, and full of black
seeds, but when these seeds are
taken out, and the pulp sweetened
and iced it is very delicious.
Another way of using the. Sour-
sop fruit is to wring the juice
from the pulp, and then freeze
the juice (after sweeting it) asa
water ice,

Have you any Gardening
questions you would like answer-
ed or any garden information
that would be of igterest to other
Gardeners to pass on? ase

Have you a surplus of seeds or
cuttings you would like to ex-
change?

Write to “GARDENING”,

C/o the Advocate,
and watch this Column ‘fora
reply,



grow readily in ;

Making Style Patterns
_ Many women who neyer real-
ized that they had any creative
designing ability have found that,
once they have mastered the prin-
ciples of drafting and designing
patterns, that they can create
styles suited to their own figures
and personalities There is great
satisfaction in wearing a dress



PENNY NOLAN

that is wholly your own creation
from the style right through to
the finishing touches. However,
unless you have been sewing for
some time and are fully aware of
the assembly and finighing prob-
lems you may run into, it is best
to work from a style picture until
you have acquired sufficient ex-
perience to design your own
styles.

Your basic pattern is the found-
ation of your style patterns and
can be used two ways.



FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

Jones’ Roadside Stand

Agricola: Here we are again, Mr.
Jones, I hope our talks are helping
to stimulate thought in the direc-
tion of rural advancement, and
especially in the matter of helping
to keep youth from thinking that
life on the land is something to
shun.

Farmer Jones: Well, to tell
the truth, the way things have
been going, the limited outlook in
our present existence, the
monotony of farm work, the lack
of opportunities for self-improve -
ment and of bringing farm folk
together for profit and pleasure—
ali these and others are reasons
why young people have found it
difficult to settle down to farm
life. But, the horizon is brighten-

should be wrong and the weather ing and if we can only follow up
continues fine for some time it is the suggestions that are emerging
not a bit too soon to begin think- from these talks there is no doubt
ing of the plants we would like that rural life can be as exciting
to have to replace the annuals as and certainly no less attractive
when they are over. Thinking than city life,
ahead means that there is the
minimum of break in the flower- _ Ag. We agree entirely. Now,
ing time of our gardens, Decide in regard to your boy in particu-
now what will replace the lar, I wish to make another sug-
Petunias, or Snapdragon or gestion which may still further
Verbena when they are over, and assist in your farm economy and
get the plants ready now. secure to him at the same time a
Tithonia and Balsam seeds can more permanent place in the
be sown, Cannas started and a farm set-up, It is quite feasible;
general slow movement begun to-day many parents and sons are
toward preparing the garden for finding it mutually advantageous
the long months of the wet to work together on a definite
weather ahead. business-like arrangement and
Do not let the heavy rains find thus the family farm may often





Rupert is now completely myst ll carry it for you through these
fied. The man finishes his work passages.”’ On reaching the ice
and looks content. ‘And now, y fall he sets it down. *' Now
please, where do | take my ‘| you the secret," he says
sledge ?"' asks the little bear, ** You * Those strips of bark | nailed gn
don’t !"’ says the man. “At st. to the runners are from __ the
not yet. All sorts of things might Traveller's Tree, the rarest of all
happen if you sat on it im here. the Wishing Trees."






be kept intact instead of one day
passing into the hands of strang-
ers. Here is the suggestion: sup-
pose you allocate a convenient
piece of the farm near the house
for a market garden and let the
boy operate it as well as helping
with the milk; a water supply is
not far away and the manure
from the animals is available,
What is your reaction to the sug-
gestion?

F.J.: Hitherto, I had not ven-
tured into the gardening business
without help; there is also the
bother of marketing the stuff,
bargaining with hucksters and the
rest of it, but if the boy is willing
it might be tried.

Ag.: Forget about marketing
and hucksters, Mr. Jones. Look,
you are on the main road and you
have a nice shade tree right in
front ! let's fix up a roadside stand
—nothing elaborate to start with,
a neat, light, table effect wit,
sloping racks at the back for dis-
play of lighter vegetables; the
heavier articles like yams and
pumpkins could go flat on the
table. The whole affair could
have handles and be shifted at
night. Give it an attractive label:
JONES’ ROADSIDE STAND.
Your clients would be all those
city and suburban folk who take
their afternoon drives and would
most certainly prefer to make
their purchases from a clean and
tidy roadside stand than from an
alley tray in Bridgetown where the
stuff is mostly wilted and germ
Jaden. You see, your vegetables
need only be put on display in the
late afternoon. Ha! I can picture
Mrs, Jones just falling for this idea
too. She and daughter will know
how to brighten the stand — a
little touch of colour here and
there, maybe too a piece of cheese
cloth to cover delicate things —
and take care of the ladies. What
fun! all the family playing their
part and doing good business too.
You know, Mr. Jones, my atten-
tion ‘was, not so long ago, called
to a roadside stand in the U.S. run
by a farmer, his sons and femilies,
which was said to lure 500 cars
daily. A big thing, of course, tons
and tons of squash, potatoes, cab-
bages, onions, tomatoes and so on,
but we are not aiming at anything
so colossal here, just a small family
affair. Now, think it over wito
the family and next week we can
perhaps discuss these market con-
siderations further. -



FEEL LIKE

THIS —
TAKE

WINCAR





}
;

TONIC WINE

AND FEEL
LIKE THIS!

BE HEALTHY
& HAPPY.

NI





In the first method the style
changes such as darts or tucks
ete, are pinned in the cloth and
the basic pattern laid over this to
aid in cutting the outline This
method, either with or without a
basic pattern, is in fairly general
use throughout this area but is
not easy nor accurate for a be-
ginner Some dressmakers who
cut by this method are true artists
and deserve credit as such but
their too numerous imitators have
spoiled many a yard of cloth 1
do not advise you to try this
method unless you are very eXx-
perienced, *

The mest accurate and economi-
cal way to use your basic pattern
for cutting is to make style pat-
terns in paper first, paper being
much cheaper than cloth and also
allowing for more working over
to correct mistakes in style lines.
First trace your foundation pat-
tern on paper, Do not use news-
paper as you won't be able to see
your pencil lines and newspaper
tears so easily. Next draw in the
lines of the style you are making.
If it has a yoke draw that, If the
cart is in a different position from
the basic dart in your foundation
draw in a line to represent the
new dart. te:—A finished dart
in a dress appears as one line, not
a pic shaped piece.) When you
have drawn in all the style lines
as they appear to you, pin in the
basic dart and fit the paper pat-
tern on yourself before a mirror,
The lines that looked alright flat
on the table may not be so becom-
ing on you. However, you can
use your own eraser and work
over the lines until they are just
right for your figure.





The basic aart in your founda-
tion should run to the fullest part
of your body in that section.
When this dart is pinned in, yout
pattern has a hump in it and will
not flatten out. New dart lines
must be slashed to the point of
the basic dart. The pattern will
then flatten out spreading the
necessary amount for the new
dart or darts.

Before cutting yokes, etc., apart
make notches on both sides of
the line to aid in matching for
sewing.

Do not forget that your pattern
at this stage still has no seam al-
lowance, This was left off the
first steps as it would have made
the style designing more difficult
by distorting proportions. The!
safest procedure is to trace your,
pattern on another piece of paper
and add seam allowances to the!
paper. Some people cut on the
seam allowance in the ‘cloth but)

ADVOCATE



Whatever kind of teapot you may use, you can be sure
of a delicious cup of tea if you put in Kardomah Tips.
and a little goes a long way!

Fragrant, refreshing

KARDOMAH TEA ...

Obtainable from all Groceries and Chemists





this must be done accurately to
keep from spoiling the fit.



Lady Savage Girl’s
Guides Broadeast |

Lady Savage, the President of
‘the Girl Guides’ Association, will
broadeast an Appeal in aid of the |
Girl Guides’ Fair on Wednesday,
30th, May immediately after the
Local News at 8 p.m. |

On Empire Day 11 Sea Rangers
hiked at Needham’s Point and
cooked their midday meal.

Today 2 Sea Rangers will be
enrolled by Mrs. J. Skinner,
District Commissioner, on board
M.L, Connemara IV.

Guiders will find the tables for
their Stalls in place by Friday
afternoon ist June, and the Drill
Hall will be open early on Satur-
day morning, 2nd June. It is
hoped that the weather will be i
kinder than it was last year.

The following have been re- | ( AVE
ceived from Imperial Headquar-

ters and are on sale at the Guide
Department, Messrs Cave Shep-
herd & Co. Lid

(1) Sapphire blue ties for all
Guiders of Guide Companies and
Cockades to match for Guide
Captains i

(2) Brown ties for Brownie
Guiders and brown Cockades for
Brown Owls.

These ties ete are in accordance
with P.O.R. 1950. (Page 113)

actit HEADED

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to free itse!f from headaches, from rheumatic
or neuralgic pain without producing harm- |
ful side-effects. As soon as you take ‘ASPRO' |
you begin to feel its nerve-soothing, calming
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safe, because it actively aids Nature in getting
ou well,

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SSS

PAGE THREE



ALLOVER

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TOILET SOAP, use it
faithfully in your bath,
shower and at the wash
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DREAM is available at toilet goods
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4 oz. pkgs. @ 39e. per pkg.
2 oz. pkgs. @ 20c. per pkg.



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PAGE FOUR





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4 ot trlveprinr lillie” PIO OO PELL LLL AED

SIDELIGHTS ON SPORT

By 0. 8. COPPIN
SHE visit of a Jamaican football team to Barbados has created a
new page in the history of local svort
The visitors opened their tour on Monday with a fixture against
a Colts XI and they were immediately impressive. They won by a

clear margin of three goals to love.

Although the Colts XI missed some fine opportunities for scoring
in the first half, yet it seemed clear that they would have still been
defeated,

In the first colony game on Thursday the Barbados team carried
off the honours, winning the’ game by three goals to love.
| It was evident from the begistining of the game that here was a
| Barbados team, going into action und at once exhibiting unmistakable
signs of having played and trained together before that evening.

CREDIT TO WILKES

REDIT must first be given to Graham Wilkes of the Lodge School

who kindly offered his services to the B.A.F.A. 1s coach to a

|} number of players selected by the B.A.F.A. from whom the island
| team was eventually chosen.
i It must be conceded in favour of Jamaica that they were severely
| handicapped by an early injury to the veteran right winger Alty Sasso
| and the inability of Smith their most capable centre half to take the
| field.

Clever combining saw the Barbados forwards sweep up the field
| on two occasions for Drayton to overcome Cooper the Jamaican cus-
| todian from close range, while Lucas cut in from the tight wing to
score the other with a low well placed shot.

In their second fixture the visitors were defeated by the fast
quick-shooting Carlton team in what will be sure to be finally consid-
ered one of the best games of the season and of the tour as well.

| GOOD CARLTON PLAY
| PFOHE Black Rock team, who have already established a local reputa-
T tion for a commendably high tearn spirit and accomplished ex-
ponents of constructive football in the game to-day, lived up to this
, reputation and completely outplayed the visitors.
It is true that they were not up to the fullest strength they can
| put in the field but they could not have been appreciably stronger.

| I feel that Carlton had reached the form as a team that would
have taken them past whatever the tourists had to offer that afters
noon

In yesterdey’s game Jamaica secured the honours and have drawn
level with Barbados in the Tests.

The final Test will be played tomorrow afternoon instead of the
Spartan fixture and the final game of the series will be against Spar-
tan on Tuesday afternoon

ESTERDAY afternoon the pres-









ence of Smith at centre half
transformed the Jamaican team of
the first match. It was evident that
Smith in the pivotal position of

centre half directs both attack and
defence.

He shone both in the role of the
roving and attacking centre, half
is well as the defensive centre half.
On form, Smith is easily the best
player on both sides, .

Henry Miller at inside right,
Malcolm McClean who has already
played right wing, centre half and
wing half during this series, is a
versatile player and a first class
man for a tour.

Cooper is a first class goal-keeper
and a crowd pleaser as well.
ACOSTA is a fullback full of
experience and guile and it is
a pity that injury has kept him out
of this Test and possibly Monday’s
Test as well,

Excel at left fullback, Hall on
the left wing and Narcisse as for-
ward had their moments of gcod
play. D. SMITH

F the Barbados players, Lucas has shown consistently good form
and this reached a standard of brilliance in the Carlton-Jamaica
fixture, He has lived up to the promise which he showed earlier in
| the season and in him Barbados has a good young player for some-
| time now.
Fred Cozier who staged a good comeback after
| more than a season's absence from, the game, fol- perms,

lowing an injury to his arm, kept goal yesterday } 4
| as one inspired, His positioning was so uncannily r
correct that some good shots which he saved were t

,

Â¥

made to look easy. , JF

One particular shot from almost midfield by te
Smith, that had in its favour the element of sur- [

prise was brilliantly saved by Cozier, but his good |!
positioning made it so comparatively easy that some {|
spectators considered the applause by those who’
know something of the finer points of football, as}
unnecessary. wv.
| LUCAS TOPS ; ie
RIGHT has cleared lustily at fullback and ©
faithfully too, but Grant's tackling has been
tenacious enough to make the Jamaican forwards
| consider him as their bete noir.

It is a fine combination between Grant and
Bright. The former does not possess a lusty kick
but is a fine tackler, thefatter possesses a very fine
kick but is a weak tackler,

Cadogan has not yet produced his best form. At least, although
his performance can be considered satisfactory yet he has not per-
formed in keeping with the excellent form with which we have
associated him for the past few seasons,

Cc. QO. Gittens, and “Dutch” Hutchinson, both from the younger
brigade, who were promoted from the Colts XI to the Tests have both
| performed very well in the two colony games.
| Drayton, who seems to tire too quickly of late, has however made
| most of the excellent opportunities created for him at centreforward
especially by Wilkes and Reynold Hutchinson his two inside men.
| DISAPPOINTING

HASE has been most disappointing. He seems to haye lost con-

fidence in himself since there is absolutely no comparison be-

tween his excellent showing for Spartan against Pickwick-Rovers on
| Tuesday and his play in the Tests on Thursday and Saturday.

! Chase seems to have allowed the crowd to upset him. He was a
| little off colour in the early stages of the first Test and the crowd did
| not take this kindly. There was mild barracking and this increased
in tempo as he gradually got worse and his performance yesterday
shows that he is too crowd conscious, r

FINAL FOOTBALL TEST TO-MORROW

THE third and final Barbados—Jamaica Test takes place
tomorrow afternoon instead of Tuesday, and the Spartan—Jamaica
fixture will be played on Tuesday.

The Barbados team for Monday will be selected from the
following twelve players:—

Cozier (Spartan), Bright (Carlton), Grant (Empire), Gittens
(Spartan), Cadogan (Spartan), (. Hutchinson (Carlton), Lucas
(Carlton), Wilkes (Lodge), Walcott (Spartan), Johnson (Spartan),
R. Hutchinson (Carlton), W. Drayton (Empire).



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
|



JAMAICA BEAT

~ COLONY 1-NIL

THE visiting Jamaica football team took the honours in
their match against the Colony team at Kensington yester-
day, defeating them by one goal to nil,

Both teams gave a good display. The goal-keeping was

excellent, each goal-keeper exercising commendable judg-

ment and anticipation.



“Sugar” Ray Wins
Non-Title Fight

ZURICH, May 26

“Sugar” Ray Robinson, World
Middleweight champion, beat
Jean Wanes of France over ten
rounds in a non-title fight here
tonight.

The Frenchman who was down
five times during the fight,
gavé a courageous display and
earned repeated cheers of the
crowd though he never looked
like doing any damage to the
world champion.

The champion hardly used his
right hand at all and every time
he did Wanes went down.

In the third round Wanes was
down for eight and after fighting
back during the next round, he
was down again for a count of
six.

In the seventh round, he was
down again for counts of six and
nine but at the bell he was forc-
ing Robinson to give ground.

In the ninth round Wanes was
down from a right to the body
for a count of nine.

At the end of the tenth the
Frenchman was still fighting well
but it was obvious that the cham-
pion was not pressing the fight
against him.—Reuter.

Wins Aniateur Golf
Championship

GLAMORGAN, May 26.

Richard Chapman aged 40 who
entered from Pinehurst, North
Carolina won the British Amateur
Goli Championship to-day by
beating Charles Coe his Ameri-
can compatriot by 5 and 4 in
their 36 holes final.

This was Chapman’s third ap-
pearance in the final of the event.
whereas Coe, an Oklahma oil
prospector aged 27, was on his
first visit to Britain,

Last year Chapman lost the
final to Frank Stranahan and four
years ago he was beaten by
Willie Turnesa.

Chapman, was never behind
to-day. He finished the first round
two up and through the six-foot
tall slimly built Coe fought hard
to be only one down with nine
to play Chapman returned to his
best form and won four of the
next five holes for victory.

—Reuter.

D.T.C. Results

‘from Our Own Correspondent) |



GEORGETOWN, May 26.
The results of the D,.T,C. second
day's racing are as follows:—
VLISSENGEN HANDICAP ONE MILE

CLASS F,
Jeoffrey Ward, Joseph 128 lbs.
Millionaire, Ramirez 123 lbs.
Faireth, Sunich 120 Ibs.
Sunny Jim, Persaud 116 Ibs.
Time; 1 min. 53 1/5 seconds.
LODGE HANDICAP ONE MILE

CLASS B,
Ballymistic, Hardwidge 118 Ibs.
Sun Watch, Ramirez 123 lbs.
Gallant Man, Joseph 120 Ibs.
Homestretch, Sunich 115 lbs.
Time: 1 min. 53 seconds.
JUVENILE HANDICAP SIX
FURLONGS CLASS A.
Alarm, Aphon 112 Ibs.
Saga Boy, Joseph 123 lbs.
Natdina, Beckles 124 Ibs.
Mount Lebanon, Yvonet 115 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 18 secs,
DURBAN HANDICAP SEVEN
FURLONGS CLASS A.
Double Length, Joseph 133 Ibs.
King Solomon, Yvonet 120 Ibs
Miss Shirley,. Lutechman 113 Ibs
Time: 1 min. 27 seconds.
GEORGETOWN HANDICAP SIX
FURLONGS CLASS E.
Brown Ruby, Lutehman 110 Ibs
Sun Watch, Forshaw 132 Ibs.
George Miller, Hardwidge 120 Ibs.
Gay Echo, Sunich 112 Ibs.
Time: 1 min. 16 2/5 seconds.
DEMERARA HAND!CAP CLASS G.
Ormond Battery, Ramirez 126 Ibs.
Goldnie, Lutchman 107 Ibs.
Quick March, Hardwidge 117 Ibs.
Surprise Packet, Naidow 110 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 17 U/5 seconds
COLONY HANDICAP SEVEN
FURLONGS CLASS D.
Besleurs, Hardwidge 105 Ibs.
Miss Shirley, O'Ne* 126 Ibs.
Annatasnan, Aphon 120 ibs.
Swiss Roll, Lutchman 111 Ibs,
Time: 1 min. 20 seconds.














...the
Cyclist's

At one time it appeared as it
the match would have ended in
a draw. Nearing the end, how-
ever, Jamaica’s left-winger Hal!
sent in one of his usually fine
shots, The ball touched the head
of Grant one of the full-backs, and
was deflected into the goal. It
went well out of the reach of
goal~keeper Cozier, ‘

Jamaica made three changes ir
the team that lost to Barbados ir
the first match, Bayliss, Smitr
and Heron replaced Narcisse
Sasso and DaCosta. Barbados
played the same team,

The game began with Jamaice
taking the kick-off towards the
Pavilion goal. Barbados’ forward:
were almost immediately on the
offensive and Lucas at inside left
getting a fine pass from Wilkes
on the wing, centred well. Ja-
maica’s defence was in position,
however, and averted any possi-
ble danger, Soon after a deter-
mined sweep by the forwards
down the field again put Lucas
in possession of the ball, He again
centred but centre-forward Dray-
ton just failed before the goal, to
get his foot to the ball, Barba-
dos continued to press the game
and a fine combination by the for-
wards who were working with
commendable smoothness, result-
ed in Lucas once again getting
the ball in the goal area, He tried
at close range but goal—keeper
Cooper was in position and
saved well, :

At this stage Jamaica’s for-
ward line seldom passed the Bar-
bados defence, but on one of the
few occasions they did, Miret at
centre-forward passed the ball
high to the left where Berry head-
ed brilliantly towards the goal.
Cozier was there, however, and
saved equally well.

Visitors in Stride

The visitors gradually got into
their stride, and in a determined
assault on the Colony’s goal area,
Miller playing at inside-right
sent in a “stinger,” Cozier made
no mistake and quickly had_ the
ball back into the field of play.
Smith the centre-half quickly re-
peated the shot with similar re-
sults.

As the end of the first interval
approached, each side redoubled
their efforts to score the opener
but when the blast of the whistle
was sounded neither had succeed—
ed,
On the resumption Barbados’
wingers changed places, Wilkes
going to the left and Chase to
the right.

The visitors were first on the
offensive tn this half and Cozier

was almost immediately — called
upon to save an excellent try
by Hall. Jamaica’s forward line

were now combining splendidly
and were threatening the Colony's
goal fairly regularly, Their ef-
forts were rewarded when Hail
sent in one of his tries as men-
tioned before.

Determined and strenuous ef-
forts by either team after this to
score, failed to bring about any
change in the position and the
game ended with Jamaica the
victors. ‘

Mr. Howorth was the referee.

The teams were: — .

Jamaica: Cooper, Bayliss, Ex-

cell, Parchment, Smith, Heron,
McLean, Miller, Miret, Berry,
Hall,

Barbados: Cozier, Bright, Grant,
Gittens, Cadogan, F. Hutchinsgn,
Lucas, Wilkes, Drayton, R. Huch-
inson, Chase, ‘



RESULTS OF SMALL
BORE SHOOT

THE results of the Small Bore

shoot held yesterday are as

follows:—
Mr. M. A. Tucker ...--- 100
Lt. Col, J. Connell ....- - 99
Mr. M. G. Tucker ....-- 99
Major J. E. Griffith .... 97
Major A. S, Warren ..-- 96
Mr. D. S. Layne ,..+-++: 96
Mr. P. Chase .....++++ . 96
Mr. T. A. Roberts ....-- 96

The Handicap Spoon Shoot
which was also held was won by
Major A. S. Warren with a

score of 98.15.

...for
extra
mileage

a



COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN

BROS.)



|



DAY, MAY 27, 1951

TRIAL STAKES FAVOURITES
Jamaicans Excluded From
Trinidad Classics

By BOOKIE

ESTERDAY morning the race track proper was
opened to those horses whose owners contem-
plate sending them to Trinidad for the June meeting
and a few extended gallops were seen. I did not see
all of them but the one which impressed me most
¢ was done by Notonite and Fuss Budget. The former
“ who has recently changed hands, owners’ as well
as trainers’, was particularly pleasing. He,is a colt who has giver
promise all along and there must be few people who visit the paddock
who do not remark on his good looks. Yesterday morning he certainly
gave Fuss Budget a run for her money and therefore I would not be
surprised if he is the one we will hear most about when the contingent
goes to Trinidad.

Rebate also moved well but was never let down. Her chances in
‘Trinidad are good so long as she keeps fit but being a very indifferent
traveller they may be spoilt. However, assuming that she will be fit,
1 think she will take some beating in the A class distances.

Her companion Nan Tudor looks in fairly good shape herself. As
there is generally quite a lot of rain at the June meeting the underfoot
conditions should suit her also. I am not aware of any outstanding
performers in B class and therefore if all goes well Nan should bring
home some bacon.

Yesterday we also saw the two Trial Stakes candidates Best Wishes
and Cross Roads galloping on the track. While Best Wishes did nothing
to speak of, Cross Roads was asked to go fairly fast alongside of Court
O’Law. As usual he looks as if it would take a fire behind his tail to
wake him up and but for the fact that they say great horses are lazy,
ene would take hirn for some F' class creole of no repute at exercise.
Of course this has fooled us in the past already so it is no indication
that Cross Roads will not have any sort of chance in the Trial.

N FACT, looking at the Trial Stakes with only about three weeks tq
go I still think the horse with the best chance is The Jester II.
This upstanding son of Merry Mark and All Gold is far more formid-
able than his form at Unien Park would suggest and what is more any
type of going may prevail and it will make no difference to him. Not
so with Best Wishes who has a tremendously long stride which might
be interfered with if it comes up against mud. Since she has returned
from St. Vincent this big filly looks in much better health and once
again I place her right up in the front rank as the one with the best
chance of defeating The Jester II. If they both turn out absolutely fit
and well.and they both enjoy the going then I predict that we shall
have the best six furlong race that has been witnessed on the Queen’s
Park Savannah for some time.

Remembering The Jester’s time of 1.183 in the mud last Christmas
and then Best Wishes’ 1.14% a day pr two later it is only natural to
assume that the record will be lowered if the track is in any way firm.
Yet if they are to beat Ocean Pearl's best of 1.15 it is evident that
niether will be able to slouche.

HE dark horse in the race, as I believe I have said before, is Paris.

Although he ran very badly at Union Park I am sure that this is
not his best form, Only last Christmas, as a two-year-old he defeated
a mare like The Atom, who recently tore the D class opposition to
ribbons at Arima: and The Atom was very fit on that occasion. I am
therefore looking for Mr. Leo Williams to bring out Paris’ best in the
Trial Stakes as is his wont when he has a big race on hand. As the
line up goes at present I should think the odds would read something
like this: The Jester II, 2 to 1, Best Wishes 3 to 1, Cross Roads 5 to 1,
Paris 6 to 1.

In addition to the above there are Rock Diamond and Usher both
very promising and even in Ligan’s year I cannot remember a field so
crammed full of talent. My only regret is that I shall have to listen
to it on the radio instead of being on the spot to see it. Well, maybe,
the Barbados August meeting will hold compensations for me.

JAMAICANS OUT

T is quite evident that the victory of Footmark in list year’s Derby
has influenced the Trinidad authorities to revise the rule which
allowed Jamaican bred horses to enter in the classics. In an inter-
view with the Trinidad Press during the week the Secretary of the
T.T.C. did not hesitate for one moment to let us know this, What
intrigues me is the fact that all during 1948 when Brown Rocket was
running second to, and on one occasion defeated Ligan, we never heard
any talk of this nature. Furthermore, when Ocean Pearl carried every-~
thing before her in 1949 this kind of talk must have been in reverse.
We could beat the Jamaicans any day of the week then. Footmark
has changed all that. What a truly remarkable horse.

Yet Trinidad creoles have suffered worse ignominy than this.
The very first Derby was won by Bridesmaid, a Barbados creole,
while one day in 1947 three more Barbados creolcs got among their
brethren and ran first, second and third in the same classic. To
add insult to injury one of the latter three was only half fit at the
time. Still there was no talk about outsiders of any kind being barred.

I dislike seeing good races ruined at all times and although it is
quite true that the Jamaican classics are not open to those bred in
Trinidad ov Barbados, I cannot subscribe to this view either as a
means of retaliation, or with the idea that it will improve breeding
in Trinidad. Meanwhile it is interesting to learn that some people
in Jamaica are of the opinion that it is a very good thing to bac
theip horses, because, they say, it was ruining racing in Jamaica.
Well, both sides seern to be satisfied anyway.

UT what the Secretary of the T.T.C. should never have asserted

in such an emphatic manner is that Jamaican creoles mature
quicker than ours. There is no evidence to support this view when
the past five years are taken into consideration. In fact it would
appear to be just the contrary if we are to judge by the performances
of such horses as Jeevts, Bright Boy, Jack O’Lantern, Fabulous,
Fairy Clipper, Rosalind, Rosemary, Princess Rassiyya and now Fair
Profit. These are not all. There are many more who have come oy.
much later. It would also appear that the results at Union Park last
Easter have become somewhat blurred since the Secretary of the ‘L.T.C.
is quoted as citing that meeting as an example that the Jamaicans
develop quicker than our horses, All I can say is that The Jester must
be considered to be more than one horse since he is the only three-
year-old from Jamaica who proved to be outstanding. The others who
dominated the meeting were all four or more,

LEADING SIRES

Brey I give the iist of leading sires in the South Caribbean for
1950. ‘These figures have recently been completed by the Sec-
retary of the Barbados Turf Club and they make very interesting
reading indeed. Once again Flotsam i:eads the list with O.T.C.
close up while the newcomer Burning Bow, with only two seasons
completed, has reached third place. O.T.C. will be seen actually
tied with Flotsam in the number of races won but due to the greater
prize moncy offered in Trinidad he was forced to take second place.
Sire



Winners Races Winning Total Earnings
Won Stakes

1, Flotsam 13 23 $30,917.78 $52,221.89

2 O.T.C whee iL 23 $29,703.28 $44,142.72

3. Burning Bow . 4 10 $16,701.42 evioet

4. Brahmin 6 15 $14,215.23 $22,766.16

3. Restigouche 5 12 $14,175.53 $23, 4

6. Mill End 7 14 $13,042.44 $20,378.75
JAMACIAN

1, Picasso. +4 ‘ 4 10 $15,213.52 $22,790.89

Merry Mark ...... 3 5 $14,836.80 $16,527.16







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SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951



Athletic Sports

Reviewed



SUNDAY



Ken Farnum A Real Champion
McD. Lloyd and D. Grant Promising

BY T.

GALE

MY FIRST THOUGHT about the Athletic Sports after
a week in which to think over is what a happy decision it
was to have three days instead of two. Inasmuch as I was
myself among those who thought that we should not have
three days, let me be the first to congratulate the Athletic

Association of Barbados.

The crowd’ on the Bank-holi-

day was not as large as the onc
Which attended on the same day
last year and this no doubt was
due to the large number of
country excursions which drew
off some .of the potential. Nevy-
ertheless such diversions must be
expected.
it turned out that Saturday sav-
ed the day and therefore moye
money was made on the meeting
than has ever heen the case be-
fore.

Looking back at- the gengral
arrangements for the con
of the events, which in the past
have been criticised by nearly
everybody, including myself, I
think there was a decided im-
provement from the start. This,
no doubt, was due in part to the
efficient way the gate was han-
died* by Pickwick. In addition,
armed with what I have heard
described as a walkie-talkie,”
I did my best to try and keep
things going as smoothly as pos-
sible, It was not as good as I
had hoped it would be. For one
thing I “had envisaged two mi-
crophones, one at the start of the
events and one near the result
boards. In that way spectators
would: have been able to get the
results of the hundred yard events
as soon as the judges made their
decisions official, in addition to
knowing which runners were
in which lanes from -the start.
As it turned out, I could only do
the latter properly uniess I had
taken to sprinting up the field
after the runners myself. Apart
from my being out of breath,
think of What would have hap-
pened to my poor helpers with
the wheelbarrow and the bat-
teries. I hope next time that
this will be remedied.

Co-Operation

With one or two exceptions we
received the co-operation of the
athletes, their helpers and the
officials, but the latter especially
must do more in the future, as it
is by their example that the style
of proceedings will be set, The
officials might also take a more
serious view of those attendants
who. still persist in loitering
about the place and puff out
their chests like cock~sparrows
when they are asked politely to
leave the field. I strongly re-
commend that such people be
disqualified altogether from
pushing off any cyclists.

To turn to the events I shall
deal first with the running and
field events, -Onee again. the
Trinidad. track men won the ma-
jor portion and their times were

fairly godd except in the hun-
dred yards. I suspect however
that on the first day when the

hundred was run that the track
was not as fast as on the latter
days. The fact that Blenman
did not get in the first three in
the open hundred but won the
hundred for local men in 10
seconds flat, a fifth faster, lends

support to this assumption. On
the other hand Blenman = may
have been running better on the

last two days as witnessed by his
outdoing Cambridge in the opening
sprint of the first quarter of the
440 yards relay.

Twice Beaten

In fact, after Cambridge of
Trinidad won the hundred, he
was twice beaten by Blenman
and his own companion O. Pierre.
The latter, who won both 220

and 440, is a dapper little run-



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ner who appears to run with
tremendous vigour, His win in
the 440 yards flat I thought was
very meritorious. A strong pace
was set and Pierre looked to ail
intents and purposes as if he was
finished when a third of the dis-
tance still remained to be cov-
ered. it was therefore very
impressive when he let go with
a fine burst of speed which car-
ried him away from his oppon-
ents. The time of 50% I thought
was good.

In this event I am sorry we
did not see A. Hunte at his best.
I think he was suffering from
lack of practice and as he appears
to have heavier muscles than he
did last year, he probably needs
a few sports meetings to get him-
self into trim instead of just one.

The long distance races were
won very easily by I, Peirce, also
of the Trinidad Police, and he
carried off the 880 yards, the
mile and the 3 mile to score a
commendable triple event. Writ-
ing about him also makes tne
recall the situation as regards to
records which I must criticise
the Association for not keeping
properly, For every event on
the programme, except the Tug-
O’War, there must be a record
and it is one of the first duties
of the Association to see that they
are kept, Yet it is only in isolat-
ed cases that we see them printed
on the programme, while the one

for the 880 yards turned out to
be incorrect. Nor was this the
only one.

Long Distances

To turn back to the long dis-
tances, it was in these that we
also saw a_ performance seldom
witnessed before in this island
when Mec, D, Lloyd, a Founda-
tion school boy of 17 years old,
rart the 3-mile event without any
particular signs of undue fatigue
to finish second to I. Peirce.
Meanwhile older men behind him
dropped out with regularity, 1
sincerely hope that this is a sign
that Barbados is at last going .to
produce a long distance runner
capable of taking on those from
Trinidad or elsewhere. We have
always been most vulnerable in
this quarter,

Lloyd was also second in the
mile to Peirce and at the end
of this race he was called upon
to make a sprint to keep Downes
in third place. This I noticed
he found plenty of energy for
and again his stamina was em-
phasized. I cannot remember if
he ran in the half-mile in the
Inter-school Sports, but I presume
he did, and if so, then he did
not place. This seems to indi
cate that he is the ultra long
distance type of runner. I trust
that he will keep it up.

School-boy Events
Among the school boy events

only the hundred yards and 440
relay turned out to be of the best

The first was won by David
Inniss of Lodge School in the
good time of 10.1 seconds, and
the latter went to the Modern

High Schoot who finished im front
of Lodge School. Inniss did very
well to equal the Inter-school
record in the hundred but he, was
nearly upset by the different type
of starting.
therefore endeavour
more uniform type of
procedure for all sports
island,

In the events for ladies and

to have a
starting
in the




th.

a



iicesrg cadiguaate rast

¢ how refr












And daily d vi
tea. f

SSCS APisc ! i J

wo

Fg

J $

Ney

“Perhaps we should ©:



KEN FARNUM

school girls,

a new star was dis-
covered in the shape of Joyce
Collymere. True Grace Cum-
berbatch beat her in both hun-—
dred and 220 yards but she gave
Grace a close race indeed ‘in the
hundred. Grace Cumberbatch
however, did not seem to be as fit
as she could be. Her time of 12
seconds for the hundred is slower
than her best times when she was
still a school girl,

Reviewing the cycling events,
two performances stood out above
all others, First and foremost
was Ken Farnum’s feat in win-
ning ail his races except the
last one over 15 miles, Secondly
there was D. Grant who began
the sports as an unknown novice
and ended up by winning five
events and dead—heating for first
place in a sixth.

In Ken Farnum Barbados has
turned out yet another cyclist in
the championship class of West
Indian riders both present and
past. In all the years that I have
been attending sports at Kens-
ington I have never seen another
to ride with such a shrewd ap-
preciation of pace and position-
ing with the possible exception
of Ellis Nottingham of Trinidaa.
But where Nottingham was found
wanting, Ken Farnum excels and
that is in sheer ability to push
a bieyele faster than his oppo-
nents, In accomplishing — the
latter Farnum is also noticeably

different from most of our past
champions either in Barbados,
or Trinidad. Where Douglas, ‘

ER, Charles and Hoppin, to
mention four that I have seen,
gave piston-like kicks of the legs |
which made their back wheels
skid from side to side to a marked
degree, Farnum seems to use a
more rhythmical rotation of the
legs which gives the appearance
that the pedals are in a continu-
ous even motion and makes the
back wheel skid less.

As if to erase any doubt that
existed about his being champion |
of the West Indies, Farnum, after |
his six splendid victories here
went on to Trinidad to chalk up
another string of victories during |
the past week,

Ken’s Rival |

Yet in all the progress which |
Farnum has made, there follows |
his consistent rival Harold Stuert. |
He was the only one to defzat
him here and this he did in the}
14 mile eyent. Although it was
only by half a wheel it was
enough to prove that Stuart is
indeed a worthy rival and that
the A class opposition at this
meeting was not poor.
have never seen it better. While |
Stuart is to be commended for rid-
ing almost throughout the meeting

ifh a fractured wrist, mention
must also be made of L. Carmi-
chael who rode one of the best
naces when he came second in the
nine mile. In this event Reid of
Trinidad also put up a splendid
performance so that it is easy to



In fact, I|

see what a tough time Farnum
had. It is not surprising that the
record was lowered, although this
Was due more to the pace-Ssetting
of riders like Tucker, Keizer and
the indefatigable Skinner.

Skinner and De Peiza should
also be singled out for the way
they outsmarted the A class field
in the 5 miles when Farnum was
absent I cannot find words to
describe the ridiculous manner in
which the others allowed them-
selves to be lapped in this event. It
fs difficult to believe that eyclists
of the calibre e Stuart or Gordon



would ever let it happen. But it
was just what ‘| have been hoping
would happen for a long time
simply to teach such riders a lts-
son

Evenly Matched

The intermediate division
even.iv matehed and evenly divid-
ed. WW. Tucyer :von the mile and
atwomuius. Yarde won the 3 mile,
the half mile and a two mile, while
to Trinidad’s Pat Gomez went the
5 mile, Tucker did not appear to
be in as good shape as he was last
October nor were some of the
other boys. Gomez too appeared
to have begun the meeting under-
trained but gradually improved.
With regard to Yarde he rode well
and with his usual amount of buf-
foonery which might have been
funny had it not been carried on
to where it was so obviously mis-
placed. Such performances can so
easily mar an otherwise pleasant
afternoon's entertainment.

was

I must be brief in my remarks
about the B class as my space al-
location is runing out. However,
D. Grant dominated this division

to such an extent that only one
race went to another rider. This
was Smart who won the mile.

Otherwise the Trinidadians gave
their best display in this class and
Bernard's dead-heat with Grant
was a just reward for his consist-
ent riding.

To end off I must pay tribute
to the enthusiasm of the Trinidad
eycele contingent who paid their
own Way and, it may not be gen-
erally known, to raise the neces-
sary funds they held a dance in
San Fernando shortly before com-
ing over. This amply illustrates
the true spirit of sportsmanship

With such a spirit at large, in
face of the financial difficulties
which beset it, West Indian
athletics must eventually strug-
gle on to International standards.



ADVOCATE



7 ‘
2

Ken Farnum
Wins Again
s Again —
Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26
Ken Farnum stole the day, win-|
ning five out of six starts at the|
A. NA Championship meeting at)

the Queen's Park Oval.
2 MILE CYCLE—A Class

Ist Ken Farnum (B'dos!; 4nd C. Law-
venee; (T’dad) 3rd Stuart «B'dos:. Time
mins. 30 secs
t+ MILE CYCLE—A Class
Ist K. Farnum; 2nd Gordon (B.G.}; 3rd
E. Glasgow. Time | min. 16 3 secs
5 MILE CYCLE—A Class
let _K. Farnum; 2nd Phelps; 3rd Belille
Lap Prize Pansome. Time: 16 mins. 6.3
ec

: MILE CYCLE—A Class
2nd H. Stuart (B :



; Time: 2 mins. 42 5
} MILE CYCLE—A Class
‘. Parnum; 2nd H. Stuart (B'dos
tor Lap Prize Ransome. Time
36 6 secs
"O00 METRES SCRATCH CYCLE
F Round—1 ‘. Parnur 2nd C



Round—Ist C

BG }

Ist K. Parnum; 2nd C. Phelps
® MILE CYCLE

Phelps; 2nd I





MAY 27 NO, 173
The Sawin
Last Week




Lou went to football Wednesday
And her heart missed a beat
When Carlton whipped Jamaica
And ran them off their feet

Ist Pantor; 2nd L. Gordon (B.G.; 3rd| Her head grew like a barrel
A Stuart (Bdos Time: 26 mins. 1 secs.| Her hair sprang from their roots
When “Bricky Lucas" ran cross
| With dynamite in his boots
:
EF Into the nets Hke lightning
-
‘ngland Wins The scoring ball cried “swish?
+ ni on And a bajan sehool bey exclaimed
eT] Its “bananas ‘gainst “flying fish
Soccer “Test .

SYDNEY, May 26.

"Te i eg innate ain’ bs tae Enriched Bread is a balanced meal
age a ; : °
goals to one here to-day. They| But Thursday boys was different
led three nil at half time. We beat them three to none
England treated the crowd of} Waste mateh could'nt eompare
40,000 who flocked to Sydney/ aii the people had

Cricket ground to a fine display
of football.

The game was played in fine
weather, but the ground was
heavy after recent rain. These

conditions suited England who at

times left the Australians stand-

ing with accurate passing.
—Reuter.

their

Cricket Match Today

There will be a cricket match
at the Mental Hospital to-day be-
tween an Empire team and Mr.
Bob Moseley'’s team, Play begins
punetually at 12.30 p.m.



Mr. Bob Moseley’s team will
be G Depeza, A. Toppin
i. McLeod, B. Moseley (Capt.),
K. Walters, Allamby, L. Craig,

Dunkhan, L. Hall, D. Depeza|
pa L. Walters

Empire Frank Taylor (Capt),
£. Grant, C. Alleyne, G. Bynoe,
L. Bynoe, S. Rudder, D, Reid, |
A. Thomas, W. Ifill, O. Fields
and C. Wood.

Foot ‘tch Cause
Killed in 4 Days

Pain and Itching A ss

Stopped in
7 Minutes

|

Do your feet itch so badly that they
nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on
your feet crack and peel? Are there blis-
ters between your toes and on the soles of
your feet? Do these blisters break and run
and cause more blisters to form? Do your

feet get so sore at times that they actually
blee If you suffer from these foot
erenbles, you should realize that the real
cause is a germ or fungus and that you
can not get rid of your trouble until you
kill the re or parasites responsible for
the trou

“™ Kills the Cause

Ordinary Gintmente and liquids can not
do much good because they do not fight or
kill the underlying cause of your trouble

Fortunately it at Nast is possible to over-
come these foot troubles and alao even the
most stubborn ringworm infection with the
doctor's prescription Nixoderm—-based on
the prescription of a famous English skin
specialist and now imported by leading
hemists: Nixoderm is positively quaran-
teed to end your foot trouble, and has
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Guaranteed Test

Get Nixoderm from your chemist today.
Apply it tonight and you will notice a
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In 4 cays’ time Nixoderm will have killed
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vourself that your skin rapidly is becoming
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SS AS st eeteettisees

| The Carltonites just triumohed
, And Hutchinsons hard as steel
Proved to players and spectators

All the people much fun
. * . ’

For some the island players
Imitated a cab horse

And we sure eight thousand people
Ouwr opinion would endorse
* * ° .
bor beys a certain wing-man
Made Joe and Robert say

He's showing our beloved Governor
How bad a man can play

Gone are his days forever
Youth should replace old men
Football belongs to “game cocks
The coop to ‘sitting hens’

‘

Why even blind Bartimius
Were he alive to-day

Would see him as no passenger
But a brazen stow-away

When we are playing stalwarts
| We must select our best

All the mistak@s we should chare
To sit down with all the rest

off

| And boys take this our warning
Let this fact sink in your head
Sixty minutes of fast, flerce tootball
Call for J & R Enriched Gread

: ‘

And after the evening football
Don't take this advice light
Cancel all romantic meeting



Go to bed earty at night

lf you are a good footbailer

Keep your htad on boy; be sane

For some brown skin, Mp-stick damgel |
en soon lure you in “wedlock tane
Then from football you'll play net ball |
Then she'll turn you in a play ball
‘Til at last to your amazement

{ You'll find “tight collars gail’

Well we left the Oval Thursday

And from there right to Queen's Pork

Joe and Robert and some “club girl

find our own fete in the dark

And one Union damsel weartng

A man sult with a léng sash

Served this little private party
With J & R in ber calabash

sponsored by
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makers of
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tells us
about pinking



Our scientists protest that this is a slanderous misrepresentation
of a serious test to safeguard the Anti-Knock qualities of
REGENT. What really happens is that regular tests are made
in a special engine, the compression of whieh can be progress-
ively increased until the fuel is made to knock, A “Bouncing
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the intensity of Knock electrically, thereby enabling us to
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PAGI
Litelikembut
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in Westmins

SIX



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obility of England.
een ON

ii ‘ n since
t of them are

view

authentic







masks and are
eir own clothes
four of them—witn
entity. Can you
ey are (Answers

below).



He was a great statesman—
and so was his son, who bore the
same names.



He was a king—and his crown
changed hands in battle,



She was a king’s favourite—
and, if is said, the model for
Britannia on an early coin.

ANSWERS (top to bottom):
William Pitt the Elder, Earl of



Days Of Pageant,
Nights Of Dancing,
Moments Of Grief

BY BEVERLEY EAXTER

OR the next three months Lon- tival good luck. It was a brave
con will truly be the great Conception, and if only the weath-
Bagdad of the West (as Stevenson € Will get over its sulks there
named it) and those of us who Will be sounds of revelry by night,
live at the centre of things will the two girls will sell no end of
be hosts, guides, and friends to i¢¢s, and Morrison’s name will be
visitors from the four corners of blessed.
the world. But I hope that when the Festi-
Already I have shown so many val of 2051 comes along the
Americans and Canadians the @uthorities will choose a spot
spot in Westminster Hall where where nature will shed a beauty
Char'es I was condemned to death ©M the scene which even the best
that I wish the unfortunate mon- Concrete cannot supply,
arch could have broken his own Curtsey of the beautiful 300
neck instead of waiting'for the | There was another festival of a
headsman’s axe, different character last week.
Weather frowns on the On Wednesday night when we
Festival had iene copeens ee Ma
TaN atc spectacles, I went as the faithful
mone Tesve ide tx dt feener of a debutante daughter to
with many of my Parliamentary nh gn sarin Ball at Gros-
colleagues, I attended the South I must ax it Bast
Bank headquarters on Friday ight vga Wena 300 ris eautiful
morning when their Majesties of’ ¢ t si ea a POWs
blessed the enterprise and wished t our went slowly down the
it good luck, wo great stairways while the
Alas | ‘The weather was in ‘TUmpets played a thoughtful

: march
a revolutionary mood, ‘ ; '
A cold autumnal mist hung denn were all in white with

over the scene, the moisture oozed wing skirts, and the effect
down our necks, and the river was like a glittering cascade.

. 7 ; ; When they reached the floor
seemed inhabited by ghost ships . : ;
ready to ferry us across the Styx, and, as _creditably as a battalion

f the Guards, went down in :

Yet there was refreshment to be °° ‘ ous
had. Two shivering young women eat ee. (yes, T am aware
were in attendance at a stall , aaa ores don’t curtsey), it
where ices could be obtained, but Ouch Ay Vee ereenons Re erat.
I am afraid we passed them thing en was at once beautiful

ote *“ and sad.

However, our spirits rose mo- , 5
mentarily when the massed bands . All around the banquet Hall
of the Guards played “Keep the stood dinner-jacketed boys, many
Home Fires Burning.” It seemed of them on leave from. their regi
such & good idea ments, and applauding loudly.
Not exactly 4 place of beauty a oe Fe — its gaiety,

. “Sy its faith, and its S.

When the royal party arrived What ine ae ade ete
we raised a goodly cheer, This What kind of a world awaits
gracious Queen of ours has a suN- them? ,
light of her own that defies the Only a few hours earlier, in the
malignancy of the weather. Commons, we had sat mute with

As the t-umpets sounded high grief and pride while we were
above the National Anthem, our tojq of the heroic Gloucesters who
pag my ee oat ce had held their position to the end.
Eieaietak and his Queen : or = = fastidious in war,

But not even the natural desire Ser iat sane driving to
to support so brave a venture a5 westminster, we were stopped by
the Festival can dvaw superlatives goyy gun carriages and 100 troop-
aah aseaon about Waterloo °* trotting past in all the regalia
Station is neither a beauty spot © Seen See natitution-hill we
= dignified by historic associa- .ou1q see the bobbing plumes of

‘ . “The Blues” silhouetted against
a eet a a oe the the leaves of the trees, The King
lights go on, the Festival centre eee Be Tae oe
will acquire romance and even There were such scenes in
glamour, but these qualities were Brussels when the cavalry and
i in evidence on Friday morn- artillery made their way to the

Yet there is imagination and eo A arate a ball on the
some splendour to be found in the jight before the battle.

various buildings. Thus
There are miniature stage sets ois "aae — the human story go

where you can hear Hamlet re-
solving whether life was worth At the House of Charles
Dickens

living, and Macbeth discussing
To end a strange and colourful



the ethics of murder with his lady
wife,

pioneers who discovered the use the house in
of steam, the law of gravity, the where Dickens lived after he had

printing press, and the cloc

and all such things which the considerable money with “Pick-
Russians now claim as their own, wick Papers.”
Advances in ‘days of misrule’ | There, he wrote “Nicholas

Morrison seemed Nickleby,” which had the genius

In fact, Mr, ;
the inexperience,

determined that the whole world
should know of the great advances
made by the British in the years
ot Tory misrule,

Yet the present is not wholly
neglected, There is the skeleton
of a modern motor-car, the ribs
and heart of a jet plane, and other
scientific marvels which mark the
conquest of man over everything
but his soul,

There were no taxis to take us

great creative genius.
Here are his manuscripts and

died before his time,
In the Bond of
English-speaking

As a race We erect monument

away, and the bus service had to generals and teach history by

been diverted, but by plunging the reigns of kings,
into the catacombs beneath



week I went, at the kindly invita-
There are memorials to those tion of the Dickens Fellowship, to
Doughty-street

— at t= age of 24, won fame and

and the faults
of youth, but stamped him as a

letters, his desk, and the semi-
pulpit from which he gave read-
ings from his own works, putting
into them such emotion that he

But it is men like Shakespeare,

SUNDAY

Soviet Jet
Is Boosted
By Rockets

By HUGH DUNDAS

“THE Russians are reported

to be building a new type
of jet fighter with an excep-
tionally long range.

American sources say that
trom 160 to 170 of these planes
are being turned out every
month.

Named the La. 17, after designer
Semyon Lavochkin, the jet is built
to an ultra-modern swept-wing
design and is powered by a Soviet
development of the Rolls-Royce
Nene engine. Britain sent 25 of
these engines to Russia four years
ago,



THE SWEPT-WING L&. 17
Tne La. 17 is armed with cannon |
of 30mm, calibre or bigger. It is

to guide it to its target.

The picture—taken from a
Russian newsreel captured in
Korea-—shows the extreme
sweep of wings and tail, mak-
ing for probable speeds of
between 650 and 700 railes an
hour.

I judge the sweep-back to be
greater than on any other plane in
operational service. It looks a little
more than on the Soviet MiG. 15
and about ten degrees more than
on America’s F.86 Sabre, the fastest
Allied fighter. The R.A.F, has no
swept-wing planes in squadron
service,

What is the bulge on the under-
surface of the La. 17? It probably
houses fuel, radar equipment and
an auxiliary rocket motor which
can be used to boost speed in an
emergency.

It is believed that Russian
squadrons along the Baltic coast
are equipped with these fighters.

—L.E.S.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Aj Oe



*? wonder tf the Minister ha
remembered he’s due to bioud
cast a frank, brave taik on
the inevitability ol smal
personal inconventences at a
time o7 all-out national effort *

NO PROOF
SYDNEY:



Ss





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Planter’s Peanuts

a Variety

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Chatham; Queen Anne; Henry Waterloo Station we got on the Dickens, Burns, and Milton who



VII.—he put on the crown ; ; : : 4

shen Ric Underground, changed at Charing bind the English-speaking world and sentenced to eath for ¥ ,

ener Righacd 23 See eM py ‘ross and, after more ramblings in an unbreakable community. murder. But that could not be | e COSMOPOLITAN
. ; . : is taken as evidence of the death of PHONES: 4441 and 2041

Drop in at Dickens House, H
genius is our common heritage,
—LES.

Stuart, Duchess of Richmond reached West-

—admired by Charles II,
—L.E.E

C
n the catacombs,
iinster,

Wo all sincerely wish the Fes-



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Te PETSONHUAUAAH AAAS







PAGE SEVEN

SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951 SUNDAY

F arewell

ADVOCATE

















——

° At The Cinema






hy










Suspicion MacArthur, re- At each indication of Miss Gar- sk fe pr
sentment about an » ad- By MILTON SHULMAN land’s mortality her audiehce GC B } as « ol j
miral in i con- squeals with homespun delight. ° . {| “~ssons
cern over raw materials are the And when she sang Easter Bon- a RA aaa Sa ‘ . ce ii }
current illustrations in use te net while wiggling her stockinged THIS week, we hav ea batch — four films — The i Cusson
prove the British anti-American. toes delirium engulfed us all. Astonished Heart, Letter From An Unknown Woman, Born | é

Refutation lies in your nearest But perhaps it is unfair to look To Be Bad and Two Weeks With Love. Let's take them in | SS ||| LUXURY
bag od eran: — the. flash = exceptional talent in this kind alphabetical order for a change. | P ul , . |
o rankee teeth and the twang of entertainment. Gratitude for * f ; + i ore 54 Pp i
of an American nostril call forth past pleasures is probably the The Astonished Heart, playing at the Aquatic Club, RAN POILET SO al 5 i

has Noel Coward not only as its author and composer of its W\ }11

a consistent response of sympa-

real explanation .
thy and admiration that makes

WH
For we all remember the lithe, S



musical score, but as its hero as well, and in this instance,

He Lost the Pains inhis Arms



nonsense of political and economic
differences.

Anyone who still says we are
anti-American after watching an
English audience being hypno-
tised into hysteria by stich magi-
cians as Danny Kaye, Betty
Hutton, Bob Hope and Dinah
Shore must have been frightened
by George III when a child.

I cherish these demonstrations
of transatlantic solidarity, But am
I disrupting Allied unity when I
suggest that a measure of re-
Straint would do Anglo-American
relations no harm and might do
our entertainment standards some
good?



JUDY CARLAND
++.» cue for delirium

For the past three weeks the
Palladium has witnessed every-
thing but a ticker-tape recep-
tion for the nightly appearances
of a buxom young lass named
Judy Garland. I doubt if Sarah
Bernhardt, Jenny Lind or Vesta
Tilley would ever have asked for
more from their admirers.

Yet it is difficult to analyse the
objective basis upon which all
this adulation is founded. If any
other young lady were doing ex-
actly what Miss Garland does she
would be sited somewhere be-
tween the seals and acrobats on
the Pailadium agenda.

Miss Garland sings
songs in a familiar way. The
mournful ditties are sung cool-
ingly with gentle fondling gestures
rippling up and down the micro-
phone.

The gayer numbers

/W\ HIS_ week's Dari-
i words begins with

the word TIRADE

and ends with the word

panied by pendulum-like move—
ments below the waist as she
urges in evermore strident tones
that her heartstrings stop’ and
that we forget our troubles and
come-on-get—happy .

*

These invocations reach theix
climax in a_ crescendo of top
notes with Miss Garland’s right
arm raised in the triumphant
gesture of an exultant evangelist.

Between these harmless efforts
Miss Garland is in turns coy,
gauche and domestic, “My feet
hurt,” she explains kicking her
shoes upstage. “Oh, this looks too
awful,” she explains one song
later, fumbling to get her shoes
on again. “Excuse me while I
seratch my back,” she says doing
just that.

familiar

are accom-



|
|
|










CARAMEL nd you
nave w nge the
other 48 in such
a Way tna r lation
“tween each word
MeXt to it is
y one of six
RULES
: > word may be
an oi the word
ut t |
2. It may be a
nym of the word |

nat

precedes it.
It may be achieved
by adding one'le
subtracting one" le
from. or changing one
letter in the preceding
word.

4. It may be associated with (
the preceding word in a saying,



@ Solution in Evening Advocate

simile) metaphor. or association

of ideas see is antaa sbahacaiel a basta
5. It may form, with the pre-

ceding word, the name of a well-



fiction.
6 It may be associated with
the preceding word in the title

Here's the postman!

POSTMAN in top nat ana
cl cracks his whip and






or action of a boak. play, or other | | bi fRorn 2) and Denmark
composition | se! yy Be) tamp of the Week
A typical suétession ‘might be | | Like in, Bettmark ee ined:
Dutch — Pnele = Tom's—Oabin— || ‘ste many new stamps. quaiit:
Cain— Vain —-lvan--Terrible. a and vaiur
} are gener
ally good
NOT SO POOR! wiry 8
. will be
} sought by

| collector
2. all over

: 5 PARIS: Europe.
A e just ¢ Oo bury com

They were just about to bury It

in a pauper’s grave a “poor’’ 70- memor
“ey ‘ ” 7 | ates the
year-old down-and-out” when | issue of

someone decided to find out what
the key he always carried on him

the first Danish postage stamp 10(
years ago, and the set of twe
costs 9 Britain beat the Danes

opened. It turned out to open a with her first issue of postage
strong-box conta ining 30,000} stamps in 1840 by 11 years.—
dollars. | J. A a,

London Express Service
te OSPF OOOOH

; * 3

L446


















TONITE 8.15 p.m. & Continuing |
UNIVERSAL ATIONA :

JOAN

in Wer Greatest i

INT

>








FON!

{0UIS ad
JOURDAN (i

Romantic New S(ar




\

EXTRAS |

Carlos MILLINAS
and his Latin Orchestra

cODL

Made im England by ALTRA LTD.

—————— aincetninnp canines ee |
|

“Our 8.15 pm. Show will be|%

| North Italy have decided to vote

| 44th.

| headed by a Paris art expert, who



A hig Poten

vital youngster who used to flash
out at us from the screen not so
long ago. And no one could have
escaped the barrage of Holly-
wood communiques and the fan-
fare of diet sheets that announc-
ed her coming to this country.

'

We were therefore determined
to love her—fat or thin. Next to
animals, sailors and roses the
British probably love troupers
best. At least they command our
steadfast loyalty.

But we must not mistake affec-
tion for art. To expend our en-
thusiasm on mediocrity leaves us
nothing left for real genius.
Surely we can be polite without
being sycophantic or hysterical.

American entertainers will
continue to fill our variety halls.
Some will be good, some bad. If
this two-way exchange of talent
is to have any meaning, we must
be prepared to differentiate be-
tween artists who deserve grati-
tude and those who merit rapture,

certain amount of uneasiness.

We have long and tender mem-
ories. To those who have made
us laugh we can guarantee an
annuity of continued loyalty. We
have repaid our debt—in ample
measure—to Miss Judy Garland.

But should she ever come back
to us again I trust she has some-
thing more to offer. To me there
are limits to the demands of
Anglo-American unity.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.

VOTE
ROME:

Women of an Italian village in

only for women candidates at the
coming municipal elections. They
fhave chosen as the symbol of their
list — a cock.

pirates” recently committed their
chateau burglary outside
Paris. They took only the most
valuable antiques, paintings and
silver. Police believe the gang is

sells the loot to wealthy foreign
buyers.

SENTENCE

MOMBASA.

A 16-year-old boy was sen-
| denoed in Mombasa to three years
in an approved school. Then it
was realised that no such school
existed in the Colony. Legislation
was rushed through the Legisla-
tive Council allowing young
offenders to sen‘, to approved
schools in South. Africa.



SCARE

NATAL:

A party of Durban visitors were
motoring in a Game Reserve when |
they were halted by a herd of
black rhino. One battle-scarred
old rhino put its horn under the
ear’s back wing and began rock-
ing the vehicle.

The party’s game guard, a Zulu,
struck the rhino on the head with
a belt to which handcuffs were
attached, and the animal made
off into the bush.

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that’s a lot of any cne person.

Based on one of his plays from
“Tonight At 8.30,” this drawing-

room tragedy is ultra-sophisticat-

ed, adult drama and opens with
all the polish, wit and brittle
dialogue found in certain plays of
Mr. Coward. The theme is the
familiat triangular one—in this
case a famous, middle-aged psy-
chiatrist happily married for
twelve years, falls in love with a
friend of his wife, and although he
is more than capable of curing
the psychoses of his patients, he
is utterly incapable of helping
himself, with the result that tha

cull company is Mel Ferrer, as a
struggling painter, who has our
heroine sized up from the stari.
I forgot to mention Joan Leslie,
as the gal who loses her million-
aire, waits patiently, and gets him
back in the end!
Letter From an Unknown

Woman

Now playing at the Globe
Theatre, LETTER FROM AN UN-
KNOWN WOMAN is an unusual
and dramatic romance. It is
based on Stefan Zweig’s story of
the same title, with the atmosphere
and background of Vienna in the

No wonder this man dreaded
going to work, for rheumatic
pains in his arms made it torture
to use them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is @
| pleasure, as he tells in his letter :

| “I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arms I omreny
knew how to use them. Then
was told to try Kruschen Salts,
and after using one bottle I
found relief. So, of course, I have
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
| so fit for years. I used to feel
' miserable and sluggish, but now

outset of the film, and gradually
becoming thoroughly
morose as it proceeds. The acting
throughout is full of feeling, but
I am always amazed by the ease
* with which
their emotions and casually dis-
cuss the weather or ask for an-
other cup of tea, when their world
is toppling about them.

completely appropriate, and apart
from make-up, which leaves much
to be desired, direction and set-
tings are good.

the Plaza, Bridgetown,

Fontaine, Zach ; sprinkling of Liszt and Mozart,
LOST Robert Tess. an Saale ne ane gives a nostalgic continental
PARIS: fic!al drama of a completely selfish @tmosphere.

A French gang of “palace and unscrupulous woman. Based Two Weeks With Love

on the novel “All Kneeling” by
Anne Parrish, it is the story of a
conniving creature, who sets out
to get a wealthy husband, albeit
he is a friend’s fiance. Meeting
with success in her first venture,
she then proceeds from man to
man, or conquest to conquest, fin-
ally ending up in hospital with an
attractive doctor in the offing.

though she wears a trousseau of
glamourous clothes with distinc-
tion,
ability, she impressed me as being

lionaire and. Rebert Ryan as a

film pursues its soul-searching
analysis to a bitter and tragic end.

Mr. Coward, as the glossy psy-
chiatrist, obviously plays the role
with complete seriousness and
lack of levity, but there is some-
thing rather pathetic about the
whole characterization, from his
constant self-analysis, his honesty
with his wife, to his love scenes
that are played with a combina-
tion of mature confidence and a

1890's. Briefly, it is the tale of a
young girl, who at 15, falls pas-
sionately in love with a concert |
pianist. Four years later, they
meet for the first time, and though
her feelings have never changed,
she does not realize that she is
just one of many women im his
life. He makes love to her, leaves
for Milan the following day and
she does not see him again for
many years. During this time
their son is born and she marries
but when, at the end of ten yea
they meet again, he cannot even
remember her name.

As Lisa, Joan Fontaine plays 4



The other members of this tri-
angle are Cleia Johnson, who
plays what must be the most in-
credibly patient and understanding



wife in the world, and Margaret role that is really suited to her |
Leighton as the other woman, jalents and she loses no oppor-
witty and sophisticated at ‘he tunity to show that she is com- |

pletely convincing as the gawky, ;
love-sick adolescent, emergins |
into the demure but passionate
young girl of 19 and finally as!
the sophisticated and _ poised |
woman of 29. Not an easy part
to do, but anyone who saw het |
performances in “Rebecca” and |
“Suspicion, will realize the dram-
atic versatility of which Miss
Fontaine is capable. Co-starring |
is Louis Jourdan, the young)
French actor who did such excel-
lent werk in “The Paradine!
Case.” |

The costumes and settings are
delightful, while the background
music of Viennese waltzes, with a

duly and

the English sit on

Mr. Coward’s musical score is



Born to be Bad
BORN TO BE BAD, showing at
stars Joan

American reviewers have this
to say: “An enchanting musical
comedy centers about the delight-
ful family life of ihe Robinsons
as they spend their two weeks’
vacation at a summer resort
Kissmee-In-The-Catskills, Clever-
ly east and completely performed,
the comedy goes its merry, tuneful
way. The youngsters take over
with song and dance, delightfully
supported by their “sophisticated”
19th century elders, Jane Powell,
with her phenomenal voice, too
young at 17 to be “out” in
society, must compete with a
safely older debutante for the
attentions of the gallant Ricardo
Montalban. Humour springs from
lively domestic adventures. Acting
is excellent.’ “Take the family and

Miss Fontaine is cut out for
better things than this, and

and plays her part with

in the right church, but the wrong
pew! Zachary Scott as the mil-

writer, both of whom spénd most
of their time suecumbing to the
lady’s charms, in one way or an- have fun.” I haven’t seen it, but
other, are adequate. The only it sounds cherry and bright, so you |
man who stands out in a rather might try it.

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BARBADOS SE ADVOGATE

2S SS fase
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lt4., Broad 8t.. Bridgetown
sce ape eibaniitapine re aoya> —nanenemmesteiiieanitiais inal?

Sunday, May 27, 1951

OUR NEW BISHOP

ON Thursday last the Synod of the
Anglican Church decided on a successor to
the Rt. Rev. William James Hughes, form-
er Bishop of the Diocese. Step by step it
became abundantly clear that The Very
Rev. Gay Lisle Mandeville, Dean of the
Cathedral, had been chosen by the church
as a whole, and today he is Bishop-Elect.
It is not only within recent months, that
merely in his administering the Diocese as
Vicar-General, that The Dean has given
proof of his capabilities, but for many
years he has been regarded‘as one worthy
of elevation to the Bench of Bishops and
with distinct gifts to offer.

His record as a Parish Priest in this dio-
cese for over twenty-five years is well
known and widely appreciated, and his
name will live in the annals of the Church
in Barbados. One of our most devoted and
pastorial clerics he combines the defence
and proclamation of the Church’s Faith with
a simple humility and a spirituality of a
high order. The Bishop-Elect will bring to
the Bench of BislLops a record of remark-
able achievement in the work of Retreats,
Quiet Days and Spiritual Direction. For
many years he was Chaplain to the local
Branch of the Clewer Sisters in this Island.
Himself an Honours Graduate of Durham
in Theology, and a keen student of Mysti-
eal and Moral Theology, he has never
ceased to pass on to his people the benefit
of his continued studies and the consecra-
ted wisdom of his own experience.

It is a long time since this Province has
had a West Indian Bishop; and it is the
first time that a Barbadian and Codring-
tonian has been elected Bishop of this Dio-
cese, From either point of view the Bishop-
Elect has a heavy responsibility to carry.
As a Bishop in the West Indies’ Church he
has a grand tradition to follow; and as the
first son of the soil to be raised to the Epis-
copal Office he has a place to take—and to
adorn—in the long succession of able and
dutiful men of God who have served their
age and generation with distinction and
devotion, As a West Indian he will have
the opportunity of making a real contribu-
tion to the spiritual and general well being
of a people among whom he was born and
brought up, He will be able to speak with
the wise authority and true perspective of
a Father-in-God who knows his people and
his Diocese.

In the hands of one so tried and trusted
the Church in Barbados should enjoy a
happy future although she may have had
days to endure. He has taken over the
reins of government at a most crucial and
critical stage in our local church history.
For one thing, Religion, both in the Eccle-
siastical and spiritual sense, has passed the
conventional stage and the witness of dhe
church in this island is watched no less

critically than in the outside world. There
are vast problems—many and _ great—
which are before her, and they will take
all the wisdom and devotion of which the
Diocese is capable: they will call for liberal
co-operation and determination in the
spirit of true team work if they are to be
solved. For this task of welding together
and re-establishing the church in this Dio-
cese the graciousness and diligence of the
Bishop-Elect are the happy forecast of a
worthy record tor the years that lie ahead.

HELP THE BLIND

THE ‘WHITE STICK’ is the first concrete
evidence that something is being done in
Barbados to. help the blind. It must not
be supposed however that the handicaps of
the blind have been entirely neglected.
For many years the Association of the
Blind, the Deaf and the Dumb under the
chairmanship of Sir Allan Collymore, have
been attempting, without adequate re-
sources to rehabilitate those afflicted with ©
blindness and to prove to them that they
can still be useful members of society.

The Association have now decided to
carry the experiment a step further. With
the help of the Methodist Property Com-
mittee, who have kindly given them use of
the Hurd Memorial Hall in James Street,
they have been able to open a school for
the blind.

Mr. Scott, the teacher in charge, was sent
to the blind school in Trinidad by the local
association and after training has been ap-
pointed the first blind teacher in Barbados.
His pupils women and the progress made in a few
short weeks is truly amazing. Not only
have the pupils learnt rush caning of chairs
but they have acquired self-confidence and
they already feel that they are no longer
excluded from the life of the community
and that they can overcome the handicaps
of their affiiction and contribute to the
welfare of the coramunity. When the school
was first opened the pupils were entirely
dependent on relatives who led them about
the streets and treated them as though they
were cripples. Already the majority has
sufficient confidence to come to the school
unaided. They know that the white stick
is a symbol of their affliction and that they

can rely on the publie for aid when cross-
ing traffic lanes.
The Committee i







making the Hurd



Memorial a cheerful training centre. With
the kindly help of Rediffusion, who have
installed a speaker on reduced terms, the
pupils are cheered by the strains of music
as they work and ean hear the latest news
of the world. But the Committee realize
that there is much more to be done. They
must acquire equipment for more advanced
training. Braille books are needed, and at
a later stage a Braille typewriter. Then the
Committee will have to decide on what is
to be done with blind children. They cannot
be taught in the same centre as the adults
and they need continuous contact with a
centre.

Happily there is a possibility that a
children’s school for the blind will be built
in the near future in Trinidad and the
Association have been assured that in the
event the Trinidad school will be willing
to take children from Barbados,

The Association will need money if they
are to take advantage of this opening and
if they are to attempt advanced training in
Barbados. Not so long ago the Secretary
of State asked for the co-operation of the
island in a general appeal for the Blind to
be launched throughout the Empire. He
explained that funds raised as a result of
such an appeal would be divided so that

the territory would retain 90% and the
balance would go to the Central Head-
quarters Fund in the United Kingdom.

The local committee have already decid-
ed to co-operate in such an appeal next
year. In the meantime all those who
would like to play their part in brighten-
ing the lives of the local blind and making
them useful members of the community
should not wait until next year but should
immediately send their contributions to the
Secretary of the local Association.



The Show Must Go On

THE production of Bernard Shaw’s
“Pygmalion” in the pocket theatre at Wake-
field House, the British Council headquar-
ters in Barbados, ended last week. Mr.
Risely Tucker, the British Council Repre-
sentative, to whom the existence of the
theatre is due, has gone on _ leave.
Miss Thelma Vallis, whose lovely perform-
ance in the leading part will long be re-
membered by all who saw it, will also be
leaving the island shortly, and the rest of
the amateur cast, whose performances were
in no way overshadowed by Miss Vallis’
‘professional skill will be dispersed—

* . These our actors,

As I foretold you, were all spirits, and

Are melted into air, into thin air”

But need this production “leave not a
rack behind?” Its purpose was vcry differ-
ent. It was intended, to try out, as an ex-
periment, ‘the theories advanced” by Mr.
Charles Thomas of the British Drama
League when he visited Barbados last
autumn. It was Mr, Thomas’ view that
Barbadian audiences would flock to see
good plays; and that such plays could be
produced simply and with none of the ex-
penses attached to the construction of
elaborate painted canvas sets which, furth-
er, prevented amateurs from giving any
play that required more than two changes

of scene.

It scarcely needed proving that Barba-
dians will appreciate the best in drama
when they see it: it did need to be proved,
as far as this island was concerned, that
such plays could. be suceessfully given
before curtains alone. The laughter and
applause that have greeted each perform-
ance of “Pygmalion” have proved it to the
hilt.

And now, what? The pioneers have
shown the way and it is for others to fol-
low the trail that ‘they have blazed. The
pocket theatre at Wakefield House is now
open, free of charge or on payment only
of a small sum to cover expenses actually
incurred, to any group who is ready to put
on any play that is of greater merit than
the ordinary commercial farce or thriller,
with which Barbados—ably as these plays
have been performed—has been rather sur-
feited of late.

There is in the island a huge population
that will respond with eagerness and
gratitude to the best in drama that can be
presented. Shakespeare and other great
Elizabethans; Sheridan and Congreve of
a later day; Ibsen, Chechov, Shaw, Barrie,
Galsworthy among more modern drama-
tists, T. S. Eliot and Christopher Fry among
the playwrights whose works are eagerly
discussed in every civilised country in the
world to-day—all these and a hundred more
are waiting to be explored. The theatre at
Wakefield House, small as it is, will permit
this exploration. And on thet little stage
could be laid by local playwrights, the
foundations of a real West Indian theatre.

But that should not be the end. It is as
true in the arts as in anything else that
demand creates supply. If, through the use
of this little theatre, there are found—as
there will be found—a sufficiency of pro-
ducers to put on fine plays; a sufficiency of
actors to act in them, and an audience that
demands them, then all diffieulties that
now stand in the way of the establishment
of genuine Barbados Civic theatre, which
will be a building of perhaps four or five
times the seating capacity of that at Wake
field House, will be found to melt away.
We salute, meanwhile, the pioneers; and

thank them.

hi half-naked for a wal ony



















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

*

Look Out For

If you had to name the Big 4 By GEORGE HUNTE

of West Indian politic ians yo ;
would find yourself in a hale Sangster, Jamaica's Minister for
Some would say Bustamante, Social Welfare, is the answer _,to
Gomes and Adams in that order. the question “where are the new
But there are others, The intel- leaders of the West Indies?” But
ectuals would plump for Maniey he is more, He is the answer to
and I would put Mr. Courtenay the intellectuals who claim for
high on my list. But there is no Manley the allegiance of the edu-
doubt that while it is easier to cated. Donald Sangster, who is in
name the Big Three, Messrs
Adams, Bustamante and Gomes
(to give them alphabetical order)
it is not easy to find No, 4, There
s no one politician sufficiently
well known to have a West In-
dian following as great as our
present Big Three. But the meet-
ing of the Regional Economic
Committee has introduced us to a
young man whose name may well
be heard throughout the West In-
dies when the voices of the Big
Three are silent or no longer as
powerful as they are.

HON. DONALD SANGSTER

However much Mr. Sangster
may have praised Mr. Adams for
his bedside manner, and Mr.
Gomes for his bombing oratory,
there can be no doubt that he
stole the fire from both these gen-
tlemen on more than one occa-
sion. Mr. Sangster does not speak
with the classical poise and dic-
tion of Mr. Adams nor does he
shake the rafters with the great
boom of Mr. Gomes, but he pours
oil on troubled waters and says,
“Gentlemen, let us unite.” Let us
find points on which we can agree.
Let Mr. Adams go to work on his
British Socialist friends behind
the scenes, and let Mr. Gomes
conserve his ammunition for the
enemy. Let us at all costs put an
end to disunity. Stop the English-
men who come and ask us: why
we have so much poverty? who
ask us why do our people live in
hovels? who ask us why don’t
we build hospitals? Stop them by
asking them, “Why don't you pay
us more for our agricultural pro-
ducts so that we can pay the wages
our workers need to build houses,
so that we can afford to build
more hospitals, more schools and
raise the standards of our people?”

Throughout the meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee the
Hon. Donald Burns Sangster has
been concerned with West Indian
unity and has followed a policy
to promote that unity. He has his fortieth yecr, is the nephew
shown himself an equal of his of the late P. W. Sangster (who
elders, and he never mistook the’ was for 15 years member of the
meeting for. 9 peslaananiaraeeae et Legislative Council in Jamaica,
ber, like Mr. Gomes, nor did he and who visited Barbados in 1927).
ever confuse the interests of the He was educated at Monro Col-
United Kingdom with the inter- lege, whose present headmaster is
ests of the West Indies, as did a Barbadian—the brother of Mrs.
Mr. Adams. The Hon. Donald K. R. Huhte. He took part in



No. 4?





SITTING ON THE FENCE

Being a_ brochure on the
beauties of Britain written. for

the benefit of foreign visitors in
by N. Gubbins, Esq. ree ee chests and long,

(Ts visiting Britain for the In this wonderful cougtry you

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS



first time ma Ro Se at Will also have the privilege of
the enthusiasm : yee world-famous English
hit

those alread.
her charms. my But come and see for yourself.
After a few days here, they 4 is certain you will never forget

will wonder no longer,

acquain

Here is a country, not only Conversation
with an infinite variety of “T have got on well in the
scenery, but a bewildering wurld, and am now in a

variety of climate.

The scenery ranges from the
mountains of Scotland and
North Wales, once a_ training
ground for commandoes, where
you can still pick up a lost hand ELL, that’s the end of that.
grenade and blow yourself to End of what, dear?
bits, to the flat eastern half of the My chances of promotion. I
country, where the marshy suppose you knew it was the
ground and_ keen, searching, Manager who came to tea?
moisture-laden winds will crippl Why, of course, dear, You
you with rheumatism, told me,

" * * Then why did you have to tell
As for the climate, you can .bim_ how you wash the curtains?
J You ave to make conversa-

a hot June morning} run into a | ton, don’t you, dear?
olizzard at midday and be in be Is it making conversation to
sith pneumonia by dinner-time, ‘tell him I wear holes in my socks

You will then havd the oppor+ in a week?
unity of taking advantage of the Somebody's got to say some-
ree medical service for: all, in- thing.
eluding foreigners, é Or that you can’t sleep because

Perhaps, more than anything, of my snoring?

t is her people who make Britain Nor can I.
irresistible to visitors. Or that you don't believe in

Their light-hearted approach Married couples sleeping apart
& life and living brings a ready because it’s the beginning of the
response from the stranger in end? hae
heir midst. So it is.

He will see them in their . Jf you must have shrimps for
ordinary daily life in town and tea, is it necessary to tell him
‘ountryside, perhaps plying some YOu eat the whole shrimp, eyes
ancient craft, such as filling im and all?
football coupons, or selling stolen So I do, h
goods in the black market, Or that your father drinks his

More likely they will be moon- tea out of a saucer? And so do
ing about in utility clothes, star- YOU When we haven't got com-
ing’ into Jhalf-empty shops at Pany?
shings they can’t afford, forming You ashamed of my father?
queues, muttering about meat a a T wonder you didn’t tell him
nursing the Government, your mother’s stopped taking in

*« (>= washing now I've got a rise.

He will be he a also by thelr did when you was out of
yatural beauty and dignitys am the room. \
flashing smile of welcome Your Personality
slosing the distinctive buck teeth HAT kind of a person are
of the upper classes and _ the you? What are your faults?
shining new dentures of } the’ What are you fit for?
vorkers, After no research at all, and

Also by the blistered backs ¥ giving the matter no more than
rousered wemen on _ holid@y, a moment's consideration, Dr.
sucking synthetic _ice cream and Gubbins, the Fleet-street quack,
their tall escorts In open-necked is able to answer all these
shirts and _ shorts, displaying intriguing questions.

position of some _ standing.
My wife has remained back-
ward socially. It makes me
bad tempered.’—Letter to a
Woman columnist.

SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1351











SSS SSD

Donald

athletics, boxing and gymnastics,
and played the inevitable football
and cricket. Although not a
crickéler as renowned as the}
tnree W's or his own Headley,,
Donald Sangster can claim the
honour of having captained his;
parish, St. Elizabeth, until 1949.
He entered active polities in 1933
at the age of twenty-one when he
was elected a member of the
Parochial Board of St. Elizabeth.
He has‘taken part in local govern-
ment ever since and after a speli
as Viec-chairman of the Board he
graduated still higher to become
Chairman. During this period he
was preparing himself for the
greater rgle he now plays, by ex-
perience on many local govern-
ment bodies. He is President of
the Associated Branches of the
powerful Jamaica Agricultural
Society in St. Elizabeth and a
member of the board of manage-
ment of the Society. He is a Direc
tor of Jamaica Vegetables Ltd. a
big tomato co-operative in St.
Elizabeth.

The English have always helo
up local government as the neces-
sary training ground for political
office and Donald Sangster is
typically English in this respect.
3ut in everything else he is 100
per cent. West Indian, and West
Indian of the very best type, well
educated, well informed and yet
with the common touch, the easy
approach, and the ready ear that
makes for popularity. It is this
young West Indian who now fills
one of the five ministerial posts
on the Executive Council of
Jamaica, having been elected on
the 20th December, 1949, to the
House of Representatives for
South St. Elizabeth as a member
of the Jamaica Labour Party
headed by Mr. Bustamante. Mr.
Sangster’s portfolio includes
Health, Labour, Housing, Prisons,
Poor Relief, and Social Services
generally. This is not his first
assignment outside Jamaica. With
Mr. Fred Bethell of Barbados he
visited New Zealand and Austra-
lia when he represented Jamaica
at the meeting of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Association
in 1949.

It is most certain that Mr.
Sangster would never claim for
himself the position of anyone of
the Big Three, but it is a consol-
ing thought for all those who are
interested in the welfare and
advancement of the West Indies
that there are young politicians
of the calibre and high quality of
Donald Sangster.

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His brilliant discoveries have SSS
led him to believe that most of
us can be classified into five
personality groups. The Asser-
tive, The Stable, The Spon-
taneous, The Persistent, and The
Sensitive.

If you belong to the first group,
you are the kind of man who is
hated in office,, factory, Parlia-
ment, the armed forces, and at
home,

You will fight your way to the
top over the bodies of less













aggressive, but often more BY,
talented people,
According to your abilities you
may become a dictator, a busi-
ness executive, or a regimenta BUKTA
sergeant-major.
You will go to your grave
unmourned and unloved, excepi IN
by your mother, who may havc
secret misgivings herself. ‘ °
If you belong to the Stable Fawn, White, Khaki

type (Group 2) you can be
written down as a dull, hard-
working conscientious mediocrity.

You will never go far forward,
never go far back. You are: as
reliable as a rock, and about as;
exciting. You weigh your words
and count your change.

If married, you would drive
any intelligent woman mad in a
month,

and Cream



SIZES 30—40

These Shorts are Sanforized and
Regimel Shrunk.

* 4 *

Talkative, excitable, and over-
cheerful people belong to thi
Spontaneous Group and are a
great nuisance.

They always “look on the
bright side,” are credulous to the
point of stupidity, never liste.
and therefore never learn, offer
opinions on matters they know
nothing about, and are usually
women.

The Persistent Group No, 4 are

The Plastic fitted Waistband gives
Snugness and Comfort.
e

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.

all aoe and pests, loathed by

everybody, SNe their —

mothers, SOSSSSSSSSSS99O9 SS 9SFIOG VO PIS IIOP VFOF POCA POPPE E 6
They pry, peer, and poke thei | 4 : x

noses into other people’s busines : K ° x

without shame, and are probably The Waiter MOWS «+ «+ %

food enforcement officers, 3

Sensitive Group No, 5. an A GOOD COCKTAIL 2

people who cry themselves to sleey

a ere ee sageie »
in Asia an a aay s ‘ ’ x
pushed around By Ie Mf DE PEN, DS ON THE R U) M 2

shamed by Group 2, talked int<
silence by Group 3 and. spie
upon by Group 4.

They are the World's Mugs
Even the under-privleged dog
gies would bite them.

—L.E.S.



From CHARLES WIGHTON

HAMBURG.

Dr. Hans*Schlange-Schoeningen,
Germany’s diplomatic represepta-
tive in London, is urging that the
British Empire should be opened
up to German trade.

He told 1,300 Hamburg busitiess
men that Britain can only redeem
her “historical guilt” for splitting
Germany after the war by sharing
the world’s feeding-places with
the Germans,

Said the white-haired doctor:
“We must look ahead, and think
of the British Empire as a unit.

“Have we not some interest—
worthy of some sacrifices—in as-
sisting the continuance of this
great compact unit long before any
Western European union can be-
gin to work?

“The Germans, like the Brit-
ish, must export to live. Shall
we start a bitter trade fight and



*PULL BACK THE CURTAIN’
ruin each other? Is it not in Says the Germa aoctor,

Share The Empire. Says Dr. Hans

‘TO REDEEM BRITISH GUILT”

our mutual interest to get to-
gether and- share the feeding-
ing. places of the earth by way
of reasonable negotiations?”

The Snake

Dr. Schlange-Schoeningen—the
“Schlange” is German for “‘snake’
—was recently promoted from
Consul-General to Official Agent
in London, He is expected to be-
come the German Minister soon.

His Government, with a sterling
debt of ' £200 million for rubber
oil, and wool, is desperately anx-



ious to get an pte market for |
German products o he urged ant . ss .
immediate. trade pact with the | THAT’S WHY MORE COCKTAILS ARE %
Empire. : BEING BLENDED TO-DAY WITH x
The Allies, he said, had made *
three mistakes: The Potsdam de- x
cision to divide Germany; the s
Nuremberg war crimes trials; and GODDARDS RUM x
the British occupation of Heligo- GOLD BRAID %
land, %

55596965666S669¢

<
LLCO OOOO OOO

PLES SS SS SSSI

he



SUNDAY,





ve ‘ t
f 7 is
*The | anne oi er
(the canes) is tl an
cattle be put t *kle
they go around and by their force
turn the middle
i to the



nd
heir
or




Vhich

going very
3, SO easily th Y
1g hold of one of swet
his hand will turn all the
about with much ease



rollers

When the canes are put between
the rollers, it is a good draught
for five oxen or horses, /
puts
the rollers
the other s



@2ro

in the cane



an
rough to
ddle roll-











er, which d other way.
So that having passed through
twice, all the juice yres-ed oui

Under the rollers re is a re-
ceiver, as big as a large tray, into

f<



which th





or tals and st
not there | a pipe or gutte
is lead into the cistern. But it



must not remain in that cistern
above one day, lest it grow sour,
from thence it is to pe through

copper.

a gutter to the clarifyin
and as it

As the work g on,

clarifies in the ij copper and the
Scum rises, it 18s conveyed to the
second copper. Both of which
skimmings are not esteerned worth
the labour of stilling because the
seum is dirty and gross. But the
skimmings of the other three cop-
pers are conveyed down to the
still house, there to remain until it
is a little sour.

















The Coppers
This liquor is removed, as it is
refined,

from one copper to an-
and the more coppers it
through the finer and purer
being continually drawn. up
led by ladles and skimmed
" ners in the negroes’ hands,
till at last it comes to the tayche
sre it must have much labour,
in keeling and stirring, and as it
boils there is thrown into the four
last coppers a liquor made of
water and ashes which they call









Temper, without which the sugar
would continue a clammy sub-
stance and never kerne. The

quantities they put in are small,
but being of a tart quality it turns
the ropiness and clamminess of

MAY 27,



1951



ladles and it
cistern.

And so the work goes on from
Mo y morning from one o’clock
till Saturday night all hours of the
day and night, with fresh supplies
of men, horses and cattle. The
liquor being come to such coolness,
as it is fit to be put into pots, they
bring them near the cooler, and
stopping first the sharp end of the
pot (which is the bottom) with
plantain leaves, (and the passage
there is no bigger than a man’s
finger will go in) they fill the pot
and set it between the stanchions
in the filling room, where it stays
till thoroughly cool, which will be
in two days and two nights. Then
if the sugar be good, knock upon it
with your knuckle as you would
do upon an earthen pot to try
whether it may be whole, and it
will give a sound: but if the sugar

put in the cooling





be very ill, it will neither be very
hard nor give any sound. It is
then removed into the curing

house, and set between stanchions
there. But first the stopples are
to be pulled out of the bottom of

LN

UGAR IN BARBADOS |

GALE

SUNDAY



BULKELEY, the Largest Factory in Barbados.

the pots from the curing house to
the knocking room. There they
knock the pot hard against the
grdund, and the sugar comes out
whole, like a bullet out of a mold.
When it is out you may perceive
three sorts of colours in the pot,
the top somewhat brownish, and
of a frothy light substance, and
the bottom of a much darker col-
our, but heavy, gross, moist, and
full of molasses; both of which
they cut away and reserve to be
boiled again for peneles—an in-
ferior type of sugar.

The middle part, which is more
than two thirds of the whole pot,
and looks of a bright colour, dry
and sweet, they lay by itself and
send it down daily on the backs of
Assinigoes and Camells in leathern
bags, with a tarred cloth over, to
their store-houses at the Bridge,
there to be put in casks.and chests
to be shipped away to England or
any other part of the World,
where the best market is.”

So much for the past, now back
to Bulkeley Factory and the pres-

making sugar in one of the mst
up-to-date factories in the West
Indies, is not much different from
the process in his ingenio of 300
years ago.

Modern Process

At Bulkeley, before the cane
reaches the mill, it is carefully
prepared, First it passes throug
revolving knives, which are in-
stalled across the cane carrier
After that it p: es through a
crusher. which assists in the pre-
paration and extracts as much of
the readily available pith juice as
possible.



a

The cane then passes on to the
mill, at Bulkeley there are four
mills consisting of three rollers
each. After all the juice is
squeezed out the majority of the
bagasse is conveyed to the furnace
to provide fuel for the production
of steam, but the fine dust is re-
moved and used for filtering pur-
poses.

The juice is then passed through

ADVOCATE

Pictures

a screen, consisting of a perforated
metal sheet, to remove suspended
material, Che screening is done
near the mill so that the material
removed, which consists of pieces
of bagasse, can be re-milled easily.

Milk of lime is thén added and

the temperature of the juice is
raised to 220° F. The juice then
goes to subsiders which remove

impurities and leave it clear and
bright

Filtration

rke next step is to filter the final
settlings in the subsiders to ensure
that very little juice is lost, The
most modern and efficient way of
filtering is by the use of a con-
tinuous rotary drum vacuum filter
At Bulkeley there is an Oliver-
Campbell Cachaza filter, of which
the Manager, Mr. Carrington, is
very proud.

It consists of a large horizontal
drum, the surface of which is
divided longitudinally into several
sections. As the drum slow!y re-

by CYPRIAN LATOUCH:

automatical|s |
i

volves, each section
carries out a part of the filtering
eycle. One cycle is completed in
each revolution of the drum. |
The mud which remains, forms}
a cake which is used as a manure
Incidentally, Mr. Carrington told;
me that by this new: method of fi - |
tration the suerose content of the}
mud jis reduced to 4% as com-j;
pared to 6—7% by the old method, |

, The main filtrate is sent direct to}

the evaporator along with the |
clarified juice from the subsiders. |

The next stage is evaporation. |
Put simply, the purpose of the |
evaporators and the vacuum pans |

is 10 beil the cane juice and +o}
get rid of the water. When the |
syrup, as it then is, leaves ue}

|

vacuum pans it is led into a cryr-
talizer In the crystalizer the |
syrup is kept in constant motion
by paddles while crystalizaticr
akes plac After a while suger
ind molasses are left




|
|
|
{
|
Final Stage
The final stage in the manufa - |
iure of sugar is the separation of |
the erystals from the molasses. |
This is done by the centrifugals
The centrifugal is a type of basket
made of fine mesh attached to a
rotating spindle, .The sugar is put
in the basket and the centrifugal
rotates at such great speed that a!-
though the sugar erystals cannit
pass through the fine mesh screen
the molasses is thrown off
When the centrifugal is ‘stopped



the dry sugar is discharged and
conveyed to the sugar bank for
bagging.

And so, by mechanization and
igricultural research, the sugar
production of Barbados has ir
creased, and is increasing, While

in 1655 the island produced 6,9

tons of sugar, now, some thre>
hundred years later the total is |
173,600 tons. In Barbados, Bulkc-
ley Factory has led the way, o!
least in this century, in mechani-
ition and experiment. In 1917
t took that factory twenty weeks
produce 5,000 tons of sugar.
‘his year Bulkeley will produce
17,000 tons in the same’ twenty
recks, ' |

to



PAGE NINE



FOR LINOLEUM
WOOD FLOORS




AND FURNITURE

HYGIENIC WAX

POLIS

FOR BRIGHT AND

ce]



HEALTHY HOMES









LAYENA

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pistributors.

ent, Ligon would be amazed at the
size of Bulkeley, and once inside
the factory he would probably be

the sugar to eruddle and separate.
Upon which essay they presently
pour two spoonsful of Sailet Oyle



the pots that the molasses may
vent itself at that hole.






into the tayeche, and then it im- s scared out of his wits by the com- \ SSS a ee
mediately gives over to bubble Knocking Koom plicated machinery, But after
and rife. So after much keeling At the time they expect it looking around for a while he f

they take it out of the tayche by should be well cured, they take would realise that the process of it NEW SHIPMENT OF

The upright
«the pentane or

/

g the Ingenio or Mill that fquecfes orgrinds the Suger Canes
of the boufe which mast be of mafiey «. the fides of the howfe which are firongy pofts or fludds which
and lafting’ timber beara ag the howe andare plact a tenfoote diftence arth Braker
«the frame of the Ingenio above and below & frength on thee forbrarcing up dy plates of the
- the planks thatbeare up the Rollers howe aboue.
« the fuporter or propp that beares upp thefe planks HF. the mat Brackets that keape the pofts foom farting ob», tiny
- » the Rollers themfelves L . the great Beams to which'the Shaft ofthe madic
« the fhaft that is grafted into the midle rollir « Roller is let me by a goudy mm a forks and yo
which turnes both the other crefs the midle of the howe
«the fwepes that come over all ¥ werke m. he Brackets that fupport the great beams
and reach tof Circle whare the horfes and likewife all the Reofe of the houfe
and Cattle draw. nw. the Resfe or cover of the howe.
h . the Brackems that heepe the frame

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Your Inspection is

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i ELEPHANT DATES yer 12-02 pkt. 416
| vo pape 9 gem | O i i t k ft l b ELITE SPAGHET "1 & MEAT sae per Trin .15
) , ‘ “IDN nee again 1n stock alter a ion sence SAVOY CHOCOLATE MALT Der ti 10
i Dr. CHASE'S KIDNEY & LIVER PILLS cestonnian! g 7S ESCOFFIER SWEET PICKLE i = ous .47
i FOR BILIOUSNESS 2 French Prepared MUSTARD per Jar .30
( NEILSONS CHERRY CREME CHOCOLATES :
T 7 F ver ba 12¢ ‘as rr box 2.52
| NERvE_ ton DELYTA BRASSIERE REPAIR SETS a em mw
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= 2) Sea reenreereeeesenmnneiateeer nn ma eee







PAGE TEN

Mock Trial At
Belleplaine

NDER THE supervision of tiie
Dkstrict. Welfare Ouncers of St.
Andrew, mock trial entitled
“Felouy”. was staged on Friday
hight -at the Community Centre,
Belleplaine, A large crowd attend-
ed. Those“WhS took leading paris
ir. the,.tgial were Mr. H. A.
Graham, Meadntaster of Mount
Tabor Sélioél Mr. C. Mapp, Mr.
J. CG. @raliam, and Mr. Josepn
GrahafiAssistant Masters of the
same sehdor,
After -the trial a



a

Recreational





n Fined 16’-

A fi 16/- to be paid forth-
with or in default one month's
nprisonment was yesterday im- Hon, J. B. Renwick, .the Gren-

Percival Forde, a s€a- ada delegate at the Regional Eeo-
of the Schooner Enterprise. nomic Committee Meeting which
: : _... has just ended, told the Advocate

Mr. H, A. Talma, Police Magis- yesterday that their elections for
trate of istrict “A’, found him Membership to the Legislative
guilty of the iMlegal landing of Council under the new constitu-
a ean of cocoanut oil on May 25. tion are likely to take place in

Harbour Police Constable Gill

—- next,

Before leaving Grenada, he
who was on duty along the wharf ae
on May 25 said that he saw the Welsh Fusiliers id’ diaben io
defendant leaving the Schooner ithe ¢, and ic’
Enterprise with a ean of oil about _—— ee
9.30 p.m.

had existed earlier in the year
The defendant said that the ean

Seama

ne ol

Due Next August

sed on

an

had come to an end. People who
wished to visit the colony now,



Committe of the Community was his own. He then arrested need have no fear of being
Centre was formed. Those ap- him and took him to the Bridge molested.

pointed wee Rev. G. C. M. Police ‘Station where he was; In Grenada, it is felt that a
Woodroff sident; Mr. D. O. charged. Customs Union without federa-
Beckles, Vice-President; Mr. J. E. ‘ tion would be of little value to
Graham, Secretary; Mr. C. W. the smaller colonies, as they
Ore r sos Seeretary; Mr. : / “4 W di would merely provide markets
I, 5 reasurer; Mrs. E. a for their larger neighbours with
Bourne; Misses E. Nicholls, B 30 For oun lig no compensatory benefits.

Nicholis and Mr. M. Barnes, mem-
bers of thé Committee. This Com-
mittee is responsible for looking
after the literature and recreation
of the Club.

EN+YEAR-OLD Douglas Grif-

fith, a hew singing discovery,
‘won first prize at the Loeal Talent
Show at the Globe Theatre on
Friday night. Griffith thrilled the
crowd with “his version of the
song “Why Do I Weep.”

econd prize went to Winston
Rudder who sang “I’m Going To
Love: That Giri.” “Sugar Ray”
Goddard, one of the contestants,
Was cheered when he the
popular number “If.”

Guest Stars were Joe Clemen-
dere, the contortionist and Willie
Ifill. Clemendore, who staged the
comedy sketch, ‘Charlie and
Jackson,” was popular with the
ercwd, In this play he disclosed
the old methods of extracting a
tooth. For the job he used a large
pliers..’He also sang two calypsoes
*One Gone” and “Democracy and

sang



the Currency.” Willie Pfll sang
“Deep .Purple.”
The next Local Talent Show
will be held on Friday night.
MID-WEEK FIRE at Ruby

Plantation, St. Philip, burnt
13% acres. Gf Virst crop ripe canes.
They are the property of J.
Clarke and were insured.

Another fire at River Planta-
tion, St. Philip, burnt i842 acres of
first crop Tipe canes and 12 acres
of ratoons:* Phe canes and ratoons
were insured. They belong to
Messrs DaCosta & Co., Lid.

At Congo, Road, St. Philip, five
and a half ‘acres of second crop
ripe canes,.five and a quarter
acres of young cane plants and six
acres of firs} crop ratoons, were
burnt en Friday night. The dam-

A. to arrive here on Tuesday morning

He is of the firm opinion that
the best interests of the area will
be served industrially by the
zoning thereof by a federai gBov-
ernment, this being one of the
functions with which a federal
government would be charged in
the suggested federation,

He said that this Regional Eco-
nomic Committee will be of im-
mense benefit to the. area.

Grenada Will Send
150 Workers To US

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, May 26

Recruiting is still going on here
for labourers to work on United
States farms.

Ail week Labour Officer G. S.
DaBreo has been kept busy recelv-
ing applicants and taking particu-
lars prior to sending on certain
of their numbers for medical
examination. ,

Grenada is to get 150 places in
the Windward Islands’ quota of
500, all of whom will enplane from
St. Lucia for the United States.

Justices G. L. Taylor and
J. W, B. Chenery fined Emeline
Morris of St. David’s, Christ
Church, 30/- to be paid in seven
days or in default seven days’ im-
prisonment for wounding Elliot
Browne when the case came be-
fore thern in the Assistant Court
of Appeal on Friday.

By doing this they reversed the
decision of His Worship Mr. C. W.
Rudder, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “B”, who imposed a fine of

£2 10/- on Morris for the wound-
ing. Morris appealed against the
decision.

Browne said that on December
12, 1950 he was standing by the
defendant’s house when she came
out and started to beat him with
a stick. He was forced to see a
doctor after the beating.





"Sun Valley” Loads Sugar
The Saguenay Terminals’ Sun
Valiey, 4,818 tons net, called here
yesterday to load 4,000 tons of
sugar for St. John, New Bruns-
wick. She is expected to be here
loading until Thursday, May 31.
Another Saguenay Terminals’
ship, the S.S. Sunwhit is expected



W.I. GUIDE FOR
U.S. TRAINING

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, May 26
Lieutenant Louise Aird of the
Grenada Girl Guides has been
selected by Imperial Headquar-
ters for a three-months course of
training in the United States
under the Camp Counsellor Ex-
change Project which is sponsor-
ed by the Juliette Lowe World
Friendship Fund. Miss Aird leaves
early next month for New York.

bringing a cargo of flour, lumber
and merchandise from Montreal
and Halifax.

Both ships are consigned to
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.





vv s .
Fruit Arrives
‘The lower end of the wharf
bustlead yesterday with local

traders receiving their fruit and
other cargo from the motor vessel

SUNDAY

Grenada Elections St. Lucia Has No B.G. Will Start To

Manufactures
For Export
ST.’ LUCIA at the present
moment, has no manufacturing

industries from which they could
export any merchandise to the

other colonies, Hon. Clive A.
Beaubrun, prominent merchant
of that colony told the Advocate

yesterday,

He said that they were how-
ever hoping, when _ federation
came about, to have a sufficient
number of manufacturing indus-
tries through which they could
take a full share in the entire
trade operations.

Mr. Beaubrun was the St.
Lucia delegate at the Regional
Economic Committee Meeting. He
returns home to-day by B.W.LA.

He said that he had an inter-
view with Mr, Bottomley and
other members of the Colonial
Office while they were here, on
the subject of steel and building
materials for the reconstruction
of Castries, and is hoping, with
their efforts that something will
be done to speed up matters in
that connection. With time he
said, they were hoving to build up
a bigger and better Castries.

TWO SHIPS IN PORT



Two ships were in port yester-

day. They were the Harrison liner
Explorer and the Saguenay Ter-
minals’ Sun Valley, both of which
were loading sugar.

The Explorer is loading for
England while the Sun Valley
loads for Canada.

Harbour Log

:
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. wlarea Henrietta

Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Cyril E

Smith, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Philip H

Davidson, Sch. Laudalpha, M.V Blue Star,

Sch. Everdene, Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Seh



Enterprise &, Sch. W. L. Euniceia, Sch
Ficiqueen, M.V. Lad; Joy, Sch, Lindsyd
I*, Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Rain-
bow M
ARRIVALS
Schooner Florence Emanuel, 40 tons
net, Capt, Roberts, frorm Martinique

S.S. Sun Valley, 4,814 tons net, Capt.

Coole, from British Guiana via Trinidad.
DEPARTURES
Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons net,

Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 26, 1951
62% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 60% pr.
Demand
Drafts 59,85%% pr
Sight Drafts 59 7/10% pr.

60 5/10 pr. Currency §/10% pr.
e Cable % pr.
Coupons 67 8/10% pr

Silver

ADVOCATE

Register Workers
From Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, May 26

B.G. is still awaiting the final
confirmation from the B.W.1
Central Labour Organisation in
Washington, that the colony will
bé allowed to participate in the
1961 U.S. Farm Labour Recruit-
ment Scheme, but preparatory
work on the machinery to recruit
the Guianese is well underway
in anticipation of the confirma-
tion,

The Legislative Council Finance
Committee has approved of the
colony’s participating in the
scheme and has agreed to provide
$86,000 with the provision that
if possible, workers should pay in
full or part, according to their
earnings and the cost of return
passages.

The registration of unem-
ployed men between 20 and 40
with an agricultural background,
will commence on Wednesday.

R.K.O, STAR CALLS

AT GRENADA:
GRENADA, May 28.

John Wayne, a six-footer, forty-
two-year-old RKO Star and wife
landeg at Pearls Airport yester-
day afternoon, heading a party of
five in a crew of three in the
Catalina amphibian converted
luxury air yacht. Motoring
into St. Georges, they spent the
night at the Santa Maria Hotel,
spending to-day in the capital.
The erew landed the plane in the
inner harbour to-day and this
evening will return to Pearls,
taking off to-morrow for Trinidad.
During the day the Wayne Party
toured the town, the excitement
being created by autograph hunt-
ers during their visit to the Post
Office and stores.

The party includes James
Grant, script writer of most
films featuring Wayne, Mrs, Grant
and Mr. Unkefer of RKO Studios
Wayne goes to Ireland shortly to
make a new picture “The Quiet
Man”.

The air-trip started in Mexico
stopping at Cuba, Jamaica, Puert¢
Rico, the Dominican Republic, the
Virgin Islands, Antigua and
Guadeloupe.

6 GO TO CURACAO

‘Prom Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, May 26.
Six former pupils of the Gren-
ada Boys’ Secondary School,
leave the colony on Tuesday for
Curacao on their selection as la-
Cie technicians of the

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was suffered by Oldbury f af 7
Estates Limited. Canes, ratoons ane eta, ae Tead- pees ‘ ee
and young cane plants are insured. *"8,90¢ OBGINE COPE. Th W th r
The fire é@xtended to Bushy The Lady ae ee ates ; e eatne
Park Plantatian and burnt three S12 of fresh oa ss rewind
and thtee-quarter acres of first pe ae an” ang firey TO-DAY
crop tipe canes, They are the Om % ae Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.15 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) May
27.

Lighting: 7.00 p.m. q

High Water: 9.10 a.m., 16.25
p.



Waterfront Cleared

Much of the congestion of the
inner basin of the Careenage for
the past few days was consider-
ably relieved yesterday. Most of
ko lifmber that took°up much of
ihe berthing space had been re-
moved to the various lumber
yards of the City.

Little piles of the lumber were
still on the waterfront yesterday.
The wharf may be clear of them
by Monday. It would be ready to
receive another shipment that is
expected to arrive by the SS.
Sunwhit on Tuesday.

property of A. Cameron and were
insured.













THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN

Traffie Do's

No. 12 a YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1,32 ins.

‘Temperature (Min.) 76.5 °F.

Wind Direction; (9 a.m.) E,
(11 a.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity; 15 miles per
hour,

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.012,
(11 aan.) 29.978.

|



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SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951

Faiths
Barbadians

Live By—14
THE CUTHERAN CHURCH.
By James F. Brathwaite

The Lutheran Church in Bar-
bados has a fair following. Its
Superintendent is Rev. W. F.
O’Donohue. The Headquarters are
in the U.S.A.

Four hundred years ago the
Christian Church was restored to
a new life of liberty, purity, and
fruitfulness after a long period
of bondage, corruption and in-
acti®n, The act of God by which
this revival was brought about is
known in history as the Reforma-
tion. The chief human agency
was Martin Luther

The teachings of the Reforma-
tion were not new, but were the
eternal truths of God as revealed
in the Bible. They have been pre-
served and are being presented to
the world to-day in their entire-
ty by the Lutheran Church.

The Lutheran Church is not a
new organisation, not a mere
sect or denomination, but the
ancient, original, apostolic Christ-
ian Church in its present day form
and appearance.

Lutherans teach that everything
needed to reconcile the worl4 to
God was done when Jesus Christ
gave his life on the cross, and
that God has for Christ’s sake
declared mankind free from the
debt of guilt and sin. They teach
also that this justification of all
mankind becomes the property of
the individual through personal
acceptance thereof, ard that all
who thus by faith apply to them-
selves God’s declaration of re-
conciliation, are righteous in the
sight of, God. Not merely by
any merit of their own, but soley
by grace, for Christ's sake through
faith.

Among other things they teach
is that man is not the product
of an alleged evolution, but was
made by God through an act of
direct creation, That man was
given an immortal soul, was
originally endowed with perfect
holiness and created for eternal
life.

Man sinned, however, and de-
prived himself of a loving com-
munion with God. He became
wholly depraved, fell a victim to
death ,and in his natural state
he cannot by any power of his



own, re-establish right relations
with God.
During the year 1930 the

Lutheran preacher Dr. A. Maier
brought about the “Bringing

Christ to the Nations” programme.
This programme is now presented
in over thirty languages and heard
by thousands of people throughout

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Church Service

ANGLICAN
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
SUNDAY, May 27, 1951
TRINITY 1.



8 a.m Holy Communion 9 am
Choral Eucharist, 11 a.m. Matins & Ser-
mon, 3 pm. Sunday School; 7 p.m
os ong Serm Ww D Woode,

METHON'S!)

BETHEL—1i1 a.m. Mr P. Deane. 7
p.m. Rev M. A. E. Thoma

DALKE'TH — 9 a.m. Rev. M. A. E.
Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers

BELMONT ll a.m. Rev. M. A. E
Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant

SOUTH DISTRICT 9am. Mr. J.
Whittaker, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite

PROVIDENCE — 11 a.m Rev. B
Crosby. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harris

VAUXHALL Sa.m. Rev. B. Crosby
7pm. Mr. A. B. Curwen

JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Pcv. Me
Cullough; 3 p.m. Sunday School Anni-
versary; 7 p.m. Rev B Crosby

PAYNFS BAY? 9.30 a.m. Mrs. Morris;

7 -p.m. Rev. J. Boulton

WHITE HALL 9.30 a.m. Mr. M. Blunt;
7 pm, Mr. P. Deane

GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m, Mr. G.
Harper; 7 p.m. Mr. J. A. Griffith

IIOLETOWN : £30 Rev J. Boul-
ton; 7 p.m. Mr. F. Roach

BANK HALL; 9.30 a.m. Rev. R. Me.
Cullough: 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St. John

SPEIGHTSTOWN;: 11 am. Pev J

Boulton; 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough
SELAH: 11 a.m. Mr. R. Grant; 7 p.m
BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Bannister,

7 pm
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET: 9 a.m. Morning
Service; Preacher; Rev. E, E, New;
7 p.m. Evening Service; Preacher: Rev.
E. E. New

GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis; 7
p.m, Evening Service. Preacher: Mr.
D._ Culpepper
FULNECK: 11

a.m. Morning Service,

followed by Holy Communion; 7 p.m
Evening Service.. Preacher Mr w.
Swire

MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher Mr. V, Reid

DUNSCOMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher; Mr. 1. Oxley; 7 p.m.
Evening Service. Preacher: Mr. E. C.
Hewitt.

THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Preacher
Rev. J. B. Grant
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951.
Sunday 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Subject of Lesson—Sermon: SOUL AND
BODY.
Golden Text: Isaiah 26, 8. In the way of
thy judgments, O Lord, have we waited
for Thee; the desire of our soul is to
Thy name, the
Thee

and remembrance of

the world. The local populaticn
are very enthusiastic listeners.

The Church provides for the
christian education of its youth
and operates institutions through
which it gives charity to those
in need. It maintains over 3,000
mission stations throughout the
world and provides approximately
700 American missionaries,

It maintains twenty-seven theo-
logical seminaries to train its
pastors; sixty-three colleges of
which thirty-five are junior col-
leges, and twenty-five academies
that a christian higher education
might be given to its youth.

With its sixty-four children
homes, eighty-seven homes for
the aged, seventy-six hospitals
and numercus other’ welfare
agencies, the Church expresses
the christian love of its members
in extending help to thousends
of people each year. |





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PRINGE—

LEATHER SOLE
























U.C.W.L Gets

2 New Doctors

The University College of the
West Indies, has appointed Pro-
fessor G. H. C. Ovens, M.B..
B.S., F.R.C.S., Professor of
Surgery and Dr. P Hugh-Jones
M.A., M.D., M.R.C.P., Senior
Lecturer in Medicine

Professor Ovens was educated

at Haileybury, St. Mary’s Hos-
pital and London Hospital. He
was appointed at St. Mary’s

Hospital first as surgical registrar
and then as tutor in surgery and

served in England with the
Emergency Medical Service dur-
ing the war. In 19486 he was

eommissioned in the Royal Army

Medical Corps and became Ad-
viser in surgery to the Palestine
Command. He retired from the
Army in 1948, having been
awarded the O.B.E. (Military),
and was appointed Professor of
Clinieal Surgery at the Farouk

the First University in Alexan-
dria, Egypt. He is unmarried
Dr. Hugh-Jones was educated
at King’s College, Cambridge
University College Hospital,
London, and the University oi
Edinburgh, After house appoint-
ments, he joined the staff of the
Medical Research Council and
worked first with the Armoured
Vehicle Fighting School at Lul-
worth, England, on physiological
problems in tank warfare and
later with the M.R.C. Pneumo-
Unit. He has _ recently
been working with Professur
Witts’ medical unit at the Rad-
cliffe Infirmary, Oxford. He is
married and has two children.

conigsis

Adviser Arrives
In Jamaica

Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, May 25.
Mr, Archibald Gordon, C.M.G..

Labour Counsellor and Industrjai

Adviser to the British Embassy

in Washington, arrived here at

5.40 today to preside over the

Arbitration Tribunal which starts

investigation on sugar wage

rates in Jamaica on Monday.
The Governor today appointed

Mr, Louis F. Kennedy and Hon

W. H. Delisser as other mem-

bers of the Tribunal, Mr, A. M,

W. Douglas is Assessor for the

Sugar Manufacturers’ Associa-

tion and Mr. N. N. Nethersole,

Assessor for the B,I.T.U. and

Detach. ~

—

T.W.E. WORRELL MADE
SOLICITOR GENERAL

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23.

Mr. Cecil T. W. E. Worrell,
Trinidad-born _ Barrister-at-Law,
has been appointed Solicitor Gen-
eral of Trinidad and Tobago. Mr.
Worrell has been acting Solicitor
General since 1937. Again in 1940
he also acted in the same capacity.
In _ he acted as Attorney Gen-
eral,

i

(From



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SUNDAY

Antigua Having
Heavy Rainfall

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.
Since the strike at the Antigua

Sugar Factory on the 7th May,

Antigua has had heavy rainfall
every day. The deadlock between
Capital and Labour remains the

same, but little cane cutting could
have been done as the earth is 80
sodden tractors would have been
bogged down. The cane crop
is still in good condition and can
stand for several more weeks be~
fore deterioration is expected to
set in. It is hoped that work will
be resumed in the Sugar Industry
as it is understood that the Em-
ployers’ Federation are willing to
co-operate with the Governor's
final suggestion provided that
there will be no further stoppages
ir, the industry, and that any dis-
putes will be taken care of by the
Poard of Enquiry. No assurance
kas yet been given by the Union
in this matter.

No Ships
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA,
: No steamer has dropped anchor
in St. John’s harbour since the
Gascogne on May 14. No cargo is
being loaded on ships for An-
tigua. “ During previous water-
front strikes, cargo for this islanc
wes brought into these waters ana
off-loaded at St. Kitts. There is
a small quantity of cargo in St,
Kitts which was off-loadeq there
after the last Canadian boat came
here and was not worked, Thirty
tons of cargo was taken off the
Gascogne,

The food situation is expected
to be serious if existing condi-
tions do not change within the
next two weeks. Government are
already carrying out a thorough
“Check Up”, on the amount of
stores in the island. No ships are
calling at Antigua, not even to
bring mail.

This week an _ Alcoa _ boat
bringing lumber, consigned to
Messrs, S. R. Mendes was com-
pelled to bypass Antigua as the
waterfront strike had spread to
that firm also.





WILL ADVISE
U.K. DELEGATION

(From Our Own Correspondent) |

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23.
Mr, Solomon Hochoy, Commis-
sioner of Labour in Trinidad, has
been appointed by the Secretary
of State for the Colonies in agree-
ment with the Trinidad Govern-
ment to be an Adviser to the Unit-
ed Kingdom Government Delega-
tion at the 24th Session of the In-
ternational Labour Conference
which will be held at Geneva
from June 6 to 30, He will be the
sole Colonial representative.











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PAGE TWELVE

Scout Qualifies
For King’s Scout
Badge

Troop I er Geoffrey Rudder
éf the 10th Barbados Group (First
Sea Scouts) is the third Seout in
the Island to qualify for the King’s
Scout Ba@ze since the new regu-
lations were published in 1947.
The other two Scouts are Har-
court Lewis of Bethel Troop and
Noel Smith also of First Sea
Scouts.

Geoffrey qualified for the badge
when he took the final test of the
Camp Warden's Badge over the
week-end 5—6th May. This Badge
(Camp Warden's) and two others
the “Venturer” and ‘“Meteorolog-
ist” entitles him to wear the
Bushman’'s Thong which has to be
passed before qualifying for
King’s Scout. Geoffrey has had a
very remarkable Scout career in
view of the fact that he is only
now in his third year as a scout.
He was born on 19th May, 1933
and is the son of Mr, and Mrs.
W. Rudder of “Lynsdale”’, Bank
Hall Cross Road. He joined the
Seouts at the age of 15 and was









invested on 22.10.48. Here is a

record of his achievements: —
Passed Initial Test for Senior

Scouts:
First Class Badge: ..... 28.4.50
Despatch Rider Badge: 13.1.50
Ambulance Badge: .... 25.4.50
Meteorologist Badge 29.9.50
Venturer Badge: 9.12.50
Rescuer Badge ........ 16.12.5
Leading Signaller: .. 21.12.50

Camp Warden Badge: .. 12.5.51

3ushman’s Thong: 12,5:51

An application has been sent to
imperial Headquarters, London,
for the award of the King's Scout
Badge and Royal Certificate.



Other Aspirants

There are quite a few Scouts
from other troops in St. Michael

who are working hard for this
Badge. Bruce Dempster of St.
Patrick’s (R.C.) Troop is. in

charge of a camp over the week-
nd at their Headquarters in
Jemmott’s Lane. He hopes to
qualify fer a part of the Camp
Warden’s Badge. There are about
three other chaps of St. Patrick’s
also working for it. Keep it up lads
and Good Luck to you! I hope,
however, that you King’s Scouts
and would-be King’s Scouts will
remember this: “A King’s Scout
is one who having thoroughly
trained himself in Scoutcraft,
places that training at the disposal
of the community for Public
Service.”

District Inter-Troop
Competition

The Empire Day Inter-Troop



50







B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY, MAY 27,
63 a.m —12.15 p.m

1951.
19.60 M

6.30 a.m Week End Sports Report
645 am Sandy MacPherson At The

Theatre Organ; 7.00 a.m. The News
7.10 a.m. News Analysis; 7.15 a.m
Programme Parade; 7.20 a.m. From The
Editorials; 7.30 a.m. English Magazine;
8.00 a.m, Calling All Forces; 9.00 a.m
The News; 9.10 a.m. Home News From

Britain; 9.15 a.m, Close Down; 11,15
am, Programme ‘Parade; 11.20 a.m
Interlude; 11.30 a,m. Sunday Service;
12 noon The News: 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down
4115—-6.45 p.m. 1935 M

4.15 pm. Music Magazine; 4.30 p m
Sunday Half Hour; 5 p.m, Composer
of the Wetk; 6.15 p.m
Choice; 6 p.m. ‘Pavilion Players;
p.m. Ray’s A Laugh; 6.45 p.m
gramme Parade.
6.00—11.00 pom

Listeners’
6.15
Pro-

31.32 m

%.535 m,



p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices
7.45 p.m. Christianity and Education
p.m. Radio Newsreéel; 8.15 p.m. Sun
Service; 8.45 .p.m. Interlude; 8.55
pm From the Editorials; 9 p.m Lady
Grandison; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10
p.m Interlude; 1015 p.m. British
Choirs; 10.30 p.m. London Forum; i
Recital

6
day

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951
16.00—10.16 p.m. : News
10.15--10.30 p.m. Audience Mat! Bag

11.76 Mes. 25.51 M.

BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Me., WRUW 11
WRUX 17.75 Me,

‘
75 Mc

MONDAY, MAY 28, 195)

630 am—12.15 pm 19 60 M



6.30 a m. The Billy Cotton Band Show;
700 am. The News; 7.10 am_ News
Analysis; 7.15 am Programme Parade;
7 20 am From the Editorials; 7 30 am
Living in an Atomic Age; 7.45 am
Souvenirs of Music; 8.30 am, Practice
Viakes Perfect; 845 am. The Debate
Continues; 900 am The News; 9 10
am. Home News From Britain; 9 15
am. Close Down; 11.15 a.m. Programme
Parade; 11.25 am _ Listeners’ Choice;
11.45 am. Commonwealth Survey; 12.00
Noon The News; 12.10 a m. News Analy-
e's: 12.15 pm. Close Down.
1156.45 p.m . 19.76 M

4.15 p.m. Variety Ahoy; 445 pm The
Pavilion Players; 5 00 p m. Composer of
the Week; 515 pm. The Story Teller;
525 pm_ Interlude; 5 3% » m Music
Fron: the Ballet; 6.00 p m Nights at the
Opera; 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade,
6 60 p.m.—I1 00 p.m 25 53 M 81 32 M







700 pm The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 715 pm The Mayor of Cas-
terbridde; 745 p m_ Living in an Atomic
Age; 800 pm. Radio Newsreel; 8 15
p.m. Commonwealth Survey; 8.30 p.m
Practice Makes Perfect; 845 pm _ In-
terlude; 855 pm From the Editorials;
900 pm Festival of Britain; 9 30 p m
BBC Welsh Orchestra; 1000 pm The
News; 1010 p m. Interlude; 10 15 pm
Tip Top Tunes; 10 45 pm _ Stience Re-
view; 1100 pm The Human Body

C.B.c, PROGRAMME
MONDAY; May 28; 1951
10 00 p m.—10 15 p.m. bik as 53s eee
10'S pm —10 80 pan, Canadian Chron-
icle.
11.768 Mes, 25.51 M.



CUT THIS









our



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951







WU. Kadio

More Festival Programmes
INDUSTRIAL POWER

Notes:















Fly TCA direct to —
CANADA...

and onto

EUROPE —

sell, the distinguished philosopher, i
will begin 2 series of six talks on |

ANNOUNCING

New Convenience

EXHIBITION ‘Living in the Atomic Age. He |

On Monday next, 28th May, will examine the ways in which j
Her Royal Highness Princess man can effectively benefit from
Elizabeth will open the Exhibi- and accommodate himself to a

world in which man’s degree of
mastery over nature is symbolised
by the atomic bomb. He suggests |
world co-operation in the use of
material resources and will indi-
cate some of the ways in which
our thinking must be readjusted
He will speak at 7.45 p.m. every
Monday.

tion of Industrial Power at Kel-
vin Hall, Glasgow, and B.B.C
listeners will be taken on a
visit to this impressive exhibition
which is one of Scotland’s main
contributions to the Festival of
Britain and one of the six exhi-
bitions which are the basis of the

| for Customers

Festival. The theme is the part

that Britain, and particularly Epsom Classics a TO GIVE YOU BETTER SERVICE, we have taken
a has played in the de- over additional space on High Street, adjacent to
velopment of heavy engineering. The Derby, the Coronation Cup | yur Mai A, a ing services

Exhibited in the Hall of Power (this year called the Festival Cor- E our mee Office, where the following services will
are two. main sequences, power onation Cup) and the Oaks will be availeiae on ang after Bay 20h. |

all be broadeast by the B.B.C. in
the coming week. ‘Live’ commen-
taries will be given on all three
and for us in this area recorded
editions of all commentaries will
be on the air at 5.00 p.m. on

through coal and power through
water and in the Hall of the Fu-
ture the theme is the atomic
power of the future to which the
work of past centuries has point-

COLLECTIONS: You are invited to use our High
| Street entrance, where we can now give you j
| speedier service: with a minimum of waiting. }















ed the way. An edited version of Wednesday, Thursday and Frida Z ia |
the ‘live’ broadcast will be put 0n May 30 and 31 and ae :. = | Sins SEE ne tell agers ie A ad SBS. |
for overseas listeners at 9.00 p.m. i |
Monday, 28th inst. tf ELECTRIC SUPPLY ACCOUNTS: A_ spectal
i 5 7 | wicket is provided in our High Street premises to
1851 Programmes Stow Arrives To Act | receive your Barbados. Electric Supply Corp.
payments.

As a gesture to the Festival of
Britain the B.B.C's

(From Our Own Correspondent)

You'll enjoy the short, fast flight to Montreal or ‘Toronto
ST. GEORGE’S May 23.

Third Pro- : as ay |
el aboard a giant, 40-passenger “North Star” Skyliner and it's }



gramme recently transported its His Honour Mr. J. M. Stow

listeners to 1851, the year of the CMG. Te arainistrator of . St only an overnight flight on to Britain and all Europes stop- :

Great Exhibition; everything Lucia, arrived in the colony 0 overs enroute at no extra charge. * :

broadcast by the Third Programme Sunday to take up acting duties ’ F K
for one week was written, pub- 2s Administrator here. Next day, New York: Fly TCA’s convenient service to Bermuda and fs é oe +
ished or performed in 1851. Lis- together with His Excellency S . ; :

teners to the B.B.C’s General 74 © ee onward by connecting carrier.

Ficorseas Service. wilt hem. 3 Robert Arundell and Mr. M. A :

sample of this highly successful pre ey een ee Agri- See your Travel Agent—he will help you plan, give you |

experiment. Most of these broad- eile country ah bak Mey ae full information on fares, routes, hotels, tours; Or visit

easts are on the air when no direct x _ Sees TCAS < 1s F | : t

beams are on the air to this area Ave QENCTAL AREAS: | ~~“ BRIDGETOWN BRANCH

but you can try tuning in at 11.00 ‘

p.m. on Wednesday and Thursday. os . GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD _

Two programmes which you can Hughes Visits Jamaica McGregor St., Bridgetown S. H. Dalgliesh, Manager,

peer oa oer direct beams are on Malte ele enn th is Phone 4518
ednesday, 6.15 p.m. and Thurs- ony EPGE _Chavn. Werrespongent) ASSETS XCEED $2,497,000,000

day, 6.00 p.m. with some of Mr. ST. GEORGE'S May 23 | * roe

“<< TRANS - CANADA

Internotionst = & ~——Yrons-Artantic
Tremscontinentol

Mr. A. Norris Hughes, Chair-
man of the Tourist Board, is vis-
iting Jamaica where he will at-
tend a conference of the Society
of American Travel Agents.

and Mrs. John Stuart Mill’s argu-
ments on the ‘Enfranchisement’ of
women’ on the first day and ‘Lis-
teners Digest’ on the second, the
latter of which will contain talks
by Disraeli and Gladstone.





li fines




















Other Festival Talks YORE ce eer i YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN oi ; i
William Holt’s series “Festival MAIL NOTICES i SA SrRO TEN
in Britain” continues with his re~ LUXOR CL GUARANTEED
port on the Festival Ship Campa- Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Enie?- J NI i : a
a wich is pow at Sunes. This priaa r will be finsed at the General SUPREM | UNDER
ravelling exhibition is largely a Pes ce as under;— ' E IN. QUALITY A |
replica of Loydon’s South Bank qyna Ce ove ee aa, Ordinary . Also eee | f oe :
ee tei + hetepa Holt Dh reise. GALY. OIL CANS 1 “2 & 5 Gin. Sizes | adi re ™! |
speak at 10.45 p.m. on Tuesday, — Mails for st. V. ny the Sch; Rain- ; Pas 7 Rye
bth Pans on PMeMEAEY JOM SRE eg” toe ane | bi Ay SUPERVISION —
Bertrand Russell Bleckikcsi, Hodlited Ms sae Establi —
On Monday next Bertrand Rus- Mail at 800-5 mun he mi May. 198 tebtishes T HERBERT Ltd in arated | L. & H. MILLER
1860 e J ° 1926 REED ST. CITY + PHONE 2791



10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,





—_——








































































Competition of the South Western ee
District took place at Combermere
morning “Iast. ‘The’ Competition POST OFFICE NOTICE |
morning last. e Competition
was based on three re of | SEARCHING FOR
Scout training: (a) General Scou , * | rte
Fnoviedge; (b) observation and] SURFACE POSTAGE RATES EFFECTIVE IST JUNE, 1951 BEAUTY ?
Deduction, and (c) ractica x | é
Scaitcratt, Tt eas sap ee N.B. No Revision of Inland or Empire Rates Wo
Association viz: Capt. R. A. Sealy, | You'll find it
Mr. F. L. Cozier and Capt. E. B. Class = |
Williams. Eleven (11) troops of correspondence Inl Empi i i
tok part, vist : Combermere, a 28 mare Empire Foreign Remarks in our NEW
Y.M.C.A,, Cathedral, James Street, sents Cent: Cents | SOs
First. Sea Scouts, Bay Street, | LETTERS vai or | W
Bethel, St. Patrick's, St. George,! Not exceeding 1 oz. s 3 4 8 l | COSMETIC Oy
St. Luke and Gill Memorial. The| each additional oz. or part 2 2 5 Maximum. weight 4 tbs | :
maximum making points were POSTCARDS (each) 2 2 5 } Max. size 6” x 4” S.
130, Here are the positions of the ‘ Min._ 4” x 3” DEPT.
ory four rooms in grcer Fp PRINTED PAPERS & BOOKS } cae ;
‘irst Sea Scouts > ¥.MLC.A, (except newspapers) axi reight— SOAPS FERFUMES
714; Bethel 71; Combermere 68},| Not exceeding 4 ozs... 2 & Si | feos a Le POWDERS CREAMS
After the results were announced | each additional 6 ozs. or part 1 — — | Empire $5), 1 Pi { LIPSTICKS SHAMPOOS
Mr, Springer presented the Camp | Foreign a. inti ¥ Gallon | ~~ “POMADES BRILLIANTINES
Warden's Badge and Bushman’s | Not exceeding 2 ozs. ae ea 9 3 ” | s
Thong to Troop Leader Geoffrey. pec Secene| 4 ozs. or part . a i 1 1 Gallon ice KES
ERS }
Local Chief Scout Visits Not exceeding 6 ozs. a de 2 Pac bl i si ate HAIR BRUSHES COMBS,
Display each additional 6 ozs. or part .. 1 ie in | igang ee ihe, TOOTH BRUSHES | TOOTH PASTE.
His Excellency Sir Alfred Sav- | Empire 8 ae MANICURE SETS RAZOR SET: ‘
age, Local Chief Scout, visited the | Not exceeding 2 ozs. “ ¥ or 3 2 | Foreign 4, ALUMINUM And many more items of Interest
Scouts assex the competition and Sonitnee Jieees part _— 1 1 | ; | nk ay ¢
saw a short display ill at TAL 3 or ta . aie Seinetons
we ies vedere SS an ae Not exceeding 4.028... 9 ie = | CIGARETTE CASES Pay usa visif today, and make your Selections
Scouter C. M. Livingstone. He was | &@¢h additional 4 ozs. or part 4. 1 —_— aie do. 5 e
accompanied by his A.D.C. Major . in GOLD and SILVER $ .
Sen ato, the foang een amma shes er dae | Pg | ' “Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd
Commissioner Major J. E. Griffith, ; on ‘ + ini \
and the District Commissioner Arties PF RRORAND IEE ‘ } Finish arbados ar ee = °
Mr, Charles Springer. ot exceeding ozs. ve _ - | Maximum weight: I ID
i tus each additional 4 ozs. or part 1 ee is | triand ee ibs. F fs (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
fe Fack Not exceeding 2 ozs. — 2 3 | Fotisn 1 ‘ PLANTA I IONS LIMITED | pe 6, Swan Street ~i- “Fhone : BLPR AAG 9 ae
8 ech dahene ral or er — 2 2 | r ¥ a = 3
Sixteen Cubs of the Bethel and OR THE BLIND vt > oon $ : S5G6555500% *,
Gill Memorial Packs under their] For every 2 lbs. or part .. cx 1 1 1 Maximum weight 11 Ibs. *PPOPSPS9SS9FPSSSISS SSSSSFIG FO PIOSSIP PSS ISG oa $
Akelas. ae D. Green: ind, Mise E. wee scherae ts ‘i : ‘a .. { ss ert < mae %
iriffith, held a combine Pack | Minimum charge (for ozs. —_ 2 l aximum. weight 2 Ibs. THE BARBADOS MUTUAL :
outing at Freshwater Bay on) each additional 2 ozs, or part = 2 3 {. (No service to Canada) x GI GA NTIC d $
Thursday last (Bankholiday). The | INSURED BOXES | Registration compulsory. | § { y %
programme, which included sea- | Minimum charge (for 10 ozs.) .. vm 20 30 Ins. fee — 28c. for every LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY %
bathing and a variety of games, each additional 2 ozs. pr part .. _ 4 6 $168.00, or part, of value. d x
conmuded with a Treasure Hunt REGISTRATION FEE° ., re 4 6 8 ¥%
‘ : . an eitri teehee AEF id. . r 7 as : - :
ae aa cas tenant wae ee Advice of delivery of a registered} Fee—6 cents at time of posting, 8 cents after despatch of article. %
ber of each Pack. On the way article. ae a) ..§ No charge if non-delivery is reported by the addressee. x
pack a visit was paid to the) JN SURED LETTERS are subject to the same conditions of weight and dimensions as are applicable TRAORDINARY GENERAL MEETING %
It was a most enjoyable day for to registered letters. The insurance fee is the same as for insured boxes. EX RA %
them all and they hope to have| General Post Office, $
another like it soon, BARBADOS. % g
26th May, 1951. ; ‘ $
DILDOS 7 +
| TWENTY-SECOND QUINQUENNIAL $
J ‘T INVESTIGATION AND DIVISION OF PROFITS s
WEDDING FINEST QUALITY MEN’S Better, Short g
; and Long Sleeves - ; y
yo . x
G I F T S SEA ISLAND COTTON 1% NOTICE is hereby given that an Extraordinary
: . 4 | : ‘ te Genera! Meeting of the abovenamed Soa re %
7 : % . be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith Place,
OF LASTING SHIR’ I Ss b | f R Bridgetown, at 2 o'clock p.m. on Wednesday, 30th %
RS May, 1951, for the purpose of:—— xg
VALUE!! : ms :
H i¢ s
ad } 4 i = * . ’ s
ng ‘ : " 1. Receiving and considering the Actuary’s +
IN S| % Coot 'Paaes Bee se ‘ % Report on the working of the Society for %
Brides adore for exquisite beauty : 31% solid pastel Colours aR the five years ended 31st December, 1950. x
: |e | *
i : > *
ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA | § WHITE - GREY - BLUE - TAN y/R and White ......$3.39 , : 2. Declaring the rate of Compound Rever- %
A 1§ 5 | y < | sionary Bonus to be apportioned to the %
CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE BONE CHIN. | ; \% Washable, Attractive, ‘ g Policies entitled thereto. %
BAVARIAN SILVER PORCELAIN g WITH F/R and Colour fast, both N i% ; if =
i% E . $ |B 3. Declaring the rate of Interim Bonus for %
Brides appreciate for use and quality: f : b | Short & Long Sleeves x x 3 he ne 1st January, 1951 to 31st Decem- %
| : 5 | ©, : ber, 1955 ‘.
T $3.02 up Ae , 1955. .
BEST QUALITY Al ELECTRO-PLATED WARE RUBENISED COLLAR , ; if — . | 4. Considering recommendation of the Board ¢
STERLING SILVER WARE | : RAYON SPUN in Gay Figures, on White and Coloured ; of Directors that a sum not exceeding %
; CLOCKS OF ALL KINDS PRICED AT , | back ground ..........6-5+++5 Pastas: ... $4.00 up x aoe” pe rented as a gratuity to the *
} v . ye *
g ig 5 | COLOURFUL TROPICAL PRINT COTTON BROAD- % > >
5 | "4 ” = s ¥
: ° 1g 8 0 5 E h a CROPS Vashi rec ce Sia ee ees $2.75 and $5.50 % > Copies of the Actuary’s Report may be ob- s
% ote ach. ‘ | NEW MEN’S SU ' $295. $4.93 ¥%/% tained on application at the Society’s. Office on or *
z gar A truly wide range in GIFTS for the Bride : oh MEN’S SUITING .........-..4-55 $3.25, $4.23 § s about 2ist instant. %
z %, °
* ELITE § S—Stripe Solid Colours ¥ : ' *
g E SHIRTS—Stripe and Solid Colours 9/8 By order of the Directors, *
® | x = e e
v aes C, K. BROWNE :
SL. BAYLEY 1 CB. RICE & CO SE is Poe
LOUIS L. BAYLEY ; B. THE BARGAIN HOUSE $$ OR
: . $ ® % Beckwith Place, %
$ BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB % BOLTON LANE. | 30, Swan Street a S. ALTMAN, Proprietor ® * Bridgetown, %
; i 3 $ PHONE 2702 % % 13th May, 1951 *
Diwmbnrrrernreernnenenestrnreeronnnneeneconereoenpocoeeneenntnbeeeeeess .| %
VOR LO POC PAOD DIC RDO GIRO 3$9SSSS9S555S9S9S95509SS090SS999S99559550055 44,64, % OOOO OOOO OOOO" 66 OOCCU





d i












SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE ' PAGE THIRTEEN ~



1s .
¢
the,

By Appointment
Gio Distillers
ww H.M. King George VI




MICKEY MOUSE
“ JEG URSA )

(CLARENCE... 1 VE TOLD YOUA
DOZEN TIMES TO QUIT PICKING THOSE



[THATS OUR COMPANY MONSTER! | N

Kasey HE DOES THE HORROR PCTURES |






Q the wae ER FLOWERS! DO lL HANE TO GET TOUGH?
> WS Ay + os —
by, 1 Ve id woo e 1, WAKE I DOP RRO :
ZL SEAS LOOK CL volt ionestiesy) )7ral Ae
qe S|] oe N8] BESS Lo! SS
SOx ss, ‘i ~ R) x | PSL ZS RAN | Weta (A
M8 SS Re? = : { ~ Mee Ay —
aNd rad ’ oe
fi > 2 tert Gime a ol a —
me) wv Ss et oe ere ae .
A Sow re Si Q —
oe $5 eS sot eee ete ys! Tae
aes ys Nv ¥ Ne
t Disney Productons - ~ oe
ghts Reserved Dinnbuted by King Features Spneicate,
THE GAMBOLS BY BARRY APPLEBY
IGOOD HEAVENS / GEORGE % % SS Ss THAT SKYLON ABSOLUTELY AMAZED
\WE PUT ON FOUR POUNDS % hm N Y Se Me “TWiAT AMATEO ME Whe
— 8 ht } \ [ NEIGAT ive PUT ON
1 GHALL REMEMBER &
} THIS DAY AS LONG AG 1)
t â„¢ ney Live eo














The ADVOCATE has the
BEST BOOKS in Town

|
Saas SSS
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

BY CHIC YOUNG

ma /
: Cente 6
®





" eee

—_——$—$—
llama _aeeG—_—aaeeaee ll __G—G—0_7nhn: eo i
}




YOU'VE BEEN
SNORING
LIKE MAD

FOR HOURS






SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only



Usually Now Usually Now Nations

Bots. Heinz SALAD CREAM 49 44 Tins Vim Cleanser [large] 24 20



















Tins NESCAFE 91 80 Pkgs. Puffed Wheat 3732 Spot We
; Bots. STRAWBERRY JAM 54 48 Tins Mortons Herrings 40 36 ako he
| 5 : ___BY_FRANK_ STRIKER
mn) D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street | (RRS ie | fares



WN

\ S WSS














__BY GEORGE _MC. MANUS



||] 4 |



AN’ NOw | |
Io THE |
TIME 7 |} |







BY ALEX RAYMOND

4 7ST












> COME OUT

Wf WITH YOUR HANDS

| UP, JOE SEVEN...OR }
abet YOU'LL GET ANOTHER

YOU LEAD |
THE WAY, CUTTLE! \I.
YOU CARRIED THAT
BAG ONCE.YOU prof
CAN CARRY IT Ee
AGAIN ! Gf







f} E =
Y 4 ag
: a y =
Strive f

vee can’t be really fit unless you’ré clean aside. Not
only does Andrews provide a “fizzy’’ refreshing
drink ; it takes good care of Inner Cleanliness too!
Andrews does its health-giving work in four stages. It
cleans the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver, os Reali ----9
and finally, gently clears the bowels. Se free e
Remember your Andrews when you wake in the morning. __ ["leeej SC} y
Also, at any time during the day, just take one teaspoonful © Me

in a glass of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing drink.

LIVER /, te | 677 \
ANDREWS sar CPP weg

Jif!
ok

THE PHANTOM








~~) [MOVING LIKE LIGHTNING,
__| |ME SWINGS THE AMAZED
aa GIA N T IN 70 THE AlR« ine



LEO Sp







PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

|

TELEPHONE 2506



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announeements in Carib Calling tne]
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m

DIED

BASCOM—On May 26, 1951, at her resi-
dence, “Weston”, Strathelyde, St.
Michael—Mary Murrell, Her funeral .
will leave the above residence at | &?tly
4.45 p.m, to-day for St. Leonard's
Church,

H. G. Wishart, T. H. Outram, W. A

Outram, C. E. Alider/

ee
FRANCIS—On May 26, 1951, at his resi-
dence at Holetown—Samuel E. Late
Sexton of the Holetown Methodist
Church.
above residence at 4.30 p.m.
for the Methodist Chureh
friends are asked to meet
Constance Francis (wife); Evelyn, Doris
and Winifred (daughters), Clement and
Luther fsons).

where

IN MEMORIAM

COX: In Loving Memory of my beloved

husband PITZGBRALD COX, who died | ¢

on May 27, 1960
Gone but not forgotten,
For as long as memory lasts,
We'll still remember thee
Miriam Cox (Wife): rae, om
Shirley, Margarita, and Ishmael Richards,
Grand Children and family
is 27.5.51--1n

re
SKINNER" sad and loving memory of
our dear son and brother, Lioyd
Graham, who was called to the great

Beyond on 26th May, 1947 (Whit-
Monday}.
“He brought down my strength in

my journey, and shortened my days”.
Clifford Skinner and family.
26,5.5a—1"

EDUCATIONAL

BECKFORD & SMITHS SCHOOL
SPANISH TOWN. JAMAICA, B.W.1.
TWO ASSISTANT MASTERS: (1) A
graduate in English, with History or
Geography as subsidiary subjects. (2) A
gtaduate in Mathematics, with Frencoa
or Latin as subsidiary subjects. To
assume duties on Ist September 19651.
Sslary scale:— £400 x 20-500 x 25-550
p.a., plus marriage allowance £50 p.a.,
and service ‘allowance according to
service. Apply in own handwriting,
forwarding testixeonials to:



























FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 4
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays

AUTOMOTIVE

——

ALMOST NEW 12 h.p. Bedford Van
Guarantee if required. Extra Musonite
Flooring. Licensed and Insured. Upset
Price $1,850. New one Cost $2,125 pres-
Apply Courtesy Garage.





27.5.51—1n
CAR: One Standard hp. Car in
geod order. Apply: L. Watts, 4033

27.5.51—1n
CAR—1951 Hillman, Green with red

upholstery, Oversize Tyres fitted, Mileage

His funeral will leave the | 4,000, condition as new. Phone Ralph
to-day | Beard 4683 or 8569. :

26.5.51—-2n



CAR: Morris Oxford 1949. Perfect con-
dition, owner-driven, new tyres and bat-
tery. Fitted with "Pye" Shortwave Radio
Cash or terms arranged. Dial 3684 or 488)





27.5.51—tfn

ELCTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic
‘oot’ =6Prigidaire Refrigerator. Apply:

Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead's
Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
17.5.51—t.f.n
sae

FURNITURE

Ralph Beard offers the following:—
Mag. Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr. Mag.
Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Dining Tables
from $40.00 upwards, Mag. China Cab-
inets from $65.00 upwards Painted
Dressing Tables $30.00 each, Washstands
$12.00 each, Deal Kitchen Tables from
$7.50 upwards, Pine and Birch Caned
Morris Chairs $20.00 a pair. Not forget-
ting a good selection of Bedsteads, Mat-
tresses and Wardrobes The cheapest
place in Town, see for yourself at his
Furnishing Show Rooms in Hardwood
Alley. Open Daily from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m
including Breakfast Time, Phone 4683.

LIVESTOCK

TWO WELL-BRED COWS due to calve
28th May, gave 30 and 28 pints respec-









tively with last calyes. Dial 4803
Clarendon Dairy Farm, Black Rock
26.5.51—3n.



HOLSTEIN COW--One Holstein Cow
giving 36 pints of milk, 3rd calf. See
C. A. Edghill, Well House, St, Philip.

25.5.51—2n









{the Agricultural Aids Act,

SU

PUBLIC TICES





No

















NDAY ADVOCATE

WANTED



PUBLIG SALES



SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951



















ee Newoe SHIPPING NOTICES) “ivr Noncts
a a. per ¢ me x on Sunday Minimum charge week 72 cents and| Ten cents per agate line on week-day?
minimum charge & on week-day 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24! and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, 2 i.
and $1.80 on Sundays. ards cents @ word week—4 cents a! minimum charge $1.50 on wodedaye Er Tee a ef FREE TUITION SCHOLARSHIP
Ree ee tee ee ere on Sundays. x tind $1.80 on Sundays, ‘ -
NOTICE . ROYAL NETHERLANDS Applicaticns for one free tution
I§ HEREBY GIVEN that Windward | HELP sae Seah eT STEAMSHIP CO es tenable at the Imperial
Cricket Club grounds will be open for | SS — REAL ES - /M/V Caribbee will accept Cargo ollege of , Tropical Agriculture
Sidetiod Som Saeeaee. Sais tins | (JUNIOR CLERK—Por our General TATE camiticn Vilds. damit nee will be received by the Direstor
7 ice, Pier Head Lane. eferably gn ” sseng ss i
bi £ _. | with experience in aceounts. CEN’ L 2 ~*~ a” a" x, 18h _ oe ae peice, Fates up to the 9th of
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRicUL- | "OUNDRY LTD BA—-S SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH & Antique, 38° Se peokgeret 2.. Candi
Bet L BANK ACT, 143 i us sun a - a z AMSTERDAM thee ~ idates should be not léss
o the creditors holding specialty liens , MISCELLANEO — ghtfu jodern a + o° nnd Nev Saili 5 an the
against CASTLE GRANT se RETREAT | ee ee. | Bedroom Bungalow, having ali modern scutes a cee, saipe St na ee ee hateatie” a * Ist of
Plantations in St. Joseph . conveniences, Gardens well laid out etc. DP AR- 1951. , Rte and have
Plantation WANTED TO RENT : : bs TBO, GEORGETOWN. obtained Cambrid,

TAKE NOTICE that I, Attorney, of; FURNISHED HOUSE or Flat within | Situated at Top Rock for viewing call) 41s ‘“Boniare’ 28th, May 1951 Certifi a Cambridge School
re Plantation am about to obtain | three miles of Hastings. Suitable for | °° Key at Worthy Down, are M.S. “Hersilia”, 11th June 1951, _ Ses > cate or its equivalent with
a loan of £15,000 under the provisions of | Married Couple trom Qetober Ist. Box | 5.51—29 | samINGS TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA, preferably, some knowledge 0

é , “tz 8 ation, y ” ate igen enne ere ee Ty]
intcaapes! of Ste MOG es LT ne oo mee Bin BUY NOW AND BE WISE 1“ S) Oomdes wen fi BW. SOROCNER OWSR ee cae : ;
to 1952, : The Last and Only Two-Storey Stone- Praanes 24th. May 1951. 3. This scholarship entitles the

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Agt in respect of such year.

Drted this 25th day of May, 1951.

Trustees, Estate of BE T. COX,
per A. P. COX, *
Attorney.
26.5.51—3n

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against REDLANDS Plantation,
St. George

TAKE NOTICE that I. Attorney, of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 he provisions
of the above Act against the said Pianta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1962,

No money has been borrowed under
1905, or the
above Act in respect of such year

Sted this 25th day of May, 1951





—cereuaseneeeesnesecata tcp apenenina



J'- otees, Estate of E, T. COX
per A. P. COX,
Attorney.
26,5.51——3n
LOST & FOUND



LOST

———
ONE GOLD WATCH (Bolova) between
Holligan Road, Bank Hall and Bridge-

town, Black Rock, will finder please
return same to Advertising Dept.

26.5. 51—2n
— +e
WALLET—One brown leather ‘em-

bossed with race horses) between Aquatic
Club and Hart’s Gap. Containing Photo-
graphs and personal effects of value onky
to Owner. Return to “Tramont’’, Hart's
Gap. Reward offered. 27,5.51—in

FOR RENT

Minimum eharge week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 centg a word week—4 cents a












































PUBLIC





SALES

wall Business & Residence presently with
a Large Garage or Workshop in Tudor
St., Busy Area, Going for £2,200 Nett
‘A very Desirable 3-Bedroom Cottage at





AUC’sION Ch, Ch. Main Rd. Not Far from Plaza,

- | Gigtins, Modern Conveniences, Large Yard

AUCTION SALE AT CENTRAL | enelosed with Stone, Going for £900 Nett.
STATION * &A Very Desirable 2-Bedroom Cottagé by

By instructions from the Commissioner | Fontabelle, Modern Conveniences, Going
af Police I will sell by Auction on| for £1,150, An Attractive and Almost
Monday the 28th, at 2 o'clock. Several | New Seaside Stonewall Bungalow at St.
ilems which includes (2) Bicycle frames,} James, An Outlook, Nicely Set in off
several bottles of Falernum: and Rum,.| Main Rd, Going for £3,100. A new 2-
several tins of Condensed milk, Fountain | Bedroom Concrete Bungalow by Lower











ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.

Limited Passenger accommodation
available

MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents.

holder to free tuition at the
cares, but all other fees must be
met,

4. Attention is drawn to the
fact that as from October, 1951,
residence in the Milner Hostel at
the College is compulsory.

27.5.51—2n,

POST OFFICE NOTICE
















pen, Gent's watch, and other items of | Fontabelle, Modern Conveniences, Going Montreal = Hviifax Boston Barbados
interest. ‘Terms strictly CASH, toy £1,100, A 3-Bedroom tpossible 4) Sie eee es 1 May = 19 May “#1 May 3 May A LETTER FORMS
DA A. . Bungalow ype (Partly Stonewall), -1 : ‘ ay — 29 Ma 30 *
Govt. Auctioneer, Distriet “A”. Condition, and a Small 2-Bedroorm. Stone- Fay Ree oe * R May 29 May 12 May 7 Fune 8 san The following retes of postage
96.5.51—2n | wall Residence (almost New) at Hastings! [ADY NELSON a Ee cues $ June 11 June 20 June 2: June on air letter forms become effec-
os Main a. Both sees and yuela shout LADY RODNEY arab duly > Ane oe 3 _ iy quly tive on Friday Ist June, 1951.
UNDER THE SILVER Two Attractive and Almost New Stone- ae Schedules should be amended ac-
HAMMER wall Bungalows, One in and fon, Rese has oe .
Navy Gardens, One has a ige ower RTHBO oun’ oO! Rate
Tuesday June 5th Miss May Chandler's | Garden, Going for Under £3,000 each. A nO ‘UND nnere nugeee Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives destination pad ays
Sale. 27, Officers Quarters, Ga n. | Desirable 3-Bedroom Residence at Rockley| LADY NELSON ih wor toh sone Boston St.John Halifax Montreal Alaska (U.S.A.) 10 cents
Puesday June 12th Mts, Ray's Sale,|Main Rd., Near Blue Waters, Going for] LADY RODNEY |. 3 July” 5 Juy ae” = Mug Te ne
Whitehall Flats, Hastings. £3,100 Nett About, One Acre Seaside | LADY NELSON liat wa we hte 4 o hoe 2 econ - : 2 i
. | Land, Near City, Going for Under 'Â¥ RODNEY .. ; , . a i
Gna HON a 0. |RSS Cacia | abe nomen SAN SAE TER "| Ek BER | Bitune H
Convinced. Dial 3111. . F. de reu. .B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted w H +
° itn cold & awall % 16
27,5 Si—Iy | Call at Olive Bough, Hastings. bers. Passenger Fares and rates on application =r bsg United States of n
BUNGALOW —One goer ted avr ene wee America i. i“
wall Bungalow with galvanize roof a
UNDER THE SILVER Britton’s Cross Road. It has open GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. — Agents. St. Thomas 10 3

verandah, drawing and dining rooms,
2 bedrooms, water toilet and bath,
kitchenette with water, and a garage.
Can be bought for cash or on terms.
Immediate possession can be given. For
all particulars apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743,

23.5.51—3n

HAMMER

ON TURSDAY 28th by order of Mr.
Norman Woed we will sell his House
appointments at Brittons House, Brittons

Hill, which inchides
Extension Dining Table (seat 8), Side-
board, China Cabinet, Upright Chairs.
Tea Trolley, Morris Suite—(Settee ‘lor By public competition at our office
2), 2 Arm Chairs, 2 Rockers with| James Street on Friday 25th May 1951,
cushions; all in Mahogany; Vitrolite Top | st 2 p.m. 1 rood 14 perches of land at





Coffee Table; Colaing Clock, Electric | Upper Carlton, St. James, the property
Lamps: Glass Ware, Pitd. Tea Service: | of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
Westinghouse Vacuum Cleaner; Cine | deceased.

Camera 3 m.m, ik Projector and! For further particulars and conditions
Sereen, Electric Kettle Toaster and Iron, | of sale, apply to

Good Carpets; Twin Single, Bedsteads,

Simmons Springs and Deep-Sleep Mat HUTCHINSON
tresses; Vanity Table and Stool; very

& BANFIELD.
16.5.51—5n






































General Post Office,

NOTICE







THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936

To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings

"TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table
hereto annexed are about to obtain under the

































. Sn a eee word on Su ys. rice Press are Bedsice Tables al) 00) | ap TS rovisi 24 b

The Secretary, HORSE—Riding Horse. One hall-bred ; Child's Bedstead, Cradle, di 25 : visions of the above Act the

BECKFORD & SMITH'S SCHOOL, | bay gelding by “Battle Front’. Can. be ee er ung Wiluia Prets ad. sill pircnee’ of Ya acnaies at, conet | sums of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the
Spanish Town, Jamaica, B.W.1.| seen at Allaynedale Plantation, St, Peter. HOUSES sainted Blue and White, Canvas Cpt, | Buckingham and Bank Hall Cross Roads, names of such peasant owners by w. fl ‘ * : A

— 26.5,61—-3n, Mpurner Oil Stove, Kitehen Utensils,| House is built of Timber and roofed) mentioned and described j y way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively

HARRISON COULEGE ENTRY 1161 mr ‘AIRY COT—Gov T Gil Living, | Larder, Austin 10 Car in perfect running | with Galvanised Iron and is comprised an escribed in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names

There will be a limited number of POULT ¥ overnment Hill, Living. | order ‘cod Ecko. Radiq and other | of Open Verandah on three sides, Living °
vacancies in September, os’ a spe Un RY TAGES ANG Brea OPee tug tot |Svelpe. pr s ~ land Dining Rooms, Three Bedrooms, DA HAYNES
Preparatory Department an in ©} COCKRELS: A few White Legh June 1981. Ph , » Geo. A, Gill 3369 or} This furniture is modern and in perfect | Breakfast Room, Bath, Kitchen, etc., Date + r: . . LD,
pe Oe Ane. often! rs Ceekrels. Imported, Dial 2704. me ‘70. mae 26.5.01—3n wong 11.90 Terms cash har eee vet ah open, YCr Chale 25th day of May, 1951. Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank.

> "s Secre- 27.5.51-2n | — Pakowioon aren Sale 11.20. sh,
available, must be rewurned to the ead "| “GRDROOM Very large one with Teh! Be aKER TROTMAN & 00. | {Cor Lite Dis dais or wit where al APPLICATIONS. FOR LOANS PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK
Rant: etc., May be divided—kitche d pantry d he Fone
eeceroata g* LSS isk gf i MECHANICAL svuilanie. pret fe Need ct Chapman. St ‘Auctioneera ae conditions of sale can be oe
he bays’ ious whoni.|” aAdmcasorcn whee en ner 27.5.51—1n sa 20,5,51—4n. NAMES A ie
oc cag Mg bevreturned somplstad netapelen Houses Grit Pook BERACHAN -- Opposite Roumanika, pntibiellailbialaialetainienre ot era HOUSE—At Palm Beach, Hastings. One ee ee ussite aes
Beton 2M Mt Tapulication was mace 3i:3'bi-an, | payrells oad, “Apply to vrevert tem="'| UNDER THE SILVER | cuss, which consints of Open. Verandah.) St, Michael ;
in vi year a new form for 1%) GRA on hiatatete & “ei be S tin ber ie ning Rooms, 3 jedrooms . c. r
Hat oe re eee year: | Seta: itmedinte deiverieg” Enis | CLEVELAND tua. Avenve Deiievil HAMMER 2 Sain "“Ai"tecnee rented f's008| | Bascanbe, Lavinta y Sea -) tee * op se
e minimum age for entry is ars cited Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 fl . i 17 : onthe , ne ' , a “ 5. J
SOEs ee tad taiee of Oe Bie binbg, | PUY {urmiehes Rin 2 or 5.s1an] 4 Om Mouraday Mist May by ener of Mr. | PSForpariculara “apply io, Diarer A.| Birkett, Theodore : 50.00 ee eee ey

rz As iiahiiidietauscnnappemeonmtigmieneaannecme—es 1 enc , a a é ai 3 a F
dates Bn times of the examination MISCELLANEOUS EURRKAGEniciprise Road. Furnished, at L'Esterre, Maxwell Coast, whieb in- Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial re a Brathwaite, Ernest . 200.00 Cave Hill .. ea aE 08
which will be during July. Raa Bungalow, Telephone, Refrigerator, and Guides Morris on aes C Aig ane 2 eeteeres oars a 54.00 Haggatt Hall 3 00

a Pome ak ee ee eae eines eae eaten ees ’ “ De te - ‘m Chairs wit! 2ing Cushions; orna- - Oy ah ane uel, a ridgeman, Alfred oe
ANTIQUES — modern. conveniences. Available ‘now | Arm Chairs with Spzin a Ce LAND—9,125 sq. ft. of land at Fitt riageman, re . 72.00 ‘ 13
Glass, hina, ola’ Jewels, fine’ Biiver SR tan ian ace ebe on (gil tn edapiea: OFatandan Chairs, Nice | Village. St James a good site for build= Callender, Aleatha, ‘3 36.00 4 as , 7 4d
ater-colours. Early books, Mays, | °°%°- i Oval Table, Congoleur:, Viorolite Top. | Clarke, Ada 0.00 ” -
Autographs etc. at Gorringes Antique eT agin se "alfec Table. onsit ining Table Apply te L. M. Clarke, Jeweller, No ; ** es 40. Jackmans .. is 2 15
We buy PLAT lb Furnished Flat at| Coffee Table, Oak Extension Dining Table, Ean F §.51—2n. Clarke, Constanza he ne
INT STAMPS — Ts eS a bot {.n, | Dundee, St caarehoy Gap, suitable for ppt tent Pines one ee ice with en vs Silene St Phone 3757. BS. 1 =. Hist, Crichlow:” Frederick. ‘Dec 37.00 Haggatt Hall one 8 ol
y » 305 one ec t ‘i . ase , 5S . + a oi, -
USED & M GALVANIGS, GIRPTR Bent auaity | O00. Ty Oe ee ten pBedateads with Springs and Deep |, HENUIN Sau® gehmont “Roads per Goodridge, Preston. 50.00 Clevedale nD ete
At the Caribbean Stamp new sheets, Cheapest in the ded) ) —<—<—$<— -Mattresses; Cedar Mir'd. Press with | i) ey pus a Re ne ah Ellis, David N. per Ellis, Mary |. 100.00 Tin veacs hs 4 0 24
Society, No. 10, Swan Street, |]| 6 tt $0.04; 7 tt $5.80; 8 ft $6.72) 9 #1 $7.56; | | MODERN FURNISIIED BUNT ALON ft Ct ne Table Combed: Cheam Paine. | of land. The house is built of stone and| —-Estwick, Benjamin Bei 7s 100.00 Haggatt Hall. i :
26.5,51,—3n, oa ooo tab mee purty. | water, and all. modern convenien¢ bea Press; Philco Refrigerator in perfect Cee ers ae ae Gittens, Rhoda _ ., a 62.00 ” ” o ; ; is
’ . 4.5,51—t.f.n,| From ‘July to the end of December. , working order; (2% years) Electric Ket- bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs. Griffith, Wendell $5 36.00 Nr. Hothersal Bae 1 5
inner. | Ring 66 for particulars: | te: wD a naeine Sene a Hite Usual modern conveniences, Garage Hackett, Henry N. 30.00 Nr. Codrington ; ae
ee mpm oe nee eee ee | oe ensils; ‘a ; * ; > ni " oy
whl Somuen th fying aeeka Niue ads, ROOMS — Partly furnished, Light} Valor Stove, 2 Burner Rippingill Stove ate Seva avern Le Fe @undays) Harewood, George hi 72 00 Haggatt Hall bi 1 é +4
ARRIVED! sea gulls etc., also ornaments, cigarette | housekeeping privileges Reasonable | Oven, Lawn Mower practiony oer between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appointment. Holloway, Dezmora B. ¥) 25.00 Whitehall : a
boxes, jam dishes, butter dishes, ashtrays | rental, Two minutes walk from Roékley | Garden Tools; Pram, Tricycle. Tose’ | nial 396s. Hoyte, John .R, ip 25.00 Rural Cot ¢ ine ie ge
' etc. Louis L. Bayley, Bolton Lane beach and bus stop. Apply: ‘Lauraton*, |) Cart, Child Chest of Drawers, Doi! The above will be set up for sale at ’ ¥ 2 00
SOLD ® : . sal 26.5.51--6n, | Rockley Terrace, 23.5.51-—-2n. | House, Dolls, Jamaican Mats and othe’! Bobiic Competition at our office in Core Pavers oe ie 4 Bush at va 1 0 34
‘ , ——— | ltems. . ‘ Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the r' vinia ve ' Whiteha: +s e
Caen talons ay Whe doohe ore eo Featslgar tit Phone wo Fyompert,. 6 ti Ge ae NKR LE oe so Ta Sune 1951, at , Dm, et o Moseley, Keturah As + 100.00 Haggatt Hall ‘i ; ‘ +
. at the Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar 4 one 5. 8 or a le Est. Norris George De r
Id bef rrival. F 2,5,51—t.0, ————_—__----— CARRINGTON & SEALY, - pe
sold a fore A Saat 2696 22.5,51—t.f.n “WINSLOW”, Cattle Wash, For the Auctioneers Solicitors. Norris, Mary ny ve 54.00 Haggatt Hall me ge 02
before delivery . . and WALLABA POSTS-Sizes 8, 10. 12, {| months of June, gg i eats’ 27.5. 51—2n 19.5.51—9n. Est. .Parris, Gerald Dec. per
. ye er. - WwW. T. G 0 . 2 *
Book your order ,TO-DAY fae Se een eet ee oe ae 4n Behar, Boy Riteries as big Parris, Evangeline id 216.00 Haggatt Hall ow 3 0 05
for next shipment. - 20 5 51—2n, PART ONE ORDERS Parris, James D. 40.00 Jacksons + P fe 1 ot 00
" Phillips, Alphonza 36.00 St. Stephen’s Hill
go — ——— ‘T NOTICE By aeeaures . . ‘Pp. se oe 3 00
yi y Phillips, Evan .. 60.00 Haggatt Hall
Lieut,-Col. J. CONNELL, OBE. ED, Ips, . es
GOVERNMENT NOTICE tieuh-Gol & CONNELL, 0 D F Phillibe, Oscar A. oe | Bee 2 te
SRA VIEW GUEST ; ony THE BARBADOS REGIMENT hiss 4 Rawlins, Charles H. 125.00 Salters te 2 0 08
o, U. 2
REGISTRATION OF VOTERS JOHN R. BOVELL depron tn a ait alenstlieneantemaecasihiasaieendieneE a TTT Gente, ve $0.00 Jeckaone se is 1 2 20
sr r ce \ 4 ith, jan r; ae 4 aggatt Ha HOUSE { The Registration of votors by SCROLARENS? ; Thete will be penned) er Greasy ft Mey Bi. The first combined rehearsal Stuart, Dorothy & Eudora uy 72.00 Jaimie + : : a
HASTINGS BARBADOS the Assistant Registering Officers} Applications are invited for one for the King’s Birthday Parade will take place on Friday 1 June 51, All ranks Thompson, Josephus & Horatio 50.00 Fli all we
Pr M pson, p 1 nt Hi : 10 O OO
Under new management. under the Special Registration of|*John R Bovell Scholarship will ‘parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1630 hours. ‘his is a Commanding Walcott, Julia T. 25.00 Friendshi
Daily and longterm rates Voters (General Assembly) Act,} whi Hi] “ . Officer's parade and is cainpulsory ress on leave. * i + an . EPs Ry is 2 02
oters enera e! y »| which will be of the value of DRESS:— Normal. Officers will wear S.D, Caps and swords Wallace, Seibert Fi ¢e 30.00 Jackmans at es 3 480
quoted on request 1951, will cease after the 31st of $1,236 per annum for three years The second combined rehearsal will take place on Tuesday 5 June at 1630 hours, Weekes, Clifford T. per Weekes,
Permanent guests May, tenable at the Imperial College of aa Migo.'8 cQmbUlAaED -Davede. a Reuben Sy ae ne 100.00 Haggatt Hall My 9 0 18
Dinne re. Ktail t Qualified ret os ak Tropical Agriculture. Applications Babe spiactices will be held on Monday 28, Wednesday 30 May and Friday 1 Wiltshire, Drusilla 25.00 ” ” om a 2 Ol
r an OCKtal ore, ensure a el Form to be addressed to the Director of une 51, é
parties arranged, has been returned to the Assistant! Agriculture, will be received at KING'S BIRTHDAY, PAR ns | i a St. James
i i e rj “e ar jene r a ea s * :
J, H. BUCKLAND, ee weno the Det the office of Department of Science Meee ee ee ee eee ee Tate ee Mee ae PEMRany, 7 Baird, Leslie * se 260.00 Garden és A 3 2 «19
Proprietor. y that date, or their names will} and Agriculture up to the 9th of]; CAMP " Bend, Mabel ° et i 25.00 Carlton sty a 2 00
not be included in the list of regis« | June, 1951, The Annual Camp will be held at St. Ann's Fort, Garrison from Friday 15 Best, Arthur et alia 49 20.00 Weston ;

— =S=" | tered voters. 2. Applications will be con- June to areata 23 June Bi. AW fanks who agg able to attend and have not Blackman, James per Agard : wi 2 14
GPP CISOO DDO VIF DODO OIE 26.5.51—2” | sidered from a candidate who—-|{"" ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING Alva °.. OY aA sas 37.00 Rock Dundo vs 3 00
‘ 2) or a Le were (a) is between 18 oe 3 ves 4 JUNE 51 Burnett, Lionel .. 75.00 Carlton ier os . oe ae

: y y * of age on the Ist of May, 1951; Beary ORR as Sacco OG Doughlin, Joseph N. _.. oy 30.00 Orange Hill ; ‘a 2 13
% Cc R E pP E x AD VERTISE eg >) ere Sp geet Meat tor duty a _ é ek ee ; Drakes, Darnley, & Helena .. 50.00 Nr. Rock Dundo Se ee
7 a ‘ s +) Orderly cer — Liewt. P LC terki
‘ x IN THE standard in two science fr. Orderly Serieant — 407 L/S Quintyne, £.G: ee es per Skeete. 72,00 Orange Hill i 1) eae
% jects in the Higher Certificate M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, St. c.’ i
. os %¢ ' S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, piled ns es «¥ ve 36.00 Mt. Standfast a 2 01
: ROMAINE (| apvocare. | o's comes rie tice ime: | Fletcher, Alberta. per" Skeei,
‘ . ; * : ART tl ORDERS De cha a i hy? es 36.00 Weston aig “7 2 02
y (c) is a native of Barbados, the THE BARBADOS nnatchion cays
x son of a native or of- parents 20TH MAY, 1951 Ba a Greaves, Millicent “ 54.00 wn Buk . ve 3 00
In 10R tic Shades ¥ 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH who have been domiciled ir vauuneioan Hall, Eglonton Walter M. 25.00 SOS ee °° 2 00
ee ce 7 ) | he eee 8 463 Pte Ishmael, C. A. HQ Coy) Headley, Denny... F 50.00 Durant's Village a Re See
45 ins. wide $2.29 a yd x to the date of application; 474, King, D. “ary Hinds, Alfred per Hinds, Car- t
e r . eae THE CRICKETER SPRING (d) submits evidence of goo¢ 5 ,, Gil, C. Bm ) lotta 44 a is 126.00 Weston & Mt. Standfast . . a Be 98
b4 ct x ANNUAL 1951 character and general fitnes: 4 o ene ae The | marginally hamee Privates, are Husbands, Clarence B. .. 25.00 Mt. Standfast ve 2 00
x x ae 4 to profit by a course of stucl 548 Tello, C. A. j ea ee Johnson, Matthew +e ‘e 86.00 Holder’s Hill i Pe ee
S ’ * featuring the South Africans at the Imperial College; 510 |, Gardner, M. 8, ) Jordan, Samuel per Jordan,
: THANI 5 Si Sea he wie eons 8. A candidate may be require: 37 |. Goodridagay C. A ) ‘ LeRoy SMe ih 85.00 Carlton i ie 4) ga 8g
‘* ‘ to submit a medical certificate 800" Greaves, W. ft st. Phillips, Norman _ per
x GLASS DECANTERS — 2/- {{/ testify to his physical fitness. t. LEAVE — Privitege Phillips, Albertina. & Eustac 80.00 ae Sancies ee -.9
Pr. Wm..Henry St x — AT fitness, . Major O, F, C, Walcott 2-1-€ Granted extension of Leave wef, 18 ee aa tat ee oe‘ee te Vanes * : %
: F i » 8 , ° 4. Attention is drawn to_ the ; a is mee pr to 15 Jun 1. obinson, Ruth et a 5.00 y a
x —Dial 3466 %|}} JOHNSON’S STATIONERY 3h) 0.0) that as from October, 1951] 3dr Be pers,’ 0, AY Coy; Granted 3 weeks’ ‘P/Leave wef. %8| Sandiford, Ivan & St. Clair 30.00 Carlton.) 2 15
% & HARDWARE realdgnce jn Sip wine wengest 448 Cpl Rudder, G. M. Granted s weeks’ P/Leave wef. 14 pee a s S. % _ ae de ‘ ; "
the College is compulsory a ant ible May 51. * mall, Geraldine ite se ‘ y: : 1h
allowances have been increased} “6? Pie Williams, @. 0. RB Granted “3 weeks’ P/Leave wef, 3/ Small, Gwendolyn .. 36.00 Fitts Village pis 2 00
enabis sv Pi re Bovell wy Springer, Walter & Kathleen .. 100.00 Prospect he eye) A Aw 2 89
Scholarship holders to comp! : SKEWES-COX, Major, Warner, Clarence an 36.00 Weston iy % 2 00
Pee een ee jwith this regulation. Lie he Barbados fegunent Wickham, Fitzgerald... 25.00 Sea View ae 2 00
CENTRIFUGAL LINERS ng ae ee :
rR Will be required to besin hif| ———————————— ————________ | st, Peter.
ca cs ‘studies at the Imperiai College it IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE WINDWARD ISLANDS Bend, James ee a aa 50.00 Ashton Hall 1 0 38
BRASS, COPPER or GALVANISE {September, 1951, If no applican! AND LEEWARD ISLANDS, ANTIGUA CIRCUIT Bend, Nathaniel ea ewe 72.00 Ath 1 el
’ i Bite is to Se requigice qeunee A.D. 1951 Edwards, Fitz .. er ay 72.00 : 1 0 02
> , tions is forthcoming, the award o Gilkes, Albertha te ae 25.00 Mile & . i , 2 00
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. | the scholarship will be postponec In the Matter of the Title by Registration Act Chapter 99 Harris, Lilian... o- *- 25.00 The Whim 2 21
PIER HEAD LANE. ‘until next year, ue crake and of Antigua Syndicate Estates Limited, Mortgagees, and Rock, Martha Jane... .- 30.00 The Whim ( 3 04
27.5.51—2n John Cecil et ee ne Cememred Proprietor Skeete, Simeon .. $s oe 80.00 Ashton Hall | 2 0 02
OGOSSODED: SSID , ops e sai ct. Sobers, Selwyn A. oe o> 140.00 * 2 6°36
wet AESOP EES EEE PEELE PM NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Order of the Welch, Egerton St. Clair hy 50.00 Z a S37
» Supreme Court of the Windward Islands and Leeward Islands dated Worrell, James E. es o 40.00 The Whim bie ee
x FUR NISH the 3ist day of March, 1951, I will sell at public auction to the high- Yearwood, Evelyn H. .. . 50.00 Ashton Hall 2 0 14
% est bidder, on Thursday the 7th day of Rina. 1951, at 2 o'clock in
> the afternoon at the Court House, St. John's, Antjgua, ALL THAT Sty Lucy
: Si AL » & Office piece or parcel of land now known as “Barant Villa” but formerly Armstrong, Olga File haat 40.00 Archers 3 AG
% x ome 1 part. of fomslinsone Hatate, one of the Gunthorpes Estates, situate in reat, ane ay ° *¢ 100.8 Josey Hill Boe 6
. the Parish of Saint John in the Island of Antigua, comprising 6.613 , , wh 50.00 Pie Corner pie a at
% : . ; sich: WAY acres, of Which said land JOHN CE t Babb, Adolphus .. sa ee
» MONEY SAVING WAY é Ss, ch said lan : x eee ee ais proprietor under Certificate of Title Register Book R Folio 7 of the | aren eves = muna ue 120.00 Crab Hill ; ©
~ Wardrobes, Vanities Dresser egister i 5 ‘ Senst é : i beak an oad ” »
+ fe Wilf} Robes Hedsteads, with Stile to egister of Titles of the Anugus: Circult, Bishop. Viven D.. ae Alexandria po ae frag
* : = a: Meee. Yous pelle Matra Tub and Articles of sale may be seen at the Registrar’s Office, St. John’s, Bowen, Handel C de 576.00 Nr. Lowland Bee
% ‘New Brooms sweep clean, but de old one knows x) MEAT tric oabiek Dine: Antigua, oh any day Guring - Zipeking hours of said office. Boyce, Joseph N. ee = 150.00 Harrisons & Checker Hall 8 1. 00
S + | boards, China Cabinets, Waggons ated the ay of April, 1951. oe Willi . * ; Checker Hall
% it ' S| oards, ¢ : Waggon Boyee, William B.G. .. a 25.00 S42, 18
g de corner” For good selection of Brooms, STRAW, } Stine Coulee’ barnes. Easy N. A. a, Brome, Charles cae ‘a 20.00 Chance Hall 2 28
x Ny and Rush Chairs—Desks in plain Pee et: Brome, Edgeton .. a 50.00 Crab Hill . an Ce
= FIBRE, and BASS we have an excellent range Di 20e e eeeasating Chase. ie WLR ——. —_—__-___—_ — Brome, Haldane... 4. .. 72.00 one 1 0 05
: : any, and herd-wet Broomes, Carlisle S. $e RA 100.00 hs 0
2 e x "i : 1 MAPLE MANOR | ORIENTAL Chandler, Frederick Wm. 100.00 | Josey Hill 12 8
% 7 a % Rac } GUEST HOUSE SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, Collymore, Sydney S §5.00 Checker Hall ; ; #
’ EWE pe *ollv > illi
$ N. B. How ELL 4 S ON OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROC N “¥ ea Colne wae e ' T¥B 00 hee
$ % me As KS {| New Shipment opene: Collymore, William H. 144.00 Northumberland cee
* Dial 3306. LUMBER & ; . @ Tel. 3021, 1. BOURNE, | Colthrust, James A. 100.00 Welifield 23-08
: HABOWARE Bay Geet '® [| sexy eraser. DIAL aes i ce THANrS ‘x Corbin, Eloise E. sess 40.00 |Chance Hall 2 0 00
OOOO 6 OOO OOOO OOOOH SS St Smee Corbin, Jestina M 300.00 Josey Hill { 2 0 32
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Git “ Lars h } ce
sibbor elix Wil EA
: he xc Chi O. iliam Amo SANT
Beant aE iarle nc ees = sak
Gr . ae pies ‘ anted LOAN ea
as R ge. y¥ M B : N BA
Grenves uth taude e L NK °
oe » Elon ; 00 ocality b Sey
; J ynes, Ag or
A lahat oe Adolphus 00 Harris }
oh on. larle. S v0 Half ons }
| chen Ada r Bat 00 ! a Moo: A.
Moore, ond ton * & Edmoni oo Pete oa ing ee SunD.
Ss J vy 2
Roach, omen is a nia 35.00 Crab Hi at & V : APPLIC AY A
SI eete. Gibe erick Ce. .3 5.00 Crab Hill Wak’ BRERA AT pve
crea? ; oni oe : P Hi har 3 St ION o«¢
Sk en a ena fs of ee ag Rie m =. 60 , Gas tte S Fl ‘ATI
Soe heme cs 100,00 Harrison ee i 2 as Wail — ani:
Tir h “* we ee 50.0 r son ’ 3 3 1 - 3e0 j LOANS. i
; Yearwon ‘Norman os + 150.00 Ni Wake & Ch ; l 25 ‘ heater Viol ge E j An PE .
e voo hr n ; : 20 Nr r eha ecké * asc & De S nou _PEAS
St. arw a,c istop : ; : 06 Nr he m er 2 7 = mn. R : De gra nts enon N
sane ood, Cyril. ie ic: 3 ae = Hall 2 3 06 St. Tho Rupert aie anted, NTS’ I
Alle + anes -00 tage je . 0 5 omar, R == LO
Altevne, Ph ine oO’ .) 30.00 Nr. Lowland : 0 60 | banteld, t - ei $ I AN B
Barnes, Brit Bie. es oo Checker Hal ros . sine oY 6.00 CNY ANK
an Gedrs. . ri 2 a e ee Bk owas Martha et all : rat ii cat ees ty
Bares i - one? Crab Hi at & Ber 3 : = carton, a ae 25 — liddlet A
zest J wales ee + _—e rav il n Co ton, F t » 00 7 ton ad, ;
oa A. D> a Graveyard thams i 2 00 | page Stukon th, A. Brit ne R | eer
Pe bell, 1 E &R Dec, per 20.0 Nr ker Hall ee Doris Es * Cyril N. ee i i coon ace P % Boot
Sum A arte: hilus 0.0 Be ope 2 31 St. Dy Pri ve am 1 « oO
Fos eit lber s M, us > 5 -00 lle : 2° < Dor onus inee 7 2 ; 10.61 Rock 1 is ¢ C4 ttf,
Banc? nate, : 54 = amare 3 7 Dowall, = + a 20.0 ck Hall 39 {3s Barbados POO
G ancis, ‘ath Cleo 14 00 elle ons 2 1 Du all a sula 100 Well 3 * OS A of, 2
I il, E Alb ante pha Et 4.00 plain Pa 3 00 E rant “ Dee. 45 po Car chm: 0: 8 ; cae qt ati : eel
follov van ert wi as... 75.00 St e = 06 Rary. , Re Y ‘per 128 00 Carringtor its 1 3 % (| Halic x \ PAGE Fil
Jor mte, et. NG illiam |, ae ont 2 Gibbs, Rey. nald A. F. ro Weichman ut ‘ iS (M ub % ise FIFTE
ord A Octink nk 0 Be Hall | 9 ‘rime Os. C 00 r. B an # illag 1 * Memt % aaa RP RY J oa PN
Ke an rch me 80.00 ell all 2 Jore es, 1 rinies Ww arh fa ge 9 ys bers Linge: Y 2G
Kellman, ‘bald 0. Hillaby k 3 16 cine & ee “ nes we ; dicot Welchman no. ee 5 32 x t Dur s Only > OF iA GN A GNU a
Est. pre aya ‘ 30.00 ations a « x Lavin irae th R | ea hia 40.00 : = hag +s 2 t hae Mas th >| Last ¢ genes t heer
pe Ligorish, ab McD. 72.00 ae H aaa 3 a 50.00 Welch: . . <5 o | che Hot * an. Cores DAB U r
Ma r Bl ish ++ . 100. 0 noe e mp 2 3 Mi e, Li »seph : 36. 0¢ Chri man 2 2 s - hae t ment t We ‘ - ey tt They AZ
M rst ack J : . 00 il Ha a 11 Ni Nii 88 0 w stie’ H > . R 1g he a ath ~ ree : ,
Medfor& coat eha L. “ 144.00 Bellepta ei : ae ors M. > R elchmat Villng 23 7 x Double " Ne oppor epee: ¢ as B thie teers
001 rd aa eral “"S : 25. Of Mo pla : 3 ay >, Jo: adv . 15, 0¢ tock an Nag = le at > Cl un ng o> Ae ee
> ah: + ) yn Si Vv 7 ) Well H e 0 a er ub’ itv v Cc E abl :
a moet yl 28:8 ae 53 & —s. 0 wand & A so. weitnnan 4 te ae sae Suck § ‘a
Pa rray osep i ? pe elle ain 0 37 Seale » cr 50. 0 Ww k H n Hi 2 0 » oD a von wi rales g nor
a h i i Ce pl e& 1 , de oyd - 50.0 el all all : x ia ,n th Pri > 8.
aaa Jose N. . 1 fe papa w 1 00 Ww Sd ta ake R chm : $. 27 1 43 we nan ~
Sobers Louise se 20:00 Mount All ves to! 2 31 vial oe 80.00 Rook Hal aoe 09 eal
“ape n . : :* 200. 0 1 | » ote is 30. Sori m - 9 pss ton
bi D : ; 00 St 4 ‘ ph 0 pr an Hi 1 atic y |
oe he ac. i : “OO . Si . q 25 Bea 35 0 Ww che _ 2 00 4 ns and y
2 pr na ‘ . 60 Cha im ¢ Me 27 el Fa all 2 = bets v . |
S i Ronee rd , . 60.00 alk ons 0 25 | eD. 95 00 w ch rm 5 33 All “54, x ab
gree Coll a af 72.00 Mount Mo 2 2 10 | 088 00 E Gidlepase H ! 20 aRLLRe COORG s
pr r, ge li 50 t A un: 8 20 ma al : 0 BLURS lea x
ecites Soma Boat Hp +s 100 00 Rodi M1 t 9 0 ag SUP 00 Meats aan ae Hi a ; 9 05 c PLAINE a. %
Vau a h N, mund ee ey M Ik Hall 1 a | ST nN PLE 25.00 Wel Hal es =7 0 29! AG Seep ae
Worrell, 5 Char N.. 108.00 Rock 1 All : 0 . | ce MICHA AMFS MENT 20,314 = Welehman : : 1 2 ; RAND PI wei JUNE FIBL
re. = ee aoe +4 i aX as i S : 2 p ij NE 7?
St. J i Benjamin B = es Cane = 5 1 25 | hat Arth EL. ARY 4.00 erie on y ten “ice Seib de Mount arden roa 28 °G Ye, Clen W — lee” 1 10 Four Bt ‘orew 8 st & FAIR i a .
Est yne ert -. 3 .00 ane G ul 1 $ Gaskin ES nenti = é 20 ‘ ut ere it Any wD
B Al o* P 6.00 Hilla ard 1 3 29 Tyron, El . ina “4 2 w. BAND oeis m CLIN
per rac ma 25 M by den 12 ST. rell lea 14 ell p ieee er Ic .
Br x eines B. ve 2 00 ou 1 0 2 uae Ce nor ¢ 4 st zoe te 6p A
aie os pack Saleh 250 . 00 BE Simons ee | 12 "Sobers, as 0 2 Do ocked Bs “LUCKY five FS.
Sr at am i 36.00 Belleplain ; 0 00 | ST Ts i : Elizabé 18.00 3 Apaisso an pve | Repr _F.VA
jaar, Batt E ‘D aticate = 2 20 | A Line ‘th 36. arene one es Retres ese : <
I ler. cast in ec, . le ine 5 lu D n Cc os ) 3.0 Hi 2 N s ies ida ‘
Horton, ‘Aube: ie ies paneereine : § 4 07 f.. He acy as a : p Rage pme out to the C IT FOI rente GER iis:
aye : ean rie 1 65 : & 3 “Bost. Ch 60 Fi att I u sala. Tine OLKS \ ALD ;
» Joh ames C e : 50 S 3 OF est arles 00 ~ ng cH Ana he day 0
‘dorcel sN._ ’ he 50.0 ugar 2 8 Ifi Ed heirs ; Nr ause CN cee
Barker, : ea ex onan gar Hill 4 9 00 Sai It, Aa win leward Dee 360 Ge Ap ee ise elp, a { v4 aou R SA
Bareti Phili ve . et a El 0 00 ST. ord, me <3 .00 arden pleby 3 Alo, Breryb) | AQRPERS Re LE j
aren r Evely . .00 t oc ‘ 7. a _Bre OSE Willi 144.0 Che and Mt. St 2 verybouy Mi ve hale oi
Browne, ee E, on OO e Ber Villa 20 ST. water. iam ‘ J 0 ecker He t. Standfast 1 % A ‘ cordial SS | us raat are sen
Eve ne Baan 2 -00 levers or 1 Est. MILIP lement x = 00 Mount = fest 3 ” IRAND invited ai hate '
Cc) vely er nd a ? : Hi : 1 | per ilki 7, a . 3.00 Al - 2 2 i to pe iit an Lid so 4 ae }
Clarke, “eg mione at 50.0 Bragee ‘cee : he cur ¢ Wilkinso ie 100-0 fox il 1 2 2a |i Gu ar ge DANCE Mid) Ranke ea
‘od e Re i May 100. 0 ill 1 3: F aT. son, aoe D 5.00 a all 4 , tn Ae a ¥ ) mahogan my _ imahowar rouse
oe or ers, a's ; 1 20 | oh ee . sanettnnel : ou a 3 3 na Mr NF ctiaelion trees. one ari oat |
wn on, ruff . 5.01 Seal . 3 3 20 | N de, J HUR : tta < 50 H int Ai : 7 â„¢ r, at ce rE in lo ot 2e8, Jose! dr ab i
D es Eda es 25 0 Ss y He 0 | V urse emi cH. and 00 illab: ll ‘ 2 ORG ene c ¥ os ant aly ma The y eaten
Fo altor Jose Hs ." C | -00 sane all 0 s Wiltshi St be - y “2 : 0 oO ses mre Goa eres Oh site LDERS - planted
T rde, 1 ph w% eal ourn 3 12 ST. shir Ss Cle re : Ch “e + 0 SAT ; LEW © the i ast | wi be oh s' andl a
horney Cen + per ie r 19:00 3 y Hall & Che 2 2 | gaat . ee ‘ imborazo 7s i i i i URDAY a in BANS Sra esac nae ie |
Sh on, E lem ‘ nes, 10) -00 Ss ’ aed. G " , T es, I x gid ‘ 40.00 ; . 1 20 Mw A Night ag Ww y ch utes. os eh ie
0 en pt 8 eal ' r. B HO re 3 00 sic b DM Ju vT oR tb vent ee ed
ton, rey 7 t pe .00 s yH ru MA ne iG : - fr Fe 1 { " vy N MISS: a a er: TH ent w ile ind.

», Sara r - 72.0 po al 2 Jauuy ee 70 Eas © és oO | ae 8 . ire jae

2 St. Seren & Codrin : 10 Spooners 4 2 32 } ee, ee . ; a. aatboures : i 03 ees os eh Down, pleat
ee '& Codri - ah Stewart's I a 2 MY 5 ee Ethelber "eee 50.00 Vauxt * 231M ) ener eat aoe
Alley ne, pace 144 sont Mea : 0 ¥ ete |e Nr. Hopewell a : Grcrenitte : wel @s eee pa at
Alleyne, Pete E..& - - aly 2 oe APP 7 w nt’s Vi : $ equeat VER UNITS Phe i Larue | with } ean’ & age

ur, el m, .00 wart’ ou or oO |. (ise or s Vi +e l \ pany sean cl of th ara puph nis lea views te
arrow R vit +s rt 0 0 IN ) si all € of us Renae bole. dir rd
Bhteon,” ita & Xe s s Hill 02 s NAM § FC 1,387 po ~ Te | NN mure of, yout dl bs see mo
Ss . a * Pe , . Dt. Ww pH 00 U cae 7 ser Th app! ron SE.
My ss wee m eh : : ealy Hi Me ‘ T. LU ES mR i 00 elch ili a ae 0 0 } L i om a be There fron He
Est. Bay ats ophi me 50.00 all 1 16 Skee ng g alae yo DAN eg ee 3 Foot ose
B yne, ne, ¢ ia n oe 20.0 : 2 te, G S Hall and V 0 uce ae aa 1 At Pe SEAS Ins car
are aaa as Joshua D a 30-00 Be Ap : 2 0 e ee PEASA ~ 2 0 o Onna ar at Ct a oer are =
oer ies! oe. eee re a age a a es is on a Beasts resrag
is 2 tate Jl ait oe 40°00 a 87 5 Shipper EL .. | Check ‘. AN BANK 0 10 net be Browne's Ist 1951 ware ak sce
rath inig waite, Th : +? ir rB T pet, na Benth Hi oe « vainly a irendane a han AL ceteee re-
Ca hwai a e. nk, ton: le: ; 1 aB enth: all’: : RES exins naa qh eer Hin, Lb n fn
eset 9 ale Fa ips : i te Merrick AR 1 oa Pr kane ber heme = es. | a wi count Lats i
Da rke, oe ee : ilus 10 00 Ri Ss ; 13 rai y : —, Wessel ¢ m fadern oi ito oe ichaoh * Code
Bagnil James ed. 0.00 noe 2 9 09 nthony a seat granted rho W/+ Sy convene lock at A
Ellis, Gi Ea tier ; Me ment 3 0 09 s " fs cASANT toe previoust pron ee 7 isonet
Ss, . ss * ack = 9 7 FSS roaek be i i.
Forde, Cl te Herbert 400 ets : & T. M k Roe s 31 $c eek. A proneh | A bery an "the rounds
aera © a tb B. : o- eys ey io oh hares Fit rs LOA = IA SE eultat aflanked: and wardens uunds
Goodin lgrence = e 2 be jes 34 Bat? arta s Villas N BAN 300.00 c be otra Np DA =| Ho ble iS oo
4 a ing enh C, ni . ; m 4 2 ri wr ¥ age oe ; K . % A n ae or ‘convers ne “mah _
Greenidge tna oy a ee Stroud Lan : 2 01 stuart ee Wines ‘ a a8 ne 50.00 Miss eet Mt _onae ee ce om
aa : = ‘ar t we : e BAG ty, HS
Greenidee, Lio «e - Tae St rehfie and ba 2 21 Walcot oer’ ederi 4 32 GWEN oe inv coun ATELLE Gust
Holger Matiida = 100,00 ia a . Wiltshire, sulle” sa ae PEA i 80 on MONE wpoLy oe. courte} ed ae
er, V WwW ilda i v3 4 00 ‘to Lan : ST. J ir ia 1 Er or a ag SAS 3 0. at N en req ea ebac us
unte,” WwW teen ci E 125 In ns d ’ 7 AMES G dere Bee SA 7 00 tr DAY ee peers oh nant ere tees
Huw te, nan Iter : 00 S dust ‘ . | Ber MES Drusilla. ora itt & NT he § YN WAL dYTE lou c, rddit with two-
H nte, aes a, ae 5 25.00 } prin ry I : 1 a Ez id, M illa »-|¢1 all Ss’ 85 M SAVOY ight KES “ + The fonar woe St.
tinte. J d 4 ; 2.0 Ki ng F wail. 0 9 ' tarle ‘ab i eve im LO 00 an Music oY, May : dee mal oa
Jon te, Tener DaC : : 25. 0 fo ‘arm : 9 04 { Est. F Au el , , Jack dale A AN 8 ack by M atheee oe. 1 1 bat age 8 a a ;
Jor a? Ridette: a re ne 50 00 Bastbou 3 1 0 00 | per. Seine es “ i Prlenashi : 7 BAN 85.00 Fh ms Seas Co: a st te This eyes ae 2. rei iY
Jones, Julian ei " oe Fast, Point ee hiilips, Norn i Ree : 2 kK suiilecion Alle SE Sear rok’ eet
Sena pe ar Ethel i “+ 40.00 iam oint l ce Sp Et ips samen : Sgatt ff : oe 4 01 Dp” ston née eo wl 5 St mands ty is uelde 2 iteben,
rd ; mer ca be ‘ ee 72 OC Po ond a . ‘ 3 0 ST ring ustace Seewin D Acar all ve o4 ! Rel Gen ans wit Orth : ames exvei well : b uavaaae
cord, Lalian St. C ae re 100.90 Bastbour Valley . 2 5 rite slog o a rahee "S , 3 24 70.00 { Hresnnitnt %- Lad Be Gia mae eouatlin a
earthy, B. . . + 0.00 Deen : 2 20 Ni ris, 1 ter & ange Hi uf : : a th a hes cate LEA ROS eee a
Mc arti ise >: 15 ye re : ¢ 0 icholl Lili <1 eri 3 2 00 1 s: 1 gated sb ee ¢ th
Car hy, ioe i 5.00 Ea ope 2 0) R iolls lie cathe { l a 0 00. 36. ile i carrin tone Sk xa P ie
Mapp. Jo Acthu a ee 36-09 ae : 0 01 gor &, Oxia : een Mt ; i 4 a iog-Re 00 THE aoe sway raat a pe |
Marsh one ilhian ie ee os 5 ae Semmes ein a 3 : ; Sapets’ be aA x ae bs 15.00 50.00 A BAR Pa a "front Approx Win oe
Marshall a “a geese ids tp Diamond ‘ 1 : “ Br. we Simeon att pect 3 00 15.00 ai MNLIAL ane Goud eet Srortian widoubie
Ss eat! ‘ oe : é 1v lw ‘ r od © tle ¥o 1 ert aq
Mason i var 50 0 astb da Vz 1 2 Aus Y wyn A. ‘ he W 00 4 ‘ 00 L Pol ; ABs okk entey’ jarge Y ¢o
a Te hn ae = ‘00 Ston our all 7 0 8 B stin A. ; f Vi 5. 25,0 K SP 1 IN ce arse So n-
es ames WwW G 50 e ne ce 0 Ow _K ‘i ” 5 0 00 E OR i" A oF eat son are nge,
tor Jos S : . vi ‘00° Ki H 0 0 en, enn By a ; 3 2 55. . wNS a ‘a f HAN sh es fd hit bed
Newton, Benen ee 30.00 Pound Yr i 0 | Gott Kennetne M. .- Biron’ a, , 3 sr 8 rune Into TS coset =

7 nestine pee, ev 00 a er: ‘ Cx yme Ree ; pAsht my dts ; 39 2.00 SD. or oO hoe at ra at » Inch
Pay euben’ 1¢ : 36.0 B rchfiel 2 31 ete ore, S on ot ‘ j ‘ 100. AY 1 VAI eooling her« Bur aentan uae
Ro: ne, M aes An x 35. 0 Beare eld | 2 00 C rant ust, Bs asa ; . | Jos all - 28 eee RIC at 3 MAY : si tn ee
Bosc wintre ae 150.00 Bayfield ae | grant Ge danas A | hie oe es " ee Ki ICES OF ADA m1 rs re Pi a
Ss aly inif on , 50. r. Si 4 0 ayn ec rick A, rriso } 2 3 2 Vi 10( 0 gto} A * 951 ual with op d is ays a
Stu aa eae 50:8 Mi tame a boo eee vi. 2 > ine 00 oe races “So hed

‘ar ’ s ye E et : : 2 9 i i : ‘ Pan tA ee ro
Chr a _Josenh oe ie 60.00 Pee is 03 Bhecte, coer po’ Chance Ha checker 2 02 At. 25.00 George citar of grin pent Open to h, Bede
‘hrist sL * i i M. t. 2 0 3 oc >», E al moni Salm He Z a 2 220.00 * ice ha ren $33 Baa et npoxin OSE" offer vit
A Ch ee : 90 arle Pleas 0 4 com cdi 4s ia Cre onds mlb, 160. 40 |e = : ; ,
Adams, Th . - * she pote f gasses 5 : g env earwiond est . Bead iil ee 8 16 00 #0. 9 = and ey? a: us sch ic, with bac lt, Mal
Barrow. ae a es oo industry and . | = Heat Ale cenit “4 Checker | oo 00 110.00 140.60 een einadation row corals ach wt ts
ww 3 re a ? “We . - Nr or , 2 ae ance Cee sist cactable 6 :
age ’ Cha Hert ie a 0 oO gu. Rs dia E : me Che Wakenha , i ! 0 15 140.0 100. AR shitieal vant sete 5M noi es
est Sohn He a a -00 Bayfield * 1 : 4 ra rd aioe: a th ml " 1 : . 80. - 00 YO bw ual Se Doce a
+ Am { : +s es a 4 Fas A rch i TC >i all . 200. 57 U TS val amen $ lounge: & ode
Bi Fra and enry E stbor 08 ord aro ib hee itl 3 17 0.00 6.00 Pp amonltier aallerie eS ae
sph anci a J y he fe as urne ‘ 2 . Ki an n ald eker ‘ 8 5 F RU a y of th paras 6 din-
Car am is . pe 80.0 st P rne 0 ellma! Le iS r Hal ae 5 0 0.00 5.00 0 UPA J on th ae .

AM, s alae a \ Lesli : 2 10! R R One ru nis stom and ere
oa Miriam r Mo 250.00 = ; 3 be ocrts, 2 ae : pianos : aa? ee 30,00 0.00 A Th ING home K” nature. al
Ed rke a ser ig . yrriss: 200 0 Vv . 2 0 00 Warns. Pen os re ; elle: {all % 2 16 1 win TH Di , home itu Bs CS ary with
Gi eee aA. ne 30.00 acteat —. 00 Toney! ‘Louise’ N. oe Belleplaine 3 i 80-00 ney LETIC BIG Beare eit nate eb, 8h
Gitten Is; Cecil Sa pias ; Maxwell Hil i 4 00 ovation Ben | “| Bellen! 8 Wier 3 6 ainoo | io MEET. lett steve ot ag
Graham gi: a mes ss a ao Flepace Hill 2 a8 ieee . Belle Aine alkers 1 100.00 ries m ING ' ae a ie
yreel a n oa . a am 4 Tai er jamir : - 20¢ sai 3 0 0.0) 76. | iwi ugh nd pill with r he
TAll, m, L amuel : ' 80.00 En yeas Aut : : ck H on 2 0 0 00 3 00 \a, {th bass is of are wit stittsad
I Si enirisn e] ur < 60. C 1 s ‘alec Cas brey ti a és e all 1 0 32 6.00 ' gellery asins is of sound hing
Jones, Dudle ‘Conrad | 2 25:00 Chancery 3} 3) 00 Ml Heo Henr fr ot peel os eee “ | bain apd “ie

on, aoe K ‘a es 36.00 eraens Hi Lane oe" 0 00 ST ayere, : iry W : . , Havlaine 4 2 14 sean 144 ithe cats 2 cei
at ara B. enneth | 5 ao ores * oe 3 rf ra Puta & es ; Cleav vt : 3 00 20.00 ‘7200 | ited. oom ae
, Fi ok oO. ; ‘ . Ba : y ara: ser’s ‘ ‘ | 10 0 ;
Teena’ Fitz C ; : 75 = H ell 2 2 Becae, hen Jonatl Bradg's ‘ Hill 1 2 12 shan 100 te aa Me ae
yt a. * ; ’ 2 € ¢ 1 + B, él
tyne, Jam Kathle ieee isto” 1 2 : eee obert “ wi Sherb - 9 80.00 we Silver Sa R
I re e ale 00 N im 2 09 B ite F per 01 3 0 15 T or WA N
Legal, May I Edwar ‘A 3 ~” r, W 02 ona Brathw. Carol oP Ime 0 50.00 72.00 aaa ave i NOE T
oo ‘Alexa we EE 40.00 = : 8 erode i a R oe B00 J and to keep cmon | eon
urs » Mi xand + oe ++ ‘ a ry ‘ord te e, 1 ia) 5 ota ices 2 4 beteailass u ee secu Con: Jame w nishe: Co |
Pit e, B ilton ler : : 36.00 H nce 3 0 G le, C E Pheoph I Diz 0 206 2 should u Ja ear is Gate ane
t mh A ; : : ‘one’ ry Lé : 00 reeni la thni e0 Dec, | ee 0 ).00 5,00 uld dD Li arendat, ate 7
Poll: Lou *njami ‘ wy ; 72.00 Wi we Lan 2 1 Gr nid rene ia philt ir. md : 75.00 ra you ains verandal p. Uatarns ae
ag tig m ae oy ae ieee ll 6 and 1 1 4 oor Alan A ae and Bayle vi alley ¥y he 01 75.00 40.00 AL b aoe were ae ee Prospect,
= . af - ” (a » »0| om rus
ns ae 3 chock 8 He a bk uit A eel & pAGHO ty tae a
Be sca er Ri tie 6 erpri 01 J te ese r : ae i a EAT L ocy. ee Ne ob ile es.
Smith, eter A. i ty “i £0. CO Br. 7n ee Jones, ames ~ ee a Kirtons ons 2 2 00 aie “At PA Al aside Sate ;
ay) K on S ++ onat se 00 ay yec 2 cc th er. : “ Aj reh 1 IN j wuir if vital aoe
T or etu : ath 3 es Toft 3 13 Ma art elb' ‘ ‘ ir fiel 60 . KI | ne conned TONG
= A tot ee an ip ret | 3 94 Marshall ly 1 . - | Ba y aid 0) ieee KNIG i 6 LUEI _ Hf reMALL quired furnish
Walcott, Fel ¥. “y o 4 oo Charmocks ; 3° 00 Marshal dem és a d Merricks 7 ; 150. om SHTS oe ‘ mn ees urs dable
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1 smiinvN II,I -I Mill \II\1H \ i. I'M.I lllltll hardening llinls For Amateurs Sewing Circle Tlif lpjirtl-n In .Ma Till; SOL'R-SOP Wet Wralhrr Hants Our WMthrr pPO| told that arc arc lo of rain : If he prom light—and he ajeri. erally in—it will probal the end of our frailer annuals aiack u anapdragm and Pet* nl But the Zlnnins will en] remember, it is not .. l,n too late tO plant Zinnia seeds, for these lowly hrifht flowered plant-. adore the rain, and sremtnglv cannot have too much wnter Zinnia seeds should ba straight Into a well prepared bed in a sunny open position, as when %  :.. %  %  .•.... the seedlings do no* stand tmnaplanting very well. Zinnias can at a rough count, ba depended on lo start flowering six week* fi-.m tha time that the re very •Ufietive wh. in clumps or as a thick border. Than plants can be grown (ran imported Mod but thii business, and %  better get the suckers, or a root Placa in ;t well manu: light soil, and give them plenty of moisture. Carinas, flower throughout the rainy season to about January, and lovely wet weather plum for our Hardens. With Zinnias l Coreopsis. Pentas. Tithonia. Blue and Red Salvia as only a few of the plants that do well in the rainy weather our gardens ittOUld continue bright BUBOel without %  break. Even if our weather prophet .should be wrong unti the weojthei continues fine tor some time it if not a bit too *oon to begin thinking of the plants we would like to have lo replace the annuals when they are over Think! ifl ahead means that there is the minimum of break ui t ing Umo of our garden Dooldi now what will ranlaaa llu Petunias. o r Snapdragon or Verbena when they are over, and get the plants ready HOW Tithonia and Balsam seeds can be sown. Cunnaa started and u general alow movement MO W toward preparing the pvdan Ml the long mooths of tha wo* weather ahead. Do not lot the heavy nuns lind the grass full of weed, but make an effort now to eradu-.ite ,i, much of it aa possible. If ween is neglected It rapidly spreads during the rainy weather and ii •AIU in time kill out the rievtb grass. HUB TREES Sour-Sop The Sour-sop Is a small fruit tea could be grown m .. garden, as it is of the evergreen type. It needs no special treat ment and will grow readily in my port oi the inland. The fruit la large, acid, and full of black sti-ds. but when these seeds are taken out. and the pulp sweetened and iced it is very delicious Another way of using the Soursop fruit is to wring the juice Horn the pulp, and then freeze [after sweeting It) aa a wata Ion, you any Gardening questions you would like answerUU garden information Uial would be of interest to other to pass on? Ray* you a surplus of seeds or fittings you would lik to %  > %  hange? %  Trtto to "GARDENING', %  he Advocate, nnd wateh this Column for a roply. Making Stylo Pott o s wo Own11 *ho nn-ei retailed that they had any creative %  leMgrung abUltj bavo fmind that, once they have mostorod the principles of drafting and patterns, that their o i i.gurcs and personalities There u erent satisfaction in %  PKNNV NOLAN that is wholly your OWB II nation frosn tin itylo right through to i lung touches %  • lIBleaa you have been M'wing for some tune and an fully aware of the %  — n ibl.v and riniih'"* problems you may run Into, it is best to work from a style ptctUTi you have acquired suffkiei.t ex pcrienec to design your own styles. Your basic pattern is the foundation of your style patterns and can be used two FARM AND GARDEN By AGRICOLA Junes' Roadside Stand Agrtrola: Here we are again, Mr. JOBJOO. I hope our talks are helping to stimulate thought in the direction of rural advancement, and l ctaUj in thr matter of helping ke> i -nuth from thinking that life on the land is *omethtng to Hum. farmer fflfJea! Well, to tell the truth, the way things have boon going, the limited outlook in our present existence. the monotony of farm work, the lack of opportunities for self-improvement and of bringing farm folk together for profit and pleasure— ill thaaO and others are reasons why young people have found it d'fncuit to settle down lo farm MY But. the horiion is brightening and if we can only follow up 1 t ions that arc emergin;! from these talks there is no doubt 10 it rural life can be as OKOtttng %  "ui cert %  Hi 1 v 00 less <'. %  :. .i %  v %  than eitv life. Aa We agree entirely. Now, in regard to your boy In particular, I wish to make another suggestion which may still further pour farm economy and secure lo him at the >amu time u more permanent place in the farm net-up. It is quite feasible; to-day many parents and sons ore linding it mutually advantageous to work together on a definite business—like arrangement and thus the family farm may often Rupert and the Ice-flower—36 R.ip.11 II Gid. Th. .nd Wok* (ciiem. And olti. .here do I ilk .:rtmns. Tho safest procedure is to trace vitir, l-.ttti'i ii ..ri anoth. and add seam allowai H %  paper. Some people cut on the seam allowance in the '('loth but this must be don? accurately to keep from spoiling the fit. Kardomah Whatever kind of teapot ynu may use, you can be sure of %  delicious cup of tea i! you put in Kardoouh Tips. Fragrant, rclrcshirij; and a little goes a long way! if* E sane 07 S>W*L, ih Ihe faithful IILI he llcait.fk-1 Play safe be prepared, put romanue r1 Get a fen DggtAM 1.1.1 I l HOAF, use tl illy in your balp. I and at the wash '>t a "dt-smooth. radiant with natira DftFXM Is available al toilet goods %  Knurs throughout the island. KMIIMIMAII TEA I or. pkp,*. ci :i9r. per pkg. t or. pkg>. 11 20c. per pky. (Ml,in.,Ii|. from all l.ro ami Chemists. Lady Bttvflge Girl's (iuidos Broadrasl %  .iviiBr, the I'n the Girl Guides' A--.o %  i.c.ion. w.ll 1 1 t an Appeal In atd of the Olrl Guides' Fair on Winesday. 30th. May Unmedlatol) aftoi IH Local News at 8 p.m. On Empire Day ifSta K.n.g-::' hiked at N< 1 i: an I cooked their midday meal Today 2 See Rangers will be onroUod by Mrs. JSkinner. District Commissioner, on board M L OOeaOOOHOg IV Guiders will And the tables for their Stalls in 1 I fteraoon I>t June, and the Drill Hall will DO open early on S-tur%  Ing, 2nd Jin.' Il %  hoped that Hie weather will be kinder than it m IM year, The following have U-en icceived from In ;> • the 1 %  Ide II herd %  Co Ltd n 1 Sopphire %  1 %  Cockadoo lo match for Ouldo Captains. (2i BVOWn UOl fl lii'*wnie QukM and brmni Co< Brown 1 > %  < %  Is, ill-. '.! % %  %  cli „l. .11 .11 .1.1 ll.ilK %  with f K IM0. (Page 113) CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si. A lovely qualilv nmlerial in beautiful shades of light Blue, Tea Rose. Silver. Hla. k .and Whii.-. ih" wide. pe, yc....__!|iF It you have eaten unwisely, or no well, take a da>h of F.NO'S l-'ruil Salt". Ihrt will set your dincMwc uueck flewtns,, help vouriiom-ik.hi!'.'al nKh its burden, fonove ihefis Ion anJ conocition. And thinkto its uo:iJcrtul clU'ivccvmv, how tlc^llcnlllg liNO'.S is to the moulli.' liN'D'S contain* no (jlauber*! Salt tod no Spoon Stlta Vet, by 1 geoiJc landvc eOtJoo. liNO'S entourages peftoa regularity. Moil of u\ need our '' I'ruit Salt fir si thing in iht nwrning. Eno's Fruit Salt' '***. ... 1 n M *, M..N. >l Mi h MIAiiAlin ISVfJUUISVJM, 'Jaw ^d£r B ,,,, lN ss MMaisiBN. M ra^v,.)" S„J,I,„ f,.,„(,./„ r IF YOUFEEL LIKE THISTAKE WINCARNIS TONIC WINE AND FEEL LIKE THIS! BE HEALTHY & HAPPY. rS B *\ attek : i~ 4 THE PAIN ;XI HASCONE! ~J!M & 'ASPgO 'i fwiftfr to nop pa n—and when I 1 IFFI f>l ind *ij[Orevii (iir> %  ASP! O lei*** you With no ured. dcp'ii*d. hi>> headsd aTurmsth, The jntl|tic (pic ni i-iion of 'ASPHO' help* the body Iroei hcidx'tci. (rom rSeumatic -ithout producinj harmful siJc-effrxti. Ai toon 11 IOU take 'ASPRO' FOU Cc|in 10 (eel m ncr*ewiohin|. calming sate* 'ASPRO" sou natty be


PAGE 1

I'U.i nwi SI Ml \\ \ll\<" \ I I •i \II\V M u j; IM.I VI Vril I I IN )I.\KM,1 IM.mb.r.Ooly) TO-NIC. HI ro II IsDAT SIGHT at 8.3S J. ARTHUR RANK pre-ents NOEL TOWARDS THE t-IOM-IIKD HFAirStarring C*h JOHNSON # Noel COWARD # Margnro, LpJOHToN A New rnlvertaMnlernalimul Krlrmifi WIMH.KUKRE GUEST H0U8E J A I Cool Airy Room*. Modam Lavatories and Bath* Excellent Cuisine. Wall Equipped Bar can is -I > 11 WIU 10 M mVI Hi l i MRS. A. CLAIRE. M.roi OX I Vincent I > % %  • %  it I TO-DAY lo WEDNESDAY 4.45 and 9.30 M-C-M presents "TWO WEEKS WITH LOVE" Starring: Jane Powell — Ricardo Monlnlban with Louis Calhern and Ann Harding BOXY TO-DAT i. TOMORROW .5 .11.1 .1S Columbia Plrturf.present* "MAST OF THE BUCCANEERS Starring: Paul Hcnreid with Jack Oakie, Karln Booth and Mary Anderson HOI.II. TO-DAV TO.MOHKOV. 4.30 and 8.3a RrpunnV Whulf Serial %  mi \nnjiutuntir Surrirn Kane IMf'llMOM) Kay ALDRIDCE 0LYMPIC LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAV II. and S.IS Final Inslal. Columbia Serial "ftrate c -azn Starring: Hubert PAIDE . Jam*". (HAW. MONDAY I Tl KSDAV 4.311 and Ml Columbia Big DoubJ'Hurd HATFIKl.U ID -CHIVATOWn AT 117/1 >/.;///•• AND ••QUNPHiHttMS" wttb FUndnlph SCOTT ft Barbai i miiTTON .'.'.-.-.-.v.'.'.v.','.-. %  .:::'.'.'.'.','.'.','.'.'. -.-.-. •.•.: %  ...' %  .1 S TO H THE A TH B ,1 \n W MOMiAV. in RDA1 I nivrivir. A lion special* C.RF.F.N IIKI.I. '. D "PITTSBl'RC.H" John flajne 'DIAL 2310) % LASA THEATRE -BtWH.FTmVN HK I Doubir llll •BORN !" BAD' JMII P l.l i %  N SCOTT MM India i % %  .1 ... B..1lain, I.1I0. UK" Prodrj" hi Mill Ml-.II a -. ..I a AX 1 a> p •< Dial MOI vine 1 WHITE HEAT" .1*0Th. %  .•.! (AKISJU*S 1 a tats* Ulan :> till IIM.11 wit ONO. B| mi UBDU n I p'OKAN (.\IMY (1H£ GARDEN) 51. Jai ••I t -ill... Ta-.t..r I A M.P t UOM A TU'ES IS* 1.1.1 MMMl K HI 11 ".. Mil LAND A t \riAiw (.mi) 1 N Alan LADU Hii.BiiciM D.bl.: \ 100% [ SEA ISLAND j COTTON SHIRTS WE have no doubt (hit this garment is well known to nil nnd .... sundry. BUT perhaps you do not know that we have .. them now in stock In GREY, FAWN, BLUE & WHITE Sizes from 14 to 17 GIRL GUIDES' FAIR THE DRILL HALL SATURDAY 2nd JUNE, 1950 II ii dV r Ihe distiitfi Savage CaAib gjoKutg Iron to 10 p.l .-'.v. v.'.v.'. v.'.-.','.w.-,',v.v.'.',v.v.v. -,v.-.-.v.v.'.v.-. v. •I AS LONG AS llll III IS I.OVI > THIS IMPASSIONED STORY WILL LIVE ..('BeautyNights Love'' """WlMli | I'uin ( Joseph I ontaine ( otten at ,„,!,, 87.96 Each — AT — N. E. WILSON tfc COThere w II b Tea i. I ik<-. -;t-f-t -. i %  M.,IK Dimeki i <;.fi,u.,i i fill II i \ .Ilie^. La)i kl >'i %  -.1 I .in . .i tu amove youiiK H am %  mi i i.i i' %  %  \M. %  will !>c in | : : %  will bo on sale ADMISSION Alllllls 1/Chlldiru A. \ur.f> S4S. srouu %  & Gmldkea in I niforni 9A. Iiikrn ^hlpmrnt of — CANADIAN CANDYJilM Itfrelved at — BRUCE WEATIIERHEAD LIMITED Jack Popcoi ii Ite. eavch %  Ino I In. i, anil ChoCOlata CraxUQ I7c. rarh I King >f Candy Land 19*. rich 1 P> Hoxcs "Wei i I'.OXCS Pack" %  | lb. Tl.i (En Rpurwi Trees Block M 1 lb. tin % %  i 3 i lb I Mi.irs Ban Plam — Bordeau Milk l N i mint P NaflatM Ban %  ) Nut ::icl 1 bud P. M %  siting J,• football lean-. m and other B A.F.A. enti %  M %  A R. Fwier. President of the %  ils at his home light. lal %  Mta ut fioJiolT at M unchB D9 fti> B.A.F.A. Hotel. To-morrow evening there will i I h!ji) Party at Governii.c in their honour. Back to Trinidad M R. and Mr*. Rex Stollmeyer and thMi -;on David are due in return to Trinidad to-day. . Mr. Earl Heimpel will be traveling by the same plane . Mr, M'rk Conjrtrs who nave I im their honeymoon in H.i rondos leave to-morrow for Trinidad along with Mr*. Conjers' i'0 has been here on a horl holiday. Papal Blesiinf pIRST West Indian woman lo be • in .luriience by Pope 0 Stuart, a Slate Regnurcl Nurse and qualified m Barba'"• Slu i i %  ...,!, .! i;,,.,,,. s u delegate to a CruisUan CIUM*I back In London. Eileen auys It was lor her an unijigrllablr rxptrlente. Since 1936 M R E N PELHAM. Acluar> Of tba Barbados Mutual Life 'y arrived by air U.K. via Jamaim on Thursday. This Is the first timr %  1U38 that the Society's Ac•un. has come to Barbados. I %  • %  Hum is a guest at thv Vfetw Hotel. No More Polishing H rovolutionary news be BriDsh Army. Solhers in the ROyal Army Educa%  longer have to polish Ihur buttons. They have 1 new invention, an anodised aluminium button bright Tor ever. These in A\\ others at %  iDftr, then War uneao lo 1947 that "i been invented But it was decided not to issue ,: U tuitions were worn out. Ii lakes i: to wear nut a Really Poisible Received Diploma M ISS VERNA W i I. I. 1 A U a* daugiilrr of the Lite Mr. ai.d Mrs Charles C. Williams i I | n'd Barbados r-xeived her diploma UkM iiionU) from UM< Ihingo Senool of Nn completing a general coui Nursing. Born in Panama, die a.ed im Barbados. She is I of Miss Thelma W illlams of Cheapsjda and Mrs. Theora Sealy nf Trinidad Arrivals From Trinidad A\ RR1VING from Trinidad y*sS\. tcrdiy bv nw.I A. were Mr. Maurice GutUo Jnd Mr. Rog r r Beaufrand who are here for abc-ut six days, staying at the Hoi... Royal. Mr. Guillo is the agent In Paris fur Christian Dior perfume Tind Mr. Beaufrand is the W I. faTTd for Marcel Rnch is perfum-. . arriving by the same plac" >•' Mrs. Mic-acla B. de NobretM i her eighteen-year-old c. kV Isaura. They are Trom 1 j Ascuncion. Venezuela. Here for two months they are staying nt \bbrville Guest H" %  %  othci I i *fi.' Mi S A. Hadid wlii •s staying at Indramcfiu> • Hr-UM for two weeks and Mn T. S'.efnbok and her daughter Soni-i. lin-> are slaying with relali \". "rthing. Engaged T ME engagement has been annoUDetd m England of Miss Pansy Marshall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. 11. Marshall of "Grafton", Black R.Krk to Mr. John Gray, son of Mr. and Mrs. rime w-Th > f of Walton Pansy is ai nursir.g at Mo Lucky J iff. Ashley Rond, present stud%ing Held Hospital. Winner BARROW of St. Georse was the lucky winner of the doll dressed in twenty-five one dollar notes, which was raffled al St. Patrick's School on Friday. The inning ticket wh'ch Mr. Barrow HEADQUARTERS FOR SHIRTS Dil 3676 31, Swn St. I ..—. FRANC0ISE R0SAY • JESSICA TANDY n i n tmmt ', V-* %  W1LUAH MF1VKII iin-| nMs Upvniifi 1,I.1M1. Triil. .In,,,Isl CONTINUING FOR I SOLID WEKK §Sr II Yiui UIVIl^ivc, hun'l MJH [I,,, WAV,v.v.v/,v.',v.v.v.-.v...../ $JUA1 in tune fjD/t ihs £une BhidfiU \ bfiiutifiil tirrnii ml Prt'MfnlH f'm/iii/i /lo and Two rlt'ir ilylra from JI1.RR CO TTON —Two ilm $8 07 TAlTtt\ from i >.• NVI.ON |lt %  GIRLS' l-'rom 1 to 4 years Pram in s years From 8 lo It years frnan Si liO rrm (4 B s from S3 35 BOYS' 1 >esr site 2 ynt slse 3 peat iie i to H rtan SAUN IAMIA SI %  13 KI 3a SI 47 ELECTROPLATED nulls DOEl'VRi: CASSEROLES ENTRE DISHES DISHES CL'TI.ERY HE WRAP ALL BELLS FISH EATERS WEDDING CARVING SI Ts PRESENTS BITTER DISHES CAKE EOKKS IN BISCUIT BARRELS TEA SPOONS SPBCIAJ WRAPPING SWEET DIS1IKS GRAPEFRUIT SETS PAPER TOAST and BITTER COFFEE SPOONS EKEE or BACKS BTC, ETC.. ETC. CHARGE THE CORNER STORE MESH WIRE For FISH POTS and Domestic Purposes from j' to 3" MESH ALSO LACING WIRE Obtain your requirements NOW • iin: Kimi'.nos < O-OIM -f t %  %  % %  roTTO\ e \rroii. LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 D O It A DIBNEY. Direc.or of Women's I'rogrammes over radio station ICFCN in Calgary IS now safely back In Calgaryafter her Barbados holiday. During her stay here %  be ii led the Advocate. She has written one uf our atari to i, __ — sal that her staDora Dinner HQQ has been Australia and New < :i i Africa and in 1 1 it has an out-put of lO.iKio watts and the frequency in 10410 kern. Of Barbados she says. "I've made a good many Canadians roallr envious about the trip—an6 I thrrn toe. I think. In that a holiday in Barbai %  itbkt, aaetni that OUh 24 hours away by air." looking rarwaid to n turn visit. ACTRESS Csrol Lyiuie wore %  trtped Ue -ilk gown and a white (ox fur and pearl drop aatrinrs for the first ntfbt of Fancy Free at the Prim* of Wale* Theatre LRS A Good Idea J UST off the entrance lo the incoming section of the Terminal Building at Seawell there is a sign which has just been erected. It is very much like the notice at tlv entrance to the Public Buildings. The notice roads. "No pirkinp is heid"w*s*K tag" permitted in streets indicated by ia/i_. A..--J a sign as painted on this post. „„ Win Award except where an official car paik I "EAR thai the Ocean Monks provided and indicated by the %  arch, the latest "dollar" ship letter P and road stud'o make its appearance in the This sign Is attached to a post < "aribbean. has won a gold medal painted black, white and red, aimfr m the United Slates Academy ilar Ui posts in U.e non-parking ot Design. In addition to unusual areas in Bridgetown. features, the ship has "outstandThc idea to give visitors to the ing beauty", the Americans say Island a warning about parking F.leven colour schemes were used ngUlatlona is I Rood one. It might in the 157 state rooms. From tin 1 have been neater though to have sun deck, passengers can look a picture illustrating the notice down on the swimming-pool. The inside 'he building. Ocean Manarch was built al If there must be a sign, what NeweaMle-on-Tyne about something uke this: -VisitBachelor of Applied or lo the island. When you enter Q . OUT city and you wish to park > >ur OCtence cur. use the official car parks and Ti/f R ALWYN T. WASON. son of streets on which parking is allow-l** Mr. and Mrs. .T. A. Wasou d. These are indicated by the of 3c icons Road has Just beei letter P and road studs. Do not awarded the degree of Bachcloi purk in any of the streets whlcn cf Applied Science. He is now a have posts painted similar to the graduate mining engineer The one to which this notice is attachconvocation ceremony took place ed" Booglei Does Well C B. "BOOGLES" WILLIAMS. the West indies and Barbados cricketer, has already provrd n nilt-rti-wtnntftg bowler In the Northumberland |*aagU0, He Ptoyi for tba leading team. County Club, id will probably be availab!May I8th ^nd Dr. Bunche nf the U.S. gave the address. Alwyn, a former student of McOill University, had been attending the University of British Columbia, which ne assured two year^ ago. Incidental Intelligence P UBLISHER Alfred Knopf received a letter from an asplrithor: "Please tell me if %  n n> well. Al present re think my book Knopfable"" Hi-; Is on a course at Durham Unlvetreply: "Kno."—Benweif C>• %  I work There Is also the Cottar ii-titute. whose officials lurk in : %  '. %  j i laces, from hich they spring out to mensure Preparing iff nrxi i'i /mii A T the headquartori "f the Sh.Re-search A Hi loor marked strictly I -"hlnri which secrei •inlied and sum;worked out" Do urgent tucs ages come through'' Nerthum bcrland feet up by 1.74598 inches since March 1949 end message ...Cornish women's feet blgrer. by 037481 of an inch, than Monmouthshire women's Lincolnshire weekly average shows increase of .58479183 of an Inch over the same month in 1946 . Foot Observation Officer Stangrove reports an enormous foot seen at Nuneaton. Measurements follow. .. I nnh-nntii:fi at Work F OULENOUGHS syndicate i.< icii.niily doing its best to nttmrt tourists to the English countryside. Thoy work I nnd the people in many a humble cottage wake up lo find theli home famous The wife of a farm—labourer. who had not noticed the new plaque on her house, was dumbfounded when a couple of Americans, who had stopped their car ouUide. asked to be shown .he room In which Wellington was born. "My boy's name's Ted." she replied, "not Wellington m,i what's it got to do with you?" They said the) were referring to the famous Duke. 'Wrong address," said the woman. "You must be looking for the Castle up yonder, but 1 never heard of anv Wellington being born there' 1 Finally, the> ohowed her the plaque on her house and gave her a pound. After that she led them up the stairs to a small room under the root "That's the very bed In which Wellington was born."' -he said. Later. Foulenough called to explain, and to demand ten shillings. When the woman's husband went to the inn, there were cries of "Here comes the Duke's dad." M hut ><>• nit, • Said A HUSBAND who locked his wife in a room "because she threw a basin of dirty wat< r over him" should have followed the example of Socrates. One day the shrew Xantippc had been yelling at him, and she wound up the fun by pouring a ewer ot dirty water over his head. "Afler thunder one expects rain." laid Socrates quietly. Nobody will believe me when I say that Helotsc tells this story In one of her letterto Abelard. But It is JUBT rw ... CONTINENTAL PRINTED BEMBERG SHEERS IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS nke l*rrtt>rt Summfr ###•#• %  Material. KVMS & WHITFIEU1S DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 i/SSW I ^



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^ -I \l> \V M \S _'T I9S1 M Mi\\ AllVOi HI %  %  barbadoa 30u •hat w. %  "The i %  :hr force turn (hv IhC'SW %  %  %  %  %  %  nr * la to a At tin | %  %  %  cum riai of which skimmings are not esteemed worth '. %  . %  scum is dirty and gross. But the skimmings ol the other three coppers are conveyed down to trustill hoi. i ill) until it II 0 lltUc sour. The Coppers Tiiis Ua :.. COPpet l.i ;ITIetber, and the more coppers it i i %  and purei ng continually drawn up : i .^klmmed S *klmm(rs in the neeroea funds, %  it comes to thl I where it mult have much labour, in keeling and stirring, and as it to the (our liquor made of \eetcr and ashes which they (1 ,!l Without which the sugar •imy BUDatanee ead never kerne. The quantities they put In lire small. but being of %  t;.rt quality it turns %  10 middle ami Djion which essay they presently POUT IWO Spoonsful Of S.illot ()ylr Into the tayche. and then it lingives over to bubble and rife. So aft* r much keeling 1 ... ike it out of the ta SUGAR IN BARBADOS Ms M\\ &OM Pictures by CYPRIAN LATOUCH. BULKELEY. the Largest Factory m Barbados ladles and put it In ihe cooling cittern i k Boea on from Monday morning from one o'clock till Saturday night all hours of the day and night, with fresh supplies ol men, norm, end cattle Tin liquor behiR come to such CQQioei . an it is lit to be put into pots, they bring them near the eaoler, and Mopping iiv the -".II,> end of the pot i which is the bottom) with plantain leaves, (and the passage there Is no bigger than a man's linger will go in) they (ill the pot %  no lei it between the stanchions in the iilllng room, where it stays till thoroughly cool, which will lxin two days -ind two rughU. Then if the sugar be good, knock upon it vrltfa your knuckle as you would do uixrn an earthen pot to try whether 1: may be whole, and it will five I sound: but if the sugar be very ill. it will neither be very any sound. It is Hun removed into the curing i set between stanchions there. Uul llrst the stopples are to i> thena.c four mills consisting of three rollers each After ill the juice is squeezed out the majority of the conveyed to the furnace to provide furl lor the production i I lit the liradual la removed and need for altering purpaei i The |Ulci i* 'hen parsed through %  rutUUng .it .. perforated remove suspended material rtae sir.-.mug u dona neai the mill so that the material removed, which comurta of pieces of bagasse, tan lie tr-imlletl C asih Milk of lime la then added the temperature ol the lufre is raised to L'L'li F The Juice thru i ibatd ert i hit h rernove iinpnriiio and leave it clear and brtfchl Filtration i %  (i sLep is to Utei the Una) in the aibatders to ensure that veo Uttle Juice u loaf. The • i. in ami efllcienl erg) of Uterine; is by the use of n con* tinuous rotary drum vacuum lllter At Hulk. %  -. there is an OllverCampbdi Cnchaia lUter. of a-hlck the laanager, Mr Carrlngtori li very proud. It consists of a largo I %  B al drum, theaurfaoo of which ix divided loneltudJnaUy into geverg] %  actions. As Ui %  • %  taw '• • %  veivaa, rwh asctleei auumiatu-ai %  > %  eyete I h i m pleted I i lull.m of taw drum I .>in, H reeaatna, (.no • NlU WMetl i* % % %  '"d a.. n i Incidental)) Mi Carrtngton told ne that by thi* m 'ration the aMerOOO content of Ihe mud is nxiuecd to S%% as compared to t. 1% by the old RMthOti The main liltrate is sent direct to c. . %  .'i I Mi ith tl i }uke from the subaider The neat Mage Is evaporation PUI MinpU Hopurpose of It e cvaporatoi .i the cam lutce ana %  Ot rid of the water. When tie •vrup, as it ihen la, leaves l. e vacuum pans it i U i ,-e: In tK %  vrup Is kept LB conatant motion bj i .idol. %  while cryetalliatii tokei place, After a • u T.,1 :o, 1.1-MS are left Final SUtr The llnal stage in the manufm • I ire of BUgai is the separation of the crystals from the molaaa This is done by the centrifugalThe centrifuga) ts a type ot basket • tine mi ah .dtaihed to a rotaling si i dla il ^ -ugar is pi'i In the heaket and the centrifugal rotates at such-gre.it Ipeed that ;. • 'ii.mgh the sugar cryoteh i avn*t nas ttiioiigh tb> due mean scree i iht moutaaai ** %  thrown off When the centrifugal l %  loppt I the dry lugai is rhsehargad and conveyed to the auger bonh rcr ''-gging. And ao, by meehanlziitlon ar.l iKrieuItural research, ihe PUgU production of Barbados has u creased, and is increasing. Win 1 In IMS the Island produced .; I torn of auger, now, BOOM thi. I hundred years Inter (he total %  I 173.1.00 tons in Barbados, Buiax* ley Factory has led the % %  %  •. uas; in this century, in mcchamnd experiment in 1917 look that factoi > larenta week 'i luce S.0Q0 tons ot suga. .'his yegr Bulkeley will produce ; %  000 tOtU m the same twent FOR LINOLEUM WOOD FLOORS AND FURNITURE MANSION HYGIENIC WAX POLISH FOR BRIGHT AND HEALTHY HOMES L A Y E X A we H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Dutribto.., TU tfriaht rfia* injinia erMtt ihufimiftt ertrvUs dt $uttr C**M .."• *-./..r :.<.. s, ...-,, ,k'w. v„,.. ", +,f,Un rfS.'iw, .*.,*, / • %  *• FS.>. ii>V'l*'< %  —. ... . U ,i>,.^ aauftavsu % .(**. .*.. .-.4 C^l.Jrm *ia'>.k>ai i*l. .. -::: % %  ';•%  % %  NEW SHIPMENT Ol EMBROIDERED GEORGETTE WHITE, PINK. BLUE. MAIZE and GREEN with WHITE E.MBRO10EUY anil WHITE mid PINK With OOLOUWED EMBKOIDERY The quality is Excellent and the Embroidered De%  iliiis are Most Attractive A LOVELY KANOE TO CHOOSE FROM NOW AVAILABLE Dr. OUSTS mm & IIVB PIUS FOR BILIOUSNESS NF.BYF. FOOD f. TONIC FOR BLOOD & NERVE I'ARADOL FOR HEADACHES & PAINS Also MMMl OIK Afin ELIMINATOR FOR RHEUMATISM. ORAVIL Etc. KNIGHT'S LTD. Once again in stock after a long absence DELYTA BRASSIERE REPAIR SETS These replacement fittings ;ire rasilv atladied nnil v\ ill restore vuur brassiere to its oriuinal snuu Irrm. \\. have spure parts for nil sites and types of brassieres;. Each.__^0c. & 35c. SUSPENDERS We have them in 2 widths. Pair 21c. 8c 24c. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10—n Brow! Street IUT 8-07 |lkt. xr 12-07 Tin SWIFTS ci .. par Mb. Tk ELEPHANT DATES ..... per 12-07 pkl. CUTE spAOHrrri a HCAT per TU. SAVOV CHOCOLATE MALT per tin ESCOrFIKH SWEET I'lCKLF. per Jar I 1 MUSTARD NEILS'.NS CHERRY < KEMK CHOCOLATES II IZe JERSEY NIT CHOCOLATE per l);ir ISO. .. JERSEY MILK CHOCOLATES per bar 12c MALTED MILK CHOCOLATES l la CRISPY CRUXCH CHOCOLATES I-.I l ..i 13a, MACAROON CHOCOIATES per bar 12c Hl.lN/ STEM OINOfln MAYONNAISE • SALAD ill VM Al'STIIAI.IAN LIGHT AMBER HONEY HOUROOKS i KTAIL ONIONS par Jar COCKADE I IM HIM per Jar per bo* per box per box per box per box i". boa per jaj IMT jur l>er }ai* per jar .39 .57 3.72 .16 IS 10 .47 .30 S2 H 1 3 2. I.U 2 52 1 12 49 49 96 si \\sii:i.n. storr A to., LTD.



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' -r\i).\Y. \nv 2:. isi SUNDAY uivocvrr. I'M.I -I w N Farewell To Miss Garland **CURATE*S EGG •-By MILTON SHULMAN l.ir %  in current neares* %  %  of an American noslril 1 ill .mm a consistent response of syrrpatttOQ that makes nonsense of political and economic differeiiees %  %  • %  %  watching an English audience being hypnotised into hysteria by such magicians as Danny Kaye, Betty Mutton. Bob Hope and Dinah Shore must have been f tightened Ill when I cbriw tttaas di %  •-. <'iistrntions It*. But an. %  MfM Jut :. nusasuM of restraint would do Angl> M ith l.i\.-. LsvVl uktUMan 111 alphabetical order for a cliaiv r The Astonished Heart, playing a', the Aquatic Club.' has Noel Coward not only as its author and composer of its musical score, but as Us hero as well, and 111 this instance.) that's a lot of has t M person. Based on one of hi* p| II company U Mel Purer, as "Tonight At 8.30."• uiu drawiiiKSniggling painter, who ha* ou 1 tragedy is ultra -sophisticalheroine sued up from the Stan |UDY CAHLAND . CM for gttMati For the past three weeks the paiued by pendulum-like move Palladium ha entg below the waist as she thing hut a ticker-tape reeepurer* In evermore atrtd* lion for the nighlly appoannOH lhat her heartstrings stop and of n buxom young l;isnamed thai we foniri our troubles and Judy Garland. 1 doubt it Sarah tomi-on-gct-happ}' Banhardt, Jenny IJnd or Vesta t I'liiev irould %  cad for "If* more from thai ..„.„ Iheli %  natarM the t iimax in a crcseendo of top objective basis upon which all „<*„ w,,,, MlM Garland's rlgh. this adulation is founded. If any arm rai ft ln lhc iri um[mim other ><.ug lnd>• were doing exgesture of an exultant evangelist BCtly What Miss Garland does she would be sited somewhere beBetween these harmless effort iween the seals and acrobats on Miss Garland is in turns ilium agenda. gauche and domestic. "My Bo. %  num engulfed u all. But perhai lair to look ptasna) talent in Mils kind of entertainment. GniUUnle for past pleasures is probably the real explanation For we all remember \ital youngster who u-ed to flash out at us from the screen not so long ago. And no one could have escaped the Iterrage of Hollywood communiques and the fanVd7*adu7f~dlrama and opens with J res-sag to mention J Si fare of diet sheets that announcoU th poi,,^ ,, „m brittle lb. gal who loses her millioned her coming to this country. dialogue found In certain plays of re. waits patiently, and gels him • Mr. Coward. The theme is Iho back in the end famUiar triangular one—In this Letter From an Unknown We were therefore determined case a famous, middle-aged payWoman to love her—fat or ihin. Next to chistrist happily married for NQ^ playing: a< the Glebe, animals, sailors and rosea the twelve years. Mils in love with %  Thamtre, l.l.TTKk I ROM x\ 1 \ British probably love troupers friend of his wife, and although lie KNO\\\ WOMAM at BD unusual best. At least they command our is more than capable of curing „„,. dramatic ron ui |1 1 steadfast loyally the wchoees of his patients, he b,,^, „ tl swfan v But we mustnot mistake after1* utterly Incapable of helping u,, mm9 UuW.wftb the atanorasnere lion for art. To expend our ennimself, with the result that lha >ind ,.|( Briefly 11 is the tale of ,1 nothing left for real genius, analysis to a bitter and tragic end. vouiu girl Srho at IS fills petI £l y !" ?" .!* ^"if i,ho V t J&S**£*> %  ? tn ? f1o ">' l '"" kwt with 1 concert being s>copnunllc or hysterical. ihiatrlst. obviously pUys ih. ,,,1. .,.. %  .,.,.. ,„,,, fhr% complete seriousness am* m(V fnr Ihl flr ,{ t(me nni lhoilth her 'eH.niss huve never changed thii American entertainers will with continue to fill our varl.ty hails, lack of levity, but there Is someSam* will be arooti. some id If thing rather pathetic about th. this two-way exchange of talent whole characterization, from hi-. is to have any meaning, we must constant self-analysis, his honest; w.lh his wife, lo his love scenes ied to differentiate be rttsta who deserve gratiUide and those who merit rapture. We have long and tender memories. To those who have made us laugh we can guarantee an annuity of continued loyalty W< coy, have repaid our debt—in ample feet inc. Judy Garland. that are played with a combination of mature confidence and a certain amount of uneasiness. The other members of this inbut when, si the Cleta Johnson, wfco i B e> mee' again, he • he ii-es not ieiile that >-hc t i\ mar women Ki M love ti her. Ie..ve ror Milan in.Mkwtiig %  s lilm again foi riany years. DUIIUK this tssM their son i horn and she ni;rr f leu vaai :itmot even songs in a familiar way. The ghOf (ih, this looks too (o us again I trust she has somcmoumful ili I lies ore sung coolawful," sne explains one song thing more to offer To me there :ng)y \> ith pentle fondling Requires Inter, fumbling to get her shoes are limits to the demands o( rippling up and dowi abceuea me while 1 AtU^AnstrlcM unity phone. scratch my back." she says doing World Copvriohl Ifetcreed The gayer numbers are accomjust lhat. —L.E.S. WORDS ^< U^] RAP r, %  a HIS %  '. \> %  .,rd* 1r* II turn end.* *'h 'he "ori :-: us) ran 11 0 a::.in*S UW n ueh %  —lanon sen oi0 : 5T?I RULES %  ii IM a 1 It n :i-' lerter preeraing 1 it may nc assoctntrd with 11 saying. L I S. Ii riu\ lonn t'Ui Uie pre1 aan • %  ( ; areUeraon "t nlaee in fact or net B, It may oe associated with .! % %  pn or action 01 .. :-n.il -Jla. ir *th< 1 n 1 '< %  I.rrnle. • NOT SO POOR! PARIS: They were just %  bout in a pauper's grave %  'poor" 10% ear-old 'Mown-and-out" when someone decldeii to find out what the key he always earned on him It Uuiwd out to open a Ntrong-box c o n I a I n I n g 30,000 (toUars. VOTE ROME: Women of an Italian village in North Italy have decided to vote Only for women eandidates at the coming municipal elections They have chosen as the symbol of their Utt — a cock. plays what must he the most inrem-'iber her name, credibly patient and understanding As lisa, Joan Fontaine 1 wife in the world, and Margin: :,. 1 ,.. r U-ighton as the ethe. BfHJOl willy and sophisticated al \ Mm that she is coniI li-teh :..i,vir.< inic a. the Kiiwk> beoasnlai Ihoi-oughly dull' and |ov-alck rmergin morose as it proceeds. The acting into the daoiura but passional throughout is full Of feallm. btM Ming girl of IS and finally ai I am always amazed by the ease me sophisticated and poised with which, the English sit on woman of ?S. Net an easy part their emotions and casually disto do, but anyone who saw act uss Uie weather or ask for anperform..' 1 aaca" and other cup of tea, when their world R auaa>icion l will realise the dramIs toppling about them. atic versatility of which Miss Mr. Coward's musical score Is Fontaine a capable. Co-starring completely appropriate, and apart Is L roul Ian, the young Itom make-up. which leaves mueh Kreneti acloi Who did sui to he desired, direction and *etlent w" 1, in 'The Parndme He I M 11he P-lns fa U$ Arm* No wondsr this man drsadsd going to work, for rhsumsUo pains in bis arms mads It tortare tousethsm. Tsl to-day ha fsola nttsr than avsr and work is a pleasure, as be tells la bis Isttes : "1 had bean saffeiiDc from rheumatism vsry badly aad bad sack pains la my arms 1 searcsly %  now bow to use tbem Tbsn I was told to try Kruschta Salts. and after using ooe bottla I found relief So. of eoarss. I have kepi on with It. am sow thoroughly bet ter and hars nersr fslt SO td for years I used to feel mUerabls and sluggish, but now it Is a pleasure to work instead of a dread A.% The pains and stiffness of rfieumsttsm are usually caused by dseoslU of stress uric acid In th* must leu and hdnts Krusrhen SB ths kt 1 fc PARIS: flc'al drama -I ., lelelv selfUh ati'ORprimv A French gang of palace and unscrupulous woman. Based Two Weeks With Love Pinite-." recently coir.mitt.-tl their on lbe novcl AI | Kneollng %  by American leviewera have llni 44th. chnteuu burglary outside Anne p arrlihi i( is ne slorv 1>f j to | a* An enchanting musical Paris. They took only the most conniving ,-reature who sets oul comedy centers about the delight| valuable anti. ( ues. pointings and to KC( woa | lhy husband, albeit lul family li(.of lha I: he Is a friend's fiance. Meeting as thev spend their two arawlo .th success in her lirsl venture, vacitnn at a umiflM resort she then proceed, from man to Kleamee-ln-The-CaUKilU. Cleverman. or conquest to conquest, Anly cast and completely performed. ally ending up in hosptlal with an ihe comedy goes iiv merry, tuneful attractive doctor in the offing. way. The vouni ten i;.ke over Miss Fonlaine is cul out for svU* song and dance, delightfully better things than this, and supported by their "sophisticated" threr years though she weflrs a trousseau of I"'h ci nturjf efttwrS, Jane l"owell. EDGE WATER HOTEL BATH8IIEHA Reduced Kales 1st Msy (o 3lsi lletober far rrslU ef one week or ever. Telephone 95Z7fi Here's #he postman A IHWIUAN ll\ V. Dal 1111 cloak crsos" '-> "''-V •" i and ueamsi -1 mi fMnmara •I.M-. ... i'll'lH „_i hori %  indS 11UM LlkBrtinm. silver. Police believe the gang i hended by n Paris art expert, who sells the loot to wealthy foreign I buyers. SENTENCE MOMBASA. A Iw-year-oM boy * %  senlenced In Momlmsa to _. in an approved school. Then it glamourous clothes with dlslinewith hot phenomenal voice, loo was realised that no such srhool |j on and plays her part with young at 17 to be "out" in existed in the Colony Legislation .-.bllity, she impressed me us being SOOlal null COmpgwl with .1 was rushed through the l#gislam |h„ r (ghi church, but the wrong cafely older dcbuloiite lor the Uve Council allowing young ,*.*.; Zachary Scott as th.milaHantlonj of the gallant RlcardO I offenders to sen*, to approved Uonaire and Kobert Hyan as a Ifotltalban Kunvntr spriQga from v/rlter. both of whom spend mokt l.velv iiorvi itic ad\entures. Acting of (heir time succumbing lo the IssdtCwUtnt "Take Ihe family and lady's charms, m one way or anhave li.-v' | ti;i\en't MIII It, hut other, are adequate. The only it sounds cheery ana bright, go you ho stands out in a rnltnr might try M schools in South Africa the OrsI DanUii IM >•> J. A. A, London Express Serv:cSCARE NATAL: A Dart) 0* Durban visitors ejetc motoring in a Game Resen*e when ; Uiev eie rnVNad bff .1 herd of black rhino. One battle-scarred old rhino put its horn under the car's back wing and began rocking the vchuv The pariyl game guard, a Zulu, struck the rhino on the head with a l>elt to which handcuffs were 1 attached, and the animal made off into the bush. |gj|SseasijajsBe*aBWaMTh* new daytime wUfMCi Use Loin. Cologne on fovr ssta snd vour hglr, in your bath and on roar Dttvn, Ual it arum, and it will geep rosj rraafa all i The nM %  ") %  i-l O ALTSA .-,." Si' Sxtl^i EXTRAS Carlos MIL.LINAS and his Latin Orchestra kiok Votoncu COD LIVER OILCAPSULES Our 8.1 r, p.m. Sho will be loathed by M.BJ pm In Bottle* of IM C apsulea 5/A-rnts for Bsrhados : The Central Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd 14 Ilkn %  tffeai Bridxetown. TALENT AIIHTION THIS MORNING 9.30 O'CLOCK. Miei. 9 —LUSCIOUS FRUITS—PURE JAMS Recently packed wiih fresh fruils produced in one of Ihe famous Fruit-producing countries of the world —A good and varied supply will soon be arriving —IIAKTI.KIT FBASS, YKI.I.OW CURB & I KUKSTONK PEACHES. Delicious fiRAPI ^~ While and Purple APRICOT-; OS WAS— Ask for "KOO" Canned Fruils. TagllfllilM & Jams —QUALITY linci|liallrd In any olher Brand CANNED FRUITS JAMS and VEGETABLES '-'/.',W,V//,V//,V/,W////,v/, HsOII g'"ldee look .. this out-of-llii*world Haltery-it'svnur* srffk Msidenlorms wendeifnlK rounded CsstaasHtettv* bra. IV*iRiied lo givesHperli supiorl and Bplift. r.ir.ulai-stiti bed !•> awMfssa M thote pr iiu mrves of your*! Ch < >'<' your Qisnsnetle in while brnadel'ilh, satin, or nylon marquiwtte and sfteerj eup siaea A, B and 11 Genuine Msidtnform Brsi"re* are msdi only in the I nited Slst^1 f America. There h a Qfloikn TwOlfor every lyj-e „f figure. Any trupt (IM, %  ll.h t 1n.lk.t4kl 1*1 (SSJae. Voorfjt.>rnirili.lirt J'<'iilimriii -era wavea %  iriidrlitHMM kl IM 1. KLIM I. M r*..ah-llli • 2. KLIM BBsaat wittwi ntrtasjrasiai 3. KLIM eusllly fij sl.ey. nalfsrm 4. KLIM ^ tlicnMsr tjrewlseehlleres J KLIM SODS HOlt'WIHt tO COOKID OttHtt m. KLIM ii -•(*•"-.• %  *-< lev tntmrt fstdise 7. KLIM h iefe Is Mi* irvtlslly-escksd Hm 8, KLIM H S-SJ(S snSer iMateat tsslrol .. ^ e fc^ purawoltr,^ C~£* dd KlIM, ,.;. o-d ^£t you lioye pufa, .of* mi:lt KlIM = M.LK HMT IN HWlWei THt WOllt OVK M



PAGE 1

St'NDAI M \\ .'T I'M vl \|) \\ V J > \ it| Ml V W.I Mill IMPLICATIONS toil LOANS PEASANTS low ||\\K "C" \ITI.I: \!'t\FOII LOANS H \*-WI^ low IIWK %  [C .. Edmonia loach, Qtbtoo A. %  Id phA N iiran r wood, ruriiic O'D M. Andrew Allcvnr. Philip A' 1 1 %  1 1 %  Albert Quml rhatcl c* ,.. Nathanfel Fmi Ei n A "'1 %  •. Norman fa McD Leu:-. JamCfl A. . per BlackelL Geraldtne Marshall. Cecil H. H< I ^ N. %  nil Payne. Louise I, I-eon DaC Leonard "•• S M. Doc.' SprlOfler, Rosamund .. %  %  ./i-.-VUll \ wringer. Joaeph N. Step ;,., B. %  Benjamin Worrell. Clarice Seiben SI. Ju-.pl. Alma B. William ii. Dec. per Brace, KUen %  ; %  iuu t Htadley. Knston A. Hoi ton E Ina L <\ %  St. John : Barker. Philip i Beli;. I .. und L. Browne, Hormionc A rn Fgbort D. Iruffe St. c Edith A per ] Dal ton For.lc. DaOD W. Thorne, Clement per Codrlneton, B A. Codrlnglon. John Ii Philip ; Allej Allcync. OeorgB) Win. .. AH. %  > %  (,. %  John win AUeyne, ICelvUi W. Arihur. Rita & Xcnophon Barrow, Ada A. Mia shua Doc. par) ) . Knbcil F, 1 w, .. I I. Brail .. ..to. Julian E. Dec. per Bralhwalto, Theophilu* : Uinta 1 D ... N. ... 1 I ward l'. Ellis, George A. Porde, Clarenca C, Olenflald Rllial CUMnldfe, Matilda Od. Walter I. Warwick Hume. Donald DaC. es A. Hume. Ji mc T Jones. Lewli Ethelijert Jonee, Julian I-. %  ... I %  Lilian B. Lord, Louise Arthur B. .. m %  .'. %  II %  Mai roaford G. ; ill. John W. Joseph St. C .. Nov. [on A. Rauban ton D. .. % % %  Winifred Se:ilv. Thomas R. %  h I Cttriat < hurch Adams, Theodore Barratt • .. Barro Bat a H %  1 Amnnd.i .1 icu m, Miriam IP A S a ud Edward*, Cecil James .. Flatts. I. %  '.: %  M ... n ii. BamuM a Conrad Hill. Simoon B. DuiHcv Kenneih Kirtnr. dan B. Knight. Fit?. Clarence Arthur C, Kalhlcen Edward .. E i %  Alei aider Milton A. untn Pill. 1. i Poll.'. % %  %  A .. Snuii Mart T.i 11 I %  Falcon, fata lob H let C I c 40 oo Jfl tio 202.00 100 00 50 00 150 00 75 00 60 00 .10.00 36 00 36 00 20.00 54 00 144 00 8| oo II Ml 72 01) %  ..ii BO 200 00 100.00 90 00 MO "ii oo MI 72 00 50 00 100.00 t.n 00 108 00 60.00 50 00 38 00 IS 00 250.00 •38 00 N 00 W DO S 54.00 40.00 42.00 30 00 II oo : .ii on 23.00 50 00 105 00 108 00 72.00 36.00 73 00 144.00 50.00 .' %  0.00 20 00 30 00 144.00 12 00 70.00 40 00 100.00 100.00 too 00 too.00 60 uo U (Hi IW 00 ill 00 100.00 III u 00 72.00 25.00 50.00 411 00 71 OH IMI 00 40.00 15.00 Ltii Oil 20 00 50.00 125 00 50.00 50 00 50 00 20.00 U 00 35 00 150 00 50 00 CO 00 m oo 90.04) 100 00 72.00 80 00 250 00 30.00 H "i 100 00 %  n. 00 iid i. 25 00 36 00 M QQ 25 00 M 00 23.00 100.00 46 N 36 00 72 on :'98 00 SO 00 72 no 50 00 M oo 25 00 Ml Oil %  .'ii oo M II" 75 00 460 00 25.00 32.00 72 00 26.00 36 00 H.-irnsmi. %  .. I lill till %  X Ni. Lowland Harrisons Jr Checker H.'ll •nam Hie Risk a i.iinl Checker Hall Nr. Lowland Checker Hall Checker Hall & Bentham* Hall Crab Hill tir.veyard Checker Hall Nr The Hop! Belloplatne St. Simons .. Bolleptalne St. Simon* . Boa %  H.iii It.'lli'plaine thil.ibv Mount All %  %  %  Hau Hillabr Ucllcphgno Mount All Hellpplalne A Walkers lUllfphiini Qardtn Mount AM Si Simons Chalky Mount Mount All Rock Hall Mount All Bock H .11 lardan Mount All %  .. Qardan HlUaby Mount All St. Simons Itelleplaine HcMephiinc A Lakes Ua) Sutcai Hill %  %  St. Sylvan* i %  Hill Bragfi ifiii Saalj iini Shorbnurnr XChei t v C.i. it Sealy Hall Spoonei> I .; Btawart'i inn Carters Sealy Hall Stewart's Hill Sealy Hall Nr. Apple Hall SIM. mi 1-nnd Merrlefca Eastbourne Labour Bless Kirtons M.i ricks Diamond Vallay Nr. Bayleys Mr. Klrt %  I .and id Etroud I .ami Kirtonj Indualrj Hall Farm Fjisthou.no East Point .. Diamond Valley i' tundora %  urne Mr M.peland I %  P %  :TIT Merricks I Durno Diamond Valley urn> 8ton Hall .. Kirtons founders March Held Bayleys Bay field Nr Stoni B Nr. Long Bay Baft Point Nr. Mi. Piaaaanl Vale Lydan'l Hill and ) Hall Pita Little Hope Id Eastbourne E Po nt . Vauxhall Maxwell Hill m Clapham Knterprlno Chancery Lane Kcndal Hill Charnock* Bartletts ivgweil Hopawcll Bartletts I'llRruu Nr. Warners ClanBl Chancerjl^ine :T mil Reservauo . 1 -.1 %  1 1 %  %  CIS i j HI AH *a*h l*d la II i i i II IIM ri \\l\ i II on mt'KMi iv \ i.hWh PIIMI k Mic In AM ol r A.\nraw BAH. Oanclna Irom II m to • p in r.>ur Sa %  It a tain \ 1 %  i %  Tliiii. And hrlp i II cuc St'PPIEMFN !^ LIST III AI'I'I.U ATI>NS KIK LOANS si HHUAEL Cox, Arthui ^ l-BVl -i IAMBS 1 %  : %  %  100.00 -1 lltV SObera, Ivan C 360.00 ST AMIP.MV 1 ...ert v %  B %  11 00 %  %  Boat. Fd\ %  A Itlll, Aaron 100 00 Si.ntUJoui \\ 4 "'00 %t JOSEPH Brew %  si inn.ir Ks! WIlkincQ ,-inson. K< Earl %  ( llltlsl lll-Kril Forde. Jemima .. 70 0O N 0 Will i %  Bt.C BT OloKi.i Holmei In %  sT THOMAS Jcmmott. Etl 1.387.00 lliujptl I Falrnetd Nr Appleby i.i Ml si..ndf-M Checker Hall Mount All Rock Hall Mount All Hillaby Eaatboupne Vnuxhall S\ HopWail %  M VIIIIIKO 1 Valk-y ... Shop Hill and Grand Via* Welchman Hall 2 01 1 22 i a 0 02 3 37 0 00 1 10 S oo 14 2 03 3 17 3 00 0 01 3 00 I M o ;o APPLICATIONS KIR 1.0 \NS PEASANTS' LOAN BANK -I IICV SkeelI < Checker Hall i Bant) Amount III .intfd 300.00 Amount previously granted PEASANTS' LOAN BANK C" ST. MKII l) i Ski] par, fcdta ; : P" Sklppar. Spo"'"^'" ST JAMES Johnson. Anthony C. 600.00 85.00 I'l ASANTS LOAN HANK "II" !-T. MICHArl, COX. Arthur W . %  JH'l t.%  I -tOIl Stuart i Walcott, Julia T --I IAJ6B8 M I %  0 p> r Phi 111 ne %  s| It I I I' 111 \ %  I auHe, Sinic %  i sT LOOT Konnathi M ikiwin. Handel t' CoUymore, Sydnaj ..t. J un v Grant. Fretlnick %  Q> Haynes, Charles ft Y Johnson, AU^ 1. .1 md II -I \M>KMV. Baal I I llunii'. An c Iflll. Aaron LeaUi in, Ethel h N [Auiso .i a E .min ST JOs| I'll Aubrey 1 Taitt. ( . . Wall . s| J(HIN Maver ST PHILIP i • li.. Ii I B n. BOI i' %  F ute. Carol W, Est. Hi per Brathwi.ite. Tl.c.phllus and Ilrathwaiie. EthrUa : %  %  %  On i .'ige. Allan H. Greeiudg', V llarewood. Walter L Hunte, James A. T Jones. Ethelbert I. McCarthy. William II Marshall. John W. %  M.i or JotMh Bt .' .!: Jfiseph ( IIRISI < iimc ii Batson. John H. '•I 1 i . %  M. . (littens. Itenlion Ifiii. Si MM B %  %  ST OB4MDQB Hall. Kla| M ford. -i naoMAfl Brjthwalta. Jol Brfhwaite. Euataee Ear.e. Ber>l i. Grimes, Cynthia Preseod, Croydon F B Hall .. 2 Ir 4 1 II 0 hip J 1 ~ i irlton 2 H 1 :i %  1 • %  II %  2 Hall 2 1 .( 0 1 %  i 2 2 1 Hall R 1 mar 1 0 tall 2 0 1 1 rni 1 1 %  %  %  II.II 3 0 %  nharr, 2 1 Hal! 1 2 : i 1 i ltr.ll 1 Ii k Hall 2 1 ilalne %  1 2 0 0 1 2 • 2 4 1 ') 3 2 0 ine 1 2 S 0 Hill 1 1 n Sherboun < 1 %  1 2 %  %  1 2 %  %  %  2 2 Nr. Kiiiou7 1 2 1 1 2 %  2 | nt 1 | %  %  I II • I 0 1 0 2 Bay 1 East 1' 0 'i NMl PK 2 Hopa 2 0 Batttooun a 1 0 m 3 I 2 %  1 2 2 2 %  1 0 %  1 0 10 3 2 1 .1 2 1 1 3 1 1 'i % % %  3 2 %  ii 2 Sprtm Farf 2 %  1 01 70.00 24 100.00 00 20000 02 13.00 II oo 10 I II no M 0 "1 00 00 in 40 00 %  L'iO oo IflO.IMI II 110.00 U 60 On I 40 tin 576.110 35.00 100.00 10,00 202.00 100.00 7500 36 00 36 00 144.00 7200 144 un 100 on 23.0O 25.00 40.00 ioo.no 100.00 1 no on 400.00 123 00 150 no tt.nO 100 00 72 00 IBM 60 On 23 ii" 23.041 30 041 30 00 30.00 73 00 55.00 70.00 2500 tiff 110.00 36.00 5000 25.00 A (IRAN DA1II t, r ; ; ,„.., I I MlMill HATranA' ANNUAL KAMI HI II.MI. I Ml ."I SI J.mrOn FRIDAY AM %  Mi c ii ii.i %  Oaajaai Hill I %  |l. %  MIAMI HAM I • OWI N M MII MU. 11*11 HAIfc i MONDAV Ml i %  .. A iilK BABBADOS I'Ol.H'K ANNUAL SPORTS : 11 IN OVAL un HP %  HAY MAY II, llli.l at 3 p in MM IS OK ADMISSION: KeiiNiiuu.ii ftiiMi Adullu |/ I hililri-n N OW fisj i h..n. ...i Maul i Police Bai I . A/tf: \m PRKPARIM; f OA* rut: mo ATHLETIC UBETINQ To avoid muscular palni *Jirt to krep tip yoar siride You shuuld rub duwu uilh S\I:HIHII. nir CIKI AT rAivKii i • u • on Rli KNK.IIIs lllil(, 8TORE1 REAL ESTATE JOHN Ml. UL4DON AFV f* Y A ItrprrsenlaUrc : fiERALD U041U FOR SALE .Ull.lH 11, 11 II -) %  tiada %  >• .•auodlnt* Ti.. apt*" i i %  aa %  jM •mahoiianri pm4hooln! %  i >,i nl | %  > %  %  I *ilh tin* tiv. %  OKTHI loinis I ., of %  I %  %  I I .Ufa Uulir In %  • %  > 1 cat itJug< 1 rll l.o %  round* %  I r ,ii I naiilvni Mia .. .., i <.>houav %  I. %  !•' H\i.\IIII, n„l -. u 1 %  %  i^fl—i-Ba, %  i > t %  raaa> 1 %  .i .i • ... SI Ja.n^ \il I \ %  "•! PHI Hoart. Hy loitsal m .ili iluubla \|.|.f.,. MOW aq .11.:. lardB ,-IMIK*, .— a, J Israa bwt. IBH %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  W>NOH II-II i Mfaa, OUI IIK t.l*n>. !• i rr .i.l ., %  1 a mFi-, t * %  %  ... %  %  IOa.pl 1 |. I .. ., | ,, illuaii %  I'llllM %  twiih hai. IIIIIMI. %  llfV ovnf.ol.li, • i haJhlng rulnrln aid <*r>| IpOC*, %  I FOR RENT in., %  mm iii"roat. ith a iwri,.. i ttf. i" I -.1. ,t. i„ .... ,., .VBi ii i r %  infalnw A.a.labla .n M l| Bl \i. BBTATI lOBNl Mi riONBEB IT Ufl .TlONfl HI II i.iv< II. J )-. I ] 1 rffj i .Inhii Itliiili i ,\n\ criterion \i < nov with JOHN M. BLADON \ i i \ % Phone 4M1 Plantations Building;



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PA OF mv s|Al>\Y ADVOCATE Rl \li\V. MAY 27 IftSI Mock Trial \t $<*<*man fined J6'Grenada Elections St. Lucia Has No B.<. Will Start To BeUeplaine Due .Next August %  LO be paid fortit" l"V Hon. J. B. Hniwi.K. U ml Fonfte, a seaadu delegate at the ftegional a*o%  '" %  '">" %  FnteroeUe. norm ng which has just cnaed. told the AdvecaUMr H U NDIR nil 1.41 ol trie ml Entitled i A found h nignt at ine Conunun lj hj <.f the illegal landing ol A -i.1 run ol coeoanut oil on May 25. :",:\T! N..rbnu. Police Constable Gil. was on duly along the what! Mid that he saw the j wi.iham. and Mi idant leaving the 8chFTeildcnt: Mr J, E. A Talma, police Mag;*ye leroav ,,,„.. ~ membership to Uie Legislate. Council under the new constitution are Ukely to take place in August next. Before leaving Granada, h* said that a company of Koynl Welsh Fusiliers had arnvr.i In i-iloiiy and the unrest which tl.ftm. Secret i.. Mi Springer, Aaati I. Bdirfte. T Bourn.-. M bers of the Commiltrr 30'For Wounding u I. W„ I; Til Mr Hind y %  -----,, p i. V Ulilll iiim !"•• r-gpov st David'--. •?TI ^i u n,,ur •"** racreatlon , jrih> 30 ( ^ ^ n ^ven of tho Clu> days or in default sev.-ii days* iniT EN-YBAR-01.U IXtuglat Gnf,. r i 1Mim -.„t f„ r wounding lUkrt hth. a MW IWgUifl .uscovary. llrowne wnfn ihe ease corny bewon first prire at the Local T.ileni ,.,„. h( m m u .,. Assistant Curt Sh" v • thr %  on of A pucal on Friday. Friday mr.hu Orunth thrilled the B domg thil u^ ravened the In Grenada, it i felt that A Customs Union without federation would be of little value to the smaller colonies, as they would merely provide mark' M for uii'ir larger neighbours witn no compensatory benefit*. He is of the firm opinion that the best interests of the area will ... be served industrially by tho tnn zoning thereof by a K.terai govcrnment. this being one of the functions with which a federal government would be charged 111 thfl suggested lederallon. He said that this Regional Fx-oiioimc Cocnm ttee will be of immense baiwlit to ihe.iueJ. md elint .,^, .*. i %  pdoing tnis ine reversed me £*4 1( ". %  J n ofHfcs WonWp Mr. C. W. f bffi ;%r. *h r imposed a nne ot Grenada WIB Bend T* 11 mi Morra for the woundRudOQI I'm Oultig To i'ap^led' ^gainst-Vhe ^ Work ,i r8 To US Sl!uter*T !" i^' l, -lf ^ Mn* aid ,h %  n Dcc*' nber '•>O" o- <: %  ..•—* %  ' en U, I0 he wa. sundlng by the ST GEOKGib. M-y 26 lefendanl'l houte when she came BecruiUng is iUll going on hero f^'':! ... ... beat him with I0r labourer, to work on Qkltad Jackson." wa. populaj with the doebjr allv tb* bMtliif, crtwd. In this pin he disclosed the aid ling a tooth POT th< rgt %. m \Jallev'' toads Suoar One Gone' .ind Democracy and The Saguenay Terminals Kon "£ m !" d a 0 w to %el 1S0 p aci ln Varuifaitunx For Ex/xjrt ST. Ufa present %  •Xpert -:, H < %  |o th* other colonies. H..T, CUM A. beaubrun. prominent merchant of that colony told the Ad vacate >esterd.iy He said tha; ever hoping, when federation CSJM aboo.:. |e h.i\<.i nuftlcient number of manufacturing industiies throuRh which ihey could take a full share in the entire ir.'de operations. Mr. Beaubrun was the 8t Lucia delegate at the Regional K'-onomic Committee Meeting. He n turns home to-day by BW.IA He said that he had an Interview with Mi %  Bfaajlt of thid, they were hoping to build U| a bigger and b.r TWO SHIPS IN PORT Two ships were in port yesterday. They were the Harrison liner 1 xntorer tnd the Saguenay Terminals' Hu Valley, both of which leading sugar. The Explorer la loading for England whit* the Son Valley loads for Canada. ltVgi$tr Workers II*M OBC Ova C*rr***a>4tal c.l' IROCTOWN, May 26 -till awaiting the final confirmation from UM li.W Centi.il 1-ibour Organikaliou m Washington, that the colony will be allowed tn participate in the 1961 U.S. Farm Labour Recruitm nt Scheme, but preparatory work on the machinery to recruit the Guianeae Is well underway m anticipation of the confirmation. rnc Legislative Council Finance Committee has approved of the partlcipaUiig in the scheme and has agreed to provide 1 S8,00u with the provision that 1 if possible, workers should pay In full or part, according to their earnings and the cost of return BMSSSBSJM. The registration of unemployed men between 20 and 40 with an agricultural biirkgioin 1. will .ommence on Wednesday -. m FREE YOURSELF; from the j BONDS OF j I CONSTIPATION j with DR MORSE'S "iSSS? PILLS Ail week Labour Officer G. S. DnBreo has been kept busy receiving applicants and taking particulars prior to sending on certain Ol Uieii numbers for medical the Cum 1A11 sanf Valflsr, Mlfl kom net, called here -Deep Purple." idy lo load 4,D00 toffn ..I The rtea r mr St. John. New lirunA MIU-Wi.LK HRt Tk -i iday. May 31. % %  %  acres M -' suuwliit %  M" ' %  %  of J. A. io ai live here on Tuesday nun nun Clarke and were insured. iflni a cargo of flour, lumbei Afl Bn at (tit t Plantafrom Monirenl lion, St. Philip, bun,i 18Vi i eras of am i Halifax. first crop T.pe cane* and 12 tcreg n 0 ih ships are consigneH I" of r.itoons. %  Tb" runes and ratoone Messrs. Plantations Ltd. were ncun 1 They i clong to % %  MessrDaCost;! fc Co I %  • At Congo H..:>.\ Rt. Philip, five fiut AfflVeS and %  half acre. -' "— the Windward Islands' quota of SOU. all of whom will enplane from Bt. Lucia for tho United Stutes. %  of young i • pi :int' The yet'. i laj of the A-Uh wharf local W.I. GUIM FOR U.S. TRAINING iFTom Out 0n r JO) brou ,ni up a llii Bre attended ,. ,., trtn fy^t. COCO anuls. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay ujsti ,,i .: i aiana n*nrin.i s-r. M. ii.i B*U* Wol. rh Crrfl r. !>m|lh. IVIi D*Ortar, ^<-h Philip H D.vidcnf. Srh lJiodalpha MV Bit.. gUr. Srh. *>*nttM. SWh Mar M L*wii. Sth s>iitf*prt* s. Srh, w L gwrtsfes, *" r.ltior.". MV Lad' 1—. Sh l.Uvdtyd IHrh IMM I'llfl.t'. %  ., Sell. Rainbow M \I:I:IV U School I* t pluianca Emanual. *l loi" '.< %  .* I M4 uaa Ml, -. i Cuole. ''otii lltiti-n Oulana via Trii.ielad mi'VKii ass Scnooftae rranklyn u li Bl luoi r'*i. Capl Seal), tor IVitiiti anU'ta RATES OF EXCHANGE MAY SS. IS6I n.*H SS SS-. pr Slshl DtalM T* I BS %/Wr, pr Cable %  >. p< Os u s e a s If s is-, pr R.K.O. STAR CALLS AT GRENADA GRENADA, May 26. John Wayne, a six-footer, fortytwo-yriir-old RKO St; ( r Uld wile landed at Pearls Airport yesteril;iy Afternoon, heading a party of five In a crew of three In the CMalina amphibian onvertc-' luxury air yacht. In'o St. "Georges, they spent the i -it ,it the Santa Maria Hotel, spending to-day in the capital. The crew landed the plane In the mnssl harbour to-day and this iv.-nlhg will return to Pearls. ih.ng off to-morrow for Trinidad During the day the Wayne Party toured the town, the excitement lielng created by autograph hunter* during their visit to thiPost tUllee and stores. The party includes James QranL svript writer of most films featuring Wayne. Mrs. Gnmi and Mr. Unkefer of RKO Studios \V..\ii.' goes to Ireland shortly tr m ike .1 new picture "The ijiiirt M.m". The air-trip started in Mexico ..lopping at Cuba. Jamaica, Puerl' Rico, the Dominican Republic, thi Virgin Islands, Antigua am Guadeloupe. 6 GO TO CURACAO %  Fi**>i our Own C/dCTa*i>"dr. % %  GRENADA. May 2 Six former pupils of the Grenada Boys' Secondary School. WaVt the colony on Tuesday for Curacao on their selection as laboittoi. technicians of the C I.P.M Park Plantati.in and I .'ianas, charroal and firewood threetjUi.rt'T act... , ,,,„,„ and crop ripe canes property of A Cai Inautcd The> ire | %  rrolh S* Traflir Do's No. 12 mtivt: mi' I A SPIRIT O,' COMPETITION WITU OTHKK ROAD ISKKS .space made available by CANADA 11111 tor Satrr Molorini. V. altrfroiit Cleared Much of the congestion of the Laba of the Caraanaga for %  few days was consldernbiy relieved yesterday. MoM of !fc lfrnl*ithat took up much of thing space had bean re.v.d in lite various lumber UM city. piles of the lumber were %  I! on the w.-itcrfront yesterday. Ine wharf may be clear of them f, it would be ready to %  Hither shipment that is .'vpected to arrive by the S.S. .,•!.. tin on Tuesday. The Weather M-iy w.2 TO-DAY Sun Rises: B J* a.w Sun SeU: • 15 p.m. Moon (Last Quarter) M. Ilfhllnf: 7.e0 p.m li. IWater: .10 a p.m. YESTERDAY I:..inf.ilI (Codrinrlon) Nil ToUl for Month to Yesterday: 1 3t Ins. I.mii.r iinn fMln.l 76.S "E. Wind Direction: m a.m.) K (II a.m.) K.S.E. Wind Velocity: 15 miles prr hour. Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.01*. %  n a.m) :' %  •-.* They'll Do it Every fime .•-—.-—By Jimmy Hatlo a^P Bourn vita Write Dlrert or Airmail lor Fatherly Advice-Free THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don't hesitate about your future I Goforward. confident that The Bennett College will ice you through to a sound position in any career you choose. The Bennett College methods are Individual. There's a friendly, personal touch that encourages quick progress and makes Tor early efficiency. TH2 BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND e ••*•• %  >. %  — baa> *• %  —HI aal | '-"•*- I 1 • Saagal IONK t^w—. •..*. •• | i ran HBBI J> ro o.£ 50 t J BYwARVoraoRMsi! I v c: DIDDLE DIDDLE DUMPLING. MY SON JOHN HAD A COUGH THAT LINGERED ON. NOW ITS GONE I'M GLAD TO SAY — IIIIIIOI IOMIMIIMI SAVED THE DAY. Whon your child, or any member of thi II lingtr* ine iough. be sure to ^ive FURROI. COHFOUND, i p w rt al l y | made to combat u COUgh of this kind, beirig a combination of Cod Liver Oil. Iron and Phosphorous, together with other well-known tonics, plus Creosot and Guiaicol. When you take FF.KROI.rOMPOl M> Nature the best of help lo restore your strength to enable jrou to throw '. off vour cough, even while treating the COUgh Its ii t'ood tip lo kno FKRUOICOMPOUND ful the cough that you can'i shako ofl FERROL COMPOUND •TinTimir Coagtl Mivllinthat BmliK M il BcaM ESSO SERVES A G RIC Li L T li R E with Petroleum Products for every Farm Machine and Vehicle IT PAYS TO f AT (uticura S^x TALCUM ** U.M. JONES & CO. LTD. Agents. Worried about your Hair? Then -.1i i ,>f fhc foiineen posnb. 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I'M.I III.Ill si NOA1 limn Ml -I MIW M I'. BARBADOS &i AmtKttTE Sunday. >lny 27. 1951 OIH \K%V BISHOP ;isi the Synod of the Anglican Church /. 0 HOT to the Rt. Rev. William James Huwhes, former Bishop of the Diocese. Step by step it became abundantly clear that The Very Rev. Gay I.isle Mandeville. Dean of the Cathedral, had been chosen by the church as a whole, and today he is Uishop-Elect. It is m>t only within Trent months, that mrroly in his administering the Diocese as Vicar-tJeneral. that The Dean has given proof of his capabilities, but for many years he has been regarded as one worthy of elevation to the Bench of Bishops and with distinct gtfti to offer. His record as a Parish Priest in this diocese for over iwenty-tive years is well known and widely appreciated, and his name will live in the annals of the Church in Barbados. One of our most devoted and rial cle.'ics he combines the defence and proclair ntion of the Church's Faith with a simple humility and a spirituality of a hiRh order. The Bishop-Elect will bring to the Bench of Bishops a record of remarkable achievement in the work of Retreats, Quiet Days and Spiritual Direction. For many years he was Chaplain to the local Branch of the Clewer Sisters In this Island. Himself an Honours Graduate of Durham in Theology, and a keen student of Mystical and Moral Theology, he has never ceased to pass on to his people the benefit of his continued studies and the consecrated wisdom of his own experience. It is a long time since this Province has had a West Indian Bishop; and it is the lirst time that a Barbadian and Codringtonian has been elected Bishop of this Diocese. From either point of view the BishopElect has a heavy responsibility to carry. As a Bishop in the West Indies' Church he has a grand tradition to follow; and as the lirst son of the soil to be raised to the Episcopal Office he has a place to take—and to adorn—in the long succession of able and dutiful men of God who have served their age and generation with distinction and devotion. As a West Indian he will have the opportunity of making a real contribution to the spiritual and general well being of a people among whom he was born and brought up. He will be able to speak with the wise authority and true perspective of a Fathcr-in-God who knows his people and his Diocese. In the hands of one so tried and trusted the Church in Barbados should enjoy a happy future although she may have had days to endure. He has taken over the reins of government at a most crucial and critical stage in our local church history. For one thing, Religion, both in the Ecclesiastical and spiritual sense, has passed the conventional stage and the witness of 4ho church in this island is watched no less critically than in the outside world. There are vast problems—many and great— which are before her. and they will take all the wisdom and devotion of which the Diocese is capable: they will call for liberal co-operation and determination in the spirit of true team work if they are to be solved. For this task of welding together and re-establishinp tUo church in this Diocese the graciousness and diligence of the Bishop-Elect are the happy forecast of a worthy record tor the years that lie ahead. HELP THE BLIND THE "WHITE STICK' is the first concrete evidence that something is being done In Barbados to help the blind. It must not be supposed however that the handicaps of the blind have been entirely neglected. For many years the Association of the Blind, the Deaf and the Dumb under the chairmanship of Sir Allan Collymorc, have been attempting, without adequate resources to rehabilitate those afflicted with blindness and to prove to them that they can itUI be useful members of society. The Association have now decided to carry the experiment a step further. W ith the help of the Methodist Property Committee, who have kindly given them use of the Hutd Memorial Hall in James Street, they have been able to open a school for the blind. Mr. Scott, the teacher In charge, was sent to the blind school in Trinidad by the local association and after training has been appointed the lirst blind teacher in Barbados. His puptll >nsi>t of five men and two women and the progress made in a few short weeks is truly amazing. Not only have the pupils learnt rush caning of chairs but they have acquired self-confidence and they already feel that they are no longer excluded from the life of the community and that they can overcome the handicaps of their affliction and contribute to the welfare of the cor.vnunity. When *.he school was first opened the pupils were entirely dependent on relatives who led them about the streets and treated them as though they were cripples. Already the majority has sufficient confidence to come to the school unaided. They know that the white stick is a symbol i>f their affliction and that they n rely on the public for aid when jng traffic lanes. The Committee li making II %  y o.Eom.i mm %  S .1 WH(;nr i. !! % %  il.f ipjeilion "where are Ihc new lender* of the West IwNV ha is ntun. Hi anessei to the intellectual.who i ( the edui I Donald Sangster. who is in HON. RONALD SANGSTER rheerful training centre. With | .__ ^ r ^ %  M^ installed a speaker on reduced terms, the MjOOlm ""1141 I 111 %  P4 g) 11 j | | (| pupils are cheered by the strains <>( music ;.s they woik and can hear the let* of the world. But the Committee realize that there is much more to be done. They must acquire equipment for more advanced training.^Braille books are needed, and at a later stage a Braille typewriter. Then the CVmn.ittee will have to decide on what is to be done with blind children. They cannot be taught In the same centre as the adults and they need continuous contact with a centre. Happily there is a possibility that a children's school for the blind will be built in the near future in Trinidad and the Association have been assured that in the event the Trinidad school ertll be willing to take children from Barbados. The Association will need money if they %  re to taka advantage of this opening and if they are to attempt advanced training in Barbados. Not so long ago the Secretary of Slate asked for the co-operation of the island in a general appeal for the Blind to be launched throughout the Empire. He explained that funds raised ;is n result <>f such an appeal would be divided so that the territory would retain 90', and the balance would go to the Central Headquarters Fund in the United Kingdom. The local committee have already decided to co-operate in such an appeal next year. In the meantime all those who would like to play their part in brightening the lives of the local blind and making them useful members of the community should not wait until next year but should immediately send their contributions to the Secretary of the local Association. The Show >Iusi tin On THE production of Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion" m the pocket theatre at Wakefield House, the British Council headquarters in Barbados, ended last week. Mr. Risely Tucker, the British Council Representative, to whom the existence of the theatre is due, has gone on leave. Miss Thelma Vallis, whose lovely performance in the leading part will long be remembered by all who saw it, will also be leaving the island shortly, and the rest of the amateur cast, whose performances were in no way overshadowed by Miss VaUis' professional skill will be dispersed— . . These our actors, As 1 foretold you. were all spirits, and Are melted into air, into thin air" But need this production "leave not a rack behind?" Its purpose was very different. It was intended, to try out, OS on experiment, the theories advanced by Mr. Charles Thomas of the British Drama League when he visited Barbados last autumn. It was Mr. Thomas' vitw that Barbadian audiences would flock to see good plays; and that sucl piays could be produced simply and with none of the expenses attached to the construction of elaborate painted canvas sets which, further, prevented amateurs from giving any play that required more than two changes of scene. It scarcely needed proving that Barbadians will appreciate the best in drama when they see it: it did need to be provd, as far as this island was concerned, that such playt could be successfully before curtains alone. The laughter and applause that have greeted each performance of "Pygmalion" have pmved it In the hilt. And now, what'.' The pioneers have shown the way and it is for others lo follow the trail that they have blazed. The pocket theatre at Wakefield House is npvi open, free of charge or on payment only of a small sum to cover expenses actually incurred, to any group who is ready to put on any play that is of greater merit than the ordinary commercial farce or thriller, with which Barbados—ably as these plays have been performed—lias been rather surfeited of late. There is in the island a huge population that will respond with eagerness and gratitude to the best in drama that can be presented. Shakespeare and other great Elizabethans; Sheridan and Congreve Of a later day; Ibsen, Chechov, Shaw. Barrie, Galsworthy among more modern dramatists, T. S. Eliot and Christopher Fry among the playwrights whose works are eagerly discussed in every civilised country in the world to-day—all these and a hundred more are waiting to be explored. The theatre at Wakefield House, small as it is. vvili permit this exploration. And on th;-t little stage could be laid by local playwrights, the foundations of a real West Indian theatre But that should not be (he end. It is as true in the arts as in anything else that demand creates supply. If, through the use of this little theatre, there are found—as there will be found—a sufficiency of producers to put on iine plays; a sufficiency of actors to act in them, and an audience that demands them, then all difficulties that now stand in the way of the establishment of genuine Barbados Civic theatre, which will be a building of perhaps four or five times the seating capacity of that at Wei I field House, will be found to melt away. Wo salute, meanwhile, the pmneei thank them. If you had l (1 name the Bit 4 f W. I ln.1 ., %  i holi Soni,. would nay Busuunanh-. Gome* ad Adam* in that ordr: Bui there are other*. The Intel irauld plump for Manicy and 1 would put Mr. Court rn..high on my list. But there is no doubt that while it is I I name the BiR Three. Ill H \danu, Ilustamantc sad (to give them alphabetical older i it is not ca*y to find No. 4. Thens no one politician gufl well known to hav e a We>t InJian following as great as our |g Throe. But the mCt-iing of the Regional Economic Committee has introduced us to J .oung man whose name may well be heard throughout the West I" dies when the voices of the Big Three are silent or no longer a i powerful as they are. 1 i much Mr. Sangster praised Mr. Adams for nis bedside manner, and Mi %¡ on* Ear his bombing there can be no doubt that be stole the tire from both these gen tleiiicn on more than OB slon. Mr. ejangfttT with Hit classical poise and diction of Mr. Adams OH shake the rafters with the great boont of Mr. Gomes, but he pours i! op Moulded waters and says "Gentlemen, let us unite." b %  %  us Una points on which we can agree. Let Mr. Adams go to work 00 tail British Socialist friends behind DA0 •etnas, and let Mr. Gme conserve his ammunition for tho enemy. Let us al all costs out on •Ad to disunity. Stop the Englishmen who come and ask us. wh> we have so much poverty* who ;isk uwhy do our people live ID hovels' who ask us why don't we build hospitals'.' Stop them b> afldntf them. "Why don't you pay us more for our agricultural products so that we can pay the wages our workers need to build houses, so thai we run afford to build more hospitals, more schools and raise the standards of our people?" Throughout the meeting of the Regional Economic Committee the Hon. Donald Burns Sangslei MS been concerned with West Indian unity and has followed a policy to promote that unity. He has shown himself an equal of his elders, and he never mistook iho' meetingfor a parlisfneni.i bcr. like Mr. Gomes, nor did li* ever confuse the interest, i.t fkn United Kingdom with the interests of the West Indies, as dM Mr. Adams. The Hon. Donald hit fortieth yr of the late P. W. was for IS years Legislative Count ghd woo visited 11. He was educated li'.-.i'. whose pr>%  %  Barbadian—thi K. R. Huhte. Hi ucxlng and gjlllliaotlia. %  and ci ickci Although not a %  Downed aa the or his own HOftdUy. lionuld Songster con cl %  ; havini: captained his. parish, St. Elizabeth, until 1V4D i in 1933 at the ai.. • %  when he of the Parochial Board of St Elizabeth. He has Taken p-irl la local governance and after a spel, VU -iiiaiinian of the Board ht graduated still higher to become During this period h paring: himself for th* MOtOr i v'e he now plays, by exF lOtttl government bodies. He is President of the Associated Branches of the powerful Jamaica Agricultural Society in St Elizabeth ami a t Ihe l->ird of management of flic Soti.-tv. He is a Directs < f Jamaica Vegetables Ltd.. a bt* tomato co-operative in m B1U ibeth The English have always heir up local government as the necesBmry traintnj ground for polilica. ind Donald Sangster is typically English la mis respect. But In evciv thing also he U UHi per etnt West Indian, and West Indian of the very best type, well educated, well informed and yet wilh the common touch, the easy approach, and the ready ear that makes for popularity, li is Ihi* young Wesl Indian who now lUU one of Ihe live ministerial posts on the Executive Council ot Jamaica, having been elected OH the 20th Dcccmbci, 1949, to tho House of Representa lives for Boom St. Elizabeth as a membei of Ihe Jamaica Labour Part] heidi' hv Mr. Bustamantc. Mr poitfolin include; Health, Labour, Housing, Prisons. Poor Relief, and Social Serv generally. This is not his Mrs: assignment outside Jamaica. With Mr. End BetnaU of Barbados ho \ tailed New Zealand and Australia when he represented Jamaica at the meeting of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association in 1949. It is most certain lhat Mr Is the neohew SanfStCT would never el-ini f>i Sangster (who hlmsall theposMou >r anyone oC member of the tho B-g Three, but it is a eonsolil In Jamaica, Ing thought for all those whu Or* rbadns in IH27 i IB I"** welfare and at Monro Coladvancement of the Wesl Indie*j t headmaster il that there are young politician-' brother of Mrs. of the calibre and high quality of| took part in Donald Sangster, IMIA4 THAI SPANISH GRAMMAR H? Mills A. i„ r ,| Advocate Stationery We have just Received . GREEN BIRKMYRE II tilt-i-fii-i,tif anil lt.,1/.,-,,,,( 72 ins. wide TARPAULINS made to order ii required. WILKINSON & IIAVNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 46X7 SITTING OI\ THE FENCE SuiJt Juke Cowl TTLUk LIDANO UDANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER MCh IN CM AM—EXCELLENT FOR CHILDREN 6 ADULTS Ask for LIDANO AT YOUR GROCER Retail Price Per 2itb. tin $2.40 D a lW fl fl hmrnure on Ihe heouiies of Britain written JUT fhe benefit of Ionian t'urflors by S. Ci.hliiiu. Esq. By NATIIAMI I, 01'HRINS narrow, hairy ctiosts and lon& iiairy legs. T IOSI visiting Britain for the In this wonderful coujiJry jrou Urt Lima may wonder ol *> 11 *lo "*vc tho pay Huge .>t rnthuftasm distort b*,a-Un the wmUt-faau** Biigiiab those already acquainted But conic and see tor yourself It 15 certain you will never forget Conversation "1 have got on well in the wurid, and arr. now in -• position of MI ne standing. My Wife has remained backward socially. It makes me bud tempered "-I fSter 'o a H i IM cohmxtae. ban After %  few days here. th* Will wonder no longer. t Is a country, not only with an infinite variety of -tccnery. hut a bcwild. ring iriety ot climate. The scenery ranges from the inounlalni "f Scotland ;md North Wales, one<> o training ground lor commandoes, where can null pick up a lost hand •Dd blow yourself to % End of icher. dear? bib., to the flat eastern half of the My chances of promotion. dry, where the marshy suppose you knew it was the ground and keen. searching, manager who came to tea" i" : "cNideii winds will cripph Why, of course, dear. You HI with rheumatism. (<" ""• Then why did you have to tell A* for tinclimate, you can him how you wash the curtains.' ilnrt half-naked for, a walk, >n Voti aoc to make comvrsa4 hoi June morning; run int.. a tion, don't you, dear? jlizMrd al midday i,tid i e In U*6 '* it making conversation to ith pneumonia by dinnei-tlme, u\\ him I wear holes In my gocR* You "ill than hav* the oppoi* In n *>*ek? unity of taking adv.ititnge of the Somebody's :;o: lo sap lome. rviea br sll. in* "ii".;. %  ludiug foreigners. l,r that you can't sleep becauaa IVrharM, more than anything, of my unoring? ; 11 bai paopta who m*k Britain „ Nar < %  " '• m i MM,to visitors Or thai >ou dont be! Tiieir light-hearted appioaeh married couples Iceping apart U UNand living brings a ready bec ausc %  %  he beginning ot the response from the ItnnflM m en ' heir midst. Sn '•• He will see them In their %  >' ou must have shrimps for ouim.uy daily life in town and lt a ls M Biaig t y to tell him %  ountrysidc, perharu plving some > ,ou h ^ ,ho w bote shrlmii. eyes %  ft. such as filling in on' our nttM* drinks his More likely they will be moonu a "" l r %  ' llccr? A d so do ing about tn utility clothes, starvodies of les* but often more talented people. According to your ibQIuai j % %  • !:..!> baCOBM %  diet,it.. ', a busiI %  I'M. li'iV. sergeant-major. ..;ii go to your gnivo uninournetl and unlOTCd, excep. by your mother, who may ha\. aacrel mlsglviiigg herself. If you belong to the Stable type (Group 2) you can be written down as a dull, hardworking conscientious mediocrity You will never go far forward. I'M' i;o f.ii bark Yim HI. as reliable as a rock, and about §a| exciting. You weigh your words and count your change. If married, you would dn any intelligent woman mad in month. Talkative, excitable, and overcheerful ]>eople belong to thSpontaneous Group and are a great nuisance. They always "look on the bright side." arc credulous to the joint of stupidity, never listei and therefore never learn, offei opinions on matters they kno* nothing about, and are usuall> women. The Persistent Group No. 4 arc all bores and pests, loolned by everybody. including t h ei r mothers. They pry, peer, and poke Ihei noses into other people's busines without shame, and are probably food enforcement officers. Benatttve Group No. 5 ar. people who cry themselves to sleet about underprivileged doggie In Asia end are born to In pushed around by Group 1 shamed by Group J. talked int Croup 3 nud apiei upon by Group 4. They are the World's Mugs Even the under-privleged dog gles would bite them —LE.S MENS SHORTS Share The Empire. Says Dr. Hans TO REDEEM BRITISH GUltT Fiom CHAHl.ES WIGHTOM IIAMBURO. Dr Hans Sehuro Qermanya diplomatic repi tlvsj in London, is urging that the British Empire anould be opcicd up to German timi.' He told 1,300 Hamburg ImsSne.-. men that Britain can only redeem her "historical guilt" for %  pnttng Germany after the war by sharing the world's (coding-pi aces with the Germans. Said the white-haired do, tor: "We must look ahead, and think of the Rritish Empire aa %  unit "II""' we not SOttM interest— worthy of some sacrifices—in assisting the continuance of this great compact unit long )<< European union I gin to work" %  The Germans, like the British, must export to live. Shall tight and ruin cjch other? Is It ri l.l BAI K mi • i i; i \i\ Su*i the C**mari doctor. itual interest to get togother and abars the hedlnr Ing pi* irtfa by wa\ IDH aogottattonay" The Snake Dr. SchLingc-Schocniiigcn—the "Sehlange" is German for "snake* —was recently promoted from Consul-Genera I to Official Agenl . London He in expected to be rim* the German Minister soon. H Govcrni ent with a stcrhn> debt of £200 million for rubber \.. iv desperateh BJUC. .„ • •. Empire n arket fdi i i,i xiuets. So he urged an %  pact with thi %  The Allies, he said, had made The potfdam de* Nuremberg wai • land. B s BY. BUKTA IN Fawn, White. Khaki and Cream SIZES 30—40 These Shorts are Sanforized and Regimel Shrunk. The Plastic fitted Waistband gives Snugness and Comfort • DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Dry I.


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PAC.fc FOIK -I \l>\i \ll\<>( ATI: SUNDAY, MAY 27. 19.-.I As now worn in London III of MvJe in men". %  | AH ii'fiiwi ivuuon ind kaihen. K expe'icnccd crafttmco, (bast SPIKI ^hoes at* now available al ihe hcltcr local I 1 /itting for men AfxM\ i," tavtgahi General tpMS Co (Bvbftdos) I til. ii'o Ho. Tl\ 14 Hifti Sow Brtdaetowa (HP W proudly prMnl The SILVER KING "Floating Hide" Cycle Complete re-design of frame angles has resulted in the FIRST MAJOR IMPROVEMENT in bicycle design since the War. with EASIER STEERING EASIER PEDALLING and the FLOATING RIDE performance Great Beauty has been combined with improved STRENGTH at all the imporlanl points— TOUGHER FORK TIPS STREAMLINE FORK SWEEP POLISHED CHROMIUM THIMBLES Buy the new Silver King FLOATING RIDE. NOW. Why "make-out' with any other ? • A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. T FROM ANY VX.IITHE 'Z?S+\ The Internationally Famous ELITE SHIRT WITH THE WORLD FAMOUS -•THi III:.MM:ICOM.MIS THE SHIRT THAT FITS TO A i^Y* SIDELIGHTS ON SPORT iiy it. & corny T llr. %; bu created .. : local suorl. with .i fixture against MB by %  Od ihrce ftoals U) b Allho. i Md some line opportunities for scoring in the first hnif would have still been %  In Hi-? Brsl oolonj Banw on Thursday Hit Barbados team carried notkours, wiiinii if I three ooals to love. i %  <• game that hen •xhtbttlng uni rlgna of h-ving played and trained together before that evening. t REDIT TO WIMCLKS C REDIT miul first be given tu Graham WilJcea of the Lodge School who klndlj VII.5 to tho BAK.A U eoaeh h> number 0C 1 I.A-F.A. from whom the island team wn< eventually chosen. It ITIN %  : Jamaica thi I they were severely handicap,'InJUQ to the veteran righl winger Alty Sasso and the li '"h their most capable centre half to take the I |D| taw in.B Uda sweep up Ihe Held on two oeca Ion bx Drayton to overeoma Cooper the •fanelcaa rui la Lttcaa cot In from the right wins to I ; !.:. r % %  I In UM torture beted by the fast quick-shooting CarltOQ team in what > % %  % %  nl the tour as well. GOOD (AK1.TON PLAV IIK Black Re* %  ibUahad %  laeaj t and BCCoroi Lived up to this i tort. were not up u I trenajlli th Henry MUlet al Malcolm MK'lean who has already played right wtnjf, oantrt i layer and %  lour. I %  %  .lass Baal-keener and ii crowd pteaeer .is well. D A COSTA Is a fullback full of experience and guile and n is ,i pity that Injury has kept him out M .veil. Excel it u-ft fullback, BaD on the left wing and Nar ward had thci. %  od D. SMITH O K iiu Barfaadoa playan, Lucas lias 1 tently good f. and thl I indard of brill CarttotWam: Axture. Hi % % %  be iboww earllei i %  %  Ui .. good young pU linnnow. %  "red I igjed n good comeback %  fter %  i Injury to his rm, kept oa %  g Inspired. o um %  nm %  .. %  %  made to look i part I ft Smith, i 1 the element pi n i %  i ,,:i.. %  IVI d bj CoaoV I po'ilioni .... know something ol lh Hnei pcanti unnci eajary I.UC'AS TOPS B RIGHT has cleared lustily at nil faithfully too, but titan's tackling 1 tenacious enough to make tha Jamaican am .i I consider him as their bcl.nolr. It Is a line combination between Grant a Bright. The fb noes not possess a lusty ki.. but i One tackier! theaattei posseaeM a very Boa N. 8. LUOAS kick hut is a weak tackier. Cadogan hai nut yet produced hla beat tana. At le.st, although his performance can l %  %  %  < >< %  l.< %  .in>H p1 (ormed an kectang with Ihe excellent form with which we nave latcd him for the past few season* C. O. Clttens, and "Dutch" Hutthinson, both from the yooj %  hot %  rii the Oolaj xi to the Tetkj h iva both d verj weu m the two colony somes. Drayton, who aaaroa to lira to quickly cat late, has however made most of the excellent onportun fOff him at eentreforward eapeciall] bj ffllki and Reynold Hutchlnaon his two imido men. DISAPPOINTING C HASE has been most disappointing. He seems to h.\e lost con' Bdence In I there I ibao at) ipai ^on bctween hla excellent ahowing tot Spartan agatnat l'Kkwlck-Rovers on ud Ida play In thai I himday and s. • tliaM-seems to hflvf IUOWI to unaot him. He w;u a little off colour in lie d the crowd did not take this kindly. There was mild barracking and this increased in tempo as he gradually got worse and hla performance yesterday %  hows thai he la too en %  FINAL FOOTBALL TEST TO-MORKOW nil third and linal RJil.ido^ Jamaica Test Ukrs place tomorrow afternoon Instead of Tuesday, and ihe spartan—Jimalra lixlure will twplayi-d n Tuesday. The Ifctrh.idos team for Monda> will be xrlrrtrd from the followliis twelve players:— Coilrr (Spartan). Hricht (OB*UBB), Grant illmpirel, t.ltten* (Sparlin). t'adoS'in (Spartan). (. Ilulrhlnsnn i('arlton). Lucas i('arlton). tVllkes (Lodge), Walcolt (SparUn), Johnson (Spartan), i; lint-imc-on (tirlton). IV. Drayton it.mptre). JAMAICA BEAT COLONY 1NIL THE visiting Jamaica football team took the honours in their match ar;ainst the Colony team at Kensington yesterday, defeating them by one goal to nil. Both teams gave a good display. The noal-keepini; was i ttceUtfiL I'JH h gogj fcgalpgi txercisin^ commendable judgment and anticipation. "J>ugar" Raj Wins Non-Title Fight At one time it appeared as il the match would have ended it a draw. Neanng the end. however. Jamaica's left-winger Hal sent In one of his usually fine shots. The ball touched the hoa-' of Grant one of the full-backs, and was deflected into the goal. H well out of the reach ZURICH. May 21 "Sugar" Ray Kobinson. World Ight champion, beat vroal-keeper Cozier Jean Wanes of France over ten Jamaica made three changes ir rounds in a non-title light here the team that lost to Barbados it tonight. the first match. Bayllss. Smltt The Frenchman who was down and Heron replaced Narclsse live times during the right, Saaao and DaCoata Barhadogave a courageous display and played the lame team, earned repeated cheers of the The game began with Jamaica crowd though he never looked taking the kick-off towards the Uka doing any damage to the Pavilion goal. Barbados' f. world champion were almost immediately on th< The champion hardly used bja offensive and Lucas at inside let'. right hand at all and every lime getting a tine pass from Wilke* he did Wanes wi nt down. on the wing, centred well. Jain the third round Wanes w ., ;> %  <' d.-fiii< .• down to, eiiitu a..d after rlgta tEdZ^TaZZ ^teri deS ,.„, durtng the ot ro£ S &£+£*% ffiT forwtrd, ,., again M i cum or gj hc J^ y^ n lMtxf *'* %  j i ... in possession of the ball. He again In the M-venth round he wa, ^^ ^ lx ntr ,._ flM w .,„, )liiy down again for counts of six and ( Just failcd ^^ o, c -^i, u. nine hut at the bell he was fort, h{% foo| u the bM < garba_ ing Robinson to give ground dftS contlnu€d to press the game In the ninth round Wanes was and flne pombinattan by the for-lown fiom a naht to the body war ^ 9 w ho were working with mt of nine. commendable smoothness, resultAt the end of the tenth the ^ m i^-ns once again setting Frenchman was still lighting well the ball in the goal area. He trico but it waa obvious that the chama t close range but gooUkeepei plon was not pressing the tight Cooper was In position and igalnst him.—Renter. W ins Aniatt'ur Golf Cliani|iionHhi|> G1.AMORGAN. May 26 r t ( h.ipman aged 40 who %  i from I'liiehurat, North i British Amateur javpd well. At this staste Jamaica s forward line seldom passed the Bar bados defence, but on one of die few occasions they did, Miret n centre-forward passed the ball high to the left where Berry head ed brilliantly towards the goal Cozier was there, however, and saved equally well. TRIAL STAKES FAVOURITES Jamaicans Excluded From Trinidad Classics Visitors in Stride <; Championship to-day bv Thp visitors gradually got into b. ding Crauias Coe hU Ameri. their stride and in a ^7"'"^ can compatriot by 5 and 4 in uaaault < %  >* the Colony goal area. their 36 holes final Miller playing at Insldc-right This was Chapman's third apsent in a "stinger." Cosier made pearance in the final of the event, no mistake and quickly had the whereas Coe, an Oklahma oil ball back into the field of play prospector aged 27, was on his Smith the centre-half quickly re~ iirst visit to Britain. peated the shot with similar re%  ve.n Chapman losl the i ultl fln;il to Frank Stranahan and four As the end of the first Interval ;igo he was beaten by approached, each side redoubled Willie Turnesa. their efforts to score the opener ch.iprnan was never behind but when the blast of the whistle t-day. He finished the first round was sounded neither had succeedand through the six-foot ol } m hill slimly built Coe fought hard o„ the resumption Barbados u. be onli one down with nine wingers changed places. Wilkes to play Chapman returned to his „lng to the left ami Cha*e to — *orm and won four of tho (ne r jgbt e\t five holes for victory. —Heater. D.T.C. RosultM rnpondrl The"* visllors were first on the offensive In this half and Cozlei was almost immediiitely called upon to save an excellent try l,v Hall. Jamaica's forward line war* now combining splendidly i.nd were threatening the Colony's goal fairly regularly. Their efm:oRorm.wN. M >m f^ wer e rewortlcd when Hail I,K ...... .on."sent in one of his tries as menISaWrasVl HANDICAP ONZ MUX tioned before. Determined and strenuous efforts by either team after this to score, failed to bring about any change In the posiuon and Uie ended with Jamaica the %  it,. CLASS r. Jrttffrvy WU. J. Iflirrth. Sunltti 190 ll?. Sunny Jan, PVrMud IIS lb TIIIW I "IK. S3 I 5 !" nd IX1DGE 1IANWCAI* ONE Mll-E (1AM B. BaUymlaUe, iiiimwids> us l*>* Bun Watch, KJimliM I1J lb. tin)luti Man, Jotepft m lb.. Momrtn4rh, Sunlch IIS lb. Tl % %  %  %  nranix HANDICAP SIX FURLONGS CLASS A. Aliiiin. Apw>n 111 litS-.ilHov. Jowpb IJJ lb* NUlln. HacklM 114 lb*. Noun! !b*ii. Vvon 11 lb Tlinr: I Mill) IS •* DtUUlAN HANDICAP SCVKN t-l'HLX>NG8 CLASS A. IXnlbl* l*nlh. Jph 111 lb. Kind S..lon>n. Vvmivt ISO lb. Miw Shulp-', I*iich"uin Iia lb. TbM! 1 mln. T. kreondt. CKOHOI-TOWN HANDICAP SIX FURLONGS i-l .ASS f Biown Ruby. Uitchmaa 110 Ibi Sun Walrh. Torihaw 111 lb. Gri|' MllWr, HnrdwIdB* ISO lb. Oay Erh". Sunitb 111 U Time: I ml" IS 1 i ond IXTMRRARA HAND-CAP C1.ASS C. Ortti..iMl Rullpry. R.imliN ISA lb QoldnK, I.olchman 101 IM quirk Mirrh. Hidld< III Ibi •UTPCUi %  > *.kl. N.ldow 110 lb. Tim* I mln IT I S Meonda COLOtry HANDICAP aevrs ll'Hl.oNGS C1ASS D nnlru'i. H>dwMt|( lb. Ml*. Shiiky, 0'N* IM ib AnniLiHUn. A|i""n 1*0 Ibi SbiK..I1 BVM victors. Mr. Howorth was the referee. The teams were: — Jamaica: Cooper. Bayliss. Exccll, Parchment. Smith, Heron, McLean. Miller. Miret, Berry Barbadea: Conor. Itritiht, Grant. (iittens, Cadogan. F. Ihitchinsoii. Lucas. Wilkes, Drayton. R. Huchinson, Chase. RESULTS OF SMALL BORB SHOOT THE results of the Small Bore fchoot held yesterday are as follows:— Mr M. A. Tucker 100 Lt. Col. J. Connell ( • Mr. M. G. Tucker *• Major J. E. Griffith .... 97 Major A. S Warren .... Mr. D S. Layne w Mr. P. Chase J Mr T A. Roberts 96 The Handicap Spoon Shoot By WOOKIB Y ESTERDAY morning the race trick proper was opened to those horaes whose owners contemplate sending them lo Trinidad for the June meet.n.; and a few extended gallops were seen. I did not see dl of them but the one which impressed me most was done by Notonltc and Fuss Budget. The former who has recently changed hands, owners' as well as trainers', was particularly pleasing. He. is a colt who has givci. promise all -along and there must be few people who visit the paddocK who do not remark on his good looks. Yesterday morning ne certainly gave Fuss Budget a lun for her money and therefore I would not be -urpri'ed if he is the one we will hear most about when the contingent goes to Trinidad. Rebate also moved well but was never let down. Her chances in Trinidad are good so long as she keeps fit but being a very indifferent traveller they may be spoilt. However, assuming that she will be fit. I think she will lake some beating m the A class distances. H*r companion Nan Tudor looks in fairly |ood shape herself. As there is generally quite a lot of rain at the June meeting the underfoot conditions should suit her also. I am not aware of any outstanding performers In B class and therefore if all goes well Nan should bring home some bacan. Yesterday we auto saw the two Trial Stakes candidates Best Wishes and Cross Roads g.'lloping on the track. While Best Wishes did nothmv to speak of. Cross Roads was asked to go fairly fast alongside of Court Q'Law As usual he looks as if it would take a fire behind his tail u. wake him up and bul for the (act that th-y -y great horses are lasy. •AM wimid IK him ffoc some F class creole of no repute at exercise. Of course this has fooled us In the past already so It Is no Indication that Cross Roads will not have any sort of chance In the Trial. I N FACT, looking at the Trial ttakei arlth only about three weeks tu 1 till think the horse with the best chance is The Jester II. ...Juig son of Merry Mark and All Gold is far more formidable than his form at Union Park would suggest and what is more any type of going may prevail and it will make no difference to him. Not so with Best Wishes who has a tremendously long stride which might be interfered with if it comes uj> against mud. Since she has returned from St. Vincent this big filly looks in much better health and once again I place her right up in the front rank as the one with the bes,t chime of defeating The Jester II. If they both turn out absolutely lit and well and they both enjoy the going then I predict that we shall have the best six furlong race that has been witnessed on the Queen's Park Savannah for MlffM time H.-Mimibering The Jester's time of 1.181 in the mud last Christmas md then Best Wishes' 1.141 a day ^>r two later it Is only natural to assume that the record will be lowered if the track Is In any way firm. Yet if they are to beat Ocean Pearl's best of 1.15 it is evident that ntether will be able to slouch*. T HE dark horse in the race, as I believe I have said before, is Pans. Although he ran very badly at Union Park 1 am sure that this is not his best form Onlv last Christmas, ns a two-year-old he defeated a mare like The Atom, who recently tore the D class opposition to ribbons at Arima: and The Atom was very fit on that occasion. I am therefore looking for Mr Leo Williams to bring out P.ins' best in thTrial Stakes as is his went when he has a big race on hand. As the line up goes at present I should think the odds would read something like this: The Jester II. 2 to 1. Best Wishes 3 to 1, Cross Ronds 5 to 1. Paris 6 to 1. In addition to the above there are Rock Diamond and Usher both very promising and even ir. Lig.n's year I cannot remember a field so eiammed full of lalent. My only regret is that I shall have to listen to it on the radio instead of being on the spot to see it. Well, maybe, the Barbados August meeting will hold compensations for me. JAMAICANS OUT I T is quite evident that the victory of Footma-k In list yein' Dai has influenced the Trinidad authorities to revise the rule which allowed Jamaican bred horses to enter in the classics. In an interview with the Trinidad Prois during the week the Secretary of the T T.C. did not hesitate for one moment to let us know this. What intrigues me is the fact that all during 1948 when B-xiwn Rocket was running second to, and on one occasion defeated Ligaii. we never heard anv talk of this nature. Furthermore, when Ocean Pearl carried every-" thing befoi %  her In 14 this kind of talk must have been in reverse. We could beat the Jamaicans any day of the week then. Footmark has changed all that. What a truly remarkable horse. Yet Trinidad creoles have suffered worse ignominy than this. The virv first Derby was won by Bridesmaid, a Barbados creole. while one day in 1947 three more Barbados creoks got among their brethren and ran first, second and Ihlffd in the same classic. To add insull to injury one of the latter three was only half fit at the time. Still there was no talk about outsiders of any kind being barred. I dnlike wring good races ruined at all timos an-i although it is quite true thr' the Jamaican classics are not open to those bred in Trinidad or Barbados. I cannot subscribe to this view either as a means of retaliation, or with the idea that it will improve breeding In Trinidad. Meanwhile it is interesting to learn that some people in Jamaica, are of the opinion Uiat it is a very good thing to bar theia horses, because, they say, it was ruining racing In Jamaica. Wi II. both sides seem to be satisfied anyway. B UT what the Secretary of the T T.C. should never have asserted in -uch an emphatic manner is Dial Jamaicnn Creoles mature quicker than ours. There is no evidence to suppo-t this view when the past five yrars are tnken into consideration. In fact it would appear to be Jusl the contrary if wc are to judge by thperformances of such horses as Jeeves, Bright Boy. Jack O'Lantern, Fabulous Fairv Clipper, Rosalind, Rosemary. Princess Rassiyya and now Fair Profit These are not all. There are many more who have come oji much later. It would also appear thai the result* at Union Park lasi Easter have become somewhat blurred since the Secretary of the T.T.C. quoted as citing that meeting as an example that the Jamaicans develop quicker than our horses. All I can say is that The Jester must be considered to be more than one horse since he is the only threeyear-old from Jamaica who proved to be outstanding. The others who dominated the meeting were all four or more. I.KAIMNG SIRES B ELOW I give the list of leading sues in the South Caribbean for 1950 These figures have recently been completed by the Secretary of the Barbados Turf Club and they make very interesting reading indeed. Once again Flotsjm reads the list with O.T.C. close up while the newcomer Burning Bow. with only two seasons completed, has reached third place. O.T.C. will be seen actually tied with Flotsnm in the number of races won but due to the greater prize money offered in Trinidad he was forced to take reeond place. .i which Major score also held was won by A S. Warren with f 98.15. i, aaaaa as < Brahmin Hc-tlSourhr Mill End IftUCIAM I'ICO an Mmy Mrk WlMlM ratal II i %  taUUt •n.7H ro.sn.ea S4.1T.' n% % %  ... %  jiB.mnn %  U lit 13 KOMKia 114,173 M 123 416*1 iia.au ** %  URN SI VI 111? S.T9a,W> 1H 13**0 sie,sffTie NOTICE WE WISH TO ADVISE OUR CUSTOMERS THAT OUR PARTS DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FROM FRIDAY, 1st JUNE TO MONDAY 4th JUNE 1951, BOTH DAYS INCLUSIVE, FOR OUR ANNUAL STOCK-TAKING BWIA DUNLOP ROADSTER 1. Moke Butmoss Contact! fottci 'i* *he Coribbson. r*i *ttTl 2 H't Cheapo loo iSon othe D0WD1NG ESTATES & TRADING (.. LTD. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS coper tea ot on ttcnuortotion. 3 Tok.oil Ihc E>CM1 Bogcjogl you Meed ol NcReduced Role* — 50 a o So.nq. ;! BAY STSEKT DIAL | BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS D0WD1NG ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (ICKSTIIN MOSj PH0SFERINE for youthful vigour! Lack of eitality is a familiar symptom today. Nothing really wrong, people feel, but simply lhai they have lost their normal happy icnor of life. Their reserves arc low. Their resilience has vanished. They need a tonic. If this is your case—start taking PHOSFHRINE for s -. or two. PHOSFERINE begins its good work by reviviog the appetite. This, in turn, starts a whole sequence of benchtv A good Uigeuioo waits on appetite. Good digestion enriches thr. bloodstream, feeds the nerves, builds up strength and energy. Try PHOSFERINE today— for buoyancy, r es ilience, confidence, io drops of PHOSFERINE equal a Tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS fot fjpr4iJon. D*inty, Irtd.fWtlo". Slepstn4*i, I afW Influsnsa.



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1 SUNDAY. MAY 27. IM1 SUNDAl AIVM \TI PAGI nvr e tanre still remained to be rov•-xpected. In the final analyal* ered. It was therefore verj It turned oul that Saturday savimpressive when he let go will ed the day and therefore mo;, a fine burst of -peed which cmmoney was made on the mcctine rled him away nom his oppouthan has ever heen the caae beenta. The time of 301 IhOUghl fore. nood. LookinU back th. mm mTTHLU'uWb^t record was lowered, although Ihis was due more to t ti. of riders like Tudu I --cf.it igablf Skinner Skinner and De Paixa should alv. be drifted oul ! Uat the> outan ihe A class Held in th. I rafloi • rirn FarntH a b a an t i eannol < %  which the "'hers allowed them%  thi* event I' r,,n!lo believe %  er let it loping ; %  n V... Fxenly M:in-hnl The KIN FARNUM intermediate division WII rv*n. • malrhcd and evenly divM> "i' on UM :* mile. %  % %  < nub while school girls, j new. iai %  • %  % %  to Trinidad Pat Oomei went ihr lovored in the shape ol "oyc 5 mil* ruckei did nol ipj omee Cuaa bo In in i>ih nun '^ii'ifr not wan toiM '•' HS. A V A Championship meeting at %  > Queen %  I'.rk Oval. Mil I t tl II -*. %  .-. fn u •>.( atiufi II % % %  Tips* Mill Hill -tin. I I Mill CTCU ^ I IBM i. Inn Pfl*Ipt. lid rW'.llr I Mil I i it l l \ i .. W Panlai I H lll • II-II — 111.. Fifgland \\ iifs forcer •. Vsf ol the events, which JJEiiJSr indiSn? mv.r"r"i ,' l ',',i' 1 ',7J! 52 V "T ""•"I". '"•" '" •>"< •"> "0 yinU "but ,ii j£ oil,.-, i.„ i;...,. Y,.,.,,.,; !" ^ SYONKY. My M. !" "JJ? l (r ^" ,S, U Jii T'TM. !f w "~" "' %  ••'" %  '• I himhundred lit n |U I. T..,,,-,1 l.ul r.i,l,i.ill. Improml -ralla l.% four jrmM with wh.. I km ho.id can ]od ;,„ ?„,. ff^Jf l j|'^S IT h !" anmbed U n •walkie-talkie: ra ,i e an d the 3 mile to i>ore %  "" " ho *" *"' %  I did my bMt lo try ml keop c „n.mmdabUtuple event. Wii: Bevli-ln the cyelina events LbS?' u' "ST'Ll' " S i '"" ,f"T l nim *" m k ""•'• %  l-rlorman.":, ; % %  .;..• %  i b*i. wii. i iin k* i %  frna ayaanuta %  ua booirim llhr IVhllllHI Tl-* acixins lull crira III > nd i.. %  a tto* &f 1 """"^ %  %  •*• %  %  aaa* — %  "* %  Aapirm and PhcsaCCCUl Mgflhf i wuh t jaftctoc -ibkb heips toldi paia-canaed w caria caa. No ajfaai your ii i i r' and ..THlUMr th. boards. In that waywould have been able to get the have l>een England treated tin funiu h.i*i It not been carried, on %  4"IHIH who flaked to Sydney i<> whenit was so obviously mlaC'l<"Itet trround t.> MI. li-plav placed Buch performnnres can so of rnotball. easily mar an otherwise pleasant anarnoan'i anlartalnmaot, PaVOQ Ul 'in* that, but the round was i PJu*> i->brii %  n n i ramarl boa* %  aflei recenl rain I > %  i r.irnums feat in winabout the it cla tee -1condnions gutted England who at .. ir'^ l x T Si! [ ''£ 0 !'"" %  %  liana sUnd15 mile> Sei-ondly D Gran) dominaUd this divu ., p^nsnii; Inttu claas and Lrirkt I Mil til I oilav with Brant ard for hli consuil the latter properly unless I had laken to sprtntlnR up the field .iflei the runners myself. Apart from my beinu out "f breath, think of what would have hap)x*ned to my poor hobsi Ihe heelbnrniw ond the batteries. 1 hope next time thai this will be remedied Co-Operation With one nr two a* i received the co-operation o! the be incorrect. Nor mly one. I "n : Distunces •sag : it-M tnl rldui %  lances, .ds. There will be a cricket match t the Menial Hospital to-day beT !" -,i *m i —., ^„ .,,I,I. iwe*n an "i M To end off r must pay tribute un*el t* D - PI^. > % % %  !. % %  to tu. enthusiasm of the Trinidad '"* ( M T y ^ cycli oanUnvent who paid their P unrt 1 1 -y '*> pni own way and, r er.ill> tcnowtl %  .' %  i sar) fundthey must eventual. SlrugA Thomas. [nternatl % %  the programme, except the Tu there was I fJrant who !*..„ to such an extent that only o War. mere must be a record the sports as an Unknown i vice race went lo anothei i ider. This i^siiit-i of the hundred vartTevent-* and ." one of the nmt dutiej. „nd ended up by winnlnf live was Sinarl who won th, mile 'r, Ih Sm3J Ihe "' l ^ Assoclulion to see that they events and deud-heatin for flrsi Otnei rlpldadlang gave .lor"isir,n<' orlleisl fn .Hditlon to ""* kf>,>1 Yct "" "" lv ln ,w,lal l' 1 "^ 'l sixth, Indian riders both present nod past. In all lha years thai 1 been attending pon< ,u K,%  .,,,., ,,^^/ ,\ ,;,. t .. r| -. M ,,, M..,I... ,,„,„ -,n To turn hack to ihe ion* His l"*^!! ^1[* "'r *T' :,n 0,, "' i •raili knowT to ,, • ...... A ToppiB u. these that we prenat^n of pace and position San Pen L Auambv I ( ,. ,,. L/ 1 ^ ,oma ^ c * l ? um ,n * i,h U,e P"**'"''' "caption In, ovai Phis imp] Itneaaed Ijefore m th.s islam. ( >, Ellis Nottingham of Trtrndao. the true .,,' '" when Mc. D. Uoyd. a Founda But where Nottingham was found " _ ,, lion school boy of 17 years old, wanting Ken Farnum excels and with such a sptiil at lai-ge, Ii fcanpire it.i.i. Taylor iCapt). rail the 3 mile event without anv that is in sheei iibiUtj lo push 'ate ol the financial dincultiai ,: Gnn\ C. Alleyne (; BjmOi particular signs of undue fatigue ., bicycls faster than his olipowhich beset it. West Indian 1 Bynoe 3. Huddei*. 1). Held. finish second lo I. Pcirce nentf. In accomplishmj; thc athleticmust tyantuallj slugA Thomas W KHI. O. Fields Bthlatas, their helpers and the Meanwhile older men behind him latter Farnum is also noticeably *le on to I officials, but the loiter especially dropped out with regularity. I efferent from most of pui ,* must do more in the future, as it sincerely hope that this is a sign champions either 'n Barbados. Is by their example that tmj style that Barbados is at last Kom K to ,, r Trinidad, Where Dougl,.*. of proceedings will be act. The produce a long distance runner Barlowe, Charles and lloppln. to officials might also lake a more capable of taking on those from mention four that I 1i.iv %  M I serious view of those attendant! Trinidad or elsewhere We have pflVO puton-like kicks uf the Uau who still persist in toRerinsj always been most vulnerable m w hlch made their back wheel. about the place and pun Out this quarter. skid from side to side to g their chests like cock-sparrows ocgrec, Farnum seems to use a when they are asked politely to J^> d _W *}"> J ,w nd n ,h< ; more rhyU.nucal roUUon of the leave ihe Held. 1 strongly remile lo I*eirce and at the end . h n ajme^nn— commend that SU)ctl people bo f th.s .ace he was called up >n wj 1 'J u m ^ mllI11I diamuUlned altogether Iron •> nke a spnnt to keep Downes „ n r miMnn and make. 3 I i.r | SI ... oelista, •• third place This 1 noticed k n R , To turn to Ihe events 1 shall he found plenty of energy for Dac 1 wneci KIvi and <|vUtui* i. ... I i < TtmridM bu>s | *V bral (hrni Ihnr lo lion* Win lr tin matel) CarHsn'i AM inr peuple had %  1 lor bov. %  .v.UIn n.*-mn i r II. **wl.] pi. t;.. %  ... %  • .i | hHV< Vo.illl Jn....i %  ila .' % %  %  ,.. %  \M,i ban laki • I.rt ihi iw-i MHS B* M.I. miautfa o* (-'' i . t i I %  I Ana alwr UM II ii... ihk ...i1.< n(ii< C....rl III i I ...-. %  i '. < ei %  ai u II .. %  .. an ta* Oval rau r a ss j .t n.„i u„, rial *J •" %  " t'lh i... ..id n^.. rl ih ti..K Phensic l'ir .|im-/,. safe relief [ FROM HEADICHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS. lUMIAGO. | 'NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, IIFLUENU, COLOS A CHILIS l v >#Mii "'/// ^ hay? been running better on the Inniss of Lodge Sehoni days ,iUnsealil by hli good time r 1 and 440. is a dapper little SchiK>l-boy Kvenls Yet In all Ihe progress which Farnum has made, there follows Among the school ivn events his consistent rival Harold Slusrl. only fie hundred yards and 440 He was thc only one to relay turned out to be of the bos' him here and this he did in the The first was won by David 15 mile event Although it was the only by half a wheel It was in.i enough to prove that Stuart ll worthy rival and that pposition at this of I.odge School. Inniss did very meeting was not poor. In fact. I well to equal the Intel-school have never seen it hotter. Whir ,..,-,,1 n !r l hundred hut he urai Stuart is to be commended for ridhe therefore endeavour t. have a chue whu t Kh nnt lf lhr M .„ starting racw w hen he came second in Ihe In ihe nlnc ml i r i„ tfl ls event Reid of rrlnidad also put up splendid outdoing Cambridge in the openinn *• ttjfcr went lo the Modern ll "[eed sprint of the first quarter of the High Bchoot who finished la front W asi HQ relay. Twice Beaten In fact, after Cambridge Trinidad won the hundred, — ua* twice l>eaten by Blenman more uniform type of and his own companion O. Pierre procedure for nil sport: The tatter, who won both 220 island. In the events for ladles and performance so that It la l r-fi art KI MIIul nntti tnsi i i lild' If 0u US Irom %  UOublrv foil Alioulrt rr*li>r Itial IIin.] cmiu l a atm v' luiiS"" •" II.al po>i —i, KM %  %  rid ot rwr ErauB "II ihr irrm. or iiar-.W. t. ., Ill* IrouM*. Kills the Cause Ordinary olnUnrnli and liqulda cu < % %  >' do inueh foeVl h-.* m do nm nim oi II IM .,|id*rl\'il'* (•liaf Hi VD^r KouLlr rl) II at la.' %  Dufuh rtir' _, H l-a.lli i > DoalU*Mr BuaranBI uouh i d*0ait* acuatu i n tail UV I .-.!> V • Hi* ahin soil, cite*, and unnolri. Guaronteod Test fll NI.od.i-. Iron v ur rhtmltppi HA n.d TMI win i In"*"'!.'.-'"li'C "rilaadinB vill TaT*'Villa* .1 l.inru. r>>i.n•II i s i -a: IM it. ,^. d j %  a air* all T .ii.^'Olt oil ol lha IKhniB. n.a. ui ir,. 4 u.it-i. Hue I i.lhtwi Uiidr ihl tsj ...in IBS plain "" *m(il. uaraf* and vour I.UIK •' %  •<"' ..1-.-/ ..~ t ..i..i'.|.'.i.ll)JJ I our Ul.— d ran wu ailh a iSna aaait v I h J ft I sponsored by J&R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J&R RUM ASTHMA Mucus Loosened First Day In.attaeka sTsVonrlirtla ar A.ihina mln ynm al*>p an] •narar anolhn .lay Df I'l.lil •llbuul ir.iui Ug". |i*(o. Thla ataai Diadl.-fna la nol •ntofea, Inlacltoa or aprav, hut % % %  .. %  'iih tha blood. Ibua raaihlns lha imiga and oronehlal mbaa Tha fltai *-i- atarta halplng nan, i • %  %  %  -. |. I Halpa I... nfa i.f.iM-l alaap -V MalpaaJlatl at* rongblnaj. wliaaalng. anaaiUia (Julrk aallafai rtloti or mafia* ho 1 luaraaiaaS. %  -' HEN'DACO freaj Uiamtat loaaj/. a The Only Pein Keliever containing Vitamin B, [I ... . i \ i i i .. %  rlAI ON i iyou %  %  I i i .... i mart) v RELIfVfS VOUH PAIN %  nd M*l '01, .ill wu %  w V .1,1 (INI V pail %  O II till %  .--. % %  i i 10 i >A% i hat' HI PMNS S I 1 *-> iomti i i i led bejaifilool YEASTIpana for teeth TO WARD Of! DLCAI Ipana for both HEALTHIER TEETH—HEALTH'LR 5 %  HUSH YOUR TEETH n!: I, M . inglv din"rcni if n. Set leavrs your levih iparKhng inu' And IIIJIU vill rtclp wanlotTiouth decay. t> reJucea aud-Lirmmg bat letu MASSAGE YO'Jft CUMS nc-. ihjt Ipana gi.ei voor .dCQUtli Sa* nore irun hall • troubles. Askfor Ipinstbraoufij :• %  %  .-•rl in* 1 Ort'l' ;„.o<-" ; ch „oio*v.' -' %  ,W" „w*' hli" 1 si*BOUNCING A PIN about pinking *:>""::** Hercules 77re forest df'cye/e #wW To-day i ui'.i .'e ,r Our scientist > proltel Ihut this t^ %  sUudcruui ansic|u<-*cnution of a serious IOI to safeguard Ihe Anli-Knock qualuics of REGfcNT. V.hai really happens is that rcnular leSU arc mad.* in a specialRguaV, ihe compression of whieh can lie progresiively increased uniil the fuel is made to knock. A "Bouncing I'm" resting on a diaphragm m ihe cylinder head measures ihe intensity of Knock elecincally, thereby enabling us to determine and coniiol ihe Anti-Knock qualities of ibe sj-nple This ii only one of many rests which safeguard the quality and performance of RECENT petrol. RFCFNT PETROL Sterling Quality %  T>GEDDE$ GRANT LTD ItlDOfTOWN • OpuCT Of SBIfTOl-MTl • DISTRIBUTORSDA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD. • •,



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SI \I.\Y. MAY W, IdSl SUNDAY ADV0CAT7 PAGI ELEVEN Faiths Barbadians Live By—14 THE LVTHERAN< IHR< II By James F. Brathwaitc The Lutheran Church in Barbados has a fair following. lu Superintendent it Rev. W. F. OTJonohue. The Headquarters are in the V.S.A. Four hundred year* ago the Christian Church waa restored to a new life of liberty, purity, and fruitfulness after a long period of bondage, corruption ,uul m.1.1*11. The act of Gorf by which rival was brought ebout Is known m history us tinfttfofinalion. The chief human agency wa* Martin Luther Tha ti-itchings of the Reformation were not new. but were the eternal truths of God as revealed In the Bible They have been preserved and are being presented to the world to-day m their entirety by the Luther n Clunvh. ,_ The Lutheran Church Is not o new Org .1 HsMM but the ancient, original, apostolic Chrlati.in Church in its present day form •nd appenrance. Lutherans teach that everything needed to reconcile the worH to God was done when Jesus Cbriit nave his life on the eroas. and that God has for Christ's sake declared mankind free from the debt of uuilt and sin. They taach also that this justification" of all mankind becomes the property ot the individual through personal acceptance thereof, ard that all WOd U;.is by faith apply to thcni%  Hi.N G n. im THIMT\ 1 %  %  m Holy Communion B p m Choral Cxharlat. II m Malm. %  •**. mon i om Mi.iulat Sk*.l 7 p aj r> Wood), •-• rnon-tri n %  M Mr P Dean* 1 %  %  .1 \ | (1 nAixiTH — B m Rr. M A r. u m Mi A 1 M-XTI H Cii t %  SOUTH iiisriiui Turn Mr C i'Kr-.rr n Mr J. V %  Sunda.* Sthnol v II I — .. M r*YNFS BAY i p m U WHITr ; P m Ml cnx i Kalpw 1 pir. I %  P Drai.. IIMORI.M. IM Mr (. I A Unftlin Rrt J noiilBANK MALL t a m H.v H Me. Ci.llo.igh. T p m Mr V H si Mf %  rli.HTSTOWN 11 ., r, V • Boulton: 7pm Hav R McCuliu*h 90LAH 11 %  m Mr K (i.a-il I p in BBTHEHDA II a I MORAVIAN KuMiri-K smrrr m u.n>, Servlf*. Preacher R*-v Z. t New: 3pm Evmnif, Snvici* Picachei. Rev E II New GRACE HILL: 11 • %  in Morn In* Ser%  * Fr#rt.*r, Mr C. C L*wl. 7 p .m Evening HnvN-* Pr*chr Mr D Ciilprpoer Pl'IJUCCK II i m Mnrni-i,* W l l lll lolkmrd b>Holy Communion. T p m Fviliig SWrvIc* Prrartirr Mr W. SWIMMON-TCIOMERV 7pm Evening Soivi<* Prcwhvr Mr V. Held DUNSCOMBE: Ham Morning -*r. vie* Preacher: Mr I Ovwy. 1 p m Evening Servler Preaeher Mr. E C HewiM THE 8T JAMES NATIONAL BAPT1S1 Rev J B Grant CMRIOTIAN <•< It M I II ST CIllHCH OP CHRIST IliidS.rtr.wn. Upper Bav MI.I' SUNDAY. MAV II, 1*01 iimla\ II >n and 7 pm. -ufcj'cl af li-" S*rpon: SOUL AND BODY r..M Teal' I.aiah M. S In Ihe v.av ef in. (iidgmenti. O Lord, have WS w..it>il lor Thee, Ihe da.tr* of our to.il la to Thy name, and Hie rlWWBraatl ..r fhee U.C.W X Gets 2 New Doctore Cailaaja <>f th. %  i led Pro< .ns, M.B.. Us ritCS I'lofesaor ol %  I l>i V Hogh-J w-ected to •ei in li is hoped that work wUI ad in ihe Sugar Industry as it is understood that the Kmi • itlon are willing to co-operate with the 1 laaiUon provided thai ll.ere will be M further stopp;igeg i. the induatry, and th.tt any dlsputaa will be taken eara of by the N %  ; I thl1 • %  \o Ships In Antigua Adviser Arrives In Jamaica the world. The local populate n are very enthusiastic listeners. The Church provides for tha Christian education of Its youth and operates Institutions through which it gives charity to thos< in need. It maintains Qvai 3,000 mission stations throughout the world and provides approximately 700 American missionaries. It maintains twenty-seven theological seminaries to train its pastors; sixty-three colleges ol which thirty-five are Junior colleges, and twenty-five academies that a Christian higher education might be given to Its youth. With its sixty-four children homes, eighty-seven homes for the aged, seventy-six hospitals and numer. us other welfare agencies, the Church %  xpraaaai tha cfarJaUan love of its mambari In extending help to thi nd of people each year. JAMAICA, M.iv 28, Mr. Archibald Gordon. CM C I.-ibotir Counsellor and Indusirjai Adviser to the British Kmbu-s> in WashingtoN. iniVBd ban .11 5.40 today to jtreslde over the Arbltratloti Tribunal which starts iiivestigatiun on sugar wa|C rales in Jamaica on Monday. The Governor today appointed Mr. Louis F. Kennedy and H n W. II Daharar aa oiher members of the Tribunal. Mi A. M W. Douglas Is Assessor for the Sugai Manufacturer^ Associalion and Mr. N. N. Nethcrsole. Assessor for the BIT U. and T.U.C. ANTIGUA. *• in St John'i harbour aakOa ih. Q tgeeana ,^i htay la. N. aarM being loaded on ships for Antigua. During previous waterfront strikes, cargo for this islam w.s brought int.* itiese waters aim .1 si Kitts There i* 1 sin ill quantity of carno in St Kittwhich was OIT-IIKUIC,] iher< aftai the 11 si Canadian 1 here and was not worked T miv 1. "i Iran waa taken Ofl the OaEaagai The food situutlon is expected to be serious if axllUM conditions do not change within tin next two waakf Qovafiunaol an ..iie.ui, tarrying out a ihoroufti % %  cheek i'|i". on the RrnOunl alocai 01 the island. No ships are calling at Antigu.i. not even bring mail. This week an Alcoa boat bringing lumber, consigned Messrs. S. H Mendes was compelled to bypass AlittgUI waterfront strike had %  jnead In lhat firm also. i^K2^5K5Irtzva' T.W.E. WORRELL MADE SOLICITOR GENERAL 'Horn Our Own Coneapoiidenli I-OKT-OF-SPAIN. H Mr Cecil T. W. E Worrell. Tiinidad-hurn Itarnstcr-at-Law, has been appointed Solicitor General of Trinidad and Tobago Mr Worrell has been acting Solicitor General since 1037. Again in HMO he also acted in the same capacity. In 1947 he acted as Attorney GenWILL ADVISE U.K. DELEGATION InhT-oF-SPAIN, May 23. Mr Solomon Hoehoy, Commissioner of Labour In Trinidad, has l-cn appointed by the Secretary of Stole for the Colonies in irgreemcnl with the Trinidad Government to be an Adviser to the United Kingdom Government Delegation at tha 24th Saaslon of tha inlernational Labour Confeiencc which will be held at Geneva from June 6 to 30 He will be thi 1 .. rapr> • %  matf I FOP. YOUR ENJOYMENT CHEESE, 5 lb 1 CHEESE, Vlb LI'NCH BF.Er PATE DE FOI OX TONOIE SAUSAGES MEAT ROM VEAL LOAF BACON RASHERS PLANTERS' NUTS MANGOE8 WAI.NITS ,„ Splrrt raipi ,tKKKliJ0W5KK5SWM!5 ;-, liuls MKI.B\ SAI (I. M 1M.II CHCTNEY C. T. ONIONS HONEY OLIVES (111 nuns MAVONAISE „ GOLDEN ARROW RIM mm & c.. ud. Roebuck Street DIAL "it: %  1 .11 %  M%% KS>. t from Ions experlrnre that fr RED HAND PAINT will stand Ihe ja II Si Ol IIMI 1 herrfore we recommend It to you I xt.-i i..r and Interiar Work. !.r The Klgn of Qualltr PHONE 4456 Stocked In Troplml While, Barbados Light and Dark Grey. Dark (ire). Dak Brown. Cream. 'S' White Tulip Permanent Green; Matlnto Flat White. Cream and Concrete Painl In Grey, Bright Red. Mid Green Also PAINT KL'MOVLR for the easy rrmoval -f old Paasft WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD Stonr. Orana, Green; WM. FOG ARTY LTD \\\ If voVe contemplating OF INTEREST TO MEN I GENTS GOLF SHOES WITH SPIKES. JOHN WHITEBROWN WILLOW Crepe Sole BLACK & BROWN CALF—Leather Sole WHITE NUBUCK — SEMI BROCUE TWO-TONE BROWN & WHITE BLACK PATENT & WHITE NUBUCK SOUTHERN PRINCEBROWN SUEDE— 2-TIE GIBSON LEATHER SOLE CLASSIC SHOES OF ALL game OBTAINABLE AT— WM FOGARTY LTD IM II IHM. — OR — REPAIRING tee advise you to secure your material immetliately. ? WI-: CAN HELP YOU WITH I 24 GAUGE GALVANISED (ORKKiATED in the folli\\.u,i:iis THUC lliis t.|i|>urluiiity of (ihlnininc your requiremenU IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Ranging from l i" upwards MILD STEEL Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes BOLTS & NUTS-AII Sizes FILTER CLOTH White Cotton Twill At HR1CES that cannot be repeated. Ih.It Mill lIHiS IIH MHIt #.•#. Hill. I..JS WfcHa I'urk Koud, SI. Michael a -: -rtf ;. "MOKE ma im 1. %  I .; "JKNV Usmuts! ;I With Ih.Vr.-H . Ulll V PEARL IlltlllliSIISI in Two l.iwlv > h at I. %  -. — "Cotton Candy" — "Star Bright" ^ N.i other Nnil P.ill-h. || any pi i.


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breafje ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. MAY L>7, 1851 I RICE : SI) CENTS OIL DISPUTE TAKEN TO WORliD COURT NON-SETTLEMENT MA I WEAKEN FREE WORLD I —U.S. WARNS (By SYLVA1N MANGEOT) LONDON, May 20TH*: BRITISH GOVERNMENT and the Anglo Iranian Oil Company took simultaneous but separate action in The Hague to day to place the Persian oil dispute before the International Court of Justice. It was officially emphasised, however, that to day's moves, taken to safeguard Britain's legal position, do nothing to orevent settlement by direct negotiations with the Persian Government. IK the Persian Government accepts t' ; o Ihe recent British not* to Teheran, procMdinKi it Tbe ould, it Li tated, !><• dropped at any lime. Tho Hi it INTI Government an apvUcatloa with the of the IrUcrniilK. I ing that the Court request Persij to submit the oil d irbitrution under the to the 1933 convention end to i and eomplv with %  luard. Alternatively the ( a.ikef Ihe fan that UM *iK%  I. SupOCfl** ihe .Vorld Paaa ( %  iiincirs appeal for a pcao Dad i otweea the so* led Union, the United S U 'Jritain and i>uii,.nUi Iramcd %  • German roe n mpetial %  igee hi %  it • i ed oetovaku and r NOW Munich." interference In he. efntlB have been tn.i.le Affairs, and n*-ntn urgi ,, n CVCTV ,, uzl n over 15 will to negotiate with Britain over th. Isoliall> approached by canoil nationaliiiaUon Unie. vasslng couples, and citizens will T.'c = v.nljassador jj J^ jj^ ^ ^ S rsonally handed to foreign,— lho hnllot ornv Thii Wl) l i I l>trl K ..... wyinr II chool, or his home. demand I '^r mtcm.t In the Thi e | liw lu wlu | ;1 „ lhr v eolation <>i UM Persian Ekwata oil dfipOta %  I siii.c everybody will be p*T It replied to Kaieim s Bid* r „ n lllv uppruac hcd and will giv.memoir* ,,f Miv ... accusina me u .ignature seems certain (Jailed siuies of • in ,„„„„_-„ w ,u roast with the internal-aflalro of Iran. (1Km Bthln cBt to one hundred Iper rent, success Rruter Proper Interest The United B [•ersla's alienation* ol A < iterfeience In he, flairs, and Slain i over the Mohammed Moseddegli Persian Prime Minister was in l)Orl suffering from BWei when __^_^^^^_ Sir Prann. Shi i ril x i -alit'Hts liiriudOul night During an hour*a • %  %  was reliably understood !:>%  British envoy tried tithe Prime Minister to aUow %  Britleh ofncial mi Teheran for Jhe purpo cussing tho oil dispute as suCE**ted by British Foreign MuMMT, %  •.... i .! %  ., %  dealt at length with his plans loi iMtionaUeatlon, but nj nave no indication ol to reach CQrODroi The IV" note has not yet been received by ihe Embassv here. 11 may be delayed until develop %  next few days are mora — Ri-ulrr. Settle Tribal Ch iefDispu tu Says The Time* %  %  i.in %  whoto cotitnn i %  Q eceto ii Wall %  %  m : oat craun.i that mo in UM QM %  and rrjn, f t it. %  lo chiei-. atill the • Thna Tihckrdi hae a leg rit vaiiir vi i.. %  that more tli.. u .1 v. > %  iiielipheil during llek lliriii*walos have been Irli m i i.tinty evMah iw na threalens Ihr'r ptetal MLablMy "It IN u*. %  ium quickls 4 % %  %¡ wnj : fan comment*.-. ( The Ant i liitflainship | %  I their i ""!• ntton >>-. H ihi of eilher or both hi thO trltM 1: should howiv said ili.it ihe ati to boUttlo thi matters ol pu 'merest is qulto unworth; B public penonaCM with lubotantial parties supporting' tfu home, iind s, -i. | custom if n the Protex torato hereditary i hid "If forms of Gi'vernmen' aside thnre to take the oilier eltematl l %  without furthe.d,-) Reuter. Qimen Man' /.*< 81 \ %  das HUES H //./HI: /YAWM /^ 11 Ml PARIS, May (. Ueutenant Qauerel Norstadt. Conunander-in-ChleJ ol Allied Air Forces in Central Bui here to-day after throe mock battles to toit the defence*: "We expect to be able to meet the requirements of our task in time Manoeuvres — exemse "OtOI rotte* showed ihe need more airfields en impn work of comir higher riesii. ..I common methods and common itandardi of proflclancy. a wawer. Of GovL Ilospiiul CAIRO. May 2G. More than 25.000 InnW been lurned out 01 aeT/pt'l QoVtuneiit hospita Mnke of doctor and probaUonora eat tMTC : 'All house doi't'" %  %  i /:t..ff Of Cairo end Alex dies and modi ol efflo re m Government dopartfi drike on May 13 Eoi lalaries and better working eonUtkBB. r>actors in ports and marine stations have threatened to fofa 1he stoppage if tho ciovemment lakes any action ajfalnal Bin sli iking doctor-!. | D Din, who 1 : urged the %  return i.> wera i i It a new .' for ill clwtl i -Beulrr. BEAVERBROOK IS 72 TORONTO. M.i Lord Beaverbrook. CJ oorn publisher of the London Del u Ezpreae, today celel I i, He spent the day visiting friends.1 -*^. The right wins 9 d 111 itle %  it ti %  I Then %  %  quiring %  Hi % %  .! %  the mind and the %  1 It la 1 that the %  hu b K cuter. '-'oundt^cl (]liint*st Crowd Hospiluls SAN PRAMCXSt 0 ill Btftai hu pnOUp ol C itfc nun returnlnat from Chr... today that their mil in YuuliriK. liun;ni FtOV) filled with I'lui. i wounded In Kon Yualins is mor.th.. 1 OOI Uv •'.. %  f %  -TI" \ %  %  '_,' Reuter SA1 Ml! 1 m Wind. Stam: l 11 in BarbndOH. All have been uied at another to -apply lh Power fuv (Bee Story P. ") U.S. Force Crosses ^ m 'fTil ~ __ i Uoiniiialeil In 38th Parallel Today Austria Will Elect A Neu President TOKYt>. V. %  i Statea Taak Force raced ai-ros* the Mth parallol nurth <ut a/at offlctally %  I to he still miles south of the town. Elsewhere along the IJll-nnle atorean froot Allied foree cut invite* of CoeBjrnunujti fleeing north before the Klghth .\ .| i'i .%  ffv The United Slat,to creased the parallel north ;i Seoul, moved up the UljongbUj Cborwon road without meetl n a %  t Ojtn'es forces advancing from Chuncimii on the ienlt.il front went within six mtlei rnhaehorl north of the parallel The road from Chiuiehon u Hwa had < %  "" a under a hall i IO.OOO C hi n es e with horse transport made their way north An Eighth Arm. communique 1-opoited onlv liffht contact with Communist) and there was still no indication r.f R Chinese stand. On the central i i-nl American infnntr.vmen ol th' Mttl Mviaton tlisiienn"-! a small Communist on the %  ''1111 r|-iried fl arms lire from ad" group from company to liallulion itc ii t • "' ihern. —Heeler. VIENNA, May :•. eoes to the polls toi i ond and Una! %  %  niccasaor to Karl Renii rich Glolssmar, %  %  %  here to trlumpli ni.because unlnvlti ; %  % % %  .. eukhtred llkel) to %  %  • none "i thi %  %  %  the two candlds vitti the moel %  u onelu w %  md, rhe i ampabna for to-moerow'i lei %  IM! attach Adolf Schacrll. Socialist Vicei |hat thg present i: ixistoi be threatened bv them. —Reuter. SOVIET FEELERS? osi.o. itaa 20. %  hureu W Hunad in pre ri port Boi .( %  %  lei foe pe .' o ui Koran, i with United ttafc Ainia*adoi Ulrte Uey. %  %  Norl %  ' I. I V II the UN. HeadNew York yesterday .. Sv.-dish deleaa saying Mean ea* a noncountry* 1 ujo told h Foreign sfllnhtry %  Union would b> ttle thi Korean the 3Hth i iinnanaad country * en a Swed But the no-called |0 Grafa— .i ananuMr ol the Offlcei %  %  Rruler • .winion W ill Sooif Sec btaAhbeuM IX>NtX>N. May 2fi Due MI !< %  don i Inemai aoon Ii documenfarj film on music in the vVi -r BnttUed simply "Carlbbean, p it is made on the location by tin own I Unit Barbado Trinidad and British Guiana. Colypso huigem. Lord Beginner id Small island Pride the "suira." writer ,n Ihe l>*tl> Herald said there was ritual dancing and drumming sequence, two wort *ong and a spiritual contrast with In a calypso tent. One of the famous Trinidad "Steel 1 aide, is also heard L'sing home-made instruments. • '-Ilenl commentary and location musk are link. class studio rein, ountry di%  ayic'i —Reuter :> Czechs Will li-PRAGUE. May 21 ,-. ( .. %  hi.. ( /i-choslotugh treason. • llagN rrU-Stste %  um —Reuter. BARBADOS' goal-keeper CoiMr seen here savlag in one of the acvoral asaaulti on his g^a] In the Jjma:?s BirtJado* football match at lenMngton yes wrday 5. KOREA DOES NOT WANT PEACE YET WJSAN Bouth Korea May 20 aovarnmad^ be %  llll, Soviet Union IIEU;KAI>K Miii ia The Vucoalav Conunui I Part %  w s|>.i| ii Kitrl-a todSJ of lumJni ii"' %  %  vession of the Danube Con mto a body ''aervhuj Ihe BovM Mgetnontr policy a| the egpeni .( iin Interesta r the Danuble The Commission which opened its fourth session in Galntr, Itui .ini.i. "ii May 21. .! % %  set ii|> \>\ Bast Burapean staten in lain ti regulate ihi]>tiing in the Danube sterbi* said that the Commh s Ion's "working group," esteblisl' ed on II Yugoslav Has handle preparatory work, wsi noi able to (uim its task-, n had been vened only two day* liefontin Commlaslon md*. and the Yua*'•!• i' %  < % %  draft regulations on Danultc n.iv igathm only the day before The paper said thai It %  Huh iiKthods that the Russian of the Commisalnti war trying In ina.sk SOtUS) noinini'llor of tho Soviet Union. The 'ntmleaaraasY 1 of Soviet Ill iTSled i %  Hidraft of regulations for th I <> free rafting along the Danutx which Berhe %  # %  i %  i ihi Unite* %  \ii %  A RaVMV) .', rnenl said I had been a prellmti i ori pi %  *'-' amme he iiiiii~ii We %  In llee a/tth wh< n Meitlni i" Incn trade Phh w 111 be fui i review i the 11 i I In consul lulion with the UWI • : A iini II I lit .'. I trade matten with i i'i. offlcisl i-nnit Oi No War 'iVnsHm In Mottvow IIKKI.IN, M Alan Kirk. U 1 \n\ H bi pisne todai Ii M hi. 7u to! i' ibed iif eunoeoh* uh Moscow as normal, with tensfori The Botlet Union i an bordei 'mi he pointed out thai I lovlet New. At:. I .aid the) were HsraTina Reldi le dial With lOCUSl |'l ISjU — Keulr,. New Haval Commander LONDON, H %  i Imlral si, William > i of ihe %  ival Pore %  in Korean .... nander-in-Chlef of thi navy'a Ai ta.ij.id in Tin' Adniii.,|ty i-day i. v.iii sun.. Admiral Sir Rli i raylcr.-O). Sunday Times Takes Stock COMMONWEALTH I %  asHtaj ihsaM .' latlon In i ("onimonI . I IEmp ro %  %  .. i tkII I llSQUM mi Hi.' pi MM In .1 laad l ag kgni well point •.' the fslhirc •>' the Common; %  led front IIHL.I he • niiiii BUB}" %  ami to be i r i enl on lion as an V'LIM partner; Au iratls and No* %  i.. i Pa Pa. %  It* the 1 Si.des that the) Wu th* 11 . %  %  i the dollar i*n %  : ,.j more and n ii.,1 of ihe i ifted Bi i a to thr leti iini'M of ii"' Bow not onl> of i (Inanegi migration .mi) mippini with tin United King in there i~ %  • direct inflict beIth AflK.i ,in.l o i pi Oeca tO Hi" All nan problem. "Where, be mlaht sail tl a ... oe< I of our enaetrvel] much Longer"" M i | w ,i n proved that UM : forrcB of unity were 1 n rong, Wi.ne ettli III the b reaction from tini-xhauhting cf%  er but we an\\\ tn-lne r-mfrimtrd In* I..I far greater dancer. "Af our rwttplr* arc forced to reallae ihr nature and eaten* t*t %  ii.ii danger, their Oovernments nglj tend together to conal %  it."_s>u.>r. MOTHERS' DAY PARIS M .. •: To day .. %  Ifothei D rran i In Parti IS seen with more than l€ %  %  —Rfuter. THE -ADVOCATE" oays for NEWS RIAL 3113 Day or Night ,'''-''*''''-'.'.'/'.'.-.'.'.-,,',-,-.-,','.'.*.*.•.'.'.',','.*.-.'.',*.•.•.*.'.*.'-''*•''''' ti. Jouch a A WALCOn WILL REPORT ON LABOUR TROUBLES In Antigua I'rom Our frun t'orrrpniidrnt ANTZOUA '•!. %  M T^IIF. Antigua Empioycm Federation and the AnU| I Leboui Union bave both occeptoi uneoBHUUaraills the i Hu* Qovarnor In hie slatetncni of 24th May. IH5I I 'in WOrtf in the augur Industry *md on I Until a report of a board of Inquli. has be> OoverDOr ha. appointed ii Hoard of Inquiry *j'.ri towing uMt a b eTS blii Sir clement Meioni* O.HK (Chairman), Trans uv Barbndo9 WorkerUnion, HOn B Director "f Agrirulture. Tne U anog of the Btwnl uf Inquiry ar*. to Inquirt into rausen of vartoua disputes which haw rln| tha ireaent year and which have dlirupted Industrial i '.. ihmlt to him aucfa cm I nendstts as the Board may see Tho Governor has saked Sir Clement Malone .. 'o proce

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fy

Sun



ESTABLISHED 1895 -



AD

nec eesti nee
BARBADOS,, MAY ;

27, 1951



OIL DISPUTE T

NON-SETTLEMENT MAY
WEAKEN FREE WORLD

—U.S. WARNS [se eet
(By SYLVAIN MANGEOT). | eae Tribal

LONDON, May 26.
‘THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT and the Anglo-| .
Iranian Oi] Company took simultaneous but | |
separate action in The Hague to-day to place the
Persian oil dispute before the International Court
of Justice.

It was officially emphasised, however, that to-
day’s moves, taken to safeguard Britain’s legal
position, do nothing to prevent settlement by direct|
negotiations with the Persian Government. _

IF the Persian Government accepts the offer made in

the recent British note to Teheran, proceedings at The

Hague could, it is stated, be dropped at any time.

The British Government _filed*
an application with the Registrar
of the International Court ask
ing that the court request Persia
to submit the oil dispute tt
arbitration under the terms oF
the 1933 convention and to acce

Says 7 he Times



Tne dynasie dispuie « Baim
angwite
was Wwe
ment Dy

li pe

cmeis in Bechuanaiand
subject Ct Cdlvuriai ¢
the Times to-d_ y.
that both Se
married to r :

snted oui

_

Shama,
woman and his uncie iu Li
rshekedi Khama are anx.ot
oe resamittegd to weir
und Tshekedi has asked
and independent enquiry

into tn
whole controversy

even i
volves recognition of the
heir to Seretse.
Gerden Walk
CommoAawealth
refused an enquiry main
ground that no impor

- chil ila i
3 Point Plebiscite
“iarted Yesterday








lant i







ee aadian ; i ) PRAGUE, May 26. in the question has ch

oH ply” with’ the court Czechoslovakia’s three point and reasons fer the oxJe

Mas tively tl Court js! plebiscite for a five-power pact, two chiefs still hod geod
assed to. dediace that the putting! demilitarisation of West Germany, The “Tim sata:



j ; i *zech iti- Tshekedi has sz legitimat:
into force of the Persian Nation- pand hiranoreey:.* of c ee 5 ieee” ae e egitimat
alisation Law is contrary to In the West. started here nh
international law and_ repre: ents| today. among all citizens over that more than a

a denial of justice against tiic the age ¢ f 15.

Anglo-Iranian company asa The baliot paper puis no

British subject, ‘ auestions. It is a simple and clear

United States Ambassador, Dr. | Statement of the fact that the sig-
Henry Grady told the Persian} matory:
Government today that while the)



United States did not wish toll, Supports the World Peace quickly in one or the
interfere in Persia’s internal Soule a one = 8 Pipe per other of two ways” the Time
affairs, it was desirable that the Dion She United beeas commented.
oil dispute should be settled by) PTsritcin ’ snd ieee | “The first is to restore the
negotiation between the two’, Sa sihineeiiate stoppage | Chieftainship on suitable terms
parties, Failure in this cou'd)~’ - . Apparently

‘they
and they

li have none
of West German rearmament } , wi

ey } 7 r “ > ” ain e = > .
seriously weaken the free world.| by United States’ “imperial— | ° this, have a case fo

|
. ; ists, | their contention that the returr
Proper Interest 19 Cordermns Czech. refugees in | 0! cee or both chiefs woul
; eH the West “agitating for v7 -ar | unsettle the tribe. It should how-
P The eto — ete against Czechoslovakia und ever be said that the attempt
ersia’s allegations 0 merican

ror a New Mumich,” to belittle the chiefs’ claims as
Arrangements have been made} matters of purely personal inter-
|so that every citizen over 15 will} est is quite unworthy. Both aré
be personally approached by can-j public personages with substan-
vassing couples, and citizens will tial parties supporting them a‘

interference in her internal
affairs, and again urged Persia}
to negotiate with Britain over the
oil nationalisation issue.

he United States Ambassador}



sign their mames and addresses}home, and Seretse is by tribal
personally handed to Foreign) (4, the ballot form, This will| custom — if not by the law of!
Minister Kazemi, an aide memotre }), done at the citizen’s Bias abl Sie Picdectorate’as thm animastic
saying that the United States had work, ‘d¢school, or his’ home. | hereditary OtEe
interest in the 2

n deep and proper

last. three |
the

The plebiscite will
weeks,
Since everybody will be per—
sonally appreanee and will Cv
‘ seems certain
United States of acoeetccanice nits eee etty gmat. aeiehs
the internal -affairs oe (something close to one hundred
Dr, “Mohammed oseddegh, ra cent. success. —Reuter.

“Tf nevertheless indige nous
forms of Government are to be se
aside there is a clear oblig
to take the other alternative
establish the proposed
without further delay.”

—Reuter.

solution of Persian-British'

oil dispute. '
It replied to Kazemi’s aide

memoire of May 21, accusing the



ation
anc
eounci}












Persian Prime Minister was aoe

ee ae aera rites | Queen Mary Is 8&4

Ambassador visited him Jas, Patients Turried Out | the vant @eontam, May 26

aN | fhe right wing Sunday Times
During an hour's discussion it} Of Govt Tos vital | declared i ag Gaeta: y a oH

was reliably understood the) i . S} to-day that it was diffie ult t

British envoy.tried to persuade}

allow CAIRO, May 26. realise that Queen Mary, the

the Prime Minister to g
visit

British official mission to More than 25,000

inmates have | Queen Mother, was 84 years olc





i Egyot's G yesterday alienate his supporters. indication of a Chinese stand. ae of jegulaisans id the bat

_' been turned out of Egypt's Gov-t yesterc : tl ’ of free rafting along the Danube

Teheran for ¢he purpose of dis met oat In the first round of the elections avo ito: f f

cussing the oil dispute as suggest- ernment hospital becuse of the | There is little enough to sug- on May 6, none of the six candi- ieee ae ee See which Borba said would be
at, seS age he serene anc n- 4 6 , : C a A: hy inters

ed by British Foreign Minister, trike of doctors and probationers rs An . ¥: aes . a oh a ey ns __| dates received the necessary 50% ] dispersed a small Communist grave blow to the economic inter

Herbert Morrison, Dr. Moseddegh| during the last two weeks, ii was} quiring gaz« with which she sur-1 of the votes, Under Austrian law| force while Americans on the |&sts of some countries.—Reuter.

dealt at length with his plans for|reported here to-day. cata ~ the troublesome world | the two candidates with the most} western front reported mortar and

nationalisation, but apparently! All house doctors, probationers, oes ay. : votes in the first inconclusive | “Mall arms fire from a Communist

gave no indication of willingness}jnternes, members of the teac hing Her interest in the things of



to reach compromise, plaft of medical faculties of the mind and the movements off
The Persian reply to Morrison’s|Cairo and Alexandria Univer-|time is as keen as ever,

note has not yet been received byY| sities and medical officers in Gov~ It is to a very remarkable lady

the Embassy here. It may b¢/ernment departments went on] that the British peoples paid trib-

delayed until developments in the|strike on May 13 for higher}ute yesterday. Queen Mary’s life

next few days are more clear, salaries and better working con-| has been one of conscientious
—Reuter. ditions. acceptance of responsibilities and
wile Doctors in ports and marine | duties.”—Reuter.





stations have threatened,to join



LIES WILL BE the stoppage if the Government
oe a TIME takes amy action against the Wounded Chinese
READY 1 mee striking doctors.
* PARIS, May 26. Finance Minister, Fuad Serag] Crowd Hospitals
Lieutenant General Norstadt,|/El Din, who last week urged the
Commander-in-Chief of Allied|doctors to return to work was re- SAN FRANCISCO, May 26
Air Forces in Central Europe, said| ported to be working out a new Sister Maria Lorett, spokesn
here to-day after three days of|salary scale for all civil servants.}of a group of Catholic nun
mock battles to test the continent’s —Reuter. returning from China, said here

defences: ‘We expect to be able to today that their



mission »Sspita

———

meet the requirements of our task > ane Mtinan Province - as
in time.’ ille with Chinese soldiers
Manoeuvres — exercise “Om- BEAVERBROOK IS 72 wounded in Korea :
brelle’—showed the need for TORONTO, May 26. Yualing is more than _ 1,006
more airfields, an improved net-} Lord Beaverbrook, Canadian- miles from the battle area =
work of communications and @]born publisher of the London She — that all the hx -e
higher degree of common methods | Daily Express, today celebrated his | nearer t . front ae crowdec
and. common standards of profi-|72nd birthday here. He spent the with casualties from, Korea
ciency. —Reuter. day visiting friends. (CP), —Reuter

as a aenneine eet

BARBADOS’ goal-keeper Cozier
Jamaica-Barbados footb

seen here aving in one of the
all match at Kensington yes terday.

Chief Dispute |

-|

i
|
|
i
compla ns
year has
elapsed during which Bamangs- crus
watos have been left in uncer- Dinipcactain -
tainty; which he maintains
threatens their social ean ty
“It is tHe plain duty of 1 SECS
Government to terminate the in- oree ros
terregnum :



AKEN

Te OLD WAY



i

|

|
|
|
'
\

OXEN, the Wind, Steam:

hing cane in Barbados.

All havé been used at one time or

“38th Parallel

TOKYO, May 26.
A United States Task Force raced across the 38th par-
allel north of Seoul to-day, as the United Nations north-
ward advance continued,

In the East, another Task Force also crossed the border
near the Communist supply base of Inje, but was officially
reported to be still miles south of the town.

Elsewhere along the 120-mile
rorean front Allied fores cut
escape routes of
fleeing north before t Eighth
Army's “operation wachon”,

The United States forte which

‘Today Austria

Will Elect A
New President

VIENNA, May’ 26,
Austria goes

Communists

crossed. the parallel

Communisg resistance,

~ gI nil tes forces advancing
Trom unchon on the central)
front went within six miles of

Hwachon north of the parallel.

to the pols to-
morrow for the second and final
vote in the Presidential elections
to find a
r r



successor
vho died in

Heinrich Gleissmer,
tive Catholic
didate
mainly
munist
ce

to Karl Ren-

The road from Chunchon to
December,

Hwachon had come under a hail
of fire earlier as 10,000 Chinese
with horse transport made their
way north.



Conseceva-
Peoptes Party can-
is expected here to triumph
because
support for
indidate is

uninvited
the
considered lik

An Eighth Army

Com- communique
ae only light

contact with

Communists and there was still no



ely to



poll 4 fight the final round,
The campaign for

election has . been

ruthless

group from company
size in front of them.

to battalion
to-morrow

violent —Reuter.

with





“ personal attacks. on both

candidates, CANBERRA, May 26.
Adolf Schaerfi, Socialist: Vice- ' e ~ Officials of the Australian Sea-

Chancellor has warned that the London Will Soon men and Dockers’ Unions have

present Government’s existence a called /a mass demonstration in

may be threatened by them. See Caribbean Sydney for tomorrow to protest

—Reuter,



LONDON, May 26
Due in London cinemas soon is

SOVIET |S eaeeeureey fim om music in
FEELERS?

Entitled simply
was made

“Caribbean,” it
on the location by the

i Crown Film Unit in Jamaica,|under whieh any prosecutions
: OSLO, May 26. Honduras, Antigua, Barbados, | would be launched.

_ Swedish banker Marcus Wal-| Trinidad and British Guiana. —Reuter,

lenberg, Named in press reports ;

is the intermediary in Soviet cea Peg flee te pp Deainets

feelers for peace in Korea, is}#"¢ Small Island Pride are two o GN

with United States’ Ambassador ree ee the Dally Herala RESI ATION

to Norway, Charles Ulric Bay, WIher in the Maly seraic . 3 9A

aboard the Norwegian creas said there was ritual dancing and : FORMOSA, May 26.

off the coast of North Norway,|¢rumming sequence, two work|, Generalissimo Chiang Kai Shek

t was reported. here today. songs’ and a spiritual contrast with|to-day formally — accepted the
Reports from the U.N. Head—|a scene in a calypso tent, One|resignation of the Chinese Nation-

quarters in New York yesterday}of the famous Trinidad “Stee|;alist Ambassador in Australia, Dr
‘uoted the chief Swedish dele-}Bands,” he adds, is also heard|Kan Nai Kwan.

gaie Svn Grafstroem as saying] Using. home-made instruments. Nationalist officials here to-day

that “a private citizen of a non~ a declined to give the reason.

Communist country” two weeks An excellent commentary and} He was formerly a strong sup-

wo told His Foreign Ministry focation music are linked by first] porter of Vice President Li Tsung

that. the Soviet Union. would ‘be class. studio recordings made by|Jen who was Acting President o!

prepared to settle the Korean] West Indians in this country di-|China when Chiang went inte

by a cease fire on the 38th rected by Denis Preston.”

llel, —Reuter,

> did not confirm the reports







From Our Own

PRAGUE, May 26.

é resumption of work in the sugar
oper atives, and other anti-State



{ terrorism until a report of a beard of inqu
—Reuter. dare
The Governor has appointed a



lowing membership:
Waicott, Secretary
Director of Agriculture,

The terms of reference of the

S. KOREA DOES NOT
WANT PEACE YET









Korea May 26 into causes of various disputes which have occurred during th

a Korean Govern-|oresent year and which have disrupted industrial relations in th
ee ee rejected sland of Antigua and to submit to him such conclusions, recom-

) : peace talks witn} ~ ‘ ee ie :

¢ I ho be made be-} Nendations and observations as the Board may see fit |
¢ t N ; oe al ~ s¢ . f +4

% Unitec on SOR The Governor has asked Sir Clement Malone and Mr. Waico

nited and mdepend- ; :
aa 7 sepenc © proceed to Antigua oon as possible so that the B { n

—Reuter begin work without delay,

another to

north of 7 4
1 the Uijongbuse sion’s “working group, establish-
4S ri on Yugoslav igieston

ee e—ooo eee



the unnamed country was
Swe ‘den and the citizen a Swed- y
oda Ge he fetal WALCOTT WILL REPORT
ffer was transmitted to Grafs- 4.
cem who-is a member of. the ON 7
Nites: MEST Soi LABOUR TROUBLES
mittee
—Reuter.

In Antigua -

The Czechoslovak State Court HE A
ntigua Employe é > é ades an
today: “sehtencea* tande Cizenlicsls. r gua Employers Federation and the Antigua Trades anc
iks to death for high treason, Labour Union have both accepted unconditiondlly the proposals
nurdcr, attempted murder, armed | made by the Governor in his statement of 24th May, 1951, for
raids on banks and or: village co-

Sir Clement Malone O.B.E.
Barbados Workers





PRICE: SD. CENTS





Photo: John Williams.
supply the Power for
(See Story P. 9).

Commission

| Dominated By
| Soviet Union
BELGRADE, May 26

a The Yugoslav Communist Party

newspaper Borba today

Russia of turning the present

session of the Danube Commission

into a body
hegemonic policy
of the interests of the Danubian
countries,

The Commission which opened

its fourth session in Galatz, Ru-
mania, on May 21, was set up by
East European states in 1948 tc
regulate shipping in the Danube.

Borba said that ‘the Commis-

handle preparatory work, “was not
able to fulfil its tasks, It had been

convened only two days before the

Commission met,
slay delegation had received the
draft regulations on Danube nav-
igation only the day before.

The paper said that it was bh
such methods that the Russian
Secretary of the Commission wa:
trying to mask actual domination
of the Soviet Union,

The

“ruthlessness” of Soviet

methods

was illustrated’ by the

Call For Protest
Demonstration

against raids on their offices yes-
terday.

They have also asked the Aus-
tralian Council of Trade Unions
to call a conference of federai
uiic_s to discuss the campaign for
the repeal of the Crimes Act under
which ine raids were made and





“temporary retirement” in 1949.
Reuter.

Correspondent

ANTIGUA, May 26,

the
industry and on the waterfront
iry has been considered by botr

Board of Inquiry with the fol-
(Chairman), Frank
Union, Hon. R. B. Allnut

Board of Inquiry are to inquire

aecusec

“serving the Soviet} Trade
at the expense

and the Yugo-






SSSSsS

199699999999990



TO WORLD COURT

| Canada’s i:xports
To Britain Up 50%

NEXT

YEAR
OTTAWA, May 26.

CANADA'S exports to Britain in the next year,

are expected to be

up 50 per cent. over those

for the last year, it was predicted to-night in a Gov-
ernment statement announcing the end of the
Anglo-Canadian Trade Talks here, representing the

reversal of the reductio

n trend which has been re-

flected in Canada’s trade with Britain since 1947.

The increase would
export trade volume to
next year of about
' Exports fo Britain in 1950 totallec
about $450,000,000. At the cur-
rent rate of Canadian imports
from Britain about $400,000,000 1
1950, it also would mean Canad,
would have a favourable balanc
of trade with the mother country
The statement indicated that
raw materials would make up
good part of the increased flow of |
goods to the United Kingdom
j A statement from the Oflice of
j External Affairs Minister Pe

méan an
Britain

{detaied the subjects discussed a
meetings of the United Kingdor
Continuing Committee on Tri

|
|
and Economic Affairs which bo-|
fan on Monday. |
A Review. |

The statement said there als 0
had been a preliminary review o
Canada’s export programme = te
the British West Indies with when
she is seeking to increase he





trade, This will be further dir
eussed after the United Kingdon
reviews the situation in consul

tation with the
concerned,

A British Wes
is in Ottawa
trade

BWI Government

it Indies delegatior
at present discussin’
matters with Canadiar
officials in a close

meeting. (CP)



No War Tension
In Moscow













BERLIN, May 26.
Admiral Alan Kirk, U.S. Am-
bassador to Moscow arrived her«

by plane today from Moscow on
his way to Paris,

He described the atmosphere in
Moscow as hormal, with no wat
tension,

The Soviet Union had sent
planes near to the Persian borde1
but he pointed out that Tass, the
official Soviet News Agency, haa | ¢
said they were spraying fields to] 4
deal with locust plague in that
irea

—Reuter.

New Naval Commander |"

$675,000,000 |

arson |*

out

that danger,
will,

Sunday ‘Times
Taken Stock

COMMONWEALTH

LONDON, May 26

fhe Conservative Sunday Times
to-day ‘ook stock of Britain's po-
siijon in relation to her Common-
wealth and Empire on the occa-
sion of Empire Day last week.
Such a stock-taking is not with-
disquieting aspects” said the
paper in a leading article.

“A pessimist might well point

o the failure of the Common-
wealth to present a united front
over Korea. India, he would sug-
gest, seems to be more bent on
2mphasising her position as an
Asian partner; Australia and New
Zealand show by their moves for
a Pacific Pact with the United
States that they share the general
\merican outlook on the Far East,
Canada, wedded to the dollar con-
lection, appears to be integrating
her economy more and more with
hat of the United States to the
ictriment of the flow not only of
rade but of finance, migration and
shipping with the United King-
tom; there is a direct conflict be-
ween South Africa and ourselves
n our approach to the African
problem,

“Where, he might as is the
»rospect of our effectively holding
together much longer ?”

World War II proved that the
tnderlying forees of unity were
still strong.

“We are still in the inevitable
reaction from the exhausting ef-
fort of that war, ., . but we are
all being confronted imescapably
with a new and far greater danger.

“As our peoples are forced to
realise the nature and exfent of
their Governments
we bélieve, increasingly tend
vo come together to consider how
o meet it.’—Reuter.

MOTHERS’ DAY

PARIS, May 26
Mothers’ Day in
Paris 45 mothers,





To-day was
rance, In



LONDON, May 26 each with more than 10 children
Vice-Admiral Sir" William] vere awarded gold medals.
Andrewes, former head of the eee
ae rere Forees in Korean nes
waters, wi take yer as C
nander-in-Chiet of the Rava THE “ADVOCATE”
Navy's America and West Indie

Squadro nin October

The Admiralty anncunced
to-day he will succeed Vice-
Admiral Sir Richard. Symonds
Cayler,—CP),

PAARL

grace.
the preferred choice of {
what is finest in wines.
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4664 ete

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xcople who understand
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PLEO

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OE LALLA S

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AND ENJOY %

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FOR %

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69604 . .
PPOPLSSSSGOCO LOE X



|
|
PAGE TWO



—





J. ARTHUR RANK. presents
NOEL COWARD’S

F428 Starring
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Hurd HATFIELD in

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“THE WINDOW"
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also; The Short “CARIBBEAN”





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Dick FORAN

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Excellent Cuisine, Well Equipped Bar

Our Slogan is:

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PLAZA arincerows There will be... 3
TODAY To TUESDAY Milk and Snack Bars. 3
440 & 8.30 pom Teas, ices, Cakes, Sweets.
rr TO ” | Also x
BORN BE BAD | Variov~ Stalls packed with $
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Joan Robert Zachary Attrac ve Gifts and Use- X
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OOOO GOO ROC ORG O DOO SOOT IED DEE, | LOCCCOD SEED ISDOP DOE D SAIS 5
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NA"



SUNDAY, MAY 27,



1951

~— ee

Carb Calling

BERS of the visiting Ja-
ca football team, the Bar-
team and other B.A.F.A.
ials were entertained by Maj.
. R. Foster, President of the
B.A.F.A, to cocktails at his home
on. Friday night.

To-day the Jamaica players will
bé the guests of honottr at a lunch-
eon party given by the B.A.F.A.
at the Crane Hotel.

To-morrow evening there will
be a Cocktail Party at Govern-
ment House in their honour,

Back to Trinidad

R. and Mrs. Rex Stollmeyer

and their son David are due
to return to Trimidad to-day... .
Mr, Earl Heimpel will be travel-
ling by the same plane . . . Mr.
and Mrs, Mark Conyers who have
been spending their honeymoon in
Barbados leave to-morrow for
Trinidad along with Mrs. Conyers’
mother who has been here on a
short holiday.

Papal Blessing
IRST West Indian woman to be
received in audience by Pope
“ius XII, is Eileen Stuart, a State
Registered Nurse and qualified
nidwife, who comes from Barba-
des, She recently visited Rome as
a delegate to a Christian Crusade
Conference. Now back in London,
Kileen says it was for her an un-
orgettable experience.
Since 1936
R. E. N. PELHAM, Actuary
of the Barbados Mutual Life
Assurance Society arrived by air
from the U.K. via Jamaica on
Thursday. This is the first time
since 1936 that the Society’s Ac-
tuary has come to Barbados,
Mr, Pelham is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel,

No More Polishing
ERE is revolutionary news

.& from the British Army. Sol-
diers in the Royal Army Educa-
tional Corps no longer have to
‘polish their buttons. They have
been issued with a new invention,
an anodised aluminium button
which stays bright for ever, These
troops are envied by all others at
Aldershot.

Mr. Fred Bellenger, then War
Minister, announced in 1947 that
the buttons had been invented.
|But it was decided not to issue
them to the Army until existing
buttons were worn out. It takes




bados

1
fic

»


















la lot of polishing to wear out a
brass button.

Really Possible
ORA DIB-
| NEY, Direc-

tor of Women’s
Programmes over
wadio station
CFCN in Calgary
is now. safely
back in Calgary
after her Barba-
dos holiday. Dur-
ing her stay here
she visited the
Advocate. She
has written. one
of ons ve ae
say that her sta-
Dora Dibney tion has been
picked up in Australia and New
Zealand as well as Africa and in
the far north. It has an out-put
of 10,000 watts and the frequency
is 1060 kes, Of Barbados she says,
“I’ve made a good many Canadians
really envious about the trip—ana
ged them too, I think, in
g that a holiday in Barba-
really possible, seeing that
it is only 24 hours away by air.”
She is already looking forward to
a return visit.









ACTRESS Carol Lynne wore a
striped tie-silk gown and a white
fox fur and pearl drop earrings for
the first night of Fancy Free at the
Prince of Wales Theatre.—L.E.S.

A Good Idea

UST off the entrance to the in-
coming section of the Terminal
Building at Seawell there is a sign
which has just been erected, It is
very much like the notice at the
entrance to the Public Buildings.
The notice reads, “No parking is
permitted in streets indicated by
a sign as painted on this post,
lexcept where an official car park
is provided and indicated by the
letter P and road studs.”

This sign is attached to a post
painted black, white and red, sim-
ilar to posts in tLe non-parking
areas in Bridgetown.

The idea to give visitors to the
island a warning about parking
regulations is a good one. It might
have been neater though to have
a picture illustrating the notice
inside the building.

If there must be a sign, what
about something like this: ‘Visit-
rs to the island. When you enter
cur city and you wish to park your
car, use the official car parks and
streets on which parking is allow-
ed, These are indicated by the
letter P and road studs. Do not
park in any of the streets whicn
have posts painted similar to the
one to which this notice is attach-
ed.”

Boogles Does Well
. B. “BOOGLES” WILLIAMS,
the West Indies and Barba-
dos cricketer, has already proved
a match-winning bowler in the
Northumberland League, He plays
for the leading team, County Club,
and will probably be — available
next season as well. At present re
is on a course at Durham Univer-
sity.

ey

Received Diploma

ISS VERNA WILLIAMS

daughter of the late Mr. and
Mrs, Charles C. Williams of Pan-
ama and Barbados received her
diploma last menth from. the
Chicago School of Nursing. after
completing a general course in
Nursing. '

Born in Panama, she was édi-
cated in Barbados. She is 4 sister
of Miss Thelma Williams of Cheap-
side and Mrs. Theora Sealy of
Trinidad.

Arrivals From Trinidad
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1LA...were Mr.
Maurice Guillo and Mr. Roger
Beaufrand who are hete for about
six days, staying at the Hotel
Royal. Mr, Guillo is the agent in
Paris for Christian Dior perfume
and Mr, Beaufrand is the W.I.
agent for Marcel Rochas perfum::.
- . . arriving by the same plane
were Mrs, Micaela B. de Nobregy
aud her eighteen-year-old daugh-
ter Isaura. They are from La
Ascuncion, Venezuela. Here for two
months théy are staying at Abbe-
ville Guest Hotise... , other ar-
rivals were Mr. S. A, Hadid who
is staying at Indrameér Guest
House for two weeks and Mrs. 'T.
Steinbok and her daughter Soni.
they are staying with relatives )4
Worthing,
Engaged
ae engagement has been an-
nounced in England of Miss
Pansy Marshall, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Marshall of
“Grafton”, Black Rock to Mr.
John Gray, son of Mr, and Mrs.
Gray of “Hilleroft”, Ashley Road,
Walton. 6h-Th imes,
Pansy is at present studying
nursing at Moorfield Hospital,
Lucky inner
J BARROW of St. George was
the lucky winner of the doll
dressed in twenty-five one dollar
notes, which was raffled at St.
Patrick’s School on Friday. The
winning ticket which Mr. Barrow
held was K 288.
Wins Award
I HEAR that the Ocean Mon-
arch, the latest “dollar” ship
to make its appearance jn the
Caribbean, has won a gold medal
from the United States Academy
of Design, In addition to unusual
features, the ship has ‘outstand-
ing beauty”, the Americans say.
Eleven colour schemes were used
in the 157 state rooms. From the

sun deck, passengers can look
down on the swimming-pool, The

Ocean Monarch was built at
Newcastle-on-Tyne,
Bachelor of Applied
Science ,

R. ALWYN T. WASON, son of
Mr. and Mrs, ,'‘T. A. Wason
of Deacons Road has just been
awarded the degree of Bachelor
of Applied Science. He is now a
graduate mining engineer, The
convocation ceremony took place
May 18th and Dr. Bunche of the
U.S. gave the address. Alwyn, a
former student of McGill Univer-
sity, had been attending the Uni-
versity of British Columbia, which
he entered two years ago.
Incidental Intelligence
UBLISHER Alfred Knopf re-

ceived a letter from an aspir-
ing author: ‘Please tell me if you

think my book Knopfable?” His
reply: “Kno.”—Bennett Cerf.
-LE.S.





F a man stopped you in

the street and said: “The
average adult foot increased from
1930 to 1950 by one-fifteenth of an
inch,” you would suspect him of
gallupollery, But he would
probably be an _ official of the
Shoe Research Association.

This body has discovered by
patient research that feet are
growing bigger. If you are
jammed in a crowd, ahd aré sud-—
denly conscious that someone is
measuring your feet with a tape
measure, rejoice that it is all in
the interests of. statistics, Even
as you sit at your meal in a
restaurant, skilled hands may be
at work, There is also the Collar
Institute, whose officials lurk in
the most unlikely places, from
which they spring out to measure
necks,

Preparing the next

Report
the headquarters of the
Shoe Research Association
is there a door marked “Strictly

Private,” behind which secret
igures are studied and sums
worked _ out? Do. urgent . mes—

ages come through? Northum-

DIAL. 4606

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

| BY THE WAY By Sebahboinbes

berland feet up by 1.74298 inches
since March 1949 end message
...Cornish women’s feet bigger,
by .037481 of an inch, than Mon-
mouthshire women’s..,, Lin-
colnshire weekly average shows
increase of .58479183 of an inch
over the same month in 1946.
= Foot Observation Officer
Stangrove reports an enormous
foot seen at Nuneaton. Measure-
ments follow... . )

Foulenough at Work

OULENOUGH'S § syndicate is
certainly doing its best to
attract tourists to the English
countryside, They work by night
and the people in many a humble
cottage wake up to find their
home famous. The wife of a
farm-labourer, who had _ not
noticed the new plaque on her
house, was dumbfounded when a
couple of Americans, who had
stopped their car outside, asked
to be shown che room in whith
Wellington was born. “My boy’s
name’s Ted,” she replied, ‘not
Wellington and. what's it got to
do with you?” They said they
were referring to the famous
Duke. “Wrong address,” said the

YOUR SHOE STORES

P 41 - Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam

woman, “You must be looking
for the Castle up yonder, but I
never heard of any Wellington
being born there.” Finally, they
showed her the plaque on her
house and gave her a _ pound.
After that she led them up the
stairs to a small room under the

roof. “That’s the very bed in
which Wellington was _ born,”
she _ said, Later, Foulenough

called to explain, and to demand
ten shillings. When the woman’s
husband went to the inn, there
were cries of “Here comes the
Duke’s dad.”

What Socrates Said

HUSBAND who locked his

wife in a room ‘because
she threw a basin of dirty water
over him” should have followed
the example of Socrates. One day
the shrew Xantippe had been
yelling at him, and she wound up
the fun by pouring a_ ewer of
dirty water over his head, “After
thunder one expects rain,” said
Socrates quietly, Nobody will
believe me when I say that
Heloise tells this story in one of
es letters to Abelard. But it is

ue,

|S SMe REE BEB R RRR Ee
@ JUST IN.
CONTINENTAL PRINTED

BEMBERG SHEERS
IN RARE and EXQUISITE DESIGNS

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Summer Dress Material.

DIAL 4220



TET caer ger eR = ET

'

Â¥

|



:
i
SATURDAY,



MAY 26,

1951

SUNDAY



(iardening Hints For Amateurs Sewing Circle |

The Garden In May

THE SOUR-SOP
Wet Weather Plants

Our weather prophet has fore-
told that we are to have a deluge
of rain towards the end of May.
If he proves right—and he gen.
erally is—it will probably mean
the end of our frailer annuals
such as snapdragons and Petunias.
But the Zinnias will enjoy it, and
remember, it is not a bit too late
to plant Zinnia seeds, for these
lovely bright flowered plants
adore the rain, and seemingly
cannot have too much water.
Zinnia seeds should be planted
straight into a well prepared bed
in a sunny open position, as when
the seeds are planted in a box,
the seedlings do not stand trans-
planting -very well. Zinnias can
at a rough count, be depended on
to start flowering six weeks from
the time that the seeds are
planted, and they continue te
flower—especially if the dead
flowev-heads are cut off—for
many weeks. Zinnias will do
well from now right through the
rainy weather to December or
January, so it will be possible to
have two or possibly more sow-—
ings of Zinnia seeds,

Another tovely plant that wel-
comes the rainy weather is the
Canna, Cannas are almost as
lovely in their varigated colours.
and are very much the same type
of plant, as the Gladioli, It is a
pity they are not cultivated more
sn our gardens.

Cannas grow very easily and
are very attractive when grown
in clumps or as a_ thick border,
These plants can be grown from
imported seed but this is a slow

business, and a better way is to*

get the suckers, or a root division.
Place in a well manured bed of
light soil, and give them plenty
of moisture, Cannas flower
throughout the rainy season to
about January, and make a
lovely wet weather plant for our
gardens. .

With Zinnias, Canna, Balsams,
Coreopsis, Pentas, Tithonia, Blue
and Red Salvia as only a few of
the plants that do well in the
rainy weather our gardens should
continue bright almost without a
break.

Even if our weather prophet

the grass full of weed, but make
an effort now to eradicate as
much of it as possible. If weed
is neglected it rapidly spreads
during the rainy weather and it
will in time kill out the devils-
grass.

FRUIT TREES

Sour-Sop

The Sour-sop Is a small fruit
tree which could be grown in a
garden, as it is of the evergreen
type. It needs no special treat-
ment and will
any part o% the island, The fruit
is large, acid, and full of black
seeds, but when these seeds are
taken out, and the pulp sweetened
and iced it is very delicious.
Another way of using the. Sour-
sop fruit is to wring the juice
from the pulp, and then freeze
the juice (after sweeting it) asa
water ice,

Have you any Gardening
questions you would like answer-
ed or any garden information
that would be of igterest to other
Gardeners to pass on? ase

Have you a surplus of seeds or
cuttings you would like to ex-
change?

Write to “GARDENING”,

C/o the Advocate,
and watch this Column ‘fora
reply,



grow readily in ;

Making Style Patterns
_ Many women who neyer real-
ized that they had any creative
designing ability have found that,
once they have mastered the prin-
ciples of drafting and designing
patterns, that they can create
styles suited to their own figures
and personalities There is great
satisfaction in wearing a dress



PENNY NOLAN

that is wholly your own creation
from the style right through to
the finishing touches. However,
unless you have been sewing for
some time and are fully aware of
the assembly and finighing prob-
lems you may run into, it is best
to work from a style picture until
you have acquired sufficient ex-
perience to design your own
styles.

Your basic pattern is the found-
ation of your style patterns and
can be used two ways.



FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

Jones’ Roadside Stand

Agricola: Here we are again, Mr.
Jones, I hope our talks are helping
to stimulate thought in the direc-
tion of rural advancement, and
especially in the matter of helping
to keep youth from thinking that
life on the land is something to
shun.

Farmer Jones: Well, to tell
the truth, the way things have
been going, the limited outlook in
our present existence, the
monotony of farm work, the lack
of opportunities for self-improve -
ment and of bringing farm folk
together for profit and pleasure—
ali these and others are reasons
why young people have found it
difficult to settle down to farm
life. But, the horizon is brighten-

should be wrong and the weather ing and if we can only follow up
continues fine for some time it is the suggestions that are emerging
not a bit too soon to begin think- from these talks there is no doubt
ing of the plants we would like that rural life can be as exciting
to have to replace the annuals as and certainly no less attractive
when they are over. Thinking than city life,
ahead means that there is the
minimum of break in the flower- _ Ag. We agree entirely. Now,
ing time of our gardens, Decide in regard to your boy in particu-
now what will replace the lar, I wish to make another sug-
Petunias, or Snapdragon or gestion which may still further
Verbena when they are over, and assist in your farm economy and
get the plants ready now. secure to him at the same time a
Tithonia and Balsam seeds can more permanent place in the
be sown, Cannas started and a farm set-up, It is quite feasible;
general slow movement begun to-day many parents and sons are
toward preparing the garden for finding it mutually advantageous
the long months of the wet to work together on a definite
weather ahead. business-like arrangement and
Do not let the heavy rains find thus the family farm may often





Rupert is now completely myst ll carry it for you through these
fied. The man finishes his work passages.”’ On reaching the ice
and looks content. ‘And now, y fall he sets it down. *' Now
please, where do | take my ‘| you the secret," he says
sledge ?"' asks the little bear, ** You * Those strips of bark | nailed gn
don’t !"’ says the man. “At st. to the runners are from __ the
not yet. All sorts of things might Traveller's Tree, the rarest of all
happen if you sat on it im here. the Wishing Trees."






be kept intact instead of one day
passing into the hands of strang-
ers. Here is the suggestion: sup-
pose you allocate a convenient
piece of the farm near the house
for a market garden and let the
boy operate it as well as helping
with the milk; a water supply is
not far away and the manure
from the animals is available,
What is your reaction to the sug-
gestion?

F.J.: Hitherto, I had not ven-
tured into the gardening business
without help; there is also the
bother of marketing the stuff,
bargaining with hucksters and the
rest of it, but if the boy is willing
it might be tried.

Ag.: Forget about marketing
and hucksters, Mr. Jones. Look,
you are on the main road and you
have a nice shade tree right in
front ! let's fix up a roadside stand
—nothing elaborate to start with,
a neat, light, table effect wit,
sloping racks at the back for dis-
play of lighter vegetables; the
heavier articles like yams and
pumpkins could go flat on the
table. The whole affair could
have handles and be shifted at
night. Give it an attractive label:
JONES’ ROADSIDE STAND.
Your clients would be all those
city and suburban folk who take
their afternoon drives and would
most certainly prefer to make
their purchases from a clean and
tidy roadside stand than from an
alley tray in Bridgetown where the
stuff is mostly wilted and germ
Jaden. You see, your vegetables
need only be put on display in the
late afternoon. Ha! I can picture
Mrs, Jones just falling for this idea
too. She and daughter will know
how to brighten the stand — a
little touch of colour here and
there, maybe too a piece of cheese
cloth to cover delicate things —
and take care of the ladies. What
fun! all the family playing their
part and doing good business too.
You know, Mr. Jones, my atten-
tion ‘was, not so long ago, called
to a roadside stand in the U.S. run
by a farmer, his sons and femilies,
which was said to lure 500 cars
daily. A big thing, of course, tons
and tons of squash, potatoes, cab-
bages, onions, tomatoes and so on,
but we are not aiming at anything
so colossal here, just a small family
affair. Now, think it over wito
the family and next week we can
perhaps discuss these market con-
siderations further. -



FEEL LIKE

THIS —
TAKE

WINCAR





}
;

TONIC WINE

AND FEEL
LIKE THIS!

BE HEALTHY
& HAPPY.

NI





In the first method the style
changes such as darts or tucks
ete, are pinned in the cloth and
the basic pattern laid over this to
aid in cutting the outline This
method, either with or without a
basic pattern, is in fairly general
use throughout this area but is
not easy nor accurate for a be-
ginner Some dressmakers who
cut by this method are true artists
and deserve credit as such but
their too numerous imitators have
spoiled many a yard of cloth 1
do not advise you to try this
method unless you are very eXx-
perienced, *

The mest accurate and economi-
cal way to use your basic pattern
for cutting is to make style pat-
terns in paper first, paper being
much cheaper than cloth and also
allowing for more working over
to correct mistakes in style lines.
First trace your foundation pat-
tern on paper, Do not use news-
paper as you won't be able to see
your pencil lines and newspaper
tears so easily. Next draw in the
lines of the style you are making.
If it has a yoke draw that, If the
cart is in a different position from
the basic dart in your foundation
draw in a line to represent the
new dart. te:—A finished dart
in a dress appears as one line, not
a pic shaped piece.) When you
have drawn in all the style lines
as they appear to you, pin in the
basic dart and fit the paper pat-
tern on yourself before a mirror,
The lines that looked alright flat
on the table may not be so becom-
ing on you. However, you can
use your own eraser and work
over the lines until they are just
right for your figure.





The basic aart in your founda-
tion should run to the fullest part
of your body in that section.
When this dart is pinned in, yout
pattern has a hump in it and will
not flatten out. New dart lines
must be slashed to the point of
the basic dart. The pattern will
then flatten out spreading the
necessary amount for the new
dart or darts.

Before cutting yokes, etc., apart
make notches on both sides of
the line to aid in matching for
sewing.

Do not forget that your pattern
at this stage still has no seam al-
lowance, This was left off the
first steps as it would have made
the style designing more difficult
by distorting proportions. The!
safest procedure is to trace your,
pattern on another piece of paper
and add seam allowances to the!
paper. Some people cut on the
seam allowance in the ‘cloth but)

ADVOCATE



Whatever kind of teapot you may use, you can be sure
of a delicious cup of tea if you put in Kardomah Tips.
and a little goes a long way!

Fragrant, refreshing

KARDOMAH TEA ...

Obtainable from all Groceries and Chemists





this must be done accurately to
keep from spoiling the fit.



Lady Savage Girl’s
Guides Broadeast |

Lady Savage, the President of
‘the Girl Guides’ Association, will
broadeast an Appeal in aid of the |
Girl Guides’ Fair on Wednesday,
30th, May immediately after the
Local News at 8 p.m. |

On Empire Day 11 Sea Rangers
hiked at Needham’s Point and
cooked their midday meal.

Today 2 Sea Rangers will be
enrolled by Mrs. J. Skinner,
District Commissioner, on board
M.L, Connemara IV.

Guiders will find the tables for
their Stalls in place by Friday
afternoon ist June, and the Drill
Hall will be open early on Satur-
day morning, 2nd June. It is
hoped that the weather will be i
kinder than it was last year.

The following have been re- | ( AVE
ceived from Imperial Headquar-

ters and are on sale at the Guide
Department, Messrs Cave Shep-
herd & Co. Lid

(1) Sapphire blue ties for all
Guiders of Guide Companies and
Cockades to match for Guide
Captains i

(2) Brown ties for Brownie
Guiders and brown Cockades for
Brown Owls.

These ties ete are in accordance
with P.O.R. 1950. (Page 113)

actit HEADED

THE PAIN
HAS CONE!

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the pain goes you feel fit and vigorous again.
‘ASPRO' leaves you with no tired, depressed,
heavy-headed aftermath. The analgesic (pain-
relieving) action of ‘ASPRO’ helps the body
to free itse!f from headaches, from rheumatic
or neuralgic pain without producing harm- |
ful side-effects. As soon as you take ‘ASPRO' |
you begin to feel its nerve-soothing, calming
action. ‘ASPRO’ acts swiftly because it is
safe, because it actively aids Nature in getting
ou well,

10-13 Broad St.





Y
} i 3

| GIVES YoU

3 Tablets 3d. 30 Tablets 3/6
OCBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE

All Trade Enquiries to

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.



Made in England by
ASPRO LIMITED
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN ough, Bucks



—



Regen nee en

ee



SSS

PAGE THREE



ALLOVER

use of DREAM—The Soar
of the Beautiful.
Play safe be prepared,
for your romantic moment.
Get a few cakes of DREAM
TOILET SOAP, use it
faithfully in your bath,
shower and at the wash
basin for a soft-smooth
jear skin, radiant with natura
loveliness. i
DREAM is available at toilet goods
counters throughout the island,

4 oz. pkgs. @ 39e. per pkg.
2 oz. pkgs. @ 20c. per pkg.



|
White
Loge Sar tea

Sharkskin



ie a



Such lovely mater-
ial for making suits
36" wide.

wa ya... p19

Crepe
alin

A lovely quality
material in beau-
tiful shades of
Light Blue, Tea
Rose, Silver, Black
and White.

SHEPHERD} ‘vice.
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ee

36" Hh







If you have eaten unwisely, or too well, take a dash of ENO’S
“ Fruit Salt”, This will set your digestive juices flowing, help
your stomach deal with its burden, remove the feeling of discom-
fort and congestion. And thanks to its wonderful effervescence,
how freshening ENO’S is to the mouth!
Glauber's Salt and no Epsom Salts.
action, ENO’S encourages verfect regularity. Most of us need
our “ Fruit Salt” first thing in the morning.





ENO’S contains no
Yet, by a gentle laxative

Eno’s



SPECTALLY RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, ete.
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means knowing an Aus Cire

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MI
As soon as you enjoy its performance—you know i
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size. And its tenacious road-holding and sure braking
must be tried to be believed. Once you’ve driven the
powerful, dependable Austin you’ll know there is no
other car that suits you so well. |

AUSTIN



=you can depend on it! |

ECKSTEIN BROS. .— pistributors—Bay St.






PAGE FOUR





As now worn in London

London, world centre of style in men’s
wear, choose these English-made SPIRE
shees for the formal occasion and
business wear. Made of specially selected
leathers by experienced craftsmen, these
SPIRE shoes are now avail-
able at the better local
stores.








Town Oxford
in Black or Tan
Medium and
TRAFALGAR wide fittings

SOU ARE

fitting for men . ng
Agents for Barbados
General Agency Co. (Barbados) I.td. SHOES

(P:O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetown









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NOTICE

nite trins pint enprr meni bite d ° titre, IG

pan ertetrtn teh tntnle loin tnt bebet,
4 ot trlveprinr lillie” PIO OO PELL LLL AED

SIDELIGHTS ON SPORT

By 0. 8. COPPIN
SHE visit of a Jamaican football team to Barbados has created a
new page in the history of local svort
The visitors opened their tour on Monday with a fixture against
a Colts XI and they were immediately impressive. They won by a

clear margin of three goals to love.

Although the Colts XI missed some fine opportunities for scoring
in the first half, yet it seemed clear that they would have still been
defeated,

In the first colony game on Thursday the Barbados team carried
off the honours, winning the’ game by three goals to love.
| It was evident from the begistining of the game that here was a
| Barbados team, going into action und at once exhibiting unmistakable
signs of having played and trained together before that evening.

CREDIT TO WILKES

REDIT must first be given to Graham Wilkes of the Lodge School

who kindly offered his services to the B.A.F.A. 1s coach to a

|} number of players selected by the B.A.F.A. from whom the island
| team was eventually chosen.
i It must be conceded in favour of Jamaica that they were severely
| handicapped by an early injury to the veteran right winger Alty Sasso
| and the inability of Smith their most capable centre half to take the
| field.

Clever combining saw the Barbados forwards sweep up the field
| on two occasions for Drayton to overcome Cooper the Jamaican cus-
| todian from close range, while Lucas cut in from the tight wing to
score the other with a low well placed shot.

In their second fixture the visitors were defeated by the fast
quick-shooting Carlton team in what will be sure to be finally consid-
ered one of the best games of the season and of the tour as well.

| GOOD CARLTON PLAY
| PFOHE Black Rock team, who have already established a local reputa-
T tion for a commendably high tearn spirit and accomplished ex-
ponents of constructive football in the game to-day, lived up to this
, reputation and completely outplayed the visitors.
It is true that they were not up to the fullest strength they can
| put in the field but they could not have been appreciably stronger.

| I feel that Carlton had reached the form as a team that would
have taken them past whatever the tourists had to offer that afters
noon

In yesterdey’s game Jamaica secured the honours and have drawn
level with Barbados in the Tests.

The final Test will be played tomorrow afternoon instead of the
Spartan fixture and the final game of the series will be against Spar-
tan on Tuesday afternoon

ESTERDAY afternoon the pres-









ence of Smith at centre half
transformed the Jamaican team of
the first match. It was evident that
Smith in the pivotal position of

centre half directs both attack and
defence.

He shone both in the role of the
roving and attacking centre, half
is well as the defensive centre half.
On form, Smith is easily the best
player on both sides, .

Henry Miller at inside right,
Malcolm McClean who has already
played right wing, centre half and
wing half during this series, is a
versatile player and a first class
man for a tour.

Cooper is a first class goal-keeper
and a crowd pleaser as well.
ACOSTA is a fullback full of
experience and guile and it is
a pity that injury has kept him out
of this Test and possibly Monday’s
Test as well,

Excel at left fullback, Hall on
the left wing and Narcisse as for-
ward had their moments of gcod
play. D. SMITH

F the Barbados players, Lucas has shown consistently good form
and this reached a standard of brilliance in the Carlton-Jamaica
fixture, He has lived up to the promise which he showed earlier in
| the season and in him Barbados has a good young player for some-
| time now.
Fred Cozier who staged a good comeback after
| more than a season's absence from, the game, fol- perms,

lowing an injury to his arm, kept goal yesterday } 4
| as one inspired, His positioning was so uncannily r
correct that some good shots which he saved were t

,

Â¥

made to look easy. , JF

One particular shot from almost midfield by te
Smith, that had in its favour the element of sur- [

prise was brilliantly saved by Cozier, but his good |!
positioning made it so comparatively easy that some {|
spectators considered the applause by those who’
know something of the finer points of football, as}
unnecessary. wv.
| LUCAS TOPS ; ie
RIGHT has cleared lustily at fullback and ©
faithfully too, but Grant's tackling has been
tenacious enough to make the Jamaican forwards
| consider him as their bete noir.

It is a fine combination between Grant and
Bright. The former does not possess a lusty kick
but is a fine tackler, thefatter possesses a very fine
kick but is a weak tackler,

Cadogan has not yet produced his best form. At least, although
his performance can be considered satisfactory yet he has not per-
formed in keeping with the excellent form with which we have
associated him for the past few seasons,

Cc. QO. Gittens, and “Dutch” Hutchinson, both from the younger
brigade, who were promoted from the Colts XI to the Tests have both
| performed very well in the two colony games.
| Drayton, who seems to tire too quickly of late, has however made
| most of the excellent opportunities created for him at centreforward
especially by Wilkes and Reynold Hutchinson his two inside men.
| DISAPPOINTING

HASE has been most disappointing. He seems to haye lost con-

fidence in himself since there is absolutely no comparison be-

tween his excellent showing for Spartan against Pickwick-Rovers on
| Tuesday and his play in the Tests on Thursday and Saturday.

! Chase seems to have allowed the crowd to upset him. He was a
| little off colour in the early stages of the first Test and the crowd did
| not take this kindly. There was mild barracking and this increased
in tempo as he gradually got worse and his performance yesterday
shows that he is too crowd conscious, r

FINAL FOOTBALL TEST TO-MORROW

THE third and final Barbados—Jamaica Test takes place
tomorrow afternoon instead of Tuesday, and the Spartan—Jamaica
fixture will be played on Tuesday.

The Barbados team for Monday will be selected from the
following twelve players:—

Cozier (Spartan), Bright (Carlton), Grant (Empire), Gittens
(Spartan), Cadogan (Spartan), (. Hutchinson (Carlton), Lucas
(Carlton), Wilkes (Lodge), Walcott (Spartan), Johnson (Spartan),
R. Hutchinson (Carlton), W. Drayton (Empire).



N. 8. LUCAS







1. Make Business Contacts
Faster in the Caribbean.

It's Cheaper too, than othe:
seo or air transportation.



3. Toke all the Excess Boggage
you Need at New Reduced
Rates — 50°% Saving.







SONS ON

BwWiAa

Es y We

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS







SUNDAY ADVOCATE
|



JAMAICA BEAT

~ COLONY 1-NIL

THE visiting Jamaica football team took the honours in
their match against the Colony team at Kensington yester-
day, defeating them by one goal to nil,

Both teams gave a good display. The goal-keeping was

excellent, each goal-keeper exercising commendable judg-

ment and anticipation.



“Sugar” Ray Wins
Non-Title Fight

ZURICH, May 26

“Sugar” Ray Robinson, World
Middleweight champion, beat
Jean Wanes of France over ten
rounds in a non-title fight here
tonight.

The Frenchman who was down
five times during the fight,
gavé a courageous display and
earned repeated cheers of the
crowd though he never looked
like doing any damage to the
world champion.

The champion hardly used his
right hand at all and every time
he did Wanes went down.

In the third round Wanes was
down for eight and after fighting
back during the next round, he
was down again for a count of
six.

In the seventh round, he was
down again for counts of six and
nine but at the bell he was forc-
ing Robinson to give ground.

In the ninth round Wanes was
down from a right to the body
for a count of nine.

At the end of the tenth the
Frenchman was still fighting well
but it was obvious that the cham-
pion was not pressing the fight
against him.—Reuter.

Wins Aniateur Golf
Championship

GLAMORGAN, May 26.

Richard Chapman aged 40 who
entered from Pinehurst, North
Carolina won the British Amateur
Goli Championship to-day by
beating Charles Coe his Ameri-
can compatriot by 5 and 4 in
their 36 holes final.

This was Chapman’s third ap-
pearance in the final of the event.
whereas Coe, an Oklahma oil
prospector aged 27, was on his
first visit to Britain,

Last year Chapman lost the
final to Frank Stranahan and four
years ago he was beaten by
Willie Turnesa.

Chapman, was never behind
to-day. He finished the first round
two up and through the six-foot
tall slimly built Coe fought hard
to be only one down with nine
to play Chapman returned to his
best form and won four of the
next five holes for victory.

—Reuter.

D.T.C. Results

‘from Our Own Correspondent) |



GEORGETOWN, May 26.
The results of the D,.T,C. second
day's racing are as follows:—
VLISSENGEN HANDICAP ONE MILE

CLASS F,
Jeoffrey Ward, Joseph 128 lbs.
Millionaire, Ramirez 123 lbs.
Faireth, Sunich 120 Ibs.
Sunny Jim, Persaud 116 Ibs.
Time; 1 min. 53 1/5 seconds.
LODGE HANDICAP ONE MILE

CLASS B,
Ballymistic, Hardwidge 118 Ibs.
Sun Watch, Ramirez 123 lbs.
Gallant Man, Joseph 120 Ibs.
Homestretch, Sunich 115 lbs.
Time: 1 min. 53 seconds.
JUVENILE HANDICAP SIX
FURLONGS CLASS A.
Alarm, Aphon 112 Ibs.
Saga Boy, Joseph 123 lbs.
Natdina, Beckles 124 Ibs.
Mount Lebanon, Yvonet 115 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 18 secs,
DURBAN HANDICAP SEVEN
FURLONGS CLASS A.
Double Length, Joseph 133 Ibs.
King Solomon, Yvonet 120 Ibs
Miss Shirley,. Lutechman 113 Ibs
Time: 1 min. 27 seconds.
GEORGETOWN HANDICAP SIX
FURLONGS CLASS E.
Brown Ruby, Lutehman 110 Ibs
Sun Watch, Forshaw 132 Ibs.
George Miller, Hardwidge 120 Ibs.
Gay Echo, Sunich 112 Ibs.
Time: 1 min. 16 2/5 seconds.
DEMERARA HAND!CAP CLASS G.
Ormond Battery, Ramirez 126 Ibs.
Goldnie, Lutchman 107 Ibs.
Quick March, Hardwidge 117 Ibs.
Surprise Packet, Naidow 110 Ibs.
Time: 1 min, 17 U/5 seconds
COLONY HANDICAP SEVEN
FURLONGS CLASS D.
Besleurs, Hardwidge 105 Ibs.
Miss Shirley, O'Ne* 126 Ibs.
Annatasnan, Aphon 120 ibs.
Swiss Roll, Lutchman 111 Ibs,
Time: 1 min. 20 seconds.














...the
Cyclist's

At one time it appeared as it
the match would have ended in
a draw. Nearing the end, how-
ever, Jamaica’s left-winger Hal!
sent in one of his usually fine
shots, The ball touched the head
of Grant one of the full-backs, and
was deflected into the goal. It
went well out of the reach of
goal~keeper Cozier, ‘

Jamaica made three changes ir
the team that lost to Barbados ir
the first match, Bayliss, Smitr
and Heron replaced Narcisse
Sasso and DaCosta. Barbados
played the same team,

The game began with Jamaice
taking the kick-off towards the
Pavilion goal. Barbados’ forward:
were almost immediately on the
offensive and Lucas at inside left
getting a fine pass from Wilkes
on the wing, centred well. Ja-
maica’s defence was in position,
however, and averted any possi-
ble danger, Soon after a deter-
mined sweep by the forwards
down the field again put Lucas
in possession of the ball, He again
centred but centre-forward Dray-
ton just failed before the goal, to
get his foot to the ball, Barba-
dos continued to press the game
and a fine combination by the for-
wards who were working with
commendable smoothness, result-
ed in Lucas once again getting
the ball in the goal area, He tried
at close range but goal—keeper
Cooper was in position and
saved well, :

At this stage Jamaica’s for-
ward line seldom passed the Bar-
bados defence, but on one of the
few occasions they did, Miret at
centre-forward passed the ball
high to the left where Berry head-
ed brilliantly towards the goal.
Cozier was there, however, and
saved equally well.

Visitors in Stride

The visitors gradually got into
their stride, and in a determined
assault on the Colony’s goal area,
Miller playing at inside-right
sent in a “stinger,” Cozier made
no mistake and quickly had_ the
ball back into the field of play.
Smith the centre-half quickly re-
peated the shot with similar re-
sults.

As the end of the first interval
approached, each side redoubled
their efforts to score the opener
but when the blast of the whistle
was sounded neither had succeed—
ed,
On the resumption Barbados’
wingers changed places, Wilkes
going to the left and Chase to
the right.

The visitors were first on the
offensive tn this half and Cozier

was almost immediately — called
upon to save an excellent try
by Hall. Jamaica’s forward line

were now combining splendidly
and were threatening the Colony's
goal fairly regularly, Their ef-
forts were rewarded when Hail
sent in one of his tries as men-
tioned before.

Determined and strenuous ef-
forts by either team after this to
score, failed to bring about any
change in the position and the
game ended with Jamaica the
victors. ‘

Mr. Howorth was the referee.

The teams were: — .

Jamaica: Cooper, Bayliss, Ex-

cell, Parchment, Smith, Heron,
McLean, Miller, Miret, Berry,
Hall,

Barbados: Cozier, Bright, Grant,
Gittens, Cadogan, F. Hutchinsgn,
Lucas, Wilkes, Drayton, R. Huch-
inson, Chase, ‘



RESULTS OF SMALL
BORE SHOOT

THE results of the Small Bore

shoot held yesterday are as

follows:—
Mr. M. A. Tucker ...--- 100
Lt. Col, J. Connell ....- - 99
Mr. M. G. Tucker ....-- 99
Major J. E. Griffith .... 97
Major A. S, Warren ..-- 96
Mr. D. S. Layne ,..+-++: 96
Mr. P. Chase .....++++ . 96
Mr. T. A. Roberts ....-- 96

The Handicap Spoon Shoot
which was also held was won by
Major A. S. Warren with a

score of 98.15.

...for
extra
mileage

a



COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN

BROS.)



|



DAY, MAY 27, 1951

TRIAL STAKES FAVOURITES
Jamaicans Excluded From
Trinidad Classics

By BOOKIE

ESTERDAY morning the race track proper was
opened to those horses whose owners contem-
plate sending them to Trinidad for the June meeting
and a few extended gallops were seen. I did not see
all of them but the one which impressed me most
¢ was done by Notonite and Fuss Budget. The former
“ who has recently changed hands, owners’ as well
as trainers’, was particularly pleasing. He,is a colt who has giver
promise all along and there must be few people who visit the paddock
who do not remark on his good looks. Yesterday morning he certainly
gave Fuss Budget a run for her money and therefore I would not be
surprised if he is the one we will hear most about when the contingent
goes to Trinidad.

Rebate also moved well but was never let down. Her chances in
‘Trinidad are good so long as she keeps fit but being a very indifferent
traveller they may be spoilt. However, assuming that she will be fit,
1 think she will take some beating in the A class distances.

Her companion Nan Tudor looks in fairly good shape herself. As
there is generally quite a lot of rain at the June meeting the underfoot
conditions should suit her also. I am not aware of any outstanding
performers in B class and therefore if all goes well Nan should bring
home some bacon.

Yesterday we also saw the two Trial Stakes candidates Best Wishes
and Cross Roads galloping on the track. While Best Wishes did nothing
to speak of, Cross Roads was asked to go fairly fast alongside of Court
O’Law. As usual he looks as if it would take a fire behind his tail to
wake him up and but for the fact that they say great horses are lazy,
ene would take hirn for some F' class creole of no repute at exercise.
Of course this has fooled us in the past already so it is no indication
that Cross Roads will not have any sort of chance in the Trial.

N FACT, looking at the Trial Stakes with only about three weeks tq
go I still think the horse with the best chance is The Jester II.
This upstanding son of Merry Mark and All Gold is far more formid-
able than his form at Unien Park would suggest and what is more any
type of going may prevail and it will make no difference to him. Not
so with Best Wishes who has a tremendously long stride which might
be interfered with if it comes up against mud. Since she has returned
from St. Vincent this big filly looks in much better health and once
again I place her right up in the front rank as the one with the best
chance of defeating The Jester II. If they both turn out absolutely fit
and well.and they both enjoy the going then I predict that we shall
have the best six furlong race that has been witnessed on the Queen’s
Park Savannah for some time.

Remembering The Jester’s time of 1.183 in the mud last Christmas
and then Best Wishes’ 1.14% a day pr two later it is only natural to
assume that the record will be lowered if the track is in any way firm.
Yet if they are to beat Ocean Pearl's best of 1.15 it is evident that
niether will be able to slouche.

HE dark horse in the race, as I believe I have said before, is Paris.

Although he ran very badly at Union Park I am sure that this is
not his best form, Only last Christmas, as a two-year-old he defeated
a mare like The Atom, who recently tore the D class opposition to
ribbons at Arima: and The Atom was very fit on that occasion. I am
therefore looking for Mr. Leo Williams to bring out Paris’ best in the
Trial Stakes as is his wont when he has a big race on hand. As the
line up goes at present I should think the odds would read something
like this: The Jester II, 2 to 1, Best Wishes 3 to 1, Cross Roads 5 to 1,
Paris 6 to 1.

In addition to the above there are Rock Diamond and Usher both
very promising and even in Ligan’s year I cannot remember a field so
crammed full of talent. My only regret is that I shall have to listen
to it on the radio instead of being on the spot to see it. Well, maybe,
the Barbados August meeting will hold compensations for me.

JAMAICANS OUT

T is quite evident that the victory of Footmark in list year’s Derby
has influenced the Trinidad authorities to revise the rule which
allowed Jamaican bred horses to enter in the classics. In an inter-
view with the Trinidad Press during the week the Secretary of the
T.T.C. did not hesitate for one moment to let us know this, What
intrigues me is the fact that all during 1948 when Brown Rocket was
running second to, and on one occasion defeated Ligan, we never heard
any talk of this nature. Furthermore, when Ocean Pearl carried every-~
thing before her in 1949 this kind of talk must have been in reverse.
We could beat the Jamaicans any day of the week then. Footmark
has changed all that. What a truly remarkable horse.

Yet Trinidad creoles have suffered worse ignominy than this.
The very first Derby was won by Bridesmaid, a Barbados creole,
while one day in 1947 three more Barbados creolcs got among their
brethren and ran first, second and third in the same classic. To
add insult to injury one of the latter three was only half fit at the
time. Still there was no talk about outsiders of any kind being barred.

I dislike seeing good races ruined at all times and although it is
quite true that the Jamaican classics are not open to those bred in
Trinidad ov Barbados, I cannot subscribe to this view either as a
means of retaliation, or with the idea that it will improve breeding
in Trinidad. Meanwhile it is interesting to learn that some people
in Jamaica are of the opinion that it is a very good thing to bac
theip horses, because, they say, it was ruining racing in Jamaica.
Well, both sides seern to be satisfied anyway.

UT what the Secretary of the T.T.C. should never have asserted

in such an emphatic manner is that Jamaican creoles mature
quicker than ours. There is no evidence to support this view when
the past five years are taken into consideration. In fact it would
appear to be just the contrary if we are to judge by the performances
of such horses as Jeevts, Bright Boy, Jack O’Lantern, Fabulous,
Fairy Clipper, Rosalind, Rosemary, Princess Rassiyya and now Fair
Profit. These are not all. There are many more who have come oy.
much later. It would also appear that the results at Union Park last
Easter have become somewhat blurred since the Secretary of the ‘L.T.C.
is quoted as citing that meeting as an example that the Jamaicans
develop quicker than our horses, All I can say is that The Jester must
be considered to be more than one horse since he is the only three-
year-old from Jamaica who proved to be outstanding. The others who
dominated the meeting were all four or more,

LEADING SIRES

Brey I give the iist of leading sires in the South Caribbean for
1950. ‘These figures have recently been completed by the Sec-
retary of the Barbados Turf Club and they make very interesting
reading indeed. Once again Flotsam i:eads the list with O.T.C.
close up while the newcomer Burning Bow, with only two seasons
completed, has reached third place. O.T.C. will be seen actually
tied with Flotsam in the number of races won but due to the greater
prize moncy offered in Trinidad he was forced to take second place.
Sire



Winners Races Winning Total Earnings
Won Stakes

1, Flotsam 13 23 $30,917.78 $52,221.89

2 O.T.C whee iL 23 $29,703.28 $44,142.72

3. Burning Bow . 4 10 $16,701.42 evioet

4. Brahmin 6 15 $14,215.23 $22,766.16

3. Restigouche 5 12 $14,175.53 $23, 4

6. Mill End 7 14 $13,042.44 $20,378.75
JAMACIAN

1, Picasso. +4 ‘ 4 10 $15,213.52 $22,790.89

Merry Mark ...... 3 5 $14,836.80 $16,527.16







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SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951



Athletic Sports

Reviewed



SUNDAY



Ken Farnum A Real Champion
McD. Lloyd and D. Grant Promising

BY T.

GALE

MY FIRST THOUGHT about the Athletic Sports after
a week in which to think over is what a happy decision it
was to have three days instead of two. Inasmuch as I was
myself among those who thought that we should not have
three days, let me be the first to congratulate the Athletic

Association of Barbados.

The crowd’ on the Bank-holi-

day was not as large as the onc
Which attended on the same day
last year and this no doubt was
due to the large number of
country excursions which drew
off some .of the potential. Nevy-
ertheless such diversions must be
expected.
it turned out that Saturday sav-
ed the day and therefore moye
money was made on the meeting
than has ever heen the case be-
fore.

Looking back at- the gengral
arrangements for the con
of the events, which in the past
have been criticised by nearly
everybody, including myself, I
think there was a decided im-
provement from the start. This,
no doubt, was due in part to the
efficient way the gate was han-
died* by Pickwick. In addition,
armed with what I have heard
described as a walkie-talkie,”
I did my best to try and keep
things going as smoothly as pos-
sible, It was not as good as I
had hoped it would be. For one
thing I “had envisaged two mi-
crophones, one at the start of the
events and one near the result
boards. In that way spectators
would: have been able to get the
results of the hundred yard events
as soon as the judges made their
decisions official, in addition to
knowing which runners were
in which lanes from -the start.
As it turned out, I could only do
the latter properly uniess I had
taken to sprinting up the field
after the runners myself. Apart
from my being out of breath,
think of What would have hap-
pened to my poor helpers with
the wheelbarrow and the bat-
teries. I hope next time that
this will be remedied.

Co-Operation

With one or two exceptions we
received the co-operation of the
athletes, their helpers and the
officials, but the latter especially
must do more in the future, as it
is by their example that the style
of proceedings will be set, The
officials might also take a more
serious view of those attendants
who. still persist in loitering
about the place and puff out
their chests like cock~sparrows
when they are asked politely to
leave the field. I strongly re-
commend that such people be
disqualified altogether from
pushing off any cyclists.

To turn to the events I shall
deal first with the running and
field events, -Onee again. the
Trinidad. track men won the ma-
jor portion and their times were

fairly godd except in the hun-
dred yards. I suspect however
that on the first day when the

hundred was run that the track
was not as fast as on the latter
days. The fact that Blenman
did not get in the first three in
the open hundred but won the
hundred for local men in 10
seconds flat, a fifth faster, lends

support to this assumption. On
the other hand Blenman = may
have been running better on the

last two days as witnessed by his
outdoing Cambridge in the opening
sprint of the first quarter of the
440 yards relay.

Twice Beaten

In fact, after Cambridge of
Trinidad won the hundred, he
was twice beaten by Blenman
and his own companion O. Pierre.
The latter, who won both 220

and 440, is a dapper little run-



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ward off tooth decay, becaus oe 125 4

ner who appears to run with
tremendous vigour, His win in
the 440 yards flat I thought was
very meritorious. A strong pace
was set and Pierre looked to ail
intents and purposes as if he was
finished when a third of the dis-
tance still remained to be cov-
ered. it was therefore very
impressive when he let go with
a fine burst of speed which car-
ried him away from his oppon-
ents. The time of 50% I thought
was good.

In this event I am sorry we
did not see A. Hunte at his best.
I think he was suffering from
lack of practice and as he appears
to have heavier muscles than he
did last year, he probably needs
a few sports meetings to get him-
self into trim instead of just one.

The long distance races were
won very easily by I, Peirce, also
of the Trinidad Police, and he
carried off the 880 yards, the
mile and the 3 mile to score a
commendable triple event. Writ-
ing about him also makes tne
recall the situation as regards to
records which I must criticise
the Association for not keeping
properly, For every event on
the programme, except the Tug-
O’War, there must be a record
and it is one of the first duties
of the Association to see that they
are kept, Yet it is only in isolat-
ed cases that we see them printed
on the programme, while the one

for the 880 yards turned out to
be incorrect. Nor was this the
only one.

Long Distances

To turn back to the long dis-
tances, it was in these that we
also saw a_ performance seldom
witnessed before in this island
when Mec, D, Lloyd, a Founda-
tion school boy of 17 years old,
rart the 3-mile event without any
particular signs of undue fatigue
to finish second to I. Peirce.
Meanwhile older men behind him
dropped out with regularity, 1
sincerely hope that this is a sign
that Barbados is at last going .to
produce a long distance runner
capable of taking on those from
Trinidad or elsewhere. We have
always been most vulnerable in
this quarter,

Lloyd was also second in the
mile to Peirce and at the end
of this race he was called upon
to make a sprint to keep Downes
in third place. This I noticed
he found plenty of energy for
and again his stamina was em-
phasized. I cannot remember if
he ran in the half-mile in the
Inter-school Sports, but I presume
he did, and if so, then he did
not place. This seems to indi
cate that he is the ultra long
distance type of runner. I trust
that he will keep it up.

School-boy Events
Among the school boy events

only the hundred yards and 440
relay turned out to be of the best

The first was won by David
Inniss of Lodge School in the
good time of 10.1 seconds, and
the latter went to the Modern

High Schoot who finished im front
of Lodge School. Inniss did very
well to equal the Inter-school
record in the hundred but he, was
nearly upset by the different type
of starting.
therefore endeavour
more uniform type of
procedure for all sports
island,

In the events for ladies and

to have a
starting
in the




th.

a



iicesrg cadiguaate rast

¢ how refr












And daily d vi
tea. f

SSCS APisc ! i J

wo

Fg

J $

Ney

“Perhaps we should ©:



KEN FARNUM

school girls,

a new star was dis-
covered in the shape of Joyce
Collymere. True Grace Cum-
berbatch beat her in both hun-—
dred and 220 yards but she gave
Grace a close race indeed ‘in the
hundred. Grace Cumberbatch
however, did not seem to be as fit
as she could be. Her time of 12
seconds for the hundred is slower
than her best times when she was
still a school girl,

Reviewing the cycling events,
two performances stood out above
all others, First and foremost
was Ken Farnum’s feat in win-
ning ail his races except the
last one over 15 miles, Secondly
there was D. Grant who began
the sports as an unknown novice
and ended up by winning five
events and dead—heating for first
place in a sixth.

In Ken Farnum Barbados has
turned out yet another cyclist in
the championship class of West
Indian riders both present and
past. In all the years that I have
been attending sports at Kens-
ington I have never seen another
to ride with such a shrewd ap-
preciation of pace and position-
ing with the possible exception
of Ellis Nottingham of Trinidaa.
But where Nottingham was found
wanting, Ken Farnum excels and
that is in sheer ability to push
a bieyele faster than his oppo-
nents, In accomplishing — the
latter Farnum is also noticeably

different from most of our past
champions either in Barbados,
or Trinidad. Where Douglas, ‘

ER, Charles and Hoppin, to
mention four that I have seen,
gave piston-like kicks of the legs |
which made their back wheels
skid from side to side to a marked
degree, Farnum seems to use a
more rhythmical rotation of the
legs which gives the appearance
that the pedals are in a continu-
ous even motion and makes the
back wheel skid less.

As if to erase any doubt that
existed about his being champion |
of the West Indies, Farnum, after |
his six splendid victories here
went on to Trinidad to chalk up
another string of victories during |
the past week,

Ken’s Rival |

Yet in all the progress which |
Farnum has made, there follows |
his consistent rival Harold Stuert. |
He was the only one to defzat
him here and this he did in the}
14 mile eyent. Although it was
only by half a wheel it was
enough to prove that Stuart is
indeed a worthy rival and that
the A class opposition at this
meeting was not poor.
have never seen it better. While |
Stuart is to be commended for rid-
ing almost throughout the meeting

ifh a fractured wrist, mention
must also be made of L. Carmi-
chael who rode one of the best
naces when he came second in the
nine mile. In this event Reid of
Trinidad also put up a splendid
performance so that it is easy to



In fact, I|

see what a tough time Farnum
had. It is not surprising that the
record was lowered, although this
Was due more to the pace-Ssetting
of riders like Tucker, Keizer and
the indefatigable Skinner.

Skinner and De Peiza should
also be singled out for the way
they outsmarted the A class field
in the 5 miles when Farnum was
absent I cannot find words to
describe the ridiculous manner in
which the others allowed them-
selves to be lapped in this event. It
fs difficult to believe that eyclists
of the calibre e Stuart or Gordon



would ever let it happen. But it
was just what ‘| have been hoping
would happen for a long time
simply to teach such riders a lts-
son

Evenly Matched

The intermediate division
even.iv matehed and evenly divid-
ed. WW. Tucyer :von the mile and
atwomuius. Yarde won the 3 mile,
the half mile and a two mile, while
to Trinidad’s Pat Gomez went the
5 mile, Tucker did not appear to
be in as good shape as he was last
October nor were some of the
other boys. Gomez too appeared
to have begun the meeting under-
trained but gradually improved.
With regard to Yarde he rode well
and with his usual amount of buf-
foonery which might have been
funny had it not been carried on
to where it was so obviously mis-
placed. Such performances can so
easily mar an otherwise pleasant
afternoon's entertainment.

was

I must be brief in my remarks
about the B class as my space al-
location is runing out. However,
D. Grant dominated this division

to such an extent that only one
race went to another rider. This
was Smart who won the mile.

Otherwise the Trinidadians gave
their best display in this class and
Bernard's dead-heat with Grant
was a just reward for his consist-
ent riding.

To end off I must pay tribute
to the enthusiasm of the Trinidad
eycele contingent who paid their
own Way and, it may not be gen-
erally known, to raise the neces-
sary funds they held a dance in
San Fernando shortly before com-
ing over. This amply illustrates
the true spirit of sportsmanship

With such a spirit at large, in
face of the financial difficulties
which beset it, West Indian
athletics must eventually strug-
gle on to International standards.



ADVOCATE



7 ‘
2

Ken Farnum
Wins Again
s Again —
Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 26
Ken Farnum stole the day, win-|
ning five out of six starts at the|
A. NA Championship meeting at)

the Queen's Park Oval.
2 MILE CYCLE—A Class

Ist Ken Farnum (B'dos!; 4nd C. Law-
venee; (T’dad) 3rd Stuart «B'dos:. Time
mins. 30 secs
t+ MILE CYCLE—A Class
Ist K. Farnum; 2nd Gordon (B.G.}; 3rd
E. Glasgow. Time | min. 16 3 secs
5 MILE CYCLE—A Class
let _K. Farnum; 2nd Phelps; 3rd Belille
Lap Prize Pansome. Time: 16 mins. 6.3
ec

: MILE CYCLE—A Class
2nd H. Stuart (B :



; Time: 2 mins. 42 5
} MILE CYCLE—A Class
‘. Parnum; 2nd H. Stuart (B'dos
tor Lap Prize Ransome. Time
36 6 secs
"O00 METRES SCRATCH CYCLE
F Round—1 ‘. Parnur 2nd C



Round—Ist C

BG }

Ist K. Parnum; 2nd C. Phelps
® MILE CYCLE

Phelps; 2nd I





MAY 27 NO, 173
The Sawin
Last Week




Lou went to football Wednesday
And her heart missed a beat
When Carlton whipped Jamaica
And ran them off their feet

Ist Pantor; 2nd L. Gordon (B.G.; 3rd| Her head grew like a barrel
A Stuart (Bdos Time: 26 mins. 1 secs.| Her hair sprang from their roots
When “Bricky Lucas" ran cross
| With dynamite in his boots
:
EF Into the nets Hke lightning
-
‘ngland Wins The scoring ball cried “swish?
+ ni on And a bajan sehool bey exclaimed
eT] Its “bananas ‘gainst “flying fish
Soccer “Test .

SYDNEY, May 26.

"Te i eg innate ain’ bs tae Enriched Bread is a balanced meal
age a ; : °
goals to one here to-day. They| But Thursday boys was different
led three nil at half time. We beat them three to none
England treated the crowd of} Waste mateh could'nt eompare
40,000 who flocked to Sydney/ aii the people had

Cricket ground to a fine display
of football.

The game was played in fine
weather, but the ground was
heavy after recent rain. These

conditions suited England who at

times left the Australians stand-

ing with accurate passing.
—Reuter.

their

Cricket Match Today

There will be a cricket match
at the Mental Hospital to-day be-
tween an Empire team and Mr.
Bob Moseley'’s team, Play begins
punetually at 12.30 p.m.



Mr. Bob Moseley’s team will
be G Depeza, A. Toppin
i. McLeod, B. Moseley (Capt.),
K. Walters, Allamby, L. Craig,

Dunkhan, L. Hall, D. Depeza|
pa L. Walters

Empire Frank Taylor (Capt),
£. Grant, C. Alleyne, G. Bynoe,
L. Bynoe, S. Rudder, D, Reid, |
A. Thomas, W. Ifill, O. Fields
and C. Wood.

Foot ‘tch Cause
Killed in 4 Days

Pain and Itching A ss

Stopped in
7 Minutes

|

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nearly drive you crazy? Does the skin on
your feet crack and peel? Are there blis-
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your feet? Do these blisters break and run
and cause more blisters to form? Do your

feet get so sore at times that they actually
blee If you suffer from these foot
erenbles, you should realize that the real
cause is a germ or fungus and that you
can not get rid of your trouble until you
kill the re or parasites responsible for
the trou

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Ordinary Gintmente and liquids can not
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kill the underlying cause of your trouble

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doctor's prescription Nixoderm—-based on
the prescription of a famous English skin
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SS AS st eeteettisees

| The Carltonites just triumohed
, And Hutchinsons hard as steel
Proved to players and spectators

All the people much fun
. * . ’

For some the island players
Imitated a cab horse

And we sure eight thousand people
Ouwr opinion would endorse
* * ° .
bor beys a certain wing-man
Made Joe and Robert say

He's showing our beloved Governor
How bad a man can play

Gone are his days forever
Youth should replace old men
Football belongs to “game cocks
The coop to ‘sitting hens’

‘

Why even blind Bartimius
Were he alive to-day

Would see him as no passenger
But a brazen stow-away

When we are playing stalwarts
| We must select our best

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To sit down with all the rest

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| And boys take this our warning
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And after the evening football
Don't take this advice light
Cancel all romantic meeting



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Then from football you'll play net ball |
Then she'll turn you in a play ball
‘Til at last to your amazement

{ You'll find “tight collars gail’

Well we left the Oval Thursday

And from there right to Queen's Pork

Joe and Robert and some “club girl

find our own fete in the dark

And one Union damsel weartng

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PAGI
Litelikembut
sekeo are they ?

in Westmins

SIX



t rulers,
obility of England.
een ON

ii ‘ n since
t of them are

view

authentic







masks and are
eir own clothes
four of them—witn
entity. Can you
ey are (Answers

below).



He was a great statesman—
and so was his son, who bore the
same names.



He was a king—and his crown
changed hands in battle,



She was a king’s favourite—
and, if is said, the model for
Britannia on an early coin.

ANSWERS (top to bottom):
William Pitt the Elder, Earl of



Days Of Pageant,
Nights Of Dancing,
Moments Of Grief

BY BEVERLEY EAXTER

OR the next three months Lon- tival good luck. It was a brave
con will truly be the great Conception, and if only the weath-
Bagdad of the West (as Stevenson € Will get over its sulks there
named it) and those of us who Will be sounds of revelry by night,
live at the centre of things will the two girls will sell no end of
be hosts, guides, and friends to i¢¢s, and Morrison’s name will be
visitors from the four corners of blessed.
the world. But I hope that when the Festi-
Already I have shown so many val of 2051 comes along the
Americans and Canadians the @uthorities will choose a spot
spot in Westminster Hall where where nature will shed a beauty
Char'es I was condemned to death ©M the scene which even the best
that I wish the unfortunate mon- Concrete cannot supply,
arch could have broken his own Curtsey of the beautiful 300
neck instead of waiting'for the | There was another festival of a
headsman’s axe, different character last week.
Weather frowns on the On Wednesday night when we
Festival had iene copeens ee Ma
TaN atc spectacles, I went as the faithful
mone Tesve ide tx dt feener of a debutante daughter to
with many of my Parliamentary nh gn sarin Ball at Gros-
colleagues, I attended the South I must ax it Bast
Bank headquarters on Friday ight vga Wena 300 ris eautiful
morning when their Majesties of’ ¢ t si ea a POWs
blessed the enterprise and wished t our went slowly down the
it good luck, wo great stairways while the
Alas | ‘The weather was in ‘TUmpets played a thoughtful

: march
a revolutionary mood, ‘ ; '
A cold autumnal mist hung denn were all in white with

over the scene, the moisture oozed wing skirts, and the effect
down our necks, and the river was like a glittering cascade.

. 7 ; ; When they reached the floor
seemed inhabited by ghost ships . : ;
ready to ferry us across the Styx, and, as _creditably as a battalion

f the Guards, went down in :

Yet there was refreshment to be °° ‘ ous
had. Two shivering young women eat ee. (yes, T am aware
were in attendance at a stall , aaa ores don’t curtsey), it
where ices could be obtained, but Ouch Ay Vee ereenons Re erat.
I am afraid we passed them thing en was at once beautiful

ote *“ and sad.

However, our spirits rose mo- , 5
mentarily when the massed bands . All around the banquet Hall
of the Guards played “Keep the stood dinner-jacketed boys, many
Home Fires Burning.” It seemed of them on leave from. their regi
such & good idea ments, and applauding loudly.
Not exactly 4 place of beauty a oe Fe — its gaiety,

. “Sy its faith, and its S.

When the royal party arrived What ine ae ade ete
we raised a goodly cheer, This What kind of a world awaits
gracious Queen of ours has a suN- them? ,
light of her own that defies the Only a few hours earlier, in the
malignancy of the weather. Commons, we had sat mute with

As the t-umpets sounded high grief and pride while we were
above the National Anthem, our tojq of the heroic Gloucesters who
pag my ee oat ce had held their position to the end.
Eieaietak and his Queen : or = = fastidious in war,

But not even the natural desire Ser iat sane driving to
to support so brave a venture a5 westminster, we were stopped by
the Festival can dvaw superlatives goyy gun carriages and 100 troop-
aah aseaon about Waterloo °* trotting past in all the regalia
Station is neither a beauty spot © Seen See natitution-hill we
= dignified by historic associa- .ou1q see the bobbing plumes of

‘ . “The Blues” silhouetted against
a eet a a oe the the leaves of the trees, The King
lights go on, the Festival centre eee Be Tae oe
will acquire romance and even There were such scenes in
glamour, but these qualities were Brussels when the cavalry and
i in evidence on Friday morn- artillery made their way to the

Yet there is imagination and eo A arate a ball on the
some splendour to be found in the jight before the battle.

various buildings. Thus
There are miniature stage sets ois "aae — the human story go

where you can hear Hamlet re-
solving whether life was worth At the House of Charles
Dickens

living, and Macbeth discussing
To end a strange and colourful



the ethics of murder with his lady
wife,

pioneers who discovered the use the house in
of steam, the law of gravity, the where Dickens lived after he had

printing press, and the cloc

and all such things which the considerable money with “Pick-
Russians now claim as their own, wick Papers.”
Advances in ‘days of misrule’ | There, he wrote “Nicholas

Morrison seemed Nickleby,” which had the genius

In fact, Mr, ;
the inexperience,

determined that the whole world
should know of the great advances
made by the British in the years
ot Tory misrule,

Yet the present is not wholly
neglected, There is the skeleton
of a modern motor-car, the ribs
and heart of a jet plane, and other
scientific marvels which mark the
conquest of man over everything
but his soul,

There were no taxis to take us

great creative genius.
Here are his manuscripts and

died before his time,
In the Bond of
English-speaking

As a race We erect monument

away, and the bus service had to generals and teach history by

been diverted, but by plunging the reigns of kings,
into the catacombs beneath



week I went, at the kindly invita-
There are memorials to those tion of the Dickens Fellowship, to
Doughty-street

— at t= age of 24, won fame and

and the faults
of youth, but stamped him as a

letters, his desk, and the semi-
pulpit from which he gave read-
ings from his own works, putting
into them such emotion that he

But it is men like Shakespeare,

SUNDAY

Soviet Jet
Is Boosted
By Rockets

By HUGH DUNDAS

“THE Russians are reported

to be building a new type
of jet fighter with an excep-
tionally long range.

American sources say that
trom 160 to 170 of these planes
are being turned out every
month.

Named the La. 17, after designer
Semyon Lavochkin, the jet is built
to an ultra-modern swept-wing
design and is powered by a Soviet
development of the Rolls-Royce
Nene engine. Britain sent 25 of
these engines to Russia four years
ago,



THE SWEPT-WING L&. 17
Tne La. 17 is armed with cannon |
of 30mm, calibre or bigger. It is

to guide it to its target.

The picture—taken from a
Russian newsreel captured in
Korea-—shows the extreme
sweep of wings and tail, mak-
ing for probable speeds of
between 650 and 700 railes an
hour.

I judge the sweep-back to be
greater than on any other plane in
operational service. It looks a little
more than on the Soviet MiG. 15
and about ten degrees more than
on America’s F.86 Sabre, the fastest
Allied fighter. The R.A.F, has no
swept-wing planes in squadron
service,

What is the bulge on the under-
surface of the La. 17? It probably
houses fuel, radar equipment and
an auxiliary rocket motor which
can be used to boost speed in an
emergency.

It is believed that Russian
squadrons along the Baltic coast
are equipped with these fighters.

—L.E.S.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Aj Oe



*? wonder tf the Minister ha
remembered he’s due to bioud
cast a frank, brave taik on
the inevitability ol smal
personal inconventences at a
time o7 all-out national effort *

NO PROOF
SYDNEY:



Ss





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We have just received a large assortment of ....
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Planter’s Peanuts

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Chatham; Queen Anne; Henry Waterloo Station we got on the Dickens, Burns, and Milton who



VII.—he put on the crown ; ; : : 4

shen Ric Underground, changed at Charing bind the English-speaking world and sentenced to eath for ¥ ,

ener Righacd 23 See eM py ‘ross and, after more ramblings in an unbreakable community. murder. But that could not be | e COSMOPOLITAN
. ; . : is taken as evidence of the death of PHONES: 4441 and 2041

Drop in at Dickens House, H
genius is our common heritage,
—LES.

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—L.E.E

C
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PAGE SEVEN

SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951 SUNDAY

F arewell

ADVOCATE

















——

° At The Cinema






hy










Suspicion MacArthur, re- At each indication of Miss Gar- sk fe pr
sentment about an » ad- By MILTON SHULMAN land’s mortality her audiehce GC B } as « ol j
miral in i con- squeals with homespun delight. ° . {| “~ssons
cern over raw materials are the And when she sang Easter Bon- a RA aaa Sa ‘ . ce ii }
current illustrations in use te net while wiggling her stockinged THIS week, we hav ea batch — four films — The i Cusson
prove the British anti-American. toes delirium engulfed us all. Astonished Heart, Letter From An Unknown Woman, Born | é

Refutation lies in your nearest But perhaps it is unfair to look To Be Bad and Two Weeks With Love. Let's take them in | SS ||| LUXURY
bag od eran: — the. flash = exceptional talent in this kind alphabetical order for a change. | P ul , . |
o rankee teeth and the twang of entertainment. Gratitude for * f ; + i ore 54 Pp i
of an American nostril call forth past pleasures is probably the The Astonished Heart, playing at the Aquatic Club, RAN POILET SO al 5 i

has Noel Coward not only as its author and composer of its W\ }11

a consistent response of sympa-

real explanation .
thy and admiration that makes

WH
For we all remember the lithe, S



musical score, but as its hero as well, and in this instance,

He Lost the Pains inhis Arms



nonsense of political and economic
differences.

Anyone who still says we are
anti-American after watching an
English audience being hypno-
tised into hysteria by stich magi-
cians as Danny Kaye, Betty
Hutton, Bob Hope and Dinah
Shore must have been frightened
by George III when a child.

I cherish these demonstrations
of transatlantic solidarity, But am
I disrupting Allied unity when I
suggest that a measure of re-
Straint would do Anglo-American
relations no harm and might do
our entertainment standards some
good?



JUDY CARLAND
++.» cue for delirium

For the past three weeks the
Palladium has witnessed every-
thing but a ticker-tape recep-
tion for the nightly appearances
of a buxom young lass named
Judy Garland. I doubt if Sarah
Bernhardt, Jenny Lind or Vesta
Tilley would ever have asked for
more from their admirers.

Yet it is difficult to analyse the
objective basis upon which all
this adulation is founded. If any
other young lady were doing ex-
actly what Miss Garland does she
would be sited somewhere be-
tween the seals and acrobats on
the Pailadium agenda.

Miss Garland sings
songs in a familiar way. The
mournful ditties are sung cool-
ingly with gentle fondling gestures
rippling up and down the micro-
phone.

The gayer numbers

/W\ HIS_ week's Dari-
i words begins with

the word TIRADE

and ends with the word

panied by pendulum-like move—
ments below the waist as she
urges in evermore strident tones
that her heartstrings stop’ and
that we forget our troubles and
come-on-get—happy .

*

These invocations reach theix
climax in a_ crescendo of top
notes with Miss Garland’s right
arm raised in the triumphant
gesture of an exultant evangelist.

Between these harmless efforts
Miss Garland is in turns coy,
gauche and domestic, “My feet
hurt,” she explains kicking her
shoes upstage. “Oh, this looks too
awful,” she explains one song
later, fumbling to get her shoes
on again. “Excuse me while I
seratch my back,” she says doing
just that.

familiar

are accom-



|
|
|










CARAMEL nd you
nave w nge the
other 48 in such
a Way tna r lation
“tween each word
MeXt to it is
y one of six
RULES
: > word may be
an oi the word
ut t |
2. It may be a
nym of the word |

nat

precedes it.
It may be achieved
by adding one'le
subtracting one" le
from. or changing one
letter in the preceding
word.

4. It may be associated with (
the preceding word in a saying,



@ Solution in Evening Advocate

simile) metaphor. or association

of ideas see is antaa sbahacaiel a basta
5. It may form, with the pre-

ceding word, the name of a well-



fiction.
6 It may be associated with
the preceding word in the title

Here's the postman!

POSTMAN in top nat ana
cl cracks his whip and






or action of a boak. play, or other | | bi fRorn 2) and Denmark
composition | se! yy Be) tamp of the Week
A typical suétession ‘might be | | Like in, Bettmark ee ined:
Dutch — Pnele = Tom's—Oabin— || ‘ste many new stamps. quaiit:
Cain— Vain —-lvan--Terrible. a and vaiur
} are gener
ally good
NOT SO POOR! wiry 8
. will be
} sought by

| collector
2. all over

: 5 PARIS: Europe.
A e just ¢ Oo bury com

They were just about to bury It

in a pauper’s grave a “poor’’ 70- memor
“ey ‘ ” 7 | ates the
year-old down-and-out” when | issue of

someone decided to find out what
the key he always carried on him

the first Danish postage stamp 10(
years ago, and the set of twe
costs 9 Britain beat the Danes

opened. It turned out to open a with her first issue of postage
strong-box conta ining 30,000} stamps in 1840 by 11 years.—
dollars. | J. A a,

London Express Service
te OSPF OOOOH

; * 3

L446


















TONITE 8.15 p.m. & Continuing |
UNIVERSAL ATIONA :

JOAN

in Wer Greatest i

INT

>








FON!

{0UIS ad
JOURDAN (i

Romantic New S(ar




\

EXTRAS |

Carlos MILLINAS
and his Latin Orchestra

cODL

Made im England by ALTRA LTD.

—————— aincetninnp canines ee |
|

“Our 8.15 pm. Show will be|%

| North Italy have decided to vote

| 44th.

| headed by a Paris art expert, who



A hig Poten

vital youngster who used to flash
out at us from the screen not so
long ago. And no one could have
escaped the barrage of Holly-
wood communiques and the fan-
fare of diet sheets that announc-
ed her coming to this country.

'

We were therefore determined
to love her—fat or thin. Next to
animals, sailors and roses the
British probably love troupers
best. At least they command our
steadfast loyalty.

But we must not mistake affec-
tion for art. To expend our en-
thusiasm on mediocrity leaves us
nothing left for real genius.
Surely we can be polite without
being sycophantic or hysterical.

American entertainers will
continue to fill our variety halls.
Some will be good, some bad. If
this two-way exchange of talent
is to have any meaning, we must
be prepared to differentiate be-
tween artists who deserve grati-
tude and those who merit rapture,

certain amount of uneasiness.

We have long and tender mem-
ories. To those who have made
us laugh we can guarantee an
annuity of continued loyalty. We
have repaid our debt—in ample
measure—to Miss Judy Garland.

But should she ever come back
to us again I trust she has some-
thing more to offer. To me there
are limits to the demands of
Anglo-American unity.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S.

VOTE
ROME:

Women of an Italian village in

only for women candidates at the
coming municipal elections. They
fhave chosen as the symbol of their
list — a cock.

pirates” recently committed their
chateau burglary outside
Paris. They took only the most
valuable antiques, paintings and
silver. Police believe the gang is

sells the loot to wealthy foreign
buyers.

SENTENCE

MOMBASA.

A 16-year-old boy was sen-
| denoed in Mombasa to three years
in an approved school. Then it
was realised that no such school
existed in the Colony. Legislation
was rushed through the Legisla-
tive Council allowing young
offenders to sen‘, to approved
schools in South. Africa.



SCARE

NATAL:

A party of Durban visitors were
motoring in a Game Reserve when |
they were halted by a herd of
black rhino. One battle-scarred
old rhino put its horn under the
ear’s back wing and began rock-
ing the vehicle.

The party’s game guard, a Zulu,
struck the rhino on the head with
a belt to which handcuffs were
attached, and the animal made
off into the bush.

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that’s a lot of any cne person.

Based on one of his plays from
“Tonight At 8.30,” this drawing-

room tragedy is ultra-sophisticat-

ed, adult drama and opens with
all the polish, wit and brittle
dialogue found in certain plays of
Mr. Coward. The theme is the
familiat triangular one—in this
case a famous, middle-aged psy-
chiatrist happily married for
twelve years, falls in love with a
friend of his wife, and although he
is more than capable of curing
the psychoses of his patients, he
is utterly incapable of helping
himself, with the result that tha

cull company is Mel Ferrer, as a
struggling painter, who has our
heroine sized up from the stari.
I forgot to mention Joan Leslie,
as the gal who loses her million-
aire, waits patiently, and gets him
back in the end!
Letter From an Unknown

Woman

Now playing at the Globe
Theatre, LETTER FROM AN UN-
KNOWN WOMAN is an unusual
and dramatic romance. It is
based on Stefan Zweig’s story of
the same title, with the atmosphere
and background of Vienna in the

No wonder this man dreaded
going to work, for rheumatic
pains in his arms made it torture
to use them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is @
| pleasure, as he tells in his letter :

| “I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arms I omreny
knew how to use them. Then
was told to try Kruschen Salts,
and after using one bottle I
found relief. So, of course, I have
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
| so fit for years. I used to feel
' miserable and sluggish, but now

outset of the film, and gradually
becoming thoroughly
morose as it proceeds. The acting
throughout is full of feeling, but
I am always amazed by the ease
* with which
their emotions and casually dis-
cuss the weather or ask for an-
other cup of tea, when their world
is toppling about them.

completely appropriate, and apart
from make-up, which leaves much
to be desired, direction and set-
tings are good.

the Plaza, Bridgetown,

Fontaine, Zach ; sprinkling of Liszt and Mozart,
LOST Robert Tess. an Saale ne ane gives a nostalgic continental
PARIS: fic!al drama of a completely selfish @tmosphere.

A French gang of “palace and unscrupulous woman. Based Two Weeks With Love

on the novel “All Kneeling” by
Anne Parrish, it is the story of a
conniving creature, who sets out
to get a wealthy husband, albeit
he is a friend’s fiance. Meeting
with success in her first venture,
she then proceeds from man to
man, or conquest to conquest, fin-
ally ending up in hospital with an
attractive doctor in the offing.

though she wears a trousseau of
glamourous clothes with distinc-
tion,
ability, she impressed me as being

lionaire and. Rebert Ryan as a

film pursues its soul-searching
analysis to a bitter and tragic end.

Mr. Coward, as the glossy psy-
chiatrist, obviously plays the role
with complete seriousness and
lack of levity, but there is some-
thing rather pathetic about the
whole characterization, from his
constant self-analysis, his honesty
with his wife, to his love scenes
that are played with a combina-
tion of mature confidence and a

1890's. Briefly, it is the tale of a
young girl, who at 15, falls pas-
sionately in love with a concert |
pianist. Four years later, they
meet for the first time, and though
her feelings have never changed,
she does not realize that she is
just one of many women im his
life. He makes love to her, leaves
for Milan the following day and
she does not see him again for
many years. During this time
their son is born and she marries
but when, at the end of ten yea
they meet again, he cannot even
remember her name.

As Lisa, Joan Fontaine plays 4



The other members of this tri-
angle are Cleia Johnson, who
plays what must be the most in-
credibly patient and understanding



wife in the world, and Margaret role that is really suited to her |
Leighton as the other woman, jalents and she loses no oppor-
witty and sophisticated at ‘he tunity to show that she is com- |

pletely convincing as the gawky, ;
love-sick adolescent, emergins |
into the demure but passionate
young girl of 19 and finally as!
the sophisticated and _ poised |
woman of 29. Not an easy part
to do, but anyone who saw het |
performances in “Rebecca” and |
“Suspicion, will realize the dram-
atic versatility of which Miss
Fontaine is capable. Co-starring |
is Louis Jourdan, the young)
French actor who did such excel-
lent werk in “The Paradine!
Case.” |

The costumes and settings are
delightful, while the background
music of Viennese waltzes, with a

duly and

the English sit on

Mr. Coward’s musical score is



Born to be Bad
BORN TO BE BAD, showing at
stars Joan

American reviewers have this
to say: “An enchanting musical
comedy centers about the delight-
ful family life of ihe Robinsons
as they spend their two weeks’
vacation at a summer resort
Kissmee-In-The-Catskills, Clever-
ly east and completely performed,
the comedy goes its merry, tuneful
way. The youngsters take over
with song and dance, delightfully
supported by their “sophisticated”
19th century elders, Jane Powell,
with her phenomenal voice, too
young at 17 to be “out” in
society, must compete with a
safely older debutante for the
attentions of the gallant Ricardo
Montalban. Humour springs from
lively domestic adventures. Acting
is excellent.’ “Take the family and

Miss Fontaine is cut out for
better things than this, and

and plays her part with

in the right church, but the wrong
pew! Zachary Scott as the mil-

writer, both of whom spénd most
of their time suecumbing to the
lady’s charms, in one way or an- have fun.” I haven’t seen it, but
other, are adequate. The only it sounds cherry and bright, so you |
man who stands out in a rather might try it.

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PAGE RIGHT



BARBADOS SE ADVOGATE

2S SS fase
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lt4., Broad 8t.. Bridgetown
sce ape eibaniitapine re aoya> —nanenemmesteiiieanitiais inal?

Sunday, May 27, 1951

OUR NEW BISHOP

ON Thursday last the Synod of the
Anglican Church decided on a successor to
the Rt. Rev. William James Hughes, form-
er Bishop of the Diocese. Step by step it
became abundantly clear that The Very
Rev. Gay Lisle Mandeville, Dean of the
Cathedral, had been chosen by the church
as a whole, and today he is Bishop-Elect.
It is not only within recent months, that
merely in his administering the Diocese as
Vicar-General, that The Dean has given
proof of his capabilities, but for many
years he has been regarded‘as one worthy
of elevation to the Bench of Bishops and
with distinct gifts to offer.

His record as a Parish Priest in this dio-
cese for over twenty-five years is well
known and widely appreciated, and his
name will live in the annals of the Church
in Barbados. One of our most devoted and
pastorial clerics he combines the defence
and proclamation of the Church’s Faith with
a simple humility and a spirituality of a
high order. The Bishop-Elect will bring to
the Bench of BislLops a record of remark-
able achievement in the work of Retreats,
Quiet Days and Spiritual Direction. For
many years he was Chaplain to the local
Branch of the Clewer Sisters in this Island.
Himself an Honours Graduate of Durham
in Theology, and a keen student of Mysti-
eal and Moral Theology, he has never
ceased to pass on to his people the benefit
of his continued studies and the consecra-
ted wisdom of his own experience.

It is a long time since this Province has
had a West Indian Bishop; and it is the
first time that a Barbadian and Codring-
tonian has been elected Bishop of this Dio-
cese, From either point of view the Bishop-
Elect has a heavy responsibility to carry.
As a Bishop in the West Indies’ Church he
has a grand tradition to follow; and as the
first son of the soil to be raised to the Epis-
copal Office he has a place to take—and to
adorn—in the long succession of able and
dutiful men of God who have served their
age and generation with distinction and
devotion, As a West Indian he will have
the opportunity of making a real contribu-
tion to the spiritual and general well being
of a people among whom he was born and
brought up, He will be able to speak with
the wise authority and true perspective of
a Father-in-God who knows his people and
his Diocese.

In the hands of one so tried and trusted
the Church in Barbados should enjoy a
happy future although she may have had
days to endure. He has taken over the
reins of government at a most crucial and
critical stage in our local church history.
For one thing, Religion, both in the Eccle-
siastical and spiritual sense, has passed the
conventional stage and the witness of dhe
church in this island is watched no less

critically than in the outside world. There
are vast problems—many and _ great—
which are before her, and they will take
all the wisdom and devotion of which the
Diocese is capable: they will call for liberal
co-operation and determination in the
spirit of true team work if they are to be
solved. For this task of welding together
and re-establishing the church in this Dio-
cese the graciousness and diligence of the
Bishop-Elect are the happy forecast of a
worthy record tor the years that lie ahead.

HELP THE BLIND

THE ‘WHITE STICK’ is the first concrete
evidence that something is being done in
Barbados to. help the blind. It must not
be supposed however that the handicaps of
the blind have been entirely neglected.
For many years the Association of the
Blind, the Deaf and the Dumb under the
chairmanship of Sir Allan Collymore, have
been attempting, without adequate re-
sources to rehabilitate those afflicted with ©
blindness and to prove to them that they
can still be useful members of society.

The Association have now decided to
carry the experiment a step further. With
the help of the Methodist Property Com-
mittee, who have kindly given them use of
the Hurd Memorial Hall in James Street,
they have been able to open a school for
the blind.

Mr. Scott, the teacher in charge, was sent
to the blind school in Trinidad by the local
association and after training has been ap-
pointed the first blind teacher in Barbados.
His pupils women and the progress made in a few
short weeks is truly amazing. Not only
have the pupils learnt rush caning of chairs
but they have acquired self-confidence and
they already feel that they are no longer
excluded from the life of the community
and that they can overcome the handicaps
of their affiiction and contribute to the
welfare of the coramunity. When the school
was first opened the pupils were entirely
dependent on relatives who led them about
the streets and treated them as though they
were cripples. Already the majority has
sufficient confidence to come to the school
unaided. They know that the white stick
is a symbol of their affliction and that they

can rely on the publie for aid when cross-
ing traffic lanes.
The Committee i







making the Hurd



Memorial a cheerful training centre. With
the kindly help of Rediffusion, who have
installed a speaker on reduced terms, the
pupils are cheered by the strains of music
as they work and ean hear the latest news
of the world. But the Committee realize
that there is much more to be done. They
must acquire equipment for more advanced
training. Braille books are needed, and at
a later stage a Braille typewriter. Then the
Committee will have to decide on what is
to be done with blind children. They cannot
be taught in the same centre as the adults
and they need continuous contact with a
centre.

Happily there is a possibility that a
children’s school for the blind will be built
in the near future in Trinidad and the
Association have been assured that in the
event the Trinidad school will be willing
to take children from Barbados,

The Association will need money if they
are to take advantage of this opening and
if they are to attempt advanced training in
Barbados. Not so long ago the Secretary
of State asked for the co-operation of the
island in a general appeal for the Blind to
be launched throughout the Empire. He
explained that funds raised as a result of
such an appeal would be divided so that

the territory would retain 90% and the
balance would go to the Central Head-
quarters Fund in the United Kingdom.

The local committee have already decid-
ed to co-operate in such an appeal next
year. In the meantime all those who
would like to play their part in brighten-
ing the lives of the local blind and making
them useful members of the community
should not wait until next year but should
immediately send their contributions to the
Secretary of the local Association.



The Show Must Go On

THE production of Bernard Shaw’s
“Pygmalion” in the pocket theatre at Wake-
field House, the British Council headquar-
ters in Barbados, ended last week. Mr.
Risely Tucker, the British Council Repre-
sentative, to whom the existence of the
theatre is due, has gone on _ leave.
Miss Thelma Vallis, whose lovely perform-
ance in the leading part will long be re-
membered by all who saw it, will also be
leaving the island shortly, and the rest of
the amateur cast, whose performances were
in no way overshadowed by Miss Vallis’
‘professional skill will be dispersed—

* . These our actors,

As I foretold you, were all spirits, and

Are melted into air, into thin air”

But need this production “leave not a
rack behind?” Its purpose was vcry differ-
ent. It was intended, to try out, as an ex-
periment, ‘the theories advanced” by Mr.
Charles Thomas of the British Drama
League when he visited Barbados last
autumn. It was Mr, Thomas’ view that
Barbadian audiences would flock to see
good plays; and that such plays could be
produced simply and with none of the ex-
penses attached to the construction of
elaborate painted canvas sets which, furth-
er, prevented amateurs from giving any
play that required more than two changes

of scene.

It scarcely needed proving that Barba-
dians will appreciate the best in drama
when they see it: it did need to be proved,
as far as this island was concerned, that
such plays could. be suceessfully given
before curtains alone. The laughter and
applause that have greeted each perform-
ance of “Pygmalion” have proved it to the
hilt.

And now, what? The pioneers have
shown the way and it is for others to fol-
low the trail that ‘they have blazed. The
pocket theatre at Wakefield House is now
open, free of charge or on payment only
of a small sum to cover expenses actually
incurred, to any group who is ready to put
on any play that is of greater merit than
the ordinary commercial farce or thriller,
with which Barbados—ably as these plays
have been performed—has been rather sur-
feited of late.

There is in the island a huge population
that will respond with eagerness and
gratitude to the best in drama that can be
presented. Shakespeare and other great
Elizabethans; Sheridan and Congreve of
a later day; Ibsen, Chechov, Shaw, Barrie,
Galsworthy among more modern drama-
tists, T. S. Eliot and Christopher Fry among
the playwrights whose works are eagerly
discussed in every civilised country in the
world to-day—all these and a hundred more
are waiting to be explored. The theatre at
Wakefield House, small as it is, will permit
this exploration. And on thet little stage
could be laid by local playwrights, the
foundations of a real West Indian theatre.

But that should not be the end. It is as
true in the arts as in anything else that
demand creates supply. If, through the use
of this little theatre, there are found—as
there will be found—a sufficiency of pro-
ducers to put on fine plays; a sufficiency of
actors to act in them, and an audience that
demands them, then all diffieulties that
now stand in the way of the establishment
of genuine Barbados Civic theatre, which
will be a building of perhaps four or five
times the seating capacity of that at Wake
field House, will be found to melt away.
We salute, meanwhile, the pioneers; and

thank them.

hi half-naked for a wal ony



















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

*

Look Out For

If you had to name the Big 4 By GEORGE HUNTE

of West Indian politic ians yo ;
would find yourself in a hale Sangster, Jamaica's Minister for
Some would say Bustamante, Social Welfare, is the answer _,to
Gomes and Adams in that order. the question “where are the new
But there are others, The intel- leaders of the West Indies?” But
ectuals would plump for Maniey he is more, He is the answer to
and I would put Mr. Courtenay the intellectuals who claim for
high on my list. But there is no Manley the allegiance of the edu-
doubt that while it is easier to cated. Donald Sangster, who is in
name the Big Three, Messrs
Adams, Bustamante and Gomes
(to give them alphabetical order)
it is not easy to find No, 4, There
s no one politician sufficiently
well known to have a West In-
dian following as great as our
present Big Three. But the meet-
ing of the Regional Economic
Committee has introduced us to a
young man whose name may well
be heard throughout the West In-
dies when the voices of the Big
Three are silent or no longer as
powerful as they are.

HON. DONALD SANGSTER

However much Mr. Sangster
may have praised Mr. Adams for
his bedside manner, and Mr.
Gomes for his bombing oratory,
there can be no doubt that he
stole the fire from both these gen-
tlemen on more than one occa-
sion. Mr. Sangster does not speak
with the classical poise and dic-
tion of Mr. Adams nor does he
shake the rafters with the great
boom of Mr. Gomes, but he pours
oil on troubled waters and says,
“Gentlemen, let us unite.” Let us
find points on which we can agree.
Let Mr. Adams go to work on his
British Socialist friends behind
the scenes, and let Mr. Gomes
conserve his ammunition for the
enemy. Let us at all costs put an
end to disunity. Stop the English-
men who come and ask us: why
we have so much poverty? who
ask us why do our people live in
hovels? who ask us why don’t
we build hospitals? Stop them by
asking them, “Why don't you pay
us more for our agricultural pro-
ducts so that we can pay the wages
our workers need to build houses,
so that we can afford to build
more hospitals, more schools and
raise the standards of our people?”

Throughout the meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee the
Hon. Donald Burns Sangster has
been concerned with West Indian
unity and has followed a policy
to promote that unity. He has his fortieth yecr, is the nephew
shown himself an equal of his of the late P. W. Sangster (who
elders, and he never mistook the’ was for 15 years member of the
meeting for. 9 peslaananiaraeeae et Legislative Council in Jamaica,
ber, like Mr. Gomes, nor did he and who visited Barbados in 1927).
ever confuse the interests of the He was educated at Monro Col-
United Kingdom with the inter- lege, whose present headmaster is
ests of the West Indies, as did a Barbadian—the brother of Mrs.
Mr. Adams. The Hon. Donald K. R. Huhte. He took part in



No. 4?





SITTING ON THE FENCE

Being a_ brochure on the
beauties of Britain written. for

the benefit of foreign visitors in
by N. Gubbins, Esq. ree ee chests and long,

(Ts visiting Britain for the In this wonderful cougtry you

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS



first time ma Ro Se at Will also have the privilege of
the enthusiasm : yee world-famous English
hit

those alread.
her charms. my But come and see for yourself.
After a few days here, they 4 is certain you will never forget

will wonder no longer,

acquain

Here is a country, not only Conversation
with an infinite variety of “T have got on well in the
scenery, but a bewildering wurld, and am now in a

variety of climate.

The scenery ranges from the
mountains of Scotland and
North Wales, once a_ training
ground for commandoes, where
you can still pick up a lost hand ELL, that’s the end of that.
grenade and blow yourself to End of what, dear?
bits, to the flat eastern half of the My chances of promotion. I
country, where the marshy suppose you knew it was the
ground and_ keen, searching, Manager who came to tea?
moisture-laden winds will crippl Why, of course, dear, You
you with rheumatism, told me,

" * * Then why did you have to tell
As for the climate, you can .bim_ how you wash the curtains?
J You ave to make conversa-

a hot June morning} run into a | ton, don’t you, dear?
olizzard at midday and be in be Is it making conversation to
sith pneumonia by dinner-time, ‘tell him I wear holes in my socks

You will then havd the oppor+ in a week?
unity of taking advantage of the Somebody's got to say some-
ree medical service for: all, in- thing.
eluding foreigners, é Or that you can’t sleep because

Perhaps, more than anything, of my snoring?

t is her people who make Britain Nor can I.
irresistible to visitors. Or that you don't believe in

Their light-hearted approach Married couples sleeping apart
& life and living brings a ready because it’s the beginning of the
response from the stranger in end? hae
heir midst. So it is.

He will see them in their . Jf you must have shrimps for
ordinary daily life in town and tea, is it necessary to tell him
‘ountryside, perhaps plying some YOu eat the whole shrimp, eyes
ancient craft, such as filling im and all?
football coupons, or selling stolen So I do, h
goods in the black market, Or that your father drinks his

More likely they will be moon- tea out of a saucer? And so do
ing about in utility clothes, star- YOU When we haven't got com-
ing’ into Jhalf-empty shops at Pany?
shings they can’t afford, forming You ashamed of my father?
queues, muttering about meat a a T wonder you didn’t tell him
nursing the Government, your mother’s stopped taking in

*« (>= washing now I've got a rise.

He will be he a also by thelr did when you was out of
yatural beauty and dignitys am the room. \
flashing smile of welcome Your Personality
slosing the distinctive buck teeth HAT kind of a person are
of the upper classes and _ the you? What are your faults?
shining new dentures of } the’ What are you fit for?
vorkers, After no research at all, and

Also by the blistered backs ¥ giving the matter no more than
rousered wemen on _ holid@y, a moment's consideration, Dr.
sucking synthetic _ice cream and Gubbins, the Fleet-street quack,
their tall escorts In open-necked is able to answer all these
shirts and _ shorts, displaying intriguing questions.

position of some _ standing.
My wife has remained back-
ward socially. It makes me
bad tempered.’—Letter to a
Woman columnist.

SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1351











SSS SSD

Donald

athletics, boxing and gymnastics,
and played the inevitable football
and cricket. Although not a
crickéler as renowned as the}
tnree W's or his own Headley,,
Donald Sangster can claim the
honour of having captained his;
parish, St. Elizabeth, until 1949.
He entered active polities in 1933
at the age of twenty-one when he
was elected a member of the
Parochial Board of St. Elizabeth.
He has‘taken part in local govern-
ment ever since and after a speli
as Viec-chairman of the Board he
graduated still higher to become
Chairman. During this period he
was preparing himself for the
greater rgle he now plays, by ex-
perience on many local govern-
ment bodies. He is President of
the Associated Branches of the
powerful Jamaica Agricultural
Society in St. Elizabeth and a
member of the board of manage-
ment of the Society. He is a Direc
tor of Jamaica Vegetables Ltd. a
big tomato co-operative in St.
Elizabeth.

The English have always helo
up local government as the neces-
sary training ground for political
office and Donald Sangster is
typically English in this respect.
3ut in everything else he is 100
per cent. West Indian, and West
Indian of the very best type, well
educated, well informed and yet
with the common touch, the easy
approach, and the ready ear that
makes for popularity. It is this
young West Indian who now fills
one of the five ministerial posts
on the Executive Council of
Jamaica, having been elected on
the 20th December, 1949, to the
House of Representatives for
South St. Elizabeth as a member
of the Jamaica Labour Party
headed by Mr. Bustamante. Mr.
Sangster’s portfolio includes
Health, Labour, Housing, Prisons,
Poor Relief, and Social Services
generally. This is not his first
assignment outside Jamaica. With
Mr. Fred Bethell of Barbados he
visited New Zealand and Austra-
lia when he represented Jamaica
at the meeting of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Association
in 1949.

It is most certain that Mr.
Sangster would never claim for
himself the position of anyone of
the Big Three, but it is a consol-
ing thought for all those who are
interested in the welfare and
advancement of the West Indies
that there are young politicians
of the calibre and high quality of
Donald Sangster.

PRACTICAL

SPANISH
GRAMMAR

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His brilliant discoveries have SSS
led him to believe that most of
us can be classified into five
personality groups. The Asser-
tive, The Stable, The Spon-
taneous, The Persistent, and The
Sensitive.

If you belong to the first group,
you are the kind of man who is
hated in office,, factory, Parlia-
ment, the armed forces, and at
home,

You will fight your way to the
top over the bodies of less













aggressive, but often more BY,
talented people,
According to your abilities you
may become a dictator, a busi-
ness executive, or a regimenta BUKTA
sergeant-major.
You will go to your grave
unmourned and unloved, excepi IN
by your mother, who may havc
secret misgivings herself. ‘ °
If you belong to the Stable Fawn, White, Khaki

type (Group 2) you can be
written down as a dull, hard-
working conscientious mediocrity.

You will never go far forward,
never go far back. You are: as
reliable as a rock, and about as;
exciting. You weigh your words
and count your change.

If married, you would drive
any intelligent woman mad in a
month,

and Cream



SIZES 30—40

These Shorts are Sanforized and
Regimel Shrunk.

* 4 *

Talkative, excitable, and over-
cheerful people belong to thi
Spontaneous Group and are a
great nuisance.

They always “look on the
bright side,” are credulous to the
point of stupidity, never liste.
and therefore never learn, offer
opinions on matters they know
nothing about, and are usually
women.

The Persistent Group No, 4 are

The Plastic fitted Waistband gives
Snugness and Comfort.
e

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
Dry Goods Dept.

all aoe and pests, loathed by

everybody, SNe their —

mothers, SOSSSSSSSSSS99O9 SS 9SFIOG VO PIS IIOP VFOF POCA POPPE E 6
They pry, peer, and poke thei | 4 : x

noses into other people’s busines : K ° x

without shame, and are probably The Waiter MOWS «+ «+ %

food enforcement officers, 3

Sensitive Group No, 5. an A GOOD COCKTAIL 2

people who cry themselves to sleey

a ere ee sageie »
in Asia an a aay s ‘ ’ x
pushed around By Ie Mf DE PEN, DS ON THE R U) M 2

shamed by Group 2, talked int<
silence by Group 3 and. spie
upon by Group 4.

They are the World's Mugs
Even the under-privleged dog
gies would bite them.

—L.E.S.



From CHARLES WIGHTON

HAMBURG.

Dr. Hans*Schlange-Schoeningen,
Germany’s diplomatic represepta-
tive in London, is urging that the
British Empire should be opened
up to German trade.

He told 1,300 Hamburg busitiess
men that Britain can only redeem
her “historical guilt” for splitting
Germany after the war by sharing
the world’s feeding-places with
the Germans,

Said the white-haired doctor:
“We must look ahead, and think
of the British Empire as a unit.

“Have we not some interest—
worthy of some sacrifices—in as-
sisting the continuance of this
great compact unit long before any
Western European union can be-
gin to work?

“The Germans, like the Brit-
ish, must export to live. Shall
we start a bitter trade fight and



*PULL BACK THE CURTAIN’
ruin each other? Is it not in Says the Germa aoctor,

Share The Empire. Says Dr. Hans

‘TO REDEEM BRITISH GUILT”

our mutual interest to get to-
gether and- share the feeding-
ing. places of the earth by way
of reasonable negotiations?”

The Snake

Dr. Schlange-Schoeningen—the
“Schlange” is German for “‘snake’
—was recently promoted from
Consul-General to Official Agent
in London, He is expected to be-
come the German Minister soon.

His Government, with a sterling
debt of ' £200 million for rubber
oil, and wool, is desperately anx-



ious to get an pte market for |
German products o he urged ant . ss .
immediate. trade pact with the | THAT’S WHY MORE COCKTAILS ARE %
Empire. : BEING BLENDED TO-DAY WITH x
The Allies, he said, had made *
three mistakes: The Potsdam de- x
cision to divide Germany; the s
Nuremberg war crimes trials; and GODDARDS RUM x
the British occupation of Heligo- GOLD BRAID %
land, %

55596965666S669¢

<
LLCO OOOO OOO

PLES SS SS SSSI

he
SUNDAY,





ve ‘ t
f 7 is
*The | anne oi er
(the canes) is tl an
cattle be put t *kle
they go around and by their force
turn the middle
i to the



nd
heir
or




Vhich

going very
3, SO easily th Y
1g hold of one of swet
his hand will turn all the
about with much ease



rollers

When the canes are put between
the rollers, it is a good draught
for five oxen or horses, /
puts
the rollers
the other s



@2ro

in the cane



an
rough to
ddle roll-











er, which d other way.
So that having passed through
twice, all the juice yres-ed oui

Under the rollers re is a re-
ceiver, as big as a large tray, into

f<



which th





or tals and st
not there | a pipe or gutte
is lead into the cistern. But it



must not remain in that cistern
above one day, lest it grow sour,
from thence it is to pe through

copper.

a gutter to the clarifyin
and as it

As the work g on,

clarifies in the ij copper and the
Scum rises, it 18s conveyed to the
second copper. Both of which
skimmings are not esteerned worth
the labour of stilling because the
seum is dirty and gross. But the
skimmings of the other three cop-
pers are conveyed down to the
still house, there to remain until it
is a little sour.

















The Coppers
This liquor is removed, as it is
refined,

from one copper to an-
and the more coppers it
through the finer and purer
being continually drawn. up
led by ladles and skimmed
" ners in the negroes’ hands,
till at last it comes to the tayche
sre it must have much labour,
in keeling and stirring, and as it
boils there is thrown into the four
last coppers a liquor made of
water and ashes which they call









Temper, without which the sugar
would continue a clammy sub-
stance and never kerne. The

quantities they put in are small,
but being of a tart quality it turns
the ropiness and clamminess of

MAY 27,



1951



ladles and it
cistern.

And so the work goes on from
Mo y morning from one o’clock
till Saturday night all hours of the
day and night, with fresh supplies
of men, horses and cattle. The
liquor being come to such coolness,
as it is fit to be put into pots, they
bring them near the cooler, and
stopping first the sharp end of the
pot (which is the bottom) with
plantain leaves, (and the passage
there is no bigger than a man’s
finger will go in) they fill the pot
and set it between the stanchions
in the filling room, where it stays
till thoroughly cool, which will be
in two days and two nights. Then
if the sugar be good, knock upon it
with your knuckle as you would
do upon an earthen pot to try
whether it may be whole, and it
will give a sound: but if the sugar

put in the cooling





be very ill, it will neither be very
hard nor give any sound. It is
then removed into the curing

house, and set between stanchions
there. But first the stopples are
to be pulled out of the bottom of

LN

UGAR IN BARBADOS |

GALE

SUNDAY



BULKELEY, the Largest Factory in Barbados.

the pots from the curing house to
the knocking room. There they
knock the pot hard against the
grdund, and the sugar comes out
whole, like a bullet out of a mold.
When it is out you may perceive
three sorts of colours in the pot,
the top somewhat brownish, and
of a frothy light substance, and
the bottom of a much darker col-
our, but heavy, gross, moist, and
full of molasses; both of which
they cut away and reserve to be
boiled again for peneles—an in-
ferior type of sugar.

The middle part, which is more
than two thirds of the whole pot,
and looks of a bright colour, dry
and sweet, they lay by itself and
send it down daily on the backs of
Assinigoes and Camells in leathern
bags, with a tarred cloth over, to
their store-houses at the Bridge,
there to be put in casks.and chests
to be shipped away to England or
any other part of the World,
where the best market is.”

So much for the past, now back
to Bulkeley Factory and the pres-

making sugar in one of the mst
up-to-date factories in the West
Indies, is not much different from
the process in his ingenio of 300
years ago.

Modern Process

At Bulkeley, before the cane
reaches the mill, it is carefully
prepared, First it passes throug
revolving knives, which are in-
stalled across the cane carrier
After that it p: es through a
crusher. which assists in the pre-
paration and extracts as much of
the readily available pith juice as
possible.



a

The cane then passes on to the
mill, at Bulkeley there are four
mills consisting of three rollers
each. After all the juice is
squeezed out the majority of the
bagasse is conveyed to the furnace
to provide fuel for the production
of steam, but the fine dust is re-
moved and used for filtering pur-
poses.

The juice is then passed through

ADVOCATE

Pictures

a screen, consisting of a perforated
metal sheet, to remove suspended
material, Che screening is done
near the mill so that the material
removed, which consists of pieces
of bagasse, can be re-milled easily.

Milk of lime is thén added and

the temperature of the juice is
raised to 220° F. The juice then
goes to subsiders which remove

impurities and leave it clear and
bright

Filtration

rke next step is to filter the final
settlings in the subsiders to ensure
that very little juice is lost, The
most modern and efficient way of
filtering is by the use of a con-
tinuous rotary drum vacuum filter
At Bulkeley there is an Oliver-
Campbell Cachaza filter, of which
the Manager, Mr. Carrington, is
very proud.

It consists of a large horizontal
drum, the surface of which is
divided longitudinally into several
sections. As the drum slow!y re-

by CYPRIAN LATOUCH:

automatical|s |
i

volves, each section
carries out a part of the filtering
eycle. One cycle is completed in
each revolution of the drum. |
The mud which remains, forms}
a cake which is used as a manure
Incidentally, Mr. Carrington told;
me that by this new: method of fi - |
tration the suerose content of the}
mud jis reduced to 4% as com-j;
pared to 6—7% by the old method, |

, The main filtrate is sent direct to}

the evaporator along with the |
clarified juice from the subsiders. |

The next stage is evaporation. |
Put simply, the purpose of the |
evaporators and the vacuum pans |

is 10 beil the cane juice and +o}
get rid of the water. When the |
syrup, as it then is, leaves ue}

|

vacuum pans it is led into a cryr-
talizer In the crystalizer the |
syrup is kept in constant motion
by paddles while crystalizaticr
akes plac After a while suger
ind molasses are left




|
|
|
{
|
Final Stage
The final stage in the manufa - |
iure of sugar is the separation of |
the erystals from the molasses. |
This is done by the centrifugals
The centrifugal is a type of basket
made of fine mesh attached to a
rotating spindle, .The sugar is put
in the basket and the centrifugal
rotates at such great speed that a!-
though the sugar erystals cannit
pass through the fine mesh screen
the molasses is thrown off
When the centrifugal is ‘stopped



the dry sugar is discharged and
conveyed to the sugar bank for
bagging.

And so, by mechanization and
igricultural research, the sugar
production of Barbados has ir
creased, and is increasing, While

in 1655 the island produced 6,9

tons of sugar, now, some thre>
hundred years later the total is |
173,600 tons. In Barbados, Bulkc-
ley Factory has led the way, o!
least in this century, in mechani-
ition and experiment. In 1917
t took that factory twenty weeks
produce 5,000 tons of sugar.
‘his year Bulkeley will produce
17,000 tons in the same’ twenty
recks, ' |

to



PAGE NINE



FOR LINOLEUM
WOOD FLOORS




AND FURNITURE

HYGIENIC WAX

POLIS

FOR BRIGHT AND

ce]



HEALTHY HOMES









LAYENA

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—pistributors.

ent, Ligon would be amazed at the
size of Bulkeley, and once inside
the factory he would probably be

the sugar to eruddle and separate.
Upon which essay they presently
pour two spoonsful of Sailet Oyle



the pots that the molasses may
vent itself at that hole.






into the tayeche, and then it im- s scared out of his wits by the com- \ SSS a ee
mediately gives over to bubble Knocking Koom plicated machinery, But after
and rife. So after much keeling At the time they expect it looking around for a while he f

they take it out of the tayche by should be well cured, they take would realise that the process of it NEW SHIPMENT OF

The upright
«the pentane or

/

g the Ingenio or Mill that fquecfes orgrinds the Suger Canes
of the boufe which mast be of mafiey «. the fides of the howfe which are firongy pofts or fludds which
and lafting’ timber beara ag the howe andare plact a tenfoote diftence arth Braker
«the frame of the Ingenio above and below & frength on thee forbrarcing up dy plates of the
- the planks thatbeare up the Rollers howe aboue.
« the fuporter or propp that beares upp thefe planks HF. the mat Brackets that keape the pofts foom farting ob», tiny
- » the Rollers themfelves L . the great Beams to which'the Shaft ofthe madic
« the fhaft that is grafted into the midle rollir « Roller is let me by a goudy mm a forks and yo
which turnes both the other crefs the midle of the howe
«the fwepes that come over all ¥ werke m. he Brackets that fupport the great beams
and reach tof Circle whare the horfes and likewife all the Reofe of the houfe
and Cattle draw. nw. the Resfe or cover of the howe.
h . the Brackems that heepe the frame

| EMBROIDERED
j

| GEORGETTE



Qa from fais foot there
; Jin
WHITE, PINK, BLUE
MAIZE and GREEN
with
WHITE EMBROIDERY
and

WHITE and PINK
With COLOURED

“MBROIDERY
The Quality is Excellent
and the Embroidered De-
signs are Most Attractive



A LOVELY RANGE
TO CHOOSE FROM

At

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

Your Inspection is

'@ || HARRISON'S "2"



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DIAL 2664







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THE Oliver Fitter, a new type of Mud Press.







































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i ELEPHANT DATES yer 12-02 pkt. 416
| vo pape 9 gem | O i i t k ft l b ELITE SPAGHET "1 & MEAT sae per Trin .15
) , ‘ “IDN nee again 1n stock alter a ion sence SAVOY CHOCOLATE MALT Der ti 10
i Dr. CHASE'S KIDNEY & LIVER PILLS cestonnian! g 7S ESCOFFIER SWEET PICKLE i = ous .47
i FOR BILIOUSNESS 2 French Prepared MUSTARD per Jar .30
( NEILSONS CHERRY CREME CHOCOLATES :
T 7 F ver ba 12¢ ‘as rr box 2.52
| NERvE_ ton DELYTA BRASSIERE REPAIR SETS a em mw
be er Dat WBee i. ss. .per x 2.52
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i a :
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= 2) Sea reenreereeeesenmnneiateeer nn ma eee




PAGE TEN

Mock Trial At
Belleplaine

NDER THE supervision of tiie
Dkstrict. Welfare Ouncers of St.
Andrew, mock trial entitled
“Felouy”. was staged on Friday
hight -at the Community Centre,
Belleplaine, A large crowd attend-
ed. Those“WhS took leading paris
ir. the,.tgial were Mr. H. A.
Graham, Meadntaster of Mount
Tabor Sélioél Mr. C. Mapp, Mr.
J. CG. @raliam, and Mr. Josepn
GrahafiAssistant Masters of the
same sehdor,
After -the trial a



a

Recreational





n Fined 16’-

A fi 16/- to be paid forth-
with or in default one month's
nprisonment was yesterday im- Hon, J. B. Renwick, .the Gren-

Percival Forde, a s€a- ada delegate at the Regional Eeo-
of the Schooner Enterprise. nomic Committee Meeting which
: : _... has just ended, told the Advocate

Mr. H, A. Talma, Police Magis- yesterday that their elections for
trate of istrict “A’, found him Membership to the Legislative
guilty of the iMlegal landing of Council under the new constitu-
a ean of cocoanut oil on May 25. tion are likely to take place in

Harbour Police Constable Gill

—- next,

Before leaving Grenada, he
who was on duty along the wharf ae
on May 25 said that he saw the Welsh Fusiliers id’ diaben io
defendant leaving the Schooner ithe ¢, and ic’
Enterprise with a ean of oil about _—— ee
9.30 p.m.

had existed earlier in the year
The defendant said that the ean

Seama

ne ol

Due Next August

sed on

an

had come to an end. People who
wished to visit the colony now,



Committe of the Community was his own. He then arrested need have no fear of being
Centre was formed. Those ap- him and took him to the Bridge molested.

pointed wee Rev. G. C. M. Police ‘Station where he was; In Grenada, it is felt that a
Woodroff sident; Mr. D. O. charged. Customs Union without federa-
Beckles, Vice-President; Mr. J. E. ‘ tion would be of little value to
Graham, Secretary; Mr. C. W. the smaller colonies, as they
Ore r sos Seeretary; Mr. : / “4 W di would merely provide markets
I, 5 reasurer; Mrs. E. a for their larger neighbours with
Bourne; Misses E. Nicholls, B 30 For oun lig no compensatory benefits.

Nicholis and Mr. M. Barnes, mem-
bers of thé Committee. This Com-
mittee is responsible for looking
after the literature and recreation
of the Club.

EN+YEAR-OLD Douglas Grif-

fith, a hew singing discovery,
‘won first prize at the Loeal Talent
Show at the Globe Theatre on
Friday night. Griffith thrilled the
crowd with “his version of the
song “Why Do I Weep.”

econd prize went to Winston
Rudder who sang “I’m Going To
Love: That Giri.” “Sugar Ray”
Goddard, one of the contestants,
Was cheered when he the
popular number “If.”

Guest Stars were Joe Clemen-
dere, the contortionist and Willie
Ifill. Clemendore, who staged the
comedy sketch, ‘Charlie and
Jackson,” was popular with the
ercwd, In this play he disclosed
the old methods of extracting a
tooth. For the job he used a large
pliers..’He also sang two calypsoes
*One Gone” and “Democracy and

sang



the Currency.” Willie Pfll sang
“Deep .Purple.”
The next Local Talent Show
will be held on Friday night.
MID-WEEK FIRE at Ruby

Plantation, St. Philip, burnt
13% acres. Gf Virst crop ripe canes.
They are the property of J.
Clarke and were insured.

Another fire at River Planta-
tion, St. Philip, burnt i842 acres of
first crop Tipe canes and 12 acres
of ratoons:* Phe canes and ratoons
were insured. They belong to
Messrs DaCosta & Co., Lid.

At Congo, Road, St. Philip, five
and a half ‘acres of second crop
ripe canes,.five and a quarter
acres of young cane plants and six
acres of firs} crop ratoons, were
burnt en Friday night. The dam-

A. to arrive here on Tuesday morning

He is of the firm opinion that
the best interests of the area will
be served industrially by the
zoning thereof by a federai gBov-
ernment, this being one of the
functions with which a federal
government would be charged in
the suggested federation,

He said that this Regional Eco-
nomic Committee will be of im-
mense benefit to the. area.

Grenada Will Send
150 Workers To US

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, May 26

Recruiting is still going on here
for labourers to work on United
States farms.

Ail week Labour Officer G. S.
DaBreo has been kept busy recelv-
ing applicants and taking particu-
lars prior to sending on certain
of their numbers for medical
examination. ,

Grenada is to get 150 places in
the Windward Islands’ quota of
500, all of whom will enplane from
St. Lucia for the United States.

Justices G. L. Taylor and
J. W, B. Chenery fined Emeline
Morris of St. David’s, Christ
Church, 30/- to be paid in seven
days or in default seven days’ im-
prisonment for wounding Elliot
Browne when the case came be-
fore thern in the Assistant Court
of Appeal on Friday.

By doing this they reversed the
decision of His Worship Mr. C. W.
Rudder, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “B”, who imposed a fine of

£2 10/- on Morris for the wound-
ing. Morris appealed against the
decision.

Browne said that on December
12, 1950 he was standing by the
defendant’s house when she came
out and started to beat him with
a stick. He was forced to see a
doctor after the beating.





"Sun Valley” Loads Sugar
The Saguenay Terminals’ Sun
Valiey, 4,818 tons net, called here
yesterday to load 4,000 tons of
sugar for St. John, New Bruns-
wick. She is expected to be here
loading until Thursday, May 31.
Another Saguenay Terminals’
ship, the S.S. Sunwhit is expected



W.I. GUIDE FOR
U.S. TRAINING

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, May 26
Lieutenant Louise Aird of the
Grenada Girl Guides has been
selected by Imperial Headquar-
ters for a three-months course of
training in the United States
under the Camp Counsellor Ex-
change Project which is sponsor-
ed by the Juliette Lowe World
Friendship Fund. Miss Aird leaves
early next month for New York.

bringing a cargo of flour, lumber
and merchandise from Montreal
and Halifax.

Both ships are consigned to
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.





vv s .
Fruit Arrives
‘The lower end of the wharf
bustlead yesterday with local

traders receiving their fruit and
other cargo from the motor vessel

SUNDAY

Grenada Elections St. Lucia Has No B.G. Will Start To

Manufactures
For Export
ST.’ LUCIA at the present
moment, has no manufacturing

industries from which they could
export any merchandise to the

other colonies, Hon. Clive A.
Beaubrun, prominent merchant
of that colony told the Advocate

yesterday,

He said that they were how-
ever hoping, when _ federation
came about, to have a sufficient
number of manufacturing indus-
tries through which they could
take a full share in the entire
trade operations.

Mr. Beaubrun was the St.
Lucia delegate at the Regional
Economic Committee Meeting. He
returns home to-day by B.W.LA.

He said that he had an inter-
view with Mr, Bottomley and
other members of the Colonial
Office while they were here, on
the subject of steel and building
materials for the reconstruction
of Castries, and is hoping, with
their efforts that something will
be done to speed up matters in
that connection. With time he
said, they were hoving to build up
a bigger and better Castries.

TWO SHIPS IN PORT



Two ships were in port yester-

day. They were the Harrison liner
Explorer and the Saguenay Ter-
minals’ Sun Valley, both of which
were loading sugar.

The Explorer is loading for
England while the Sun Valley
loads for Canada.

Harbour Log

:
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. wlarea Henrietta

Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Cyril E

Smith, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Philip H

Davidson, Sch. Laudalpha, M.V Blue Star,

Sch. Everdene, Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Seh



Enterprise &, Sch. W. L. Euniceia, Sch
Ficiqueen, M.V. Lad; Joy, Sch, Lindsyd
I*, Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Rain-
bow M
ARRIVALS
Schooner Florence Emanuel, 40 tons
net, Capt, Roberts, frorm Martinique

S.S. Sun Valley, 4,814 tons net, Capt.

Coole, from British Guiana via Trinidad.
DEPARTURES
Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons net,

Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana

RATES OF EXCHANGE

MAY 26, 1951
62% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 60% pr.
Demand
Drafts 59,85%% pr
Sight Drafts 59 7/10% pr.

60 5/10 pr. Currency §/10% pr.
e Cable % pr.
Coupons 67 8/10% pr

Silver

ADVOCATE

Register Workers
From Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, May 26

B.G. is still awaiting the final
confirmation from the B.W.1
Central Labour Organisation in
Washington, that the colony will
bé allowed to participate in the
1961 U.S. Farm Labour Recruit-
ment Scheme, but preparatory
work on the machinery to recruit
the Guianese is well underway
in anticipation of the confirma-
tion,

The Legislative Council Finance
Committee has approved of the
colony’s participating in the
scheme and has agreed to provide
$86,000 with the provision that
if possible, workers should pay in
full or part, according to their
earnings and the cost of return
passages.

The registration of unem-
ployed men between 20 and 40
with an agricultural background,
will commence on Wednesday.

R.K.O, STAR CALLS

AT GRENADA:
GRENADA, May 28.

John Wayne, a six-footer, forty-
two-year-old RKO Star and wife
landeg at Pearls Airport yester-
day afternoon, heading a party of
five in a crew of three in the
Catalina amphibian converted
luxury air yacht. Motoring
into St. Georges, they spent the
night at the Santa Maria Hotel,
spending to-day in the capital.
The erew landed the plane in the
inner harbour to-day and this
evening will return to Pearls,
taking off to-morrow for Trinidad.
During the day the Wayne Party
toured the town, the excitement
being created by autograph hunt-
ers during their visit to the Post
Office and stores.

The party includes James
Grant, script writer of most
films featuring Wayne, Mrs, Grant
and Mr. Unkefer of RKO Studios
Wayne goes to Ireland shortly to
make a new picture “The Quiet
Man”.

The air-trip started in Mexico
stopping at Cuba, Jamaica, Puert¢
Rico, the Dominican Republic, the
Virgin Islands, Antigua and
Guadeloupe.

6 GO TO CURACAO

‘Prom Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, May 26.
Six former pupils of the Gren-
ada Boys’ Secondary School,
leave the colony on Tuesday for
Curacao on their selection as la-
Cie technicians of the

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was suffered by Oldbury f af 7
Estates Limited. Canes, ratoons ane eta, ae Tead- pees ‘ ee
and young cane plants are insured. *"8,90¢ OBGINE COPE. Th W th r
The fire é@xtended to Bushy The Lady ae ee ates ; e eatne
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and thtee-quarter acres of first pe ae an” ang firey TO-DAY
crop tipe canes, They are the Om % ae Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.15 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) May
27.

Lighting: 7.00 p.m. q

High Water: 9.10 a.m., 16.25
p.



Waterfront Cleared

Much of the congestion of the
inner basin of the Careenage for
the past few days was consider-
ably relieved yesterday. Most of
ko lifmber that took°up much of
ihe berthing space had been re-
moved to the various lumber
yards of the City.

Little piles of the lumber were
still on the waterfront yesterday.
The wharf may be clear of them
by Monday. It would be ready to
receive another shipment that is
expected to arrive by the SS.
Sunwhit on Tuesday.

property of A. Cameron and were
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THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN

Traffie Do's

No. 12 a YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1,32 ins.

‘Temperature (Min.) 76.5 °F.

Wind Direction; (9 a.m.) E,
(11 a.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity; 15 miles per
hour,

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.012,
(11 aan.) 29.978.

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SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951

Faiths
Barbadians

Live By—14
THE CUTHERAN CHURCH.
By James F. Brathwaite

The Lutheran Church in Bar-
bados has a fair following. Its
Superintendent is Rev. W. F.
O’Donohue. The Headquarters are
in the U.S.A.

Four hundred years ago the
Christian Church was restored to
a new life of liberty, purity, and
fruitfulness after a long period
of bondage, corruption and in-
acti®n, The act of God by which
this revival was brought about is
known in history as the Reforma-
tion. The chief human agency
was Martin Luther

The teachings of the Reforma-
tion were not new, but were the
eternal truths of God as revealed
in the Bible. They have been pre-
served and are being presented to
the world to-day in their entire-
ty by the Lutheran Church.

The Lutheran Church is not a
new organisation, not a mere
sect or denomination, but the
ancient, original, apostolic Christ-
ian Church in its present day form
and appearance.

Lutherans teach that everything
needed to reconcile the worl4 to
God was done when Jesus Christ
gave his life on the cross, and
that God has for Christ’s sake
declared mankind free from the
debt of guilt and sin. They teach
also that this justification of all
mankind becomes the property of
the individual through personal
acceptance thereof, ard that all
who thus by faith apply to them-
selves God’s declaration of re-
conciliation, are righteous in the
sight of, God. Not merely by
any merit of their own, but soley
by grace, for Christ's sake through
faith.

Among other things they teach
is that man is not the product
of an alleged evolution, but was
made by God through an act of
direct creation, That man was
given an immortal soul, was
originally endowed with perfect
holiness and created for eternal
life.

Man sinned, however, and de-
prived himself of a loving com-
munion with God. He became
wholly depraved, fell a victim to
death ,and in his natural state
he cannot by any power of his



own, re-establish right relations
with God.
During the year 1930 the

Lutheran preacher Dr. A. Maier
brought about the “Bringing

Christ to the Nations” programme.
This programme is now presented
in over thirty languages and heard
by thousands of people throughout

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Church Service

ANGLICAN
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH
SUNDAY, May 27, 1951
TRINITY 1.



8 a.m Holy Communion 9 am
Choral Eucharist, 11 a.m. Matins & Ser-
mon, 3 pm. Sunday School; 7 p.m
os ong Serm Ww D Woode,

METHON'S!)

BETHEL—1i1 a.m. Mr P. Deane. 7
p.m. Rev M. A. E. Thoma

DALKE'TH — 9 a.m. Rev. M. A. E.
Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers

BELMONT ll a.m. Rev. M. A. E
Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant

SOUTH DISTRICT 9am. Mr. J.
Whittaker, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite

PROVIDENCE — 11 a.m Rev. B
Crosby. 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harris

VAUXHALL Sa.m. Rev. B. Crosby
7pm. Mr. A. B. Curwen

JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Pcv. Me
Cullough; 3 p.m. Sunday School Anni-
versary; 7 p.m. Rev B Crosby

PAYNFS BAY? 9.30 a.m. Mrs. Morris;

7 -p.m. Rev. J. Boulton

WHITE HALL 9.30 a.m. Mr. M. Blunt;
7 pm, Mr. P. Deane

GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m, Mr. G.
Harper; 7 p.m. Mr. J. A. Griffith

IIOLETOWN : £30 Rev J. Boul-
ton; 7 p.m. Mr. F. Roach

BANK HALL; 9.30 a.m. Rev. R. Me.
Cullough: 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St. John

SPEIGHTSTOWN;: 11 am. Pev J

Boulton; 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough
SELAH: 11 a.m. Mr. R. Grant; 7 p.m
BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Bannister,

7 pm
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET: 9 a.m. Morning
Service; Preacher; Rev. E, E, New;
7 p.m. Evening Service; Preacher: Rev.
E. E. New

GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis; 7
p.m, Evening Service. Preacher: Mr.
D._ Culpepper
FULNECK: 11

a.m. Morning Service,

followed by Holy Communion; 7 p.m
Evening Service.. Preacher Mr w.
Swire

MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher Mr. V, Reid

DUNSCOMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher; Mr. 1. Oxley; 7 p.m.
Evening Service. Preacher: Mr. E. C.
Hewitt.

THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Preacher
Rev. J. B. Grant
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951.
Sunday 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Subject of Lesson—Sermon: SOUL AND
BODY.
Golden Text: Isaiah 26, 8. In the way of
thy judgments, O Lord, have we waited
for Thee; the desire of our soul is to
Thy name, the
Thee

and remembrance of

the world. The local populaticn
are very enthusiastic listeners.

The Church provides for the
christian education of its youth
and operates institutions through
which it gives charity to those
in need. It maintains over 3,000
mission stations throughout the
world and provides approximately
700 American missionaries,

It maintains twenty-seven theo-
logical seminaries to train its
pastors; sixty-three colleges of
which thirty-five are junior col-
leges, and twenty-five academies
that a christian higher education
might be given to its youth.

With its sixty-four children
homes, eighty-seven homes for
the aged, seventy-six hospitals
and numercus other’ welfare
agencies, the Church expresses
the christian love of its members
in extending help to thousends
of people each year. |





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PRINGE—

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U.C.W.L Gets

2 New Doctors

The University College of the
West Indies, has appointed Pro-
fessor G. H. C. Ovens, M.B..
B.S., F.R.C.S., Professor of
Surgery and Dr. P Hugh-Jones
M.A., M.D., M.R.C.P., Senior
Lecturer in Medicine

Professor Ovens was educated

at Haileybury, St. Mary’s Hos-
pital and London Hospital. He
was appointed at St. Mary’s

Hospital first as surgical registrar
and then as tutor in surgery and

served in England with the
Emergency Medical Service dur-
ing the war. In 19486 he was

eommissioned in the Royal Army

Medical Corps and became Ad-
viser in surgery to the Palestine
Command. He retired from the
Army in 1948, having been
awarded the O.B.E. (Military),
and was appointed Professor of
Clinieal Surgery at the Farouk

the First University in Alexan-
dria, Egypt. He is unmarried
Dr. Hugh-Jones was educated
at King’s College, Cambridge
University College Hospital,
London, and the University oi
Edinburgh, After house appoint-
ments, he joined the staff of the
Medical Research Council and
worked first with the Armoured
Vehicle Fighting School at Lul-
worth, England, on physiological
problems in tank warfare and
later with the M.R.C. Pneumo-
Unit. He has _ recently
been working with Professur
Witts’ medical unit at the Rad-
cliffe Infirmary, Oxford. He is
married and has two children.

conigsis

Adviser Arrives
In Jamaica

Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, May 25.
Mr, Archibald Gordon, C.M.G..

Labour Counsellor and Industrjai

Adviser to the British Embassy

in Washington, arrived here at

5.40 today to preside over the

Arbitration Tribunal which starts

investigation on sugar wage

rates in Jamaica on Monday.
The Governor today appointed

Mr, Louis F. Kennedy and Hon

W. H. Delisser as other mem-

bers of the Tribunal, Mr, A. M,

W. Douglas is Assessor for the

Sugar Manufacturers’ Associa-

tion and Mr. N. N. Nethersole,

Assessor for the B,I.T.U. and

Detach. ~

—

T.W.E. WORRELL MADE
SOLICITOR GENERAL

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23.

Mr. Cecil T. W. E. Worrell,
Trinidad-born _ Barrister-at-Law,
has been appointed Solicitor Gen-
eral of Trinidad and Tobago. Mr.
Worrell has been acting Solicitor
General since 1937. Again in 1940
he also acted in the same capacity.
In _ he acted as Attorney Gen-
eral,

i

(From



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SUNDAY

Antigua Having
Heavy Rainfall

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.
Since the strike at the Antigua

Sugar Factory on the 7th May,

Antigua has had heavy rainfall
every day. The deadlock between
Capital and Labour remains the

same, but little cane cutting could
have been done as the earth is 80
sodden tractors would have been
bogged down. The cane crop
is still in good condition and can
stand for several more weeks be~
fore deterioration is expected to
set in. It is hoped that work will
be resumed in the Sugar Industry
as it is understood that the Em-
ployers’ Federation are willing to
co-operate with the Governor's
final suggestion provided that
there will be no further stoppages
ir, the industry, and that any dis-
putes will be taken care of by the
Poard of Enquiry. No assurance
kas yet been given by the Union
in this matter.

No Ships
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA,
: No steamer has dropped anchor
in St. John’s harbour since the
Gascogne on May 14. No cargo is
being loaded on ships for An-
tigua. “ During previous water-
front strikes, cargo for this islanc
wes brought into these waters ana
off-loaded at St. Kitts. There is
a small quantity of cargo in St,
Kitts which was off-loadeq there
after the last Canadian boat came
here and was not worked, Thirty
tons of cargo was taken off the
Gascogne,

The food situation is expected
to be serious if existing condi-
tions do not change within the
next two weeks. Government are
already carrying out a thorough
“Check Up”, on the amount of
stores in the island. No ships are
calling at Antigua, not even to
bring mail.

This week an _ Alcoa _ boat
bringing lumber, consigned to
Messrs, S. R. Mendes was com-
pelled to bypass Antigua as the
waterfront strike had spread to
that firm also.





WILL ADVISE
U.K. DELEGATION

(From Our Own Correspondent) |

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23.
Mr, Solomon Hochoy, Commis-
sioner of Labour in Trinidad, has
been appointed by the Secretary
of State for the Colonies in agree-
ment with the Trinidad Govern-
ment to be an Adviser to the Unit-
ed Kingdom Government Delega-
tion at the 24th Session of the In-
ternational Labour Conference
which will be held at Geneva
from June 6 to 30, He will be the
sole Colonial representative.











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Two Lovely Shades:—









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Shell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the
progress and development of intcrmal combustion engines on land, on
sea and in the air. Shell research has had much to do with the
perfecting of the modern jet enyine. For the Comet today, for the

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to AF vee

you can be sure of



nnn en nen 7


PAGE TWELVE

Scout Qualifies
For King’s Scout
Badge

Troop I er Geoffrey Rudder
éf the 10th Barbados Group (First
Sea Scouts) is the third Seout in
the Island to qualify for the King’s
Scout Ba@ze since the new regu-
lations were published in 1947.
The other two Scouts are Har-
court Lewis of Bethel Troop and
Noel Smith also of First Sea
Scouts.

Geoffrey qualified for the badge
when he took the final test of the
Camp Warden's Badge over the
week-end 5—6th May. This Badge
(Camp Warden's) and two others
the “Venturer” and ‘“Meteorolog-
ist” entitles him to wear the
Bushman’'s Thong which has to be
passed before qualifying for
King’s Scout. Geoffrey has had a
very remarkable Scout career in
view of the fact that he is only
now in his third year as a scout.
He was born on 19th May, 1933
and is the son of Mr, and Mrs.
W. Rudder of “Lynsdale”’, Bank
Hall Cross Road. He joined the
Seouts at the age of 15 and was









invested on 22.10.48. Here is a

record of his achievements: —
Passed Initial Test for Senior

Scouts:
First Class Badge: ..... 28.4.50
Despatch Rider Badge: 13.1.50
Ambulance Badge: .... 25.4.50
Meteorologist Badge 29.9.50
Venturer Badge: 9.12.50
Rescuer Badge ........ 16.12.5
Leading Signaller: .. 21.12.50

Camp Warden Badge: .. 12.5.51

3ushman’s Thong: 12,5:51

An application has been sent to
imperial Headquarters, London,
for the award of the King's Scout
Badge and Royal Certificate.



Other Aspirants

There are quite a few Scouts
from other troops in St. Michael

who are working hard for this
Badge. Bruce Dempster of St.
Patrick’s (R.C.) Troop is. in

charge of a camp over the week-
nd at their Headquarters in
Jemmott’s Lane. He hopes to
qualify fer a part of the Camp
Warden’s Badge. There are about
three other chaps of St. Patrick’s
also working for it. Keep it up lads
and Good Luck to you! I hope,
however, that you King’s Scouts
and would-be King’s Scouts will
remember this: “A King’s Scout
is one who having thoroughly
trained himself in Scoutcraft,
places that training at the disposal
of the community for Public
Service.”

District Inter-Troop
Competition

The Empire Day Inter-Troop



50







B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SUNDAY, MAY 27,
63 a.m —12.15 p.m

1951.
19.60 M

6.30 a.m Week End Sports Report
645 am Sandy MacPherson At The

Theatre Organ; 7.00 a.m. The News
7.10 a.m. News Analysis; 7.15 a.m
Programme Parade; 7.20 a.m. From The
Editorials; 7.30 a.m. English Magazine;
8.00 a.m, Calling All Forces; 9.00 a.m
The News; 9.10 a.m. Home News From

Britain; 9.15 a.m, Close Down; 11,15
am, Programme ‘Parade; 11.20 a.m
Interlude; 11.30 a,m. Sunday Service;
12 noon The News: 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close Down
4115—-6.45 p.m. 1935 M

4.15 pm. Music Magazine; 4.30 p m
Sunday Half Hour; 5 p.m, Composer
of the Wetk; 6.15 p.m
Choice; 6 p.m. ‘Pavilion Players;
p.m. Ray’s A Laugh; 6.45 p.m
gramme Parade.
6.00—11.00 pom

Listeners’
6.15
Pro-

31.32 m

%.535 m,



p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices
7.45 p.m. Christianity and Education
p.m. Radio Newsreéel; 8.15 p.m. Sun
Service; 8.45 .p.m. Interlude; 8.55
pm From the Editorials; 9 p.m Lady
Grandison; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10
p.m Interlude; 1015 p.m. British
Choirs; 10.30 p.m. London Forum; i
Recital

6
day

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951
16.00—10.16 p.m. : News
10.15--10.30 p.m. Audience Mat! Bag

11.76 Mes. 25.51 M.

BOSTON
WRUL 15.29 Me., WRUW 11
WRUX 17.75 Me,

‘
75 Mc

MONDAY, MAY 28, 195)

630 am—12.15 pm 19 60 M



6.30 a m. The Billy Cotton Band Show;
700 am. The News; 7.10 am_ News
Analysis; 7.15 am Programme Parade;
7 20 am From the Editorials; 7 30 am
Living in an Atomic Age; 7.45 am
Souvenirs of Music; 8.30 am, Practice
Viakes Perfect; 845 am. The Debate
Continues; 900 am The News; 9 10
am. Home News From Britain; 9 15
am. Close Down; 11.15 a.m. Programme
Parade; 11.25 am _ Listeners’ Choice;
11.45 am. Commonwealth Survey; 12.00
Noon The News; 12.10 a m. News Analy-
e's: 12.15 pm. Close Down.
1156.45 p.m . 19.76 M

4.15 p.m. Variety Ahoy; 445 pm The
Pavilion Players; 5 00 p m. Composer of
the Week; 515 pm. The Story Teller;
525 pm_ Interlude; 5 3% » m Music
Fron: the Ballet; 6.00 p m Nights at the
Opera; 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade,
6 60 p.m.—I1 00 p.m 25 53 M 81 32 M







700 pm The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 715 pm The Mayor of Cas-
terbridde; 745 p m_ Living in an Atomic
Age; 800 pm. Radio Newsreel; 8 15
p.m. Commonwealth Survey; 8.30 p.m
Practice Makes Perfect; 845 pm _ In-
terlude; 855 pm From the Editorials;
900 pm Festival of Britain; 9 30 p m
BBC Welsh Orchestra; 1000 pm The
News; 1010 p m. Interlude; 10 15 pm
Tip Top Tunes; 10 45 pm _ Stience Re-
view; 1100 pm The Human Body

C.B.c, PROGRAMME
MONDAY; May 28; 1951
10 00 p m.—10 15 p.m. bik as 53s eee
10'S pm —10 80 pan, Canadian Chron-
icle.
11.768 Mes, 25.51 M.



CUT THIS









our



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951







WU. Kadio

More Festival Programmes
INDUSTRIAL POWER

Notes:















Fly TCA direct to —
CANADA...

and onto

EUROPE —

sell, the distinguished philosopher, i
will begin 2 series of six talks on |

ANNOUNCING

New Convenience

EXHIBITION ‘Living in the Atomic Age. He |

On Monday next, 28th May, will examine the ways in which j
Her Royal Highness Princess man can effectively benefit from
Elizabeth will open the Exhibi- and accommodate himself to a

world in which man’s degree of
mastery over nature is symbolised
by the atomic bomb. He suggests |
world co-operation in the use of
material resources and will indi-
cate some of the ways in which
our thinking must be readjusted
He will speak at 7.45 p.m. every
Monday.

tion of Industrial Power at Kel-
vin Hall, Glasgow, and B.B.C
listeners will be taken on a
visit to this impressive exhibition
which is one of Scotland’s main
contributions to the Festival of
Britain and one of the six exhi-
bitions which are the basis of the

| for Customers

Festival. The theme is the part

that Britain, and particularly Epsom Classics a TO GIVE YOU BETTER SERVICE, we have taken
a has played in the de- over additional space on High Street, adjacent to
velopment of heavy engineering. The Derby, the Coronation Cup | yur Mai A, a ing services

Exhibited in the Hall of Power (this year called the Festival Cor- E our mee Office, where the following services will
are two. main sequences, power onation Cup) and the Oaks will be availeiae on ang after Bay 20h. |

all be broadeast by the B.B.C. in
the coming week. ‘Live’ commen-
taries will be given on all three
and for us in this area recorded
editions of all commentaries will
be on the air at 5.00 p.m. on

through coal and power through
water and in the Hall of the Fu-
ture the theme is the atomic
power of the future to which the
work of past centuries has point-

COLLECTIONS: You are invited to use our High
| Street entrance, where we can now give you j
| speedier service: with a minimum of waiting. }















ed the way. An edited version of Wednesday, Thursday and Frida Z ia |
the ‘live’ broadcast will be put 0n May 30 and 31 and ae :. = | Sins SEE ne tell agers ie A ad SBS. |
for overseas listeners at 9.00 p.m. i |
Monday, 28th inst. tf ELECTRIC SUPPLY ACCOUNTS: A_ spectal
i 5 7 | wicket is provided in our High Street premises to
1851 Programmes Stow Arrives To Act | receive your Barbados. Electric Supply Corp.
payments.

As a gesture to the Festival of
Britain the B.B.C's

(From Our Own Correspondent)

You'll enjoy the short, fast flight to Montreal or ‘Toronto
ST. GEORGE’S May 23.

Third Pro- : as ay |
el aboard a giant, 40-passenger “North Star” Skyliner and it's }



gramme recently transported its His Honour Mr. J. M. Stow

listeners to 1851, the year of the CMG. Te arainistrator of . St only an overnight flight on to Britain and all Europes stop- :

Great Exhibition; everything Lucia, arrived in the colony 0 overs enroute at no extra charge. * :

broadcast by the Third Programme Sunday to take up acting duties ’ F K
for one week was written, pub- 2s Administrator here. Next day, New York: Fly TCA’s convenient service to Bermuda and fs é oe +
ished or performed in 1851. Lis- together with His Excellency S . ; :

teners to the B.B.C’s General 74 © ee onward by connecting carrier.

Ficorseas Service. wilt hem. 3 Robert Arundell and Mr. M. A :

sample of this highly successful pre ey een ee Agri- See your Travel Agent—he will help you plan, give you |

experiment. Most of these broad- eile country ah bak Mey ae full information on fares, routes, hotels, tours; Or visit

easts are on the air when no direct x _ Sees TCAS < 1s F | : t

beams are on the air to this area Ave QENCTAL AREAS: | ~~“ BRIDGETOWN BRANCH

but you can try tuning in at 11.00 ‘

p.m. on Wednesday and Thursday. os . GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD _

Two programmes which you can Hughes Visits Jamaica McGregor St., Bridgetown S. H. Dalgliesh, Manager,

peer oa oer direct beams are on Malte ele enn th is Phone 4518
ednesday, 6.15 p.m. and Thurs- ony EPGE _Chavn. Werrespongent) ASSETS XCEED $2,497,000,000

day, 6.00 p.m. with some of Mr. ST. GEORGE'S May 23 | * roe

“<< TRANS - CANADA

Internotionst = & ~——Yrons-Artantic
Tremscontinentol

Mr. A. Norris Hughes, Chair-
man of the Tourist Board, is vis-
iting Jamaica where he will at-
tend a conference of the Society
of American Travel Agents.

and Mrs. John Stuart Mill’s argu-
ments on the ‘Enfranchisement’ of
women’ on the first day and ‘Lis-
teners Digest’ on the second, the
latter of which will contain talks
by Disraeli and Gladstone.





li fines




















Other Festival Talks YORE ce eer i YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN oi ; i
William Holt’s series “Festival MAIL NOTICES i SA SrRO TEN
in Britain” continues with his re~ LUXOR CL GUARANTEED
port on the Festival Ship Campa- Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Enie?- J NI i : a
a wich is pow at Sunes. This priaa r will be finsed at the General SUPREM | UNDER
ravelling exhibition is largely a Pes ce as under;— ' E IN. QUALITY A |
replica of Loydon’s South Bank qyna Ce ove ee aa, Ordinary . Also eee | f oe :
ee tei + hetepa Holt Dh reise. GALY. OIL CANS 1 “2 & 5 Gin. Sizes | adi re ™! |
speak at 10.45 p.m. on Tuesday, — Mails for st. V. ny the Sch; Rain- ; Pas 7 Rye
bth Pans on PMeMEAEY JOM SRE eg” toe ane | bi Ay SUPERVISION —
Bertrand Russell Bleckikcsi, Hodlited Ms sae Establi —
On Monday next Bertrand Rus- Mail at 800-5 mun he mi May. 198 tebtishes T HERBERT Ltd in arated | L. & H. MILLER
1860 e J ° 1926 REED ST. CITY + PHONE 2791



10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,





—_——








































































Competition of the South Western ee
District took place at Combermere
morning “Iast. ‘The’ Competition POST OFFICE NOTICE |
morning last. e Competition
was based on three re of | SEARCHING FOR
Scout training: (a) General Scou , * | rte
Fnoviedge; (b) observation and] SURFACE POSTAGE RATES EFFECTIVE IST JUNE, 1951 BEAUTY ?
Deduction, and (c) ractica x | é
Scaitcratt, Tt eas sap ee N.B. No Revision of Inland or Empire Rates Wo
Association viz: Capt. R. A. Sealy, | You'll find it
Mr. F. L. Cozier and Capt. E. B. Class = |
Williams. Eleven (11) troops of correspondence Inl Empi i i
tok part, vist : Combermere, a 28 mare Empire Foreign Remarks in our NEW
Y.M.C.A,, Cathedral, James Street, sents Cent: Cents | SOs
First. Sea Scouts, Bay Street, | LETTERS vai or | W
Bethel, St. Patrick's, St. George,! Not exceeding 1 oz. s 3 4 8 l | COSMETIC Oy
St. Luke and Gill Memorial. The| each additional oz. or part 2 2 5 Maximum. weight 4 tbs | :
maximum making points were POSTCARDS (each) 2 2 5 } Max. size 6” x 4” S.
130, Here are the positions of the ‘ Min._ 4” x 3” DEPT.
ory four rooms in grcer Fp PRINTED PAPERS & BOOKS } cae ;
‘irst Sea Scouts > ¥.MLC.A, (except newspapers) axi reight— SOAPS FERFUMES
714; Bethel 71; Combermere 68},| Not exceeding 4 ozs... 2 & Si | feos a Le POWDERS CREAMS
After the results were announced | each additional 6 ozs. or part 1 — — | Empire $5), 1 Pi { LIPSTICKS SHAMPOOS
Mr, Springer presented the Camp | Foreign a. inti ¥ Gallon | ~~ “POMADES BRILLIANTINES
Warden's Badge and Bushman’s | Not exceeding 2 ozs. ae ea 9 3 ” | s
Thong to Troop Leader Geoffrey. pec Secene| 4 ozs. or part . a i 1 1 Gallon ice KES
ERS }
Local Chief Scout Visits Not exceeding 6 ozs. a de 2 Pac bl i si ate HAIR BRUSHES COMBS,
Display each additional 6 ozs. or part .. 1 ie in | igang ee ihe, TOOTH BRUSHES | TOOTH PASTE.
His Excellency Sir Alfred Sav- | Empire 8 ae MANICURE SETS RAZOR SET: ‘
age, Local Chief Scout, visited the | Not exceeding 2 ozs. “ ¥ or 3 2 | Foreign 4, ALUMINUM And many more items of Interest
Scouts assex the competition and Sonitnee Jieees part _— 1 1 | ; | nk ay ¢
saw a short display ill at TAL 3 or ta . aie Seinetons
we ies vedere SS an ae Not exceeding 4.028... 9 ie = | CIGARETTE CASES Pay usa visif today, and make your Selections
Scouter C. M. Livingstone. He was | &@¢h additional 4 ozs. or part 4. 1 —_— aie do. 5 e
accompanied by his A.D.C. Major . in GOLD and SILVER $ .
Sen ato, the foang een amma shes er dae | Pg | ' “Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd
Commissioner Major J. E. Griffith, ; on ‘ + ini \
and the District Commissioner Arties PF RRORAND IEE ‘ } Finish arbados ar ee = °
Mr, Charles Springer. ot exceeding ozs. ve _ - | Maximum weight: I ID
i tus each additional 4 ozs. or part 1 ee is | triand ee ibs. F fs (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
fe Fack Not exceeding 2 ozs. — 2 3 | Fotisn 1 ‘ PLANTA I IONS LIMITED | pe 6, Swan Street ~i- “Fhone : BLPR AAG 9 ae
8 ech dahene ral or er — 2 2 | r ¥ a = 3
Sixteen Cubs of the Bethel and OR THE BLIND vt > oon $ : S5G6555500% *,
Gill Memorial Packs under their] For every 2 lbs. or part .. cx 1 1 1 Maximum weight 11 Ibs. *PPOPSPS9SS9FPSSSISS SSSSSFIG FO PIOSSIP PSS ISG oa $
Akelas. ae D. Green: ind, Mise E. wee scherae ts ‘i : ‘a .. { ss ert < mae %
iriffith, held a combine Pack | Minimum charge (for ozs. —_ 2 l aximum. weight 2 Ibs. THE BARBADOS MUTUAL :
outing at Freshwater Bay on) each additional 2 ozs, or part = 2 3 {. (No service to Canada) x GI GA NTIC d $
Thursday last (Bankholiday). The | INSURED BOXES | Registration compulsory. | § { y %
programme, which included sea- | Minimum charge (for 10 ozs.) .. vm 20 30 Ins. fee — 28c. for every LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY %
bathing and a variety of games, each additional 2 ozs. pr part .. _ 4 6 $168.00, or part, of value. d x
conmuded with a Treasure Hunt REGISTRATION FEE° ., re 4 6 8 ¥%
‘ : . an eitri teehee AEF id. . r 7 as : - :
ae aa cas tenant wae ee Advice of delivery of a registered} Fee—6 cents at time of posting, 8 cents after despatch of article. %
ber of each Pack. On the way article. ae a) ..§ No charge if non-delivery is reported by the addressee. x
pack a visit was paid to the) JN SURED LETTERS are subject to the same conditions of weight and dimensions as are applicable TRAORDINARY GENERAL MEETING %
It was a most enjoyable day for to registered letters. The insurance fee is the same as for insured boxes. EX RA %
them all and they hope to have| General Post Office, $
another like it soon, BARBADOS. % g
26th May, 1951. ; ‘ $
DILDOS 7 +
| TWENTY-SECOND QUINQUENNIAL $
J ‘T INVESTIGATION AND DIVISION OF PROFITS s
WEDDING FINEST QUALITY MEN’S Better, Short g
; and Long Sleeves - ; y
yo . x
G I F T S SEA ISLAND COTTON 1% NOTICE is hereby given that an Extraordinary
: . 4 | : ‘ te Genera! Meeting of the abovenamed Soa re %
7 : % . be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith Place,
OF LASTING SHIR’ I Ss b | f R Bridgetown, at 2 o'clock p.m. on Wednesday, 30th %
RS May, 1951, for the purpose of:—— xg
VALUE!! : ms :
H i¢ s
ad } 4 i = * . ’ s
ng ‘ : " 1. Receiving and considering the Actuary’s +
IN S| % Coot 'Paaes Bee se ‘ % Report on the working of the Society for %
Brides adore for exquisite beauty : 31% solid pastel Colours aR the five years ended 31st December, 1950. x
: |e | *
i : > *
ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA | § WHITE - GREY - BLUE - TAN y/R and White ......$3.39 , : 2. Declaring the rate of Compound Rever- %
A 1§ 5 | y < | sionary Bonus to be apportioned to the %
CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE BONE CHIN. | ; \% Washable, Attractive, ‘ g Policies entitled thereto. %
BAVARIAN SILVER PORCELAIN g WITH F/R and Colour fast, both N i% ; if =
i% E . $ |B 3. Declaring the rate of Interim Bonus for %
Brides appreciate for use and quality: f : b | Short & Long Sleeves x x 3 he ne 1st January, 1951 to 31st Decem- %
| : 5 | ©, : ber, 1955 ‘.
T $3.02 up Ae , 1955. .
BEST QUALITY Al ELECTRO-PLATED WARE RUBENISED COLLAR , ; if — . | 4. Considering recommendation of the Board ¢
STERLING SILVER WARE | : RAYON SPUN in Gay Figures, on White and Coloured ; of Directors that a sum not exceeding %
; CLOCKS OF ALL KINDS PRICED AT , | back ground ..........6-5+++5 Pastas: ... $4.00 up x aoe” pe rented as a gratuity to the *
} v . ye *
g ig 5 | COLOURFUL TROPICAL PRINT COTTON BROAD- % > >
5 | "4 ” = s ¥
: ° 1g 8 0 5 E h a CROPS Vashi rec ce Sia ee ees $2.75 and $5.50 % > Copies of the Actuary’s Report may be ob- s
% ote ach. ‘ | NEW MEN’S SU ' $295. $4.93 ¥%/% tained on application at the Society’s. Office on or *
z gar A truly wide range in GIFTS for the Bride : oh MEN’S SUITING .........-..4-55 $3.25, $4.23 § s about 2ist instant. %
z %, °
* ELITE § S—Stripe Solid Colours ¥ : ' *
g E SHIRTS—Stripe and Solid Colours 9/8 By order of the Directors, *
® | x = e e
v aes C, K. BROWNE :
SL. BAYLEY 1 CB. RICE & CO SE is Poe
LOUIS L. BAYLEY ; B. THE BARGAIN HOUSE $$ OR
: . $ ® % Beckwith Place, %
$ BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB % BOLTON LANE. | 30, Swan Street a S. ALTMAN, Proprietor ® * Bridgetown, %
; i 3 $ PHONE 2702 % % 13th May, 1951 *
Diwmbnrrrernreernnenenestrnreeronnnneeneconereoenpocoeeneenntnbeeeeeess .| %
VOR LO POC PAOD DIC RDO GIRO 3$9SSSS9S555S9S9S95509SS090SS999S99559550055 44,64, % OOOO OOOO OOOO" 66 OOCCU





d i









SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE ' PAGE THIRTEEN ~



1s .
¢
the,

By Appointment
Gio Distillers
ww H.M. King George VI




MICKEY MOUSE
“ JEG URSA )

(CLARENCE... 1 VE TOLD YOUA
DOZEN TIMES TO QUIT PICKING THOSE



[THATS OUR COMPANY MONSTER! | N

Kasey HE DOES THE HORROR PCTURES |






Q the wae ER FLOWERS! DO lL HANE TO GET TOUGH?
> WS Ay + os —
by, 1 Ve id woo e 1, WAKE I DOP RRO :
ZL SEAS LOOK CL volt ionestiesy) )7ral Ae
qe S|] oe N8] BESS Lo! SS
SOx ss, ‘i ~ R) x | PSL ZS RAN | Weta (A
M8 SS Re? = : { ~ Mee Ay —
aNd rad ’ oe
fi > 2 tert Gime a ol a —
me) wv Ss et oe ere ae .
A Sow re Si Q —
oe $5 eS sot eee ete ys! Tae
aes ys Nv ¥ Ne
t Disney Productons - ~ oe
ghts Reserved Dinnbuted by King Features Spneicate,
THE GAMBOLS BY BARRY APPLEBY
IGOOD HEAVENS / GEORGE % % SS Ss THAT SKYLON ABSOLUTELY AMAZED
\WE PUT ON FOUR POUNDS % hm N Y Se Me “TWiAT AMATEO ME Whe
— 8 ht } \ [ NEIGAT ive PUT ON
1 GHALL REMEMBER &
} THIS DAY AS LONG AG 1)
t â„¢ ney Live eo














The ADVOCATE has the
BEST BOOKS in Town

|
Saas SSS
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

BY CHIC YOUNG

ma /
: Cente 6
®





" eee

—_——$—$—
llama _aeeG—_—aaeeaee ll __G—G—0_7nhn: eo i
}




YOU'VE BEEN
SNORING
LIKE MAD

FOR HOURS






SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only



Usually Now Usually Now Nations

Bots. Heinz SALAD CREAM 49 44 Tins Vim Cleanser [large] 24 20



















Tins NESCAFE 91 80 Pkgs. Puffed Wheat 3732 Spot We
; Bots. STRAWBERRY JAM 54 48 Tins Mortons Herrings 40 36 ako he
| 5 : ___BY_FRANK_ STRIKER
mn) D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street | (RRS ie | fares



WN

\ S WSS














__BY GEORGE _MC. MANUS



||] 4 |



AN’ NOw | |
Io THE |
TIME 7 |} |







BY ALEX RAYMOND

4 7ST












> COME OUT

Wf WITH YOUR HANDS

| UP, JOE SEVEN...OR }
abet YOU'LL GET ANOTHER

YOU LEAD |
THE WAY, CUTTLE! \I.
YOU CARRIED THAT
BAG ONCE.YOU prof
CAN CARRY IT Ee
AGAIN ! Gf







f} E =
Y 4 ag
: a y =
Strive f

vee can’t be really fit unless you’ré clean aside. Not
only does Andrews provide a “fizzy’’ refreshing
drink ; it takes good care of Inner Cleanliness too!
Andrews does its health-giving work in four stages. It
cleans the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver, os Reali ----9
and finally, gently clears the bowels. Se free e
Remember your Andrews when you wake in the morning. __ ["leeej SC} y
Also, at any time during the day, just take one teaspoonful © Me

in a glass of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing drink.

LIVER /, te | 677 \
ANDREWS sar CPP weg

Jif!
ok

THE PHANTOM








~~) [MOVING LIKE LIGHTNING,
__| |ME SWINGS THE AMAZED
aa GIA N T IN 70 THE AlR« ine



LEO Sp




PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

|

TELEPHONE 2506



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announeements in Carib Calling tne]
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m

DIED

BASCOM—On May 26, 1951, at her resi-
dence, “Weston”, Strathelyde, St.
Michael—Mary Murrell, Her funeral .
will leave the above residence at | &?tly
4.45 p.m, to-day for St. Leonard's
Church,

H. G. Wishart, T. H. Outram, W. A

Outram, C. E. Alider/

ee
FRANCIS—On May 26, 1951, at his resi-
dence at Holetown—Samuel E. Late
Sexton of the Holetown Methodist
Church.
above residence at 4.30 p.m.
for the Methodist Chureh
friends are asked to meet
Constance Francis (wife); Evelyn, Doris
and Winifred (daughters), Clement and
Luther fsons).

where

IN MEMORIAM

COX: In Loving Memory of my beloved

husband PITZGBRALD COX, who died | ¢

on May 27, 1960
Gone but not forgotten,
For as long as memory lasts,
We'll still remember thee
Miriam Cox (Wife): rae, om
Shirley, Margarita, and Ishmael Richards,
Grand Children and family
is 27.5.51--1n

re
SKINNER" sad and loving memory of
our dear son and brother, Lioyd
Graham, who was called to the great

Beyond on 26th May, 1947 (Whit-
Monday}.
“He brought down my strength in

my journey, and shortened my days”.
Clifford Skinner and family.
26,5.5a—1"

EDUCATIONAL

BECKFORD & SMITHS SCHOOL
SPANISH TOWN. JAMAICA, B.W.1.
TWO ASSISTANT MASTERS: (1) A
graduate in English, with History or
Geography as subsidiary subjects. (2) A
gtaduate in Mathematics, with Frencoa
or Latin as subsidiary subjects. To
assume duties on Ist September 19651.
Sslary scale:— £400 x 20-500 x 25-550
p.a., plus marriage allowance £50 p.a.,
and service ‘allowance according to
service. Apply in own handwriting,
forwarding testixeonials to:



























FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 4
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays

AUTOMOTIVE

——

ALMOST NEW 12 h.p. Bedford Van
Guarantee if required. Extra Musonite
Flooring. Licensed and Insured. Upset
Price $1,850. New one Cost $2,125 pres-
Apply Courtesy Garage.





27.5.51—1n
CAR: One Standard hp. Car in
geod order. Apply: L. Watts, 4033

27.5.51—1n
CAR—1951 Hillman, Green with red

upholstery, Oversize Tyres fitted, Mileage

His funeral will leave the | 4,000, condition as new. Phone Ralph
to-day | Beard 4683 or 8569. :

26.5.51—-2n



CAR: Morris Oxford 1949. Perfect con-
dition, owner-driven, new tyres and bat-
tery. Fitted with "Pye" Shortwave Radio
Cash or terms arranged. Dial 3684 or 488)





27.5.51—tfn

ELCTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR—One U.S. 7 cubic
‘oot’ =6Prigidaire Refrigerator. Apply:

Harold Weatherhead c/o Weatherhead's
Drug Store. Phone 2164—3144.
17.5.51—t.f.n
sae

FURNITURE

Ralph Beard offers the following:—
Mag. Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr. Mag.
Bureaus $85.00 each, Mag. Dining Tables
from $40.00 upwards, Mag. China Cab-
inets from $65.00 upwards Painted
Dressing Tables $30.00 each, Washstands
$12.00 each, Deal Kitchen Tables from
$7.50 upwards, Pine and Birch Caned
Morris Chairs $20.00 a pair. Not forget-
ting a good selection of Bedsteads, Mat-
tresses and Wardrobes The cheapest
place in Town, see for yourself at his
Furnishing Show Rooms in Hardwood
Alley. Open Daily from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m
including Breakfast Time, Phone 4683.

LIVESTOCK

TWO WELL-BRED COWS due to calve
28th May, gave 30 and 28 pints respec-









tively with last calyes. Dial 4803
Clarendon Dairy Farm, Black Rock
26.5.51—3n.



HOLSTEIN COW--One Holstein Cow
giving 36 pints of milk, 3rd calf. See
C. A. Edghill, Well House, St, Philip.

25.5.51—2n









{the Agricultural Aids Act,

SU

PUBLIC TICES





No

















NDAY ADVOCATE

WANTED



PUBLIG SALES



SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1951



















ee Newoe SHIPPING NOTICES) “ivr Noncts
a a. per ¢ me x on Sunday Minimum charge week 72 cents and| Ten cents per agate line on week-day?
minimum charge & on week-day 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24! and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, 2 i.
and $1.80 on Sundays. ards cents @ word week—4 cents a! minimum charge $1.50 on wodedaye Er Tee a ef FREE TUITION SCHOLARSHIP
Ree ee tee ee ere on Sundays. x tind $1.80 on Sundays, ‘ -
NOTICE . ROYAL NETHERLANDS Applicaticns for one free tution
I§ HEREBY GIVEN that Windward | HELP sae Seah eT STEAMSHIP CO es tenable at the Imperial
Cricket Club grounds will be open for | SS — REAL ES - /M/V Caribbee will accept Cargo ollege of , Tropical Agriculture
Sidetiod Som Saeeaee. Sais tins | (JUNIOR CLERK—Por our General TATE camiticn Vilds. damit nee will be received by the Direstor
7 ice, Pier Head Lane. eferably gn ” sseng ss i
bi £ _. | with experience in aceounts. CEN’ L 2 ~*~ a” a" x, 18h _ oe ae peice, Fates up to the 9th of
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRicUL- | "OUNDRY LTD BA—-S SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH & Antique, 38° Se peokgeret 2.. Candi
Bet L BANK ACT, 143 i us sun a - a z AMSTERDAM thee ~ idates should be not léss
o the creditors holding specialty liens , MISCELLANEO — ghtfu jodern a + o° nnd Nev Saili 5 an the
against CASTLE GRANT se RETREAT | ee ee. | Bedroom Bungalow, having ali modern scutes a cee, saipe St na ee ee hateatie” a * Ist of
Plantations in St. Joseph . conveniences, Gardens well laid out etc. DP AR- 1951. , Rte and have
Plantation WANTED TO RENT : : bs TBO, GEORGETOWN. obtained Cambrid,

TAKE NOTICE that I, Attorney, of; FURNISHED HOUSE or Flat within | Situated at Top Rock for viewing call) 41s ‘“Boniare’ 28th, May 1951 Certifi a Cambridge School
re Plantation am about to obtain | three miles of Hastings. Suitable for | °° Key at Worthy Down, are M.S. “Hersilia”, 11th June 1951, _ Ses > cate or its equivalent with
a loan of £15,000 under the provisions of | Married Couple trom Qetober Ist. Box | 5.51—29 | samINGS TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA, preferably, some knowledge 0

é , “tz 8 ation, y ” ate igen enne ere ee Ty]
intcaapes! of Ste MOG es LT ne oo mee Bin BUY NOW AND BE WISE 1“ S) Oomdes wen fi BW. SOROCNER OWSR ee cae : ;
to 1952, : The Last and Only Two-Storey Stone- Praanes 24th. May 1951. 3. This scholarship entitles the

No money has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Agt in respect of such year.

Drted this 25th day of May, 1951.

Trustees, Estate of BE T. COX,
per A. P. COX, *
Attorney.
26.5.51—3n

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against REDLANDS Plantation,
St. George

TAKE NOTICE that I. Attorney, of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 he provisions
of the above Act against the said Pianta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1962,

No money has been borrowed under
1905, or the
above Act in respect of such year

Sted this 25th day of May, 1951





—cereuaseneeeesnesecata tcp apenenina



J'- otees, Estate of E, T. COX
per A. P. COX,
Attorney.
26,5.51——3n
LOST & FOUND



LOST

———
ONE GOLD WATCH (Bolova) between
Holligan Road, Bank Hall and Bridge-

town, Black Rock, will finder please
return same to Advertising Dept.

26.5. 51—2n
— +e
WALLET—One brown leather ‘em-

bossed with race horses) between Aquatic
Club and Hart’s Gap. Containing Photo-
graphs and personal effects of value onky
to Owner. Return to “Tramont’’, Hart's
Gap. Reward offered. 27,5.51—in

FOR RENT

Minimum eharge week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 centg a word week—4 cents a












































PUBLIC





SALES

wall Business & Residence presently with
a Large Garage or Workshop in Tudor
St., Busy Area, Going for £2,200 Nett
‘A very Desirable 3-Bedroom Cottage at





AUC’sION Ch, Ch. Main Rd. Not Far from Plaza,

- | Gigtins, Modern Conveniences, Large Yard

AUCTION SALE AT CENTRAL | enelosed with Stone, Going for £900 Nett.
STATION * &A Very Desirable 2-Bedroom Cottagé by

By instructions from the Commissioner | Fontabelle, Modern Conveniences, Going
af Police I will sell by Auction on| for £1,150, An Attractive and Almost
Monday the 28th, at 2 o'clock. Several | New Seaside Stonewall Bungalow at St.
ilems which includes (2) Bicycle frames,} James, An Outlook, Nicely Set in off
several bottles of Falernum: and Rum,.| Main Rd, Going for £3,100. A new 2-
several tins of Condensed milk, Fountain | Bedroom Concrete Bungalow by Lower











ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.

Limited Passenger accommodation
available

MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents.

holder to free tuition at the
cares, but all other fees must be
met,

4. Attention is drawn to the
fact that as from October, 1951,
residence in the Milner Hostel at
the College is compulsory.

27.5.51—2n,

POST OFFICE NOTICE
















pen, Gent's watch, and other items of | Fontabelle, Modern Conveniences, Going Montreal = Hviifax Boston Barbados
interest. ‘Terms strictly CASH, toy £1,100, A 3-Bedroom tpossible 4) Sie eee es 1 May = 19 May “#1 May 3 May A LETTER FORMS
DA A. . Bungalow ype (Partly Stonewall), -1 : ‘ ay — 29 Ma 30 *
Govt. Auctioneer, Distriet “A”. Condition, and a Small 2-Bedroorm. Stone- Fay Ree oe * R May 29 May 12 May 7 Fune 8 san The following retes of postage
96.5.51—2n | wall Residence (almost New) at Hastings! [ADY NELSON a Ee cues $ June 11 June 20 June 2: June on air letter forms become effec-
os Main a. Both sees and yuela shout LADY RODNEY arab duly > Ane oe 3 _ iy quly tive on Friday Ist June, 1951.
UNDER THE SILVER Two Attractive and Almost New Stone- ae Schedules should be amended ac-
HAMMER wall Bungalows, One in and fon, Rese has oe .
Navy Gardens, One has a ige ower RTHBO oun’ oO! Rate
Tuesday June 5th Miss May Chandler's | Garden, Going for Under £3,000 each. A nO ‘UND nnere nugeee Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives destination pad ays
Sale. 27, Officers Quarters, Ga n. | Desirable 3-Bedroom Residence at Rockley| LADY NELSON ih wor toh sone Boston St.John Halifax Montreal Alaska (U.S.A.) 10 cents
Puesday June 12th Mts, Ray's Sale,|Main Rd., Near Blue Waters, Going for] LADY RODNEY |. 3 July” 5 Juy ae” = Mug Te ne
Whitehall Flats, Hastings. £3,100 Nett About, One Acre Seaside | LADY NELSON liat wa we hte 4 o hoe 2 econ - : 2 i
. | Land, Near City, Going for Under 'Â¥ RODNEY .. ; , . a i
Gna HON a 0. |RSS Cacia | abe nomen SAN SAE TER "| Ek BER | Bitune H
Convinced. Dial 3111. . F. de reu. .B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted w H +
° itn cold & awall % 16
27,5 Si—Iy | Call at Olive Bough, Hastings. bers. Passenger Fares and rates on application =r bsg United States of n
BUNGALOW —One goer ted avr ene wee America i. i“
wall Bungalow with galvanize roof a
UNDER THE SILVER Britton’s Cross Road. It has open GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. — Agents. St. Thomas 10 3

verandah, drawing and dining rooms,
2 bedrooms, water toilet and bath,
kitchenette with water, and a garage.
Can be bought for cash or on terms.
Immediate possession can be given. For
all particulars apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743,

23.5.51—3n

HAMMER

ON TURSDAY 28th by order of Mr.
Norman Woed we will sell his House
appointments at Brittons House, Brittons

Hill, which inchides
Extension Dining Table (seat 8), Side-
board, China Cabinet, Upright Chairs.
Tea Trolley, Morris Suite—(Settee ‘lor By public competition at our office
2), 2 Arm Chairs, 2 Rockers with| James Street on Friday 25th May 1951,
cushions; all in Mahogany; Vitrolite Top | st 2 p.m. 1 rood 14 perches of land at





Coffee Table; Colaing Clock, Electric | Upper Carlton, St. James, the property
Lamps: Glass Ware, Pitd. Tea Service: | of the Estate of the late William Jordan,
Westinghouse Vacuum Cleaner; Cine | deceased.

Camera 3 m.m, ik Projector and! For further particulars and conditions
Sereen, Electric Kettle Toaster and Iron, | of sale, apply to

Good Carpets; Twin Single, Bedsteads,

Simmons Springs and Deep-Sleep Mat HUTCHINSON
tresses; Vanity Table and Stool; very

& BANFIELD.
16.5.51—5n






































General Post Office,

NOTICE







THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936

To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings

"TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table
hereto annexed are about to obtain under the

































. Sn a eee word on Su ys. rice Press are Bedsice Tables al) 00) | ap TS rovisi 24 b

The Secretary, HORSE—Riding Horse. One hall-bred ; Child's Bedstead, Cradle, di 25 : visions of the above Act the

BECKFORD & SMITH'S SCHOOL, | bay gelding by “Battle Front’. Can. be ee er ung Wiluia Prets ad. sill pircnee’ of Ya acnaies at, conet | sums of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the
Spanish Town, Jamaica, B.W.1.| seen at Allaynedale Plantation, St, Peter. HOUSES sainted Blue and White, Canvas Cpt, | Buckingham and Bank Hall Cross Roads, names of such peasant owners by w. fl ‘ * : A

— 26.5,61—-3n, Mpurner Oil Stove, Kitehen Utensils,| House is built of Timber and roofed) mentioned and described j y way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively

HARRISON COULEGE ENTRY 1161 mr ‘AIRY COT—Gov T Gil Living, | Larder, Austin 10 Car in perfect running | with Galvanised Iron and is comprised an escribed in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names

There will be a limited number of POULT ¥ overnment Hill, Living. | order ‘cod Ecko. Radiq and other | of Open Verandah on three sides, Living °
vacancies in September, os’ a spe Un RY TAGES ANG Brea OPee tug tot |Svelpe. pr s ~ land Dining Rooms, Three Bedrooms, DA HAYNES
Preparatory Department an in ©} COCKRELS: A few White Legh June 1981. Ph , » Geo. A, Gill 3369 or} This furniture is modern and in perfect | Breakfast Room, Bath, Kitchen, etc., Date + r: . . LD,
pe Oe Ane. often! rs Ceekrels. Imported, Dial 2704. me ‘70. mae 26.5.01—3n wong 11.90 Terms cash har eee vet ah open, YCr Chale 25th day of May, 1951. Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank.

> "s Secre- 27.5.51-2n | — Pakowioon aren Sale 11.20. sh,
available, must be rewurned to the ead "| “GRDROOM Very large one with Teh! Be aKER TROTMAN & 00. | {Cor Lite Dis dais or wit where al APPLICATIONS. FOR LOANS PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK
Rant: etc., May be divided—kitche d pantry d he Fone
eeceroata g* LSS isk gf i MECHANICAL svuilanie. pret fe Need ct Chapman. St ‘Auctioneera ae conditions of sale can be oe
he bays’ ious whoni.|” aAdmcasorcn whee en ner 27.5.51—1n sa 20,5,51—4n. NAMES A ie
oc cag Mg bevreturned somplstad netapelen Houses Grit Pook BERACHAN -- Opposite Roumanika, pntibiellailbialaialetainienre ot era HOUSE—At Palm Beach, Hastings. One ee ee ussite aes
Beton 2M Mt Tapulication was mace 3i:3'bi-an, | payrells oad, “Apply to vrevert tem="'| UNDER THE SILVER | cuss, which consints of Open. Verandah.) St, Michael ;
in vi year a new form for 1%) GRA on hiatatete & “ei be S tin ber ie ning Rooms, 3 jedrooms . c. r
Hat oe re eee year: | Seta: itmedinte deiverieg” Enis | CLEVELAND tua. Avenve Deiievil HAMMER 2 Sain "“Ai"tecnee rented f's008| | Bascanbe, Lavinta y Sea -) tee * op se
e minimum age for entry is ars cited Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 fl . i 17 : onthe , ne ' , a “ 5. J
SOEs ee tad taiee of Oe Bie binbg, | PUY {urmiehes Rin 2 or 5.s1an] 4 Om Mouraday Mist May by ener of Mr. | PSForpariculara “apply io, Diarer A.| Birkett, Theodore : 50.00 ee eee ey

rz As iiahiiidietauscnnappemeonmtigmieneaannecme—es 1 enc , a a é ai 3 a F
dates Bn times of the examination MISCELLANEOUS EURRKAGEniciprise Road. Furnished, at L'Esterre, Maxwell Coast, whieb in- Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial re a Brathwaite, Ernest . 200.00 Cave Hill .. ea aE 08
which will be during July. Raa Bungalow, Telephone, Refrigerator, and Guides Morris on aes C Aig ane 2 eeteeres oars a 54.00 Haggatt Hall 3 00

a Pome ak ee ee eae eines eae eaten ees ’ “ De te - ‘m Chairs wit! 2ing Cushions; orna- - Oy ah ane uel, a ridgeman, Alfred oe
ANTIQUES — modern. conveniences. Available ‘now | Arm Chairs with Spzin a Ce LAND—9,125 sq. ft. of land at Fitt riageman, re . 72.00 ‘ 13
Glass, hina, ola’ Jewels, fine’ Biiver SR tan ian ace ebe on (gil tn edapiea: OFatandan Chairs, Nice | Village. St James a good site for build= Callender, Aleatha, ‘3 36.00 4 as , 7 4d
ater-colours. Early books, Mays, | °°%°- i Oval Table, Congoleur:, Viorolite Top. | Clarke, Ada 0.00 ” -
Autographs etc. at Gorringes Antique eT agin se "alfec Table. onsit ining Table Apply te L. M. Clarke, Jeweller, No ; ** es 40. Jackmans .. is 2 15
We buy PLAT lb Furnished Flat at| Coffee Table, Oak Extension Dining Table, Ean F §.51—2n. Clarke, Constanza he ne
INT STAMPS — Ts eS a bot {.n, | Dundee, St caarehoy Gap, suitable for ppt tent Pines one ee ice with en vs Silene St Phone 3757. BS. 1 =. Hist, Crichlow:” Frederick. ‘Dec 37.00 Haggatt Hall one 8 ol
y » 305 one ec t ‘i . ase , 5S . + a oi, -
USED & M GALVANIGS, GIRPTR Bent auaity | O00. Ty Oe ee ten pBedateads with Springs and Deep |, HENUIN Sau® gehmont “Roads per Goodridge, Preston. 50.00 Clevedale nD ete
At the Caribbean Stamp new sheets, Cheapest in the ded) ) —<—<—$<— -Mattresses; Cedar Mir'd. Press with | i) ey pus a Re ne ah Ellis, David N. per Ellis, Mary |. 100.00 Tin veacs hs 4 0 24
Society, No. 10, Swan Street, |]| 6 tt $0.04; 7 tt $5.80; 8 ft $6.72) 9 #1 $7.56; | | MODERN FURNISIIED BUNT ALON ft Ct ne Table Combed: Cheam Paine. | of land. The house is built of stone and| —-Estwick, Benjamin Bei 7s 100.00 Haggatt Hall. i :
26.5,51,—3n, oa ooo tab mee purty. | water, and all. modern convenien¢ bea Press; Philco Refrigerator in perfect Cee ers ae ae Gittens, Rhoda _ ., a 62.00 ” ” o ; ; is
’ . 4.5,51—t.f.n,| From ‘July to the end of December. , working order; (2% years) Electric Ket- bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs. Griffith, Wendell $5 36.00 Nr. Hothersal Bae 1 5
inner. | Ring 66 for particulars: | te: wD a naeine Sene a Hite Usual modern conveniences, Garage Hackett, Henry N. 30.00 Nr. Codrington ; ae
ee mpm oe nee eee ee | oe ensils; ‘a ; * ; > ni " oy
whl Somuen th fying aeeka Niue ads, ROOMS — Partly furnished, Light} Valor Stove, 2 Burner Rippingill Stove ate Seva avern Le Fe @undays) Harewood, George hi 72 00 Haggatt Hall bi 1 é +4
ARRIVED! sea gulls etc., also ornaments, cigarette | housekeeping privileges Reasonable | Oven, Lawn Mower practiony oer between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appointment. Holloway, Dezmora B. ¥) 25.00 Whitehall : a
boxes, jam dishes, butter dishes, ashtrays | rental, Two minutes walk from Roékley | Garden Tools; Pram, Tricycle. Tose’ | nial 396s. Hoyte, John .R, ip 25.00 Rural Cot ¢ ine ie ge
' etc. Louis L. Bayley, Bolton Lane beach and bus stop. Apply: ‘Lauraton*, |) Cart, Child Chest of Drawers, Doi! The above will be set up for sale at ’ ¥ 2 00
SOLD ® : . sal 26.5.51--6n, | Rockley Terrace, 23.5.51-—-2n. | House, Dolls, Jamaican Mats and othe’! Bobiic Competition at our office in Core Pavers oe ie 4 Bush at va 1 0 34
‘ , ——— | ltems. . ‘ Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the r' vinia ve ' Whiteha: +s e
Caen talons ay Whe doohe ore eo Featslgar tit Phone wo Fyompert,. 6 ti Ge ae NKR LE oe so Ta Sune 1951, at , Dm, et o Moseley, Keturah As + 100.00 Haggatt Hall ‘i ; ‘ +
. at the Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar 4 one 5. 8 or a le Est. Norris George De r
Id bef rrival. F 2,5,51—t.0, ————_—__----— CARRINGTON & SEALY, - pe
sold a fore A Saat 2696 22.5,51—t.f.n “WINSLOW”, Cattle Wash, For the Auctioneers Solicitors. Norris, Mary ny ve 54.00 Haggatt Hall me ge 02
before delivery . . and WALLABA POSTS-Sizes 8, 10. 12, {| months of June, gg i eats’ 27.5. 51—2n 19.5.51—9n. Est. .Parris, Gerald Dec. per
. ye er. - WwW. T. G 0 . 2 *
Book your order ,TO-DAY fae Se een eet ee oe ae 4n Behar, Boy Riteries as big Parris, Evangeline id 216.00 Haggatt Hall ow 3 0 05
for next shipment. - 20 5 51—2n, PART ONE ORDERS Parris, James D. 40.00 Jacksons + P fe 1 ot 00
" Phillips, Alphonza 36.00 St. Stephen’s Hill
go — ——— ‘T NOTICE By aeeaures . . ‘Pp. se oe 3 00
yi y Phillips, Evan .. 60.00 Haggatt Hall
Lieut,-Col. J. CONNELL, OBE. ED, Ips, . es
GOVERNMENT NOTICE tieuh-Gol & CONNELL, 0 D F Phillibe, Oscar A. oe | Bee 2 te
SRA VIEW GUEST ; ony THE BARBADOS REGIMENT hiss 4 Rawlins, Charles H. 125.00 Salters te 2 0 08
o, U. 2
REGISTRATION OF VOTERS JOHN R. BOVELL depron tn a ait alenstlieneantemaecasihiasaieendieneE a TTT Gente, ve $0.00 Jeckaone se is 1 2 20
sr r ce \ 4 ith, jan r; ae 4 aggatt Ha HOUSE { The Registration of votors by SCROLARENS? ; Thete will be penned) er Greasy ft Mey Bi. The first combined rehearsal Stuart, Dorothy & Eudora uy 72.00 Jaimie + : : a
HASTINGS BARBADOS the Assistant Registering Officers} Applications are invited for one for the King’s Birthday Parade will take place on Friday 1 June 51, All ranks Thompson, Josephus & Horatio 50.00 Fli all we
Pr M pson, p 1 nt Hi : 10 O OO
Under new management. under the Special Registration of|*John R Bovell Scholarship will ‘parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1630 hours. ‘his is a Commanding Walcott, Julia T. 25.00 Friendshi
Daily and longterm rates Voters (General Assembly) Act,} whi Hi] “ . Officer's parade and is cainpulsory ress on leave. * i + an . EPs Ry is 2 02
oters enera e! y »| which will be of the value of DRESS:— Normal. Officers will wear S.D, Caps and swords Wallace, Seibert Fi ¢e 30.00 Jackmans at es 3 480
quoted on request 1951, will cease after the 31st of $1,236 per annum for three years The second combined rehearsal will take place on Tuesday 5 June at 1630 hours, Weekes, Clifford T. per Weekes,
Permanent guests May, tenable at the Imperial College of aa Migo.'8 cQmbUlAaED -Davede. a Reuben Sy ae ne 100.00 Haggatt Hall My 9 0 18
Dinne re. Ktail t Qualified ret os ak Tropical Agriculture. Applications Babe spiactices will be held on Monday 28, Wednesday 30 May and Friday 1 Wiltshire, Drusilla 25.00 ” ” om a 2 Ol
r an OCKtal ore, ensure a el Form to be addressed to the Director of une 51, é
parties arranged, has been returned to the Assistant! Agriculture, will be received at KING'S BIRTHDAY, PAR ns | i a St. James
i i e rj “e ar jene r a ea s * :
J, H. BUCKLAND, ee weno the Det the office of Department of Science Meee ee ee ee eee ee Tate ee Mee ae PEMRany, 7 Baird, Leslie * se 260.00 Garden és A 3 2 «19
Proprietor. y that date, or their names will} and Agriculture up to the 9th of]; CAMP " Bend, Mabel ° et i 25.00 Carlton sty a 2 00
not be included in the list of regis« | June, 1951, The Annual Camp will be held at St. Ann's Fort, Garrison from Friday 15 Best, Arthur et alia 49 20.00 Weston ;

— =S=" | tered voters. 2. Applications will be con- June to areata 23 June Bi. AW fanks who agg able to attend and have not Blackman, James per Agard : wi 2 14
GPP CISOO DDO VIF DODO OIE 26.5.51—2” | sidered from a candidate who—-|{"" ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING Alva °.. OY aA sas 37.00 Rock Dundo vs 3 00
‘ 2) or a Le were (a) is between 18 oe 3 ves 4 JUNE 51 Burnett, Lionel .. 75.00 Carlton ier os . oe ae

: y y * of age on the Ist of May, 1951; Beary ORR as Sacco OG Doughlin, Joseph N. _.. oy 30.00 Orange Hill ; ‘a 2 13
% Cc R E pP E x AD VERTISE eg >) ere Sp geet Meat tor duty a _ é ek ee ; Drakes, Darnley, & Helena .. 50.00 Nr. Rock Dundo Se ee
7 a ‘ s +) Orderly cer — Liewt. P LC terki
‘ x IN THE standard in two science fr. Orderly Serieant — 407 L/S Quintyne, £.G: ee es per Skeete. 72,00 Orange Hill i 1) eae
% jects in the Higher Certificate M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, St. c.’ i
. os %¢ ' S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, piled ns es «¥ ve 36.00 Mt. Standfast a 2 01
: ROMAINE (| apvocare. | o's comes rie tice ime: | Fletcher, Alberta. per" Skeei,
‘ . ; * : ART tl ORDERS De cha a i hy? es 36.00 Weston aig “7 2 02
y (c) is a native of Barbados, the THE BARBADOS nnatchion cays
x son of a native or of- parents 20TH MAY, 1951 Ba a Greaves, Millicent “ 54.00 wn Buk . ve 3 00
In 10R tic Shades ¥ 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH who have been domiciled ir vauuneioan Hall, Eglonton Walter M. 25.00 SOS ee °° 2 00
ee ce 7 ) | he eee 8 463 Pte Ishmael, C. A. HQ Coy) Headley, Denny... F 50.00 Durant's Village a Re See
45 ins. wide $2.29 a yd x to the date of application; 474, King, D. “ary Hinds, Alfred per Hinds, Car- t
e r . eae THE CRICKETER SPRING (d) submits evidence of goo¢ 5 ,, Gil, C. Bm ) lotta 44 a is 126.00 Weston & Mt. Standfast . . a Be 98
b4 ct x ANNUAL 1951 character and general fitnes: 4 o ene ae The | marginally hamee Privates, are Husbands, Clarence B. .. 25.00 Mt. Standfast ve 2 00
x x ae 4 to profit by a course of stucl 548 Tello, C. A. j ea ee Johnson, Matthew +e ‘e 86.00 Holder’s Hill i Pe ee
S ’ * featuring the South Africans at the Imperial College; 510 |, Gardner, M. 8, ) Jordan, Samuel per Jordan,
: THANI 5 Si Sea he wie eons 8. A candidate may be require: 37 |. Goodridagay C. A ) ‘ LeRoy SMe ih 85.00 Carlton i ie 4) ga 8g
‘* ‘ to submit a medical certificate 800" Greaves, W. ft st. Phillips, Norman _ per
x GLASS DECANTERS — 2/- {{/ testify to his physical fitness. t. LEAVE — Privitege Phillips, Albertina. & Eustac 80.00 ae Sancies ee -.9
Pr. Wm..Henry St x — AT fitness, . Major O, F, C, Walcott 2-1-€ Granted extension of Leave wef, 18 ee aa tat ee oe‘ee te Vanes * : %
: F i » 8 , ° 4. Attention is drawn to_ the ; a is mee pr to 15 Jun 1. obinson, Ruth et a 5.00 y a
x —Dial 3466 %|}} JOHNSON’S STATIONERY 3h) 0.0) that as from October, 1951] 3dr Be pers,’ 0, AY Coy; Granted 3 weeks’ ‘P/Leave wef. %8| Sandiford, Ivan & St. Clair 30.00 Carlton.) 2 15
% & HARDWARE realdgnce jn Sip wine wengest 448 Cpl Rudder, G. M. Granted s weeks’ P/Leave wef. 14 pee a s S. % _ ae de ‘ ; "
the College is compulsory a ant ible May 51. * mall, Geraldine ite se ‘ y: : 1h
allowances have been increased} “6? Pie Williams, @. 0. RB Granted “3 weeks’ P/Leave wef, 3/ Small, Gwendolyn .. 36.00 Fitts Village pis 2 00
enabis sv Pi re Bovell wy Springer, Walter & Kathleen .. 100.00 Prospect he eye) A Aw 2 89
Scholarship holders to comp! : SKEWES-COX, Major, Warner, Clarence an 36.00 Weston iy % 2 00
Pee een ee jwith this regulation. Lie he Barbados fegunent Wickham, Fitzgerald... 25.00 Sea View ae 2 00
CENTRIFUGAL LINERS ng ae ee :
rR Will be required to besin hif| ———————————— ————________ | st, Peter.
ca cs ‘studies at the Imperiai College it IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE WINDWARD ISLANDS Bend, James ee a aa 50.00 Ashton Hall 1 0 38
BRASS, COPPER or GALVANISE {September, 1951, If no applican! AND LEEWARD ISLANDS, ANTIGUA CIRCUIT Bend, Nathaniel ea ewe 72.00 Ath 1 el
’ i Bite is to Se requigice qeunee A.D. 1951 Edwards, Fitz .. er ay 72.00 : 1 0 02
> , tions is forthcoming, the award o Gilkes, Albertha te ae 25.00 Mile & . i , 2 00
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. | the scholarship will be postponec In the Matter of the Title by Registration Act Chapter 99 Harris, Lilian... o- *- 25.00 The Whim 2 21
PIER HEAD LANE. ‘until next year, ue crake and of Antigua Syndicate Estates Limited, Mortgagees, and Rock, Martha Jane... .- 30.00 The Whim ( 3 04
27.5.51—2n John Cecil et ee ne Cememred Proprietor Skeete, Simeon .. $s oe 80.00 Ashton Hall | 2 0 02
OGOSSODED: SSID , ops e sai ct. Sobers, Selwyn A. oe o> 140.00 * 2 6°36
wet AESOP EES EEE PEELE PM NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Order of the Welch, Egerton St. Clair hy 50.00 Z a S37
» Supreme Court of the Windward Islands and Leeward Islands dated Worrell, James E. es o 40.00 The Whim bie ee
x FUR NISH the 3ist day of March, 1951, I will sell at public auction to the high- Yearwood, Evelyn H. .. . 50.00 Ashton Hall 2 0 14
% est bidder, on Thursday the 7th day of Rina. 1951, at 2 o'clock in
> the afternoon at the Court House, St. John's, Antjgua, ALL THAT Sty Lucy
: Si AL » & Office piece or parcel of land now known as “Barant Villa” but formerly Armstrong, Olga File haat 40.00 Archers 3 AG
% x ome 1 part. of fomslinsone Hatate, one of the Gunthorpes Estates, situate in reat, ane ay ° *¢ 100.8 Josey Hill Boe 6
. the Parish of Saint John in the Island of Antigua, comprising 6.613 , , wh 50.00 Pie Corner pie a at
% : . ; sich: WAY acres, of Which said land JOHN CE t Babb, Adolphus .. sa ee
» MONEY SAVING WAY é Ss, ch said lan : x eee ee ais proprietor under Certificate of Title Register Book R Folio 7 of the | aren eves = muna ue 120.00 Crab Hill ; ©
~ Wardrobes, Vanities Dresser egister i 5 ‘ Senst é : i beak an oad ” »
+ fe Wilf} Robes Hedsteads, with Stile to egister of Titles of the Anugus: Circult, Bishop. Viven D.. ae Alexandria po ae frag
* : = a: Meee. Yous pelle Matra Tub and Articles of sale may be seen at the Registrar’s Office, St. John’s, Bowen, Handel C de 576.00 Nr. Lowland Bee
% ‘New Brooms sweep clean, but de old one knows x) MEAT tric oabiek Dine: Antigua, oh any day Guring - Zipeking hours of said office. Boyce, Joseph N. ee = 150.00 Harrisons & Checker Hall 8 1. 00
S + | boards, China Cabinets, Waggons ated the ay of April, 1951. oe Willi . * ; Checker Hall
% it ' S| oards, ¢ : Waggon Boyee, William B.G. .. a 25.00 S42, 18
g de corner” For good selection of Brooms, STRAW, } Stine Coulee’ barnes. Easy N. A. a, Brome, Charles cae ‘a 20.00 Chance Hall 2 28
x Ny and Rush Chairs—Desks in plain Pee et: Brome, Edgeton .. a 50.00 Crab Hill . an Ce
= FIBRE, and BASS we have an excellent range Di 20e e eeeasating Chase. ie WLR ——. —_—__-___—_ — Brome, Haldane... 4. .. 72.00 one 1 0 05
: : any, and herd-wet Broomes, Carlisle S. $e RA 100.00 hs 0
2 e x "i : 1 MAPLE MANOR | ORIENTAL Chandler, Frederick Wm. 100.00 | Josey Hill 12 8
% 7 a % Rac } GUEST HOUSE SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, Collymore, Sydney S §5.00 Checker Hall ; ; #
’ EWE pe *ollv > illi
$ N. B. How ELL 4 S ON OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROC N “¥ ea Colne wae e ' T¥B 00 hee
$ % me As KS {| New Shipment opene: Collymore, William H. 144.00 Northumberland cee
* Dial 3306. LUMBER & ; . @ Tel. 3021, 1. BOURNE, | Colthrust, James A. 100.00 Welifield 23-08
: HABOWARE Bay Geet '® [| sexy eraser. DIAL aes i ce THANrS ‘x Corbin, Eloise E. sess 40.00 |Chance Hall 2 0 00
OOOO 6 OOO OOOO OOOOH SS St Smee Corbin, Jestina M 300.00 Josey Hill { 2 0 32
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it, , M. AY
APP =e
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ieee ON
NAN NS
AMES S FOR
Ct " LO
, Siieaggl i ANS
Git “ Lars h } ce
sibbor elix Wil EA
: he xc Chi O. iliam Amo SANT
Beant aE iarle nc ees = sak
Gr . ae pies ‘ anted LOAN ea
as R ge. y¥ M B : N BA
Grenves uth taude e L NK °
oe » Elon ; 00 ocality b Sey
; J ynes, Ag or
A lahat oe Adolphus 00 Harris }
oh on. larle. S v0 Half ons }
| chen Ada r Bat 00 ! a Moo: A.
Moore, ond ton * & Edmoni oo Pete oa ing ee SunD.
Ss J vy 2
Roach, omen is a nia 35.00 Crab Hi at & V : APPLIC AY A
SI eete. Gibe erick Ce. .3 5.00 Crab Hill Wak’ BRERA AT pve
crea? ; oni oe : P Hi har 3 St ION o«¢
Sk en a ena fs of ee ag Rie m =. 60 , Gas tte S Fl ‘ATI
Soe heme cs 100,00 Harrison ee i 2 as Wail — ani:
Tir h “* we ee 50.0 r son ’ 3 3 1 - 3e0 j LOANS. i
; Yearwon ‘Norman os + 150.00 Ni Wake & Ch ; l 25 ‘ heater Viol ge E j An PE .
e voo hr n ; : 20 Nr r eha ecké * asc & De S nou _PEAS
St. arw a,c istop : ; : 06 Nr he m er 2 7 = mn. R : De gra nts enon N
sane ood, Cyril. ie ic: 3 ae = Hall 2 3 06 St. Tho Rupert aie anted, NTS’ I
Alle + anes -00 tage je . 0 5 omar, R == LO
Altevne, Ph ine oO’ .) 30.00 Nr. Lowland : 0 60 | banteld, t - ei $ I AN B
Barnes, Brit Bie. es oo Checker Hal ros . sine oY 6.00 CNY ANK
an Gedrs. . ri 2 a e ee Bk owas Martha et all : rat ii cat ees ty
Bares i - one? Crab Hi at & Ber 3 : = carton, a ae 25 — liddlet A
zest J wales ee + _—e rav il n Co ton, F t » 00 7 ton ad, ;
oa A. D> a Graveyard thams i 2 00 | page Stukon th, A. Brit ne R | eer
Pe bell, 1 E &R Dec, per 20.0 Nr ker Hall ee Doris Es * Cyril N. ee i i coon ace P % Boot
Sum A arte: hilus 0.0 Be ope 2 31 St. Dy Pri ve am 1 « oO
Fos eit lber s M, us > 5 -00 lle : 2° < Dor onus inee 7 2 ; 10.61 Rock 1 is ¢ C4 ttf,
Banc? nate, : 54 = amare 3 7 Dowall, = + a 20.0 ck Hall 39 {3s Barbados POO
G ancis, ‘ath Cleo 14 00 elle ons 2 1 Du all a sula 100 Well 3 * OS A of, 2
I il, E Alb ante pha Et 4.00 plain Pa 3 00 E rant “ Dee. 45 po Car chm: 0: 8 ; cae qt ati : eel
follov van ert wi as... 75.00 St e = 06 Rary. , Re Y ‘per 128 00 Carringtor its 1 3 % (| Halic x \ PAGE Fil
Jor mte, et. NG illiam |, ae ont 2 Gibbs, Rey. nald A. F. ro Weichman ut ‘ iS (M ub % ise FIFTE
ord A Octink nk 0 Be Hall | 9 ‘rime Os. C 00 r. B an # illag 1 * Memt % aaa RP RY J oa PN
Ke an rch me 80.00 ell all 2 Jore es, 1 rinies Ww arh fa ge 9 ys bers Linge: Y 2G
Kellman, ‘bald 0. Hillaby k 3 16 cine & ee “ nes we ; dicot Welchman no. ee 5 32 x t Dur s Only > OF iA GN A GNU a
Est. pre aya ‘ 30.00 ations a « x Lavin irae th R | ea hia 40.00 : = hag +s 2 t hae Mas th >| Last ¢ genes t heer
pe Ligorish, ab McD. 72.00 ae H aaa 3 a 50.00 Welch: . . <5 o | che Hot * an. Cores DAB U r
Ma r Bl ish ++ . 100. 0 noe e mp 2 3 Mi e, Li »seph : 36. 0¢ Chri man 2 2 s - hae t ment t We ‘ - ey tt They AZ
M rst ack J : . 00 il Ha a 11 Ni Nii 88 0 w stie’ H > . R 1g he a ath ~ ree : ,
Medfor& coat eha L. “ 144.00 Bellepta ei : ae ors M. > R elchmat Villng 23 7 x Double " Ne oppor epee: ¢ as B thie teers
001 rd aa eral “"S : 25. Of Mo pla : 3 ay >, Jo: adv . 15, 0¢ tock an Nag = le at > Cl un ng o> Ae ee
> ah: + ) yn Si Vv 7 ) Well H e 0 a er ub’ itv v Cc E abl :
a moet yl 28:8 ae 53 & —s. 0 wand & A so. weitnnan 4 te ae sae Suck § ‘a
Pa rray osep i ? pe elle ain 0 37 Seale » cr 50. 0 Ww k H n Hi 2 0 » oD a von wi rales g nor
a h i i Ce pl e& 1 , de oyd - 50.0 el all all : x ia ,n th Pri > 8.
aaa Jose N. . 1 fe papa w 1 00 Ww Sd ta ake R chm : $. 27 1 43 we nan ~
Sobers Louise se 20:00 Mount All ves to! 2 31 vial oe 80.00 Rook Hal aoe 09 eal
“ape n . : :* 200. 0 1 | » ote is 30. Sori m - 9 pss ton
bi D : ; 00 St 4 ‘ ph 0 pr an Hi 1 atic y |
oe he ac. i : “OO . Si . q 25 Bea 35 0 Ww che _ 2 00 4 ns and y
2 pr na ‘ . 60 Cha im ¢ Me 27 el Fa all 2 = bets v . |
S i Ronee rd , . 60.00 alk ons 0 25 | eD. 95 00 w ch rm 5 33 All “54, x ab
gree Coll a af 72.00 Mount Mo 2 2 10 | 088 00 E Gidlepase H ! 20 aRLLRe COORG s
pr r, ge li 50 t A un: 8 20 ma al : 0 BLURS lea x
ecites Soma Boat Hp +s 100 00 Rodi M1 t 9 0 ag SUP 00 Meats aan ae Hi a ; 9 05 c PLAINE a. %
Vau a h N, mund ee ey M Ik Hall 1 a | ST nN PLE 25.00 Wel Hal es =7 0 29! AG Seep ae
Worrell, 5 Char N.. 108.00 Rock 1 All : 0 . | ce MICHA AMFS MENT 20,314 = Welehman : : 1 2 ; RAND PI wei JUNE FIBL
re. = ee aoe +4 i aX as i S : 2 p ij NE 7?
St. J i Benjamin B = es Cane = 5 1 25 | hat Arth EL. ARY 4.00 erie on y ten “ice Seib de Mount arden roa 28 °G Ye, Clen W — lee” 1 10 Four Bt ‘orew 8 st & FAIR i a .
Est yne ert -. 3 .00 ane G ul 1 $ Gaskin ES nenti = é 20 ‘ ut ere it Any wD
B Al o* P 6.00 Hilla ard 1 3 29 Tyron, El . ina “4 2 w. BAND oeis m CLIN
per rac ma 25 M by den 12 ST. rell lea 14 ell p ieee er Ic .
Br x eines B. ve 2 00 ou 1 0 2 uae Ce nor ¢ 4 st zoe te 6p A
aie os pack Saleh 250 . 00 BE Simons ee | 12 "Sobers, as 0 2 Do ocked Bs “LUCKY five FS.
Sr at am i 36.00 Belleplain ; 0 00 | ST Ts i : Elizabé 18.00 3 Apaisso an pve | Repr _F.VA
jaar, Batt E ‘D aticate = 2 20 | A Line ‘th 36. arene one es Retres ese : <
I ler. cast in ec, . le ine 5 lu D n Cc os ) 3.0 Hi 2 N s ies ida ‘
Horton, ‘Aube: ie ies paneereine : § 4 07 f.. He acy as a : p Rage pme out to the C IT FOI rente GER iis:
aye : ean rie 1 65 : & 3 “Bost. Ch 60 Fi att I u sala. Tine OLKS \ ALD ;
» Joh ames C e : 50 S 3 OF est arles 00 ~ ng cH Ana he day 0
‘dorcel sN._ ’ he 50.0 ugar 2 8 Ifi Ed heirs ; Nr ause CN cee
Barker, : ea ex onan gar Hill 4 9 00 Sai It, Aa win leward Dee 360 Ge Ap ee ise elp, a { v4 aou R SA
Bareti Phili ve . et a El 0 00 ST. ord, me <3 .00 arden pleby 3 Alo, Breryb) | AQRPERS Re LE j
aren r Evely . .00 t oc ‘ 7. a _Bre OSE Willi 144.0 Che and Mt. St 2 verybouy Mi ve hale oi
Browne, ee E, on OO e Ber Villa 20 ST. water. iam ‘ J 0 ecker He t. Standfast 1 % A ‘ cordial SS | us raat are sen
Eve ne Baan 2 -00 levers or 1 Est. MILIP lement x = 00 Mount = fest 3 ” IRAND invited ai hate '
Cc) vely er nd a ? : Hi : 1 | per ilki 7, a . 3.00 Al - 2 2 i to pe iit an Lid so 4 ae }
Clarke, “eg mione at 50.0 Bragee ‘cee : he cur ¢ Wilkinso ie 100-0 fox il 1 2 2a |i Gu ar ge DANCE Mid) Ranke ea
‘od e Re i May 100. 0 ill 1 3: F aT. son, aoe D 5.00 a all 4 , tn Ae a ¥ ) mahogan my _ imahowar rouse
oe or ers, a's ; 1 20 | oh ee . sanettnnel : ou a 3 3 na Mr NF ctiaelion trees. one ari oat |
wn on, ruff . 5.01 Seal . 3 3 20 | N de, J HUR : tta < 50 H int Ai : 7 â„¢ r, at ce rE in lo ot 2e8, Jose! dr ab i
D es Eda es 25 0 Ss y He 0 | V urse emi cH. and 00 illab: ll ‘ 2 ORG ene c ¥ os ant aly ma The y eaten
Fo altor Jose Hs ." C | -00 sane all 0 s Wiltshi St be - y “2 : 0 oO ses mre Goa eres Oh site LDERS - planted
T rde, 1 ph w% eal ourn 3 12 ST. shir Ss Cle re : Ch “e + 0 SAT ; LEW © the i ast | wi be oh s' andl a
horney Cen + per ie r 19:00 3 y Hall & Che 2 2 | gaat . ee ‘ imborazo 7s i i i i URDAY a in BANS Sra esac nae ie |
Sh on, E lem ‘ nes, 10) -00 Ss ’ aed. G " , T es, I x gid ‘ 40.00 ; . 1 20 Mw A Night ag Ww y ch utes. os eh ie
0 en pt 8 eal ' r. B HO re 3 00 sic b DM Ju vT oR tb vent ee ed
ton, rey 7 t pe .00 s yH ru MA ne iG : - fr Fe 1 { " vy N MISS: a a er: TH ent w ile ind.

», Sara r - 72.0 po al 2 Jauuy ee 70 Eas © és oO | ae 8 . ire jae

2 St. Seren & Codrin : 10 Spooners 4 2 32 } ee, ee . ; a. aatboures : i 03 ees os eh Down, pleat
ee '& Codri - ah Stewart's I a 2 MY 5 ee Ethelber "eee 50.00 Vauxt * 231M ) ener eat aoe
Alley ne, pace 144 sont Mea : 0 ¥ ete |e Nr. Hopewell a : Grcrenitte : wel @s eee pa at
Alleyne, Pete E..& - - aly 2 oe APP 7 w nt’s Vi : $ equeat VER UNITS Phe i Larue | with } ean’ & age

ur, el m, .00 wart’ ou or oO |. (ise or s Vi +e l \ pany sean cl of th ara puph nis lea views te
arrow R vit +s rt 0 0 IN ) si all € of us Renae bole. dir rd
Bhteon,” ita & Xe s s Hill 02 s NAM § FC 1,387 po ~ Te | NN mure of, yout dl bs see mo
Ss . a * Pe , . Dt. Ww pH 00 U cae 7 ser Th app! ron SE.
My ss wee m eh : : ealy Hi Me ‘ T. LU ES mR i 00 elch ili a ae 0 0 } L i om a be There fron He
Est. Bay ats ophi me 50.00 all 1 16 Skee ng g alae yo DAN eg ee 3 Foot ose
B yne, ne, ¢ ia n oe 20.0 : 2 te, G S Hall and V 0 uce ae aa 1 At Pe SEAS Ins car
are aaa as Joshua D a 30-00 Be Ap : 2 0 e ee PEASA ~ 2 0 o Onna ar at Ct a oer are =
oer ies! oe. eee re a age a a es is on a Beasts resrag
is 2 tate Jl ait oe 40°00 a 87 5 Shipper EL .. | Check ‘. AN BANK 0 10 net be Browne's Ist 1951 ware ak sce
rath inig waite, Th : +? ir rB T pet, na Benth Hi oe « vainly a irendane a han AL ceteee re-
Ca hwai a e. nk, ton: le: ; 1 aB enth: all’: : RES exins naa qh eer Hin, Lb n fn
eset 9 ale Fa ips : i te Merrick AR 1 oa Pr kane ber heme = es. | a wi count Lats i
Da rke, oe ee : ilus 10 00 Ri Ss ; 13 rai y : —, Wessel ¢ m fadern oi ito oe ichaoh * Code
Bagnil James ed. 0.00 noe 2 9 09 nthony a seat granted rho W/+ Sy convene lock at A
Ellis, Gi Ea tier ; Me ment 3 0 09 s " fs cASANT toe previoust pron ee 7 isonet
Ss, . ss * ack = 9 7 FSS roaek be i i.
Forde, Cl te Herbert 400 ets : & T. M k Roe s 31 $c eek. A proneh | A bery an "the rounds
aera © a tb B. : o- eys ey io oh hares Fit rs LOA = IA SE eultat aflanked: and wardens uunds
Goodin lgrence = e 2 be jes 34 Bat? arta s Villas N BAN 300.00 c be otra Np DA =| Ho ble iS oo
4 a ing enh C, ni . ; m 4 2 ri wr ¥ age oe ; K . % A n ae or ‘convers ne “mah _
Greenidge tna oy a ee Stroud Lan : 2 01 stuart ee Wines ‘ a a8 ne 50.00 Miss eet Mt _onae ee ce om
aa : = ‘ar t we : e BAG ty, HS
Greenidee, Lio «e - Tae St rehfie and ba 2 21 Walcot oer’ ederi 4 32 GWEN oe inv coun ATELLE Gust
Holger Matiida = 100,00 ia a . Wiltshire, sulle” sa ae PEA i 80 on MONE wpoLy oe. courte} ed ae
er, V WwW ilda i v3 4 00 ‘to Lan : ST. J ir ia 1 Er or a ag SAS 3 0. at N en req ea ebac us
unte,” WwW teen ci E 125 In ns d ’ 7 AMES G dere Bee SA 7 00 tr DAY ee peers oh nant ere tees
Huw te, nan Iter : 00 S dust ‘ . | Ber MES Drusilla. ora itt & NT he § YN WAL dYTE lou c, rddit with two-
H nte, aes a, ae 5 25.00 } prin ry I : 1 a Ez id, M illa »-|¢1 all Ss’ 85 M SAVOY ight KES “ + The fonar woe St.
tinte. J d 4 ; 2.0 Ki ng F wail. 0 9 ' tarle ‘ab i eve im LO 00 an Music oY, May : dee mal oa
Jon te, Tener DaC : : 25. 0 fo ‘arm : 9 04 { Est. F Au el , , Jack dale A AN 8 ack by M atheee oe. 1 1 bat age 8 a a ;
Jor a? Ridette: a re ne 50 00 Bastbou 3 1 0 00 | per. Seine es “ i Prlenashi : 7 BAN 85.00 Fh ms Seas Co: a st te This eyes ae 2. rei iY
Jones, Julian ei " oe Fast, Point ee hiilips, Norn i Ree : 2 kK suiilecion Alle SE Sear rok’ eet
Sena pe ar Ethel i “+ 40.00 iam oint l ce Sp Et ips samen : Sgatt ff : oe 4 01 Dp” ston née eo wl 5 St mands ty is uelde 2 iteben,
rd ; mer ca be ‘ ee 72 OC Po ond a . ‘ 3 0 ST ring ustace Seewin D Acar all ve o4 ! Rel Gen ans wit Orth : ames exvei well : b uavaaae
cord, Lalian St. C ae re 100.90 Bastbour Valley . 2 5 rite slog o a rahee "S , 3 24 70.00 { Hresnnitnt %- Lad Be Gia mae eouatlin a
earthy, B. . . + 0.00 Deen : 2 20 Ni ris, 1 ter & ange Hi uf : : a th a hes cate LEA ROS eee a
Mc arti ise >: 15 ye re : ¢ 0 icholl Lili <1 eri 3 2 00 1 s: 1 gated sb ee ¢ th
Car hy, ioe i 5.00 Ea ope 2 0) R iolls lie cathe { l a 0 00. 36. ile i carrin tone Sk xa P ie
Mapp. Jo Acthu a ee 36-09 ae : 0 01 gor &, Oxia : een Mt ; i 4 a iog-Re 00 THE aoe sway raat a pe |
Marsh one ilhian ie ee os 5 ae Semmes ein a 3 : ; Sapets’ be aA x ae bs 15.00 50.00 A BAR Pa a "front Approx Win oe
Marshall a “a geese ids tp Diamond ‘ 1 : “ Br. we Simeon att pect 3 00 15.00 ai MNLIAL ane Goud eet Srortian widoubie
Ss eat! ‘ oe : é 1v lw ‘ r od © tle ¥o 1 ert aq
Mason i var 50 0 astb da Vz 1 2 Aus Y wyn A. ‘ he W 00 4 ‘ 00 L Pol ; ABs okk entey’ jarge Y ¢o
a Te hn ae = ‘00 Ston our all 7 0 8 B stin A. ; f Vi 5. 25,0 K SP 1 IN ce arse So n-
es ames WwW G 50 e ne ce 0 Ow _K ‘i ” 5 0 00 E OR i" A oF eat son are nge,
tor Jos S : . vi ‘00° Ki H 0 0 en, enn By a ; 3 2 55. . wNS a ‘a f HAN sh es fd hit bed
Newton, Benen ee 30.00 Pound Yr i 0 | Gott Kennetne M. .- Biron’ a, , 3 sr 8 rune Into TS coset =

7 nestine pee, ev 00 a er: ‘ Cx yme Ree ; pAsht my dts ; 39 2.00 SD. or oO hoe at ra at » Inch
Pay euben’ 1¢ : 36.0 B rchfiel 2 31 ete ore, S on ot ‘ j ‘ 100. AY 1 VAI eooling her« Bur aentan uae
Ro: ne, M aes An x 35. 0 Beare eld | 2 00 C rant ust, Bs asa ; . | Jos all - 28 eee RIC at 3 MAY : si tn ee
Bosc wintre ae 150.00 Bayfield ae | grant Ge danas A | hie oe es " ee Ki ICES OF ADA m1 rs re Pi a
Ss aly inif on , 50. r. Si 4 0 ayn ec rick A, rriso } 2 3 2 Vi 10( 0 gto} A * 951 ual with op d is ays a
Stu aa eae 50:8 Mi tame a boo eee vi. 2 > ine 00 oe races “So hed

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Chr a _Josenh oe ie 60.00 Pee is 03 Bhecte, coer po’ Chance Ha checker 2 02 At. 25.00 George citar of grin pent Open to h, Bede
‘hrist sL * i i M. t. 2 0 3 oc >», E al moni Salm He Z a 2 220.00 * ice ha ren $33 Baa et npoxin OSE" offer vit
A Ch ee : 90 arle Pleas 0 4 com cdi 4s ia Cre onds mlb, 160. 40 |e = : ; ,
Adams, Th . - * she pote f gasses 5 : g env earwiond est . Bead iil ee 8 16 00 #0. 9 = and ey? a: us sch ic, with bac lt, Mal
Barrow. ae a es oo industry and . | = Heat Ale cenit “4 Checker | oo 00 110.00 140.60 een einadation row corals ach wt ts
ww 3 re a ? “We . - Nr or , 2 ae ance Cee sist cactable 6 :
age ’ Cha Hert ie a 0 oO gu. Rs dia E : me Che Wakenha , i ! 0 15 140.0 100. AR shitieal vant sete 5M noi es
est Sohn He a a -00 Bayfield * 1 : 4 ra rd aioe: a th ml " 1 : . 80. - 00 YO bw ual Se Doce a
+ Am { : +s es a 4 Fas A rch i TC >i all . 200. 57 U TS val amen $ lounge: & ode
Bi Fra and enry E stbor 08 ord aro ib hee itl 3 17 0.00 6.00 Pp amonltier aallerie eS ae
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I Si enirisn e] ur < 60. C 1 s ‘alec Cas brey ti a és e all 1 0 32 6.00 ' gellery asins is of sound hing
Jones, Dudle ‘Conrad | 2 25:00 Chancery 3} 3) 00 Ml Heo Henr fr ot peel os eee “ | bain apd “ie

on, aoe K ‘a es 36.00 eraens Hi Lane oe" 0 00 ST ayere, : iry W : . , Havlaine 4 2 14 sean 144 ithe cats 2 cei
at ara B. enneth | 5 ao ores * oe 3 rf ra Puta & es ; Cleav vt : 3 00 20.00 ‘7200 | ited. oom ae
, Fi ok oO. ; ‘ . Ba : y ara: ser’s ‘ ‘ | 10 0 ;
Teena’ Fitz C ; : 75 = H ell 2 2 Becae, hen Jonatl Bradg's ‘ Hill 1 2 12 shan 100 te aa Me ae
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tyne, Jam Kathle ieee isto” 1 2 : eee obert “ wi Sherb - 9 80.00 we Silver Sa R
I re e ale 00 N im 2 09 B ite F per 01 3 0 15 T or WA N
Legal, May I Edwar ‘A 3 ~” r, W 02 ona Brathw. Carol oP Ime 0 50.00 72.00 aaa ave i NOE T
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= A tot ee an ip ret | 3 94 Marshall ly 1 . - | Ba y aid 0) ieee KNIG i 6 LUEI _ Hf reMALL quired furnish
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%  M.I IWEI.VF. SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAT IT, IN] A Scoui Qualifier For king's SoONf Ikidge % %  ;> %  Rudder Irouo i Kir*! Sc SrouU) is the third THi-hland to qualify for II KHIK new regulation! were published in IM7 The other Iwo St-.-ul* iire Harrourt Lewis <>f Belhel Troop and Noel Smith Also of First S<" Seoul*. GeofTrev (luallfled foi % %  hen htook the final IMt ->i Ihe Unrig*.ovei ihe %  eek-end 5—fith May This Badge (Camp Warden"*) and two others wieorolofV entitle lum to Thong WIIM h %¡ uallfyinf for Clue's Bo aurkablc Scout career in v.uw of Ihe fad lh.it he !only -o\v in his third year as a acout. Jle waa born on 19th May. 1933 lh *on of Mr. and Mr* .V. Rudder of LynwUle". Bank Hall Cross Ituad. He joined the Seoiits at the age of IS and era ..n 22.10.48 Here is %  lecnrd of his achievements:— Passed Initial Tost for Scnioi Scouts: First C\a Bad|W 28 4 60 Despatch Kidei Ifc.dp !" 1 %  >•' Ambulance Badge 29.9.5U Venturer Badfi 9.12.5V I Badge ... 16 I %  Ir.uiim: SffFMlMr: 21.12.50 .. 12.5.51 in'i Thome %  %  %  12.5.51 An application Londor ,. ,1,1 .( tinK | %  I certUh ate. Other Aspirant* %  wre ex* quite i l*w Scout. ,uni other trooM In St. Michael ,h" ere working hard for th Dempster of St. (R.C > Troop is in haiv "f B camp over iti<* weeknd at their IIoirit|uarter* in lemmotl's Lane. He qualify for a part of the Camp Tlure uie about .: SI I'-''"' K ;t!so working for it. Keop it up liitu .iml Good Link to Foul I hope, %  i.nd would-be Klng'i Scout* ss iti remember this: "A King'* Scout i i who hnving thoroughly ualntM! himself in Scoutcrafl, mi; ..1 (be disposal %  .IU'.V for Puhlic Service." Dbtrkt lattw-Ttvaf (oniprlilitm The Bnpfn DaW Inter-Troop [Hon of the South Western District took place ;it ( %  ombermere School grounds on Thursday morning last. The Compattttoa was baaed on throe aspeets o( il inj i .i General Seoul knowledge; do nis. Local Chief Srout Visit* Display If. KxH-llnuv Sir Alfred Savage. Local Chief ScoOA, visited the Seoul niter the cum petition and saw a short display of drill and marching under the direction of ScOUter C. M. Livingstone. Ho was accompanied by his A.DC Molor l> on Thursday last i. The programme, which included seabaOjlng and a variety of games, concluded with n Treasure Hunt in which two treasures were hid* Men, one being found by a member of each Pack. On the way t-ark a visit was paid to ttni ave -it tii andjosti It was a most enjoy attic day for them all and thev hope to have r. not her like It soon. B.B.C. Radio "" <•• • Programmes More Festival Programmes sUKDAV MAY n. 1H1 SO a m Wnk Xnt Spoil. KvtKiti ( 4S • m Sand, M*crWrwn Al Tn. MOWS, 10 am Homa N*w. rro.ii I 11 m Clem Down. II ir. I "i Pfotr*mm* Parade. II 10 a m | Sq fan it. il.. Nf1/ Hi P m NOW! II l| p m CUmDnwn I II—• U MM 1 *• 4 II P • %  .,..., oi ih Chain %  aaaw. w m I p m l Hion Play* !" • ' ,. Ill p n> PmH H > II a %  r< %  1pm Th Nr*i. 1 10 p Aiialroii. T 1 P "i Cwlbb#'. Voieo* 7 *S p m OitUlMnltv and Kduc*ll<' I p m Radio Newirtct. a U i> I I a as .p n. intniuac %  %  I iha Edlluflalu • p "> Laa (ir...di*on: 10 P m The Inlcrlud to a* i..i lnOon Pot .urttri..Mill Baa i -KIIOK omi SINUAV. MAY 17. ISSl ic oo-lO I* p m II i" %  p %  II -.a Mo SMI M. ao-xoN WTM'I rjo Ma., wnf* wiax It.n He. USD a m The Billy Cotton Band Show; 7 00 a m Tha Nevn: 1 10 a m Ha** til %  ID PrrMtrammr Paiad*. I p %  m rrom ihf Editorial.; 7 a m .m Atanur Aa. 7 ** a "> < Mum; sm u m rw-iM* .lakfPrrlwt. in TH* Debatr t'onunusfli • <*> i Tii. mm* • %  IS il %  Mawi Prom nmain. a 19 lluwn. IMS am Proaramm* I .. .,. rhok. II *i a in C<>unwaallh P Mawoi 12 ID a in Nw. AnlIS.II %  il n p m I* 7" MS pm Vortalv Ahoi 4 OS p m Tl.p Piivillan Plvrr: lPi" 'oi-wr -I %  rir Week. S 13 P in Tna SWty TWlrr; 115 pm IMarnida; S M ? m Mu.ie ) ,.,.. Iha Hollar. II 00 p "i Miaht* at lh• i p m Prosramma Parudp •i na pi> -II IN p.a. U M SI St M 7 oo p in Tna Mawii 1 pm. I*>w. I IS p m ThiM-... .i •' %  i t day 7 4'. (> in I.in*. in an Alon,.. \rfo; %  l>0 p m nadlo Net* •!•!. H !' %  !• m Common waa llli Rurv^y; iSion "j-cllcp Makr. IVrlnl. MJ |n Interlude; t SS u tn Slum 0 F'lllorlaia. (* p m rl.val or nrltaui. %  10 ii m line. Wrlith Urrhaalfo: 10 00 p m Tlw New.: 10 II p m lnt*ilu410 1 p HI Tip Top Tuna-; 10 45 p (" Sdrn.r II. via*. II 00 p m Tha livm-an Rodv mr PRtKiRAMMB M'tKDAV. May SI; 1M1 10 00 p at —10 IS P.M. Nr- in p m -III Ha pat. t'anaSlan l horn..l II '.IMr. -.1 51 M IMH 81B1AL POV.EK EXHIBITION adsrj next, 2Bih Mjy. Princess Elizabeth will open the Exhibition of Industrial Power at Kelvin Hal). Glasgow, and HRC A ill be taken on a Visit to this impressive > which is one of Scot la i. ct ntrlbuti Festival of %  bilious which are the bfl iSpstival The theme i* the BOli thai Britain, and particularly Scotland, ha* played in the development of heavy anftraterlng, Exhibited in the Hall of Power are two main sequences, puwer through coal and power throuith water and In the Hall of the kTutuie the theme Is the atomic power rjf the [utUTC 1" wbnh the work of past centuries has pointed the wayAn edited version of the live' broadcast will be put on for overseas listenerat 900 p m Monday. 28lh mst. ISM Proorammes As a gesture to the pi Britain U* B.B> Ihnd Programme recently tran>|x>rted Us to IBM. lh* vciir of the (i: .i %  Exbll ition; i %  hv the Third Programme for one week w/ai orrittan. pub* h In i or oi-rformed in 1851. LUa %  s. ce wllj beai i urnple of rWs Mghlj exjBiiriient Most < eggti are on the all when no direct ). .,' are lir to this area but you can tr> tuning in at II (10 f ni on Wednejday and Thursday. wo prograir-.ines whin, hear on our direct beam* are on Wednesday. 6.15 p.m. and Thursday. 6 00 p.m. with some of Mr. and Mrs. John Stuart Mill's arguments on the 'Enfr.nn-I' v/omen' on the lirst day and *LUtciKRi Dinesl' on the pgCOftd. the latter of which will contain talks li> III 1 i.ieli and Ciladstone. Other Festiv.il Tnlks William Holl it P| lival in Britain" enntinues with hie report on the Festival Ship CampaMath Pig Which is now nt Dundee. Tin travelling exhibition It largely a ''" rcphca of London's S"iilli Hank Exhibition. William Holt will meek at 10ta p.m. n Tuesday. 2th. II. Hi not Russell On Monday next Hade a i'" %  i | %  %  .'. Hughes Visits. Jamaica iiiir Own OpRoapongeMi ST (iK()l;E"S May 23 Mi. A Morris Hughes, Chs man of the Tourist Board, i vll itinu Jamaica where he will at lend a conference of the Boclet; oi American Trvi i %  %  11 MAIL NOTICES %  III Ue doKtl -1 : fly TCA direct to I CANADA... I r and on to f EUROPE %  p oi. ani. Maili tor S4. Ylfteanl > IW how M. will b .lo-rd i.l Pntt OftVf ..^ untltr Pot.M M.-ii RMUtrrrd **"'' %  onlm.m Malt at 130 p.m .i Ihr ntli Mav. Il0l COT THIS WT POST oi i in: \o i II i SI III'AM. % %  OSTAI.K HATES I II M II I 1ST JIXE. UK. I \.it. A'o itfiisiiHt nf inhnut r i Kittpirv HateN Ql I responden I-KTTERB Not cxeeedinit I oz. each additional o*. or part POSTCARDS (each) PRINTED PAPERS a P00KS (except neu;spflpers> Xot exi i eilinu 4 OSS each additional 6 ott. or part .. Not exceeding 2 ozs each additional i on. or part .. NEWSPAPERS Not exceeding 6 ozs each additional 6 ozs. or port Not exceeding 2 ozs. each additional 2 ozs. or part COMMERCIAL PAPERS Not exceeding 4 ozs. each additional 4 Ota, or part Minimum charge (lor 12 ozs 1 .. each additional 2 ozs. or part .. HAMPLES OF MERCHANDISE Not exceeding 4 ozs. each additional 4 ozs. or part .. Not exceediiiK 2 ozs each additional 2 ozs. or part LITERATURE FOR THE BLIND POi every 2 lbs. or part .. SMALL PACKETS Minimum charge (for 10 ozs.) .. %  a< n additional 2 o{s. or pail INSURED BOXES Minimum charge (for 10 ozs.) .. each additional 2 ozs. pi part . REGISTRATION FEE 1 . Inland Empire Foreign Remarks Cenl-; Cents Cents 1 2 1 4 2 2 8 | 5 l Maximum weight 4 lbs. Max size 6" x 4" Mm. „ 4" x 3" r a M.nximum weight— Inland . H IhS. Bmpirs 5 .. Foreign 4 „ — 1 i 2 S 2 1 2 1 Mnxlmum web'ht: Inland . S lbs. Empire . S ,. ForelBii .. 2 1 do. — 1 il 1 1 2 1 1 1 3 1 | Maximum weight; 1 Inland ft lbs. Empire 6 ., | Foreign 1 .. 1 Maximum weight 11 lbs 4 10 20 4 IS .1 30 K 1 Maximum weight 2 lbs < (No service to Canada) ( ttegistrutlon corcpulaory. Ins. fee 28c for ever $16800, oi pail, of value You'll ")"• "hi slton toi Mhi m Mohlreol -f rosoeM aboard giant. Weasscnsei North Kar" ftyhoer and It'i only an ocrnn;hi Right on to Hulain and .ill EuropCg topo%er*cnroutc at no-extra Now ro'*. fly TCA'i o i .riv mutes, beset*, man. i MILLER PHONE 2791 ,r ***** fU** IK 1 Pint — t Gallon 1 Gallon ALUMINUM CIGARETTE CASES in GOLD and SILVER Fini.h Ailvlce of delivery of a registered article .. \ INSURED LETTERS arc subject U tu rcKistcrcd letters The insn Oeneral Poai office, BARBADOS. 26th May. 1951 Fee—6 cents at time of post in it. cents after despatch ol article No charue it non-delivery i reported by the addressee. the same condltioi,N of freight und dimensions as nre applicable %  nee letIS the • %  %  • U for m>ured boxes. PLANTATIONS LIMITED •v*v#vAv^//rtv/*yrtv*vvv/^*vy*^V/vv*wvv^^'vjj GIGANTIC SEARCHINQ FOR BEAUTY ? £ You'll find it in our NEW COSMETIC DEPT. SOAPS POWDERS LIPSTICKS POMADES PERFUMES CRKAMS SHAMPOOS BR1I.L1ANT1VFS — ALSO — II MR BRUSHES TOOTH BRUSHES MANICURE SFTS t OMBH lOllTH PASTE RAZOR SETS WEDDING GIFTS OF LASTING VALUE!! Bridts adore lor exquUHo beaulY ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE BONE CHINA BAVARIAN SILVER PORCELAIN Brides appreciate Jar uso and quality: BEST QUALITY Al ELECTRO-PLATED WARE STERLING SILVER WARE CLOCKS OF All KINDS a JBF* A truly wide ranqe in GIFTS tor the Bride a LOUIS L. BAYLEY BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE WITH TAN TRUBEMSEI) COLLAR PRICED AT S.." Eae-h. a C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE. And many merf itrnn of Inlrresl ray in .. vlsll today, MO make your BakteUom • Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THK HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. 16, Swan Street •:Pl>ne : 2109. 4406 or 35M THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL MEETING MEN'S Better. Short and l.iinu Sleeves SPORT TWENTY-SECOND QUINQUENNIAL INVESTIGATION AND DIVISION OF PROFITS Cool Mesh Shirts in solid pastel Colours nnd White *l Washahle. Attractive. mil Colour fast, both Short & l.nn;: Sleeves KI.02 up R WON SPUN in Gav Figures, on White and Coloured hack crotind **Mt up I OI.OIRFU. TROPICAL PRINT COTTON BROADCLOTHS 2 "3 and 50 Ni:W MEN'S SUITING M.2.V MJH BUTE SHIRTS—Strip,nnd Solid Colours THE BARGAIN HOUSE 3(1, Suon Street — S. ALTMAN. Proprietor PHONE 2702 aOOOOO V S*VA'.*S.%'.'.'.'.','*VS*'*V*'*'SsW




PAGE 1

I' Vi I rol'HTflN -I \ll\Y, IIHIII VII SUNDAY, MAY 27. H31 CLASSIFIED ADS. TCLEPHONI ISOfl %  d Term* i-h Phone 1 between UO iM t p in 3111 lor Bo MUM Md) after 4 pm DUD mMi-* May ss. lali MM1 Bl MOW Ihe H<-WtoCaM i I at 4M l the v friend, ere aaked to ma . | *nd Bfiaifrod %  IN MKMOMAM (OX I n Loving Memory ol my belover.a*t>and riTTUICH.M BCO* B) IM* Oonr but nol lorrnttrt, For •• long a. ir*n. T> tHU. wan mat • %  "Cwwn'Sciu Slnrle>. Margarita, and l.hmarl RM-hardj Orana Children Md IT 5 SI—I KIN-.I R — '11 (Ml J i on HU IMMI rratroe hreek JJ eewt* arid I. Sunday! M taWed. — oeer J4 1 ceal* a % %  m IMM in AUTOMOTIVE ALMOST NBW II p Bedford iiarenlee ll rrquiren E.tr., V.' .--. 1 mid and l"ii>id 1 rl.e II UB New w COM S3 IU iti> ot> Court-ay Oarage. IT • %  IM IM H VOIII IS %  WWTLM NOTICE r MM**) j..i V IMBrSTBI W.SH l I II It \S h Ml |M •Man halaiai .miilli < %  < i mini M nJUlK -rtir our Oonerel Head Lane Preferablyon a '••a* in ae*oue,t CKNTHAI. I.TD n*iin (AH Owe .i..l..d 1< %  axial ordrr AppJ.v IWalla, easa n i H CAJtinn Ba| MH Mr.. I M.-.., l-l-.i. li n CAB Mmila Q*lo.fl 1M KIATRKAI, HJEriUGERATOH Ona Ul 1 rub! fi>1 rrigldaiie Refrigerator And. H-.i-.M WMrUMffatwl Drug Store Pnone JIM 31*4 II 1 II ill Ft'KMTIKI, and broihar. liuv.i IIM(liI\VI HICHIORP SMITH* SI'ROOl. -IVM-II TOWN JAMAICA BW.I TWO ASSISTANT MASTER*! Hi gladuate In Knali.h. MUM I* Oaaaxaphv ai auDaadlaiy .ubject* %  >• graduate in Ma.han.alM-. with rrenrn 0, Latin an .ub.ldlar. 'ubleri.. To MPOW dutte* on 1*1 SepHmbet ISSI Salary ac-la:*4e >0-li ,"-"• p a ptui marriage allowance W P a *r.d .erv.ce -allowance according c ertvtr-r Appl' In o*n handwililng. (rrwardlng laHlmniuU lo BBCKrORD SMITH* SCHOOL, Spanlah Town. laSMaW, n W 1 NAHRIOON (OHHil NtiV II Tharr will ba a linillad nuinbai varMiuMK* in PlltaWliifi I" 91 ln Preparalory Drpartman| and In Main Sthool ApplMationa IOT BIU) t'.uM •• n"* *•" ,h# nmc, %  l %  11 availnMa rom ^Maad.... tary, and mul '•• n-nnnca > !" ilw' "aatar icmmpi-ir.1 M I Binh'BapMam >• CarUAMlt and CaalWartd •'9 !" ^ bom hr bQy" v ^ H "_ r ^t . t. %  i M. i Atlvit TAXI m ih atoova a asan of t II00* unrin lh# abovr A in i(.p~i ol lha Amu I" l*J In HMaKuaMM i oar aaala MM on Sa-daui. a*v SIM OM i Sa-d-1,. REAL ESTATE If in SAI* OK IM'I BI'\'OAIU)W DrllghM..! MiMtfrn %  ii iicaio*. havlnff all madrrn -Tivrnlantaa. Oardana wall laid ovil alt lulled at Tt>p ROCK fr I I. r Kay ai Worthy Down Phone iSSt AUC.ION tr.. i n M I H-H-h Baa i a urTrra trio Ma IHnlni Chan(II H %  pr Ma| | I itMMM %" %  > ia ,r M [> %  nj Tab • '..,.., MAM upard M.B I U.t lion. MM <.|i:>ida Pan.ttd II %  T ,M. • %  %  •13 m aacti. Daal KHcn.ii Tabln Irofn 17 M> upward. Pina and llni> i .< d 'W pair Unfl a good aatarlton of BaOitoada. MatMa—r. and Wardiobaa Tha rhaapaa! plac. in Tou-i>. w.(or \o.itwlI nt Ml F-n. rl.inB Shod HUJIIJ In )iarilwi.,>i Allay Opn, : M iiK-iudx-.i Btkfaai Tim. Pnona DOa XI IM SliPlaaUIMn -I i — .TAKE K< UtoMisr. "I Uir aba** Plat).ir. am beil la obialn A loan ol EIOUM %  | >Jld Punla Wiii in raapacl of trA*' lab) la IBU No monay has bae" |--..rtinard u-vaar lha Adrtitillvir-I AidAIM laSS. or Iha ,i..v. A1ala l t T COX par A. Attnma' LIVESTOCK TWO WtlJ.-HHED COWS d U a W Mill Ma.. K*vr a and M pint. i lively with Idil .alva Dial (1-rn.don Dairy farm. Blark Id LOST & BSMJNBJ llnllldan Knad. II nk ll.ill I 1 %  >tuin .an.c lo A.1V. la 11— tn itoiJ-Triv cow OM KoaHatri Co* living Sfl I'lnW Of inlla. 3rd] al( Sr, L A Etta-hill. Wall lloi-ar. Si 11 llOKAL Itidrra] llor-r Oni aoada I wala a UM ...rd <>n .Sunday! AI l-TtOM 1411 AI ( rSTHAL STATIliN f in.li.rflioni Irom lha CommlMonar will aall by Auction on Mill, at 1 o'rlotk. Scvaral II. ihrrh Inclvidr* %  Mtcycka li.ixin • % %  I bntllra %  EaMfTMlB, anil Sum (.. Hi ASH D'ARCY A aCOTT. QoM Aurtuinaat. DI'UUl A %  %  %  •> UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Juna lih Mtaa Ma. Chandler %  r."i' gviaitar. Garnaon. r.^iuv Jai-r lath Ml. Ray* Sala, Ha.imai BRANKfR TROTMAN A CO. AUfMonrpM n I H In SHIPPING NOTICES GOVHiNMENT NOTKLS ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. M-lvio raOM AMSTISBAM M S H-rallla" Mth M'> >M1. M S %  WlllaaaaladT.h Jura IM1 -n Df*M IO n i Mill in Bl T NOW AND M WISE fA*j :. -i and Only Two-Storay SWf a-aa Buaim-a A MrUdrnoe an a L*lr Oii.tr af Workahop In Tudor SI Buay Araa. OMnf lor CUSS Nail A *-ary Deairabla 1-Badrootn Csiiaga Ck, Ch Main Rd Nol Far from Plata. Olalli.-. MiHlrrn C-.nvrntancPV Lama Yard .•ntloaW wltri Stona. Ooind tur ilaM Natt V. irjbl* l.Brdiooni Coltadd by FooUballa. Modam Convai.irncaa. Ooine M CI.IMI An Allrartlva and Almo-I \r Sraaldc Sloi.cy.all Hunfalow at SI .i.unca. An Oullook. Nlcalv Sat In oft Vain Md Ooind li aT3 IM A n*W Ii Satana* CanoaM MunBalow by Lower loaUbclle. Modern Convemerw. %  Golnj loff *I.10B A J-Badr<-.m ipoulbla 4' rinnaalnw Typa iparil. Stonewall'. A-l CondiHon. and a Small I-IUMroorr. StoneKail Re-ldenee lalnioat Krai at Ha.tlrm* Main Rd Both Altrartive ami yield about HOD On p m Golnd lot Undi-r XlaOo Too Aiuactiva and Almoal New Slo'^v.all llun(alwi. Ot.r in and One Near Navy Oardana. One ha. a Laiie FtoofSf Garden. Golnd lor Under fil.OM each A Daaliable 3-B*dri-iin ReHdance al Boekley Main Ril Near R!..r Watei.. OWnl lor O.100 Nell. About One Acre <* %  -.!*Land. Maor CIIV, Ooln, for Under M eu par m C Me for Real F.fUte and %  • CooAlneed Dial 3111 D F. de Abrrn Call al Olive Bough. Ha.tlg> M s ian|*.t^il Itih June IffSI. • AlllSlia TO TRINIDAD FS*M*ll'.O I.IORI.I ItlMS M S "Bonlare" Man May IHI M S "Hcrniia" llth June IHI • MT-IM.' TO TKIMIItll I A I.I AIBA < I I \l \<> A JAMAIt A M S. Oranjeatad.M|h Mar MSI. Umlfd PaiMngar aeeom modal Ion . F. MUSBON. SON A i gad Paiaasvjan (or Itaralaara, itatua. St. Km*. Monianrat Sailing the IM Jin arilOONER OWNB1S ASSOCIATION fine, i ConMgnee. Tele No. M Canadian National Steamships %  Ol IIRIHNP IBM II 1IKIS •, Mill \RH||||> AppucatlOTU for one trrv blUon %  cnolarshlp U'n.iblc at ih| Collfite of Trupu-iil Agriculture wui be rccMved by the? Director of Agriculture up to the (Hh ol ine. 1B51. 2 Candidalrs should be not le*i than 17 years of uge on the Ul oj Ssptember. 1051, and have obtained a CambridgeSchool Certitkate or its equivalent with, preferably, some knowledge of MlaTaM 3. This scholarship entitles ths holder to free tuition at the College, but ;itl other l.-es must b* met. Attention is drawn to the fact that as from Ortolicr, 1051, fapSMaaWt in the Milner Hostel at the College is compulsory. 27.5.51— 2n. I TBIKII NO Salla Moi'lraal IJ.DX NELSON .. M May CAN CRUISER |] May CAN CIIAI.IJTNGFrt .. M M |J*DY RODNEY .. %  Juna I AOY NELSON ..JO June LADY RODNKY .. July St Juna 14 July 1) Aug. i: Juno July 14 Aug. POST OFFICE NOTICE Alt LETTER FORMS The follov on nir letter I — oeer 14 HOUSES AIRY < %  %  June IHI 411* Hill Uving UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER %  Mh I" ordor mi HI | lv d — .11 I ....i.nnlnenl. at Mrinona Hume. BfHton. Hill which r EaianaW.n on. na Table i.^' C "rel l|,iM Cl> : %  r.. TVoUry. MorrM Sulla— ilelUe 101 %  I Arm Chaira. I Rocaai. Mllh 1.1 In Mah.|ai.. VlUo.ile Tow C.H.e Tab-, Cluming Clock. 1" Umpi. Qla-a Ware, Plld Tea Sari.. WaaUngrvixiMi Vaouun. Cleanei < CaaaSTa A m m Kodak 1'ioloclor %  > 'I Vnai. EltxM Kelt.. Toa.lar and linn. Good CaipcU. Twin Si>> >* Praa. and BadaWc Table* all n Chllda B.'U.i-ad. ('. dle l>,,k. In-M | tH i Ft* *" %  •alnled Blue and ml. 3-Bun.ei Oil Sieve. Kiln. Larder. AuaUfl '< Cai In perle.-! rui Older a sood Ekki BUN'OAUiU vail M,.i<. Croaa I y.iandah, drawing g bediooma. wale with Can be bougtii galvanlnlai all parliculari aa-ply la D Any A Scott Maa>aaVJ Lane Dial JT4J 23 i ii Hi Bv public conipetitlon al our office Jama. Street on Friday telh Ma/ IHI. %  t I p m 1 rood 14 prtchn of laid Vpoer Carlion. 84. Jamea. the propel*/ of the E-tate ol lha late William Jordan. For further particular* and londlllona ol vile, apply to IIUTCHINSON A HANFTJJJ> I ( u i n.Uit be return'il Tha> minimum *ia> In' •" month, m Sentemt-i. %  nu.iidaii-I" M ualeai^ MrTMS % %  ( •'" || ba dMTirK July EsED'i MINT STAMPS At ItM) CariMfMI Sliin.|i N,, 10 Swiili Sli.i'l 2B5.5I. -3n. ARRIVED! SOLD! New Ship me nl n Cooker. arrUed. •old before arriv* Saa Iheni al Ga. belme gaaaVaT) AERUMUTUH TAN Mll.l. Appl EnliaprlHllouaa, Chri.i Church JO i II in GRASS CUTTKrlS M a-ay-llarrn J v.1 It (I Immediate deliver lea F.ni|ulri... BolMted Cotirioay Qarase. lit.ii 4S14 US Si an BEDROOM Von laige one wilh rafM at* Ma be divided kitchen ant panli. at tillable ApV'Head ol Cli.prr.-n *>l n n—in Radio and oih Mure U rraxlent and In prrlec cmulllHin Sale 11 S" Terma earn I1KWK1H. TROTMAN A CO Auctioneers MISCELLANEOUS Watar-colours Rally book.. Auiographa alt al Gnrrlngr- Shop, adjoining ltoal Yacht Cd GALVANISED SHEETS B-t <\ t now >haeU Cheaye.! in Irk I i I • ft H04. T II Uaa. g ll g 13. 0 H V V. IU fl U 40. Nett cn.ii taellor Imiiy A. IIAHT-ES A CO., LTD. 4 5 SI lln POOIJC IHiTTLRYJ MHITKTIIJ*/• GOVERNMENT .NOTICE I i hl.KA I FmriMin %  ~>Odain roave.ile.i>e A 1,1..As>plV FradeetcH Fltipalrkli Toiepnoni 24. 01 l-> UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER LADY NELSON LADY IMDNtV LADY NBiaoN 'ADV RODNEY %  PMi 14 July I Aug. • Sept. %  a July • Aug. g Sapi. N.B.Subject lo change without nollee AH veneu Slled wltn Cold flotage etiam bora. Paraengvr raret sod belsni raUa on application W— GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. Ag.nU. live on Fndav 1st Schedules should be cordlngly. Coantry ..i deatlnsUon Alaska (U.S.A.) Aruba Hawaii United Stales of America St. Thomas . General Post Ofrkc. ig rites of postage forms become effecJunc. 1051. imended sell! 10 OA'EI.LtNG HOUSE .vailing on 33M( MI ihai nl land, ailuated at corner a Buckingham and Bank Hall Croaa Road. Home la built ol Timber and roole .viilaalvanlaed Iron and 1comprised of Uuen Verandah on Ihree *ldea. Li and nir.tne Room-. Three Bedroorru, Urcaklaat Room. Bath. Kitchen, etc with a lame >*rJ all enclr-Kd. Very coot and airy. Infection on application lo S B. Cola A Co Ltd Dial 43*3 or UI3.1 where all term, and condition* ul ala can be obtsli-ed r.M 4.. ,tn,i-i. ... Nice i Top i iti %  Dag L. rjaaaa HOUSE At Palm neach. Hading. Qna line which conuala ol Open VerandJh. Drawing and Dining Roonia. J Bedroom. -mi v*alar. Kitchenette. Lavatory Rath Al preamt rented at MO 10 RliiK : parlKiilai D l IK ',iily furnlahed ll. ,!, %  >•%  : i i H h..h and BWg .tup Appl' i. riace. S si Ii -WINSLoW", Cattle Waah For Ihe June. October. Nmfinbri. Ireceinber. Applv to Mr. W T. Oondlna. sti.-i.. Hope, ST T .i jit May by order ol Mr -e wUI rail hta Funutura M --Ul Coaal wharta InSellee il"i 3' and 1 H, Hi,, IM I'". i i a SMI %  . .'..ii %  jprlghl Chair* and Book Ca— %  ,i Pi*diig}* Taw"comb"i'i.d VeM "- I • .., , .. npaalu i i Fl li I, %  |.,, i'l,ii .. iliii,. i.tin In nrrfect roarol Elecinc KelHSriaH Wa.hlii* Machine. Kit.I(i" n|i; Tablea; I^rdei. 3 Burner r StOV*. I BUM*. HlpplnSUI Btowa I a,-.i Mower pia.-lleall> iteCorrtcn Toala: Pram. Tricycle. ToddCarl Child', riwef of Urawar*. Ooii Dollr Jamaican M.I. and oil i II 4 O'cloca TERMS CAS • Mi: TROTMAN a% CO. Aiirllnneer* aynlh. %  a nl .rclrr D'Al Dial *T*3 3S9M3 bpt* to 1. M Clarke. II J e. SI Phone Eltl TfHtJ NOTICE THE PEASANTS' LOAN BANK ACT, Ivtt T ihe Creditors hoIHint; liens nuninst thf Poasuni Moldings •yAKE NOTICE thai the peasant owners mentioned In the First Column of the Table iierelo annexed aie nbout to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names , DA. HAYNES, Dated this 25th day of May, 151. Manager, Peasants' Loan Bank. APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS PEASANTS' LOAN BANK afl 6 31-Jn HASTINGS UARBADOS Under new in.n Dally Had longtenn rotes quoted on request rWrnanent gucils welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties arrange*)* J. 11 BL'CKl-ANI). Proprietor. -,*,-',;'. %  .•.'.',•,;-.•,'.•.•,•*•••.'.• CBEPC R0MA1NE PKGISTRATION OF VOTER'* ThReiiLstration of voi.rs by the Assistant Kcftiitorlna Odlcers rafjar tla) Special RcKi*tration of Voti (OaMral Assembly) Act, 1051, will cease lifter the 31sl of May. QuaUflad pcrMina bhould. Ihcieforr, ensure that tbeii Form A i .. baan n hiroad to UM A taai Refiislenna OITlcer for th^ Dislnct by that dale, or their names will not be Included In ilir list of icr.isbirad voters. 26.5.81.— V ADVERTISE i\ rut; ADVOCATE. (iOVERNMENT NOTICE IIHIN K ltl>\' I I St HOIAKSIIIIAppliratiiHW aninvited for 000 •Jots! li Bovell Bel which will be of ihr SI.236 r>er anniini for U*Ti U i iMa at the In i" Tropical Aiiruultuir Aito !-• add i Ai ni-iiinii" iil Offlcaol Department ol B< rl n I and AjjiK-ultuie tip to the th ol June. 1961 2. Applications will !' GOfl Mtlered from a candirtu: (a) Is between 10 MM I of age on the 1st of Hay, LiOl i ibl has reached a standard equ \.ili-nt I,. kmca sub• .ii the Highet < ol to* Oxford < j,,mt Fxamin.iMoH S i pf ll,irl>ados, the MB ol %  Ih" in of Daiati i who b-vc baan dotwolied u tl-.Island l. to the date of application, (d) sulimitu evidofue of ""' character and aajneral '•'• > to proilt by a ooursa of rJtod) d the Imperl.il CoUeCt! | A i .mdidale may l>.pMUln D submit %  medical O V to his physical lURess. Aumtuii la draant to *J that as from October. 11151 resitlrmctin the Mdner Hostel ' .• is coiniiulMor>' and tht allowances have lR*en incraase*; to aQaaVlO OH* JOatB It B* ilp ii,,idi-T TO rornpi] %  A iti* this NgulatJon .-, Tinluccaaaful v. ill lie required to UIn t atAldiM kl UMJ ImpMrWl roller ,i 1951. If no iMissessinif 'he requlalta qu.iiinc.i 1,-1-thcotiuim. the th* gcholavraWp Will be postpon. until ivexi yoar. PF.NH1TII muale al Ihe -irner 11th Aianue and Uelm.iut R at at Mkhael. *lnndlnn on II 140 tqunro le-l of land The hou*e 1. built of •lone and .onuiii. drawing dining. l.-eahfa"! ioum. and kitchen dOwn.tnlrn. three i rdnrfimi. toilet and hjih upatab. U.ual modem convenience.. Oarafje and aervanU room, in yard. Inape'tlon ovary day (except Sunda.ri between 4 and 4 p.m. or by appointroanl. Dial 3SS9. The above will bo aol up lor .ale || Public Compeiiil'Hi st our office Luca* Street. BrldfrtnarR. on Friday, BM lit June IBM. t 3 p rr. CAHRrSGTON A SCALY. Solicitor* lt..Bl-an. PART ONE ORDERS l-.l < .1. J ( I sNH.1. o B i: I: ..indn* IHOI aruiMFM I l'\K\|i|%  'I'liwl kiai. Blr %  lade i Ti..., ....i Uutluuy Parade will U uni paiade al Reginu nlal Headq u. i, %  OfBc—i*. pai.xle Bud I. cunpulmx " i. ,i .< Offlci. will *.. Tho aaeond combined rehearasl will a, TI. %  %  I'' i liana Hand practical will Uheld on MuMi j Panda U Hsi II ITM Bt I %  aaSBll i 'i iiiii.n-.ii He pUi-a on Krtda. I June M All rank. at ISM hour. Thi. k a C>nninandlng on kav S U Cap* and .word. e nla.a on Tuaeday 1 June at 143D hour*. Ill paiade al Regimental Hradqui June ii uelall. will be announce 1 later CAaV The Annual Camp will he held ai RL Am June to Siilliida* la June SI All rank, who are 1 handed in their nameahould mfei .„ the RIM a< .inHiiiin IIIIKIR tsiiORionii trail ANT FOB IMM M Ojafawtj OaMBj Ua*rl %  G I gafclal Ontarly Sarlaant 138 1. s • Tur-i 1> %  '.-.i lai aai. in a. pix.ible ill ik i MUM rrian.t 4OT I HMWOT 1 I. C Pcierkm Qulntyne. L O D SKBWESCnx. Maim O L F A AdluUnl Tlie Baibadu. Hrgimeni TraornsMOB, s Pi %  R a Hg Tello. MO Gardnri. M f .n-l Heckle., A. 1TJ G.HHlMdS*. C A Via area-.. R | II IM P.i.il.ie Bg D Q I C Wak-nii 3gg L C Saab. D %  *i pi,Pal 448 Cpl Rudder G M BS r.ianie.1 Apr m Granted %  1.1 aaal P Leave w e.l 14 L D SKKWia-COX. Major. S O I. F A Adjutant, The Barhado. Regiment New Brooms sweep dean, bul de old one knows de turner" For good selection ol" Brooms. STRA'CV, FIBRK.. and BASS we have an exietlenl range \. II. now i 11 :• Diul MM. I i Mill i: & Illllim MM %  -.-.'.'.'.'.-.•.-,-.-.-^.-.-.'.'.-.', Bay Slrrcl ,'• IN IMF STPRFMi: COt'RI OF T1IF. KINDWARD N \Mi \M1 IIFWARD ISLANDS, ANTIGtA CIBCITT ATI. 1951 In Uv Mail) > I Hie Title by Registration Art Chapter 99 ol Ahligun S.Midicati ^.states IJmlted. Mnrtsafees, and J.ihn Cadi woteter, Mort agnr and Re.i Supreme Court of the WindwaiJ Islands and Leeward Ulandg dated the 31st day of March, 1951. I ill sell at public auction to Ihfl hi est bidder, on Thursday the ": dav of June, 1951. at 2 o'clock in %  noon at tha Court Hoi.se. St. John's, Antigii.i. ALL THAI pteci in parcel Of land now known as "Barant Villa" but formerly tale, one if ihr C.unthorix-s F.state*. situate In tha Parish of Saint John In the Island of Anlfir.ua. comprising 6.613 %  vhuli said land JOHN' CECIL WEBSTER is 'he registered %  Cartlncatl Of Tltla Ho-lster Book R Folio 7 of the of Tltla, Of the Anligoa Circuit. lai of sale may be seen at the Registrar's Office, St. John's. AnUfftia, on any day during thi working hours of said office, d lha 4th day of April, '.951. N. A. BERRIDGE. Registrar MAPLE MANOR OIUI VIM MII'IMK" (I'RIOS. JEWELS New Shipment ope wed THANTS i& Amount granted Dec. per Dec. per St. Michael. Arthur, Thoman Baseombe, Lavinia Buketl, Theodore llnithuaiii.-. Ernest Bridgeman, Alfred Bridgciiian, Alfred Callender, Alealha. Clarke, Ada Clarke. Con&tansa Kst. Crichlow, Frederick Ik.'per Goodridg'e, Preston riahs, David N. per Ellis, Mary l-^twick. Benjamin R. . Qlttens, Hhoda .. Cnmih, Wendell Hackett, Henry N. Mari'wood, George .... Hoi low ay, Deimora B. Hoyio, John R Jordan, Benjamin Mcdford, Lavinia Moscley, Keturah Est. Norris George Norris, Mary Est. .Parris, Gerald ParrW. Evangel ine Parris, James D. Phillips, Alphonzn Phillips, Evnn Phillips, Oscar A Hawllns, Charles H. Scale. Ethel Smith. Lilian Stuart, Dorothy A Kudora Thompson, Joseplius A Horatio Walcotl, Julia T Wallace, Setbert W.rkrs, ClifTord T. iier Weekes. Reuben Wiltshire. Drusllla St James Baird. Leslie Bend, Mabel Best, Arthur et alia .. Blackman, James per Agard. Alva Burnett, Lionel Doughlin, Joseph N Drakes, Darnley, St Heeeftl Earle, Augustus Fletcher, Albertha per Skeete. St. C. Fletcher. Albertha per Skeete. St. C. Greaves. Mlllicent Hall, Eglonton Walter M. Headley, Denny Hinds. Alfred ,*r Hinds. Carlotta Husbands. Clarence B Johnson. Mattliew Jordan, Samuel per Jordan, LeRoy Est Phillip*, Norman per Phillips. AllMTtHia li Eustace Richards. K.llen .. Robinson. Ruth et alia. Sandiford, Ivan & St. Clair Skeete. Dauphiness Small, Gcraldine Small, Gwendolyn Springer. Waller 6V Kathleen Warner. Clarence Wickham. Fitzgerald St. Peter. Bend, James • %  Bend, Nathaniel .. Edwards. Fiti Gilkes, Albertha * Harris, laillan pock. Martha Jane Skeete, Simeon Sobers. Selwyn A. Welch. Egerton StClair Worrell. James E. Yearwood. Evelvn H. . St. Lucy Armstrong. Olga .. Austin. Kcmneth M. Austin. Lionel A. Babb, Adolphus Babb, Elvira & Ronald .. .; ->-. Mortimer G. .. Bishop. Vrvan D. Boaran, Handel c. Boyce. Joseph N. Bant William B.C. .. Brome. Charles ,, BaTOBM, Edgeton .. Rrome. Haldane aa, Carliale S. Chandler. Frederick Wm Collyinoiv Sv,inc\ William H m H. Oolthru i %  \ .. Elolse E. Crhi" %  • 100.00 25.00 50.00 200.00 54.00 72.00 36.00 40.00 37.00 50.00 100.00 100.00 83.00 36.00 30 00 72 00 25.00 25.00 25 00 7500 100 00 54 00 216.00 40.00 36.00 HO.00 27.00 125.00 30.00 40.00 72.00 150.00 25.00 30.00 100.00 25 00 260 00 25.00 20.00 37 00 75.00 30 00 50.00 72 00 36 00 36 00 54 00 25 00 50.00 126.00 25.00 86 00 85.00 30.00 54.00 25.00 3000 36 im 50 00 3 00 100.00 36 00 25 00 5000 72.00 72.00 25.00 25 00 30.00 80 00 140.00 50.00 40 00 50.00 40 00 100.00 50.00 25.0U 120.00 80 on 60.00 576.00 15(1 00 25 00 20.00 50.00 72.00 100.00 100 00 55 on ITS.00 100 tKI 40.00 300 on Locality Cave Hill Jacksons Cave Hill Haggatt Hall Jiickmans Hauatt Hall Clevedale Jacksons Haggatt Hall Nr. Hothersal Nr. Codrington Haggatt Hall Whitehall Rural Cot Bush Hall Whitehall Haggatt }l..n Haggatt Hall Haggatt Hall Jacksons St. Stephen's Hill .. Haggatt Hall Lodge Hall Salters Jacksons Haggatt Hall Jackmans Flint Hall Friendship Jackmans 3 oo 1 0 01 3 0? i l.i a 11! 4 0 34 1 a M 5 i 14 1 i 05 a 00 00 03 20 Haggatt Hall Garden Carlton Weston Rock Dundo .. Carlton Orange Hill Nr. Rock Dundo .. Orange Hill Mt. Standfast Weston Carlton Nr. The Risk Duranfs Village Weston & Mt Standfast Mt. Standfast Holder's Hill Carlton Ml. Standfast Hoyte's Village Curiosity Village Carlton Mt. Standfast Paynes Bay Fitts Village Prospect Weston Sea View Ashton Hal) ? 0 M 1 2 M 1 0 04 1 0 M 0 0 M 2 02 s SO s 0 13 s 01 2 19 2 on 1 14 1 3 1 00 2 13 1 0 06 1 3 08 2 01 2 02 3 im 2 00 1 0 00 2 2 23 2 N Mile & Qr The Whim The Whim Ashton Hall The Whim Ashton Hall Archers Josey Hill Pie Corner Crab Hill Alexandria Nr. Lowland Harrisons 8i Checker Hall C-iocker Hall Chance Hall Crab Hill Spring Garden Harrisons Josey Hill Checker Hall Pie Corner Northumberland Wclllleld QaaTaaaTl H lH Jc*e\ Hill i 12 a IS a 1-1 1 I 13 a (HI 1 0 33 a III! a M 1 1 0 a 1? 1 0 02 t at a 21 3 04 a 0 112 3 It 2 2 10 1 a •' 2 OU 3 1 0 1 i.i M 1 3 20 • 1 (IU 1 1 U 1 2 If. 1 a 1 0 H-. 1 1 M 1 a M J 3 10 1 0 11 2 3 M : % %  0 I>I a 0 a I



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r iwr.i mx SUNDAY ADVOC.UI SUNDAY. MAY 2T. 1931 / itvlik*—hut %  are w\ %  oi them are %  IT el* them—wnn %  iMmn MM). Days Of Pageant, Nights Of Dancing, Moments Of Grief Soviet Jet Is Boosted By Rockets 8V BEVERLEY BAXTER By HUGH III MIAN %  "fHE Russians an* reported to bo building a new tyr*. .' %  of jet Hunter with on excep Bagdad's staT WtaT(a7l i rSlaa" *„*ff E*."2f "V ul J" 'he" timially long range. named it) and those ol u. who '" be .ounds ot revelry by night American .sources lay that %  I th,. .entre of llnr.es will " "?,fff I 1 "!.** — %  %  iron. 160 to 170 of theae plane ire being turned out every %  TOR lha next three month* Lontival tloocl luck It waa a brave ,;.„ wdl truly be the >real ^^"JS,"^ will be sounds t nil sell no end of ,tnd Mormon's name will bu be hosts, guide*, and friends to {S-!JJ %  i !? i;e' ; wo,ld 0m "" '"" """" "' ** *"•' ,h *" *• featlmonth. Alr-.rtv I have shown so minv val ' l051 < omM lon "" N..:TI.-.1 the La. 17. after derlaner Am.rUali. and Canadians the aulhorltie, wiU . %  !..„ %  „.-i.t of the RoUs-Roycr. a.ch could km broken ha own Curtsey of Ihe beautiful 3M Nana endue. Britain sent 2S of neck lllrtaail of waiting-for the There was another festival ol a these engines to Russia tour year \ axe different character last week. ago. Weather frowns nn Ihe 9",, WC kT' d .," 1 L ",'"" .""T 1 3 p__ji.,_l "ad nnished debating teeth and .. J i~V_!... i _. spectacles. 1 went as the faithful And now he Festival is ofllf „ hir „, „ dcDula „„ daughter to cull; opened lor. In company lh< Qu „. n charlotte Ba „ „ Glul my „l ray Parliamentai y v „ no 7 House colleague I ataaadad the Soutii j must say It ""?', '"' Fr '?." y sight when some 300 girls ,n rOW) C! 0rn i!! k ." "i"" ?" !" sS f" ent slowl? down the V*ff^ tbe_ enterprise and wished wo „„., 8 a rw y ,' whM> ,„ e trumpets played a thoughtful march it good luck. Alas I The vainer was In 5 #*v %  revolutionary mood. A cold autumnal mist hung over the scene, the moisture oozed down our necks, and the river Hamad inhabited by ithoit ships ready to ferry us across the Styx. Yit ituMi' was refreshment to be had. Two shivering young women were in attendance at stall They were all in white with billowing skirts, and the effect was like glittering cascade. When they reached the floor and, as creditably as • battali of the Guards, went down in nui" curtsey lyes. I thm the Guards don't curtsey), H touched the emotion' Doctors Prove A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days ,*/ ^ It && .j&::... ... '. touched the emotions us some,.,, %  \em eouM be MIJMJ but h N„„:,MI am afraid *r ptMWd them by. anH lll( pktl Its ruse mound ml All around However. !" -£>"!" -~ All around the banquet hall ntarihy when the ma^d band. dlnni r Jilt kelcd u vri „„„ fiunrris nlaycfl "Keep the „, ,.„ .__ „„ -, nni ,, %  .•„ ,„,_ Mir—is deaa %  •?! %  %  • %  a J %  i • '^ %  aLaaw TUB SWEPT WISO La. 17 is armed with cannon of 30mm calibre or bigger. It H jqulpped with pilot-opciatcd r.idi to guide it to IU target. The picturet.iken from a uri'd I" ibowi the extrama sweep of wings and tail, makpiub.ible speed', of 650 and 700 miles an ^.a* .IMIVU IIIIIIIVI -lyvncini iv<'>i IIIIIIInOUr. the Guards played Keep the of tnrrn on |pave frQm thc lr ]Ul |,. the sweep-back to be Home Fires Hurnmg. It seemed ^ ^ i({ :(l plnil((ltlK 1(IU(Hv „,. ,tcr th.u ROy otter, Mich a good idea Hi re was youth with n-, i:.iietv. operational ervica it i. Not exactly a place of beauty l(s falUli anil lts Mihos n ;'" Ir "" Bovkrt MiC la When the royul ]>arty iurived y/hat lies ahead of them? % %  '" %  aL-.ut ten teg TH a rOOfa than we raised a goodly cheer. This w n(lt k i n ,i ot u wor )d awalta on Amort PJ68abn ttefa %  M gracious Queen of ours has a sunthem? Allied fighter The it A P. has no light of her own that defies the only a few hours earlier, in the n^rt-wng pi inea m auUBdroa maUgnanev o* the weather Commons, we hud sat mute with service. As the limpets sounded high Krlc f atl(l pilde w hile we were What is the bulge or UM IBM) r above the National Anthem, our o)d of lne horo(c cioucesters who lurfaea %  f the La. ITf II pCohaMy hearts echoed their prayer, for we hu(1 held tncir pojujon to the end. houses fuel, radar equipment and ,,i. doubly ioiiuiiaie In ou. o,th is so fastidious in war U n DUXlUary rocket mobM Whlsta sovereign iind his Queen lt dtma nds the young. c.in be uswd to boost speed in an But not even the natural desire y,,,. ncx| morn i nS( driving to tanWfuncy. For a Brighter. Freshet Complexion, use Palmolive ^ Soap as Doctors Advised Leading Palmoli pl %  ion* in many way. Oily .km loos. Iis oily—dull, drab .kin wonderf brightat. C*r>t-loaking .kin appeax finer to support so brave a venture as Westi itopped by ~" — ~-i — — — na7at.en. The region about Waterloo Station is neither n beauty spot nor dignified by historic associar0 uid"see tb tion. No doubt at night, when the warm weather comes and the lights go on. the Festival centre will acquire romance and even glamour, but the.v nualitie: trotting past in all the regalia of other days. nol in evidence nn Friday morn(ir( ,|i cry madp their way to the ing. Yet their iy imagination and some splendour to be found In QM various buildings. There are miniatuie stage sets where you can hear Hamlet resolving whether life was worth living, and Macbeth discussing the ethics of murder with his lady wife. There are memorial-, to those tion of the Dickens Fellowship, to pioneers who discovered th e use the house in Doughty-street Ol steam, the law of gravity, tho where Dickens lived after he had. printing press, nod the clock — al I age of 24, won fame ami ..ii., all suth Honns which the considerable money with "Plckvick Paper*." There. h<. wrote "Nicholu* Jicklcby.*' which had the genius, the inexperience, nnd the faults of youth, but stamped lnm a. ti % %  : > .it i teativp nonius H.i,. .a. Iws manuscripts ond letters, his desk, and th* semi She i. is a kins/" favourite— :nid, II is said, the model for Britannia on an early coin. fERS ftop to bottom) Pill th< Eldar, Earl o/ Chall p ft %  %  wf %  %  put on iii %  R I hard Ml .cat stain at I Teresa %  Duehetl Oj Hlchvnmicl %  I %  ; .V If. -LK. Undo 1 uns l tSTIKON HEBJ8TM THE WFATHKR CloudbuntS, scorching suru-hine, exposure to all thr wmtU that blow*they nuke no (tifimnoc lo a r.Mif painlnl vritb LaMikon. vaniseJ, Mbtatoa or ihlilgkd f*>f* La^likon is iile.il ; :: never bdea, cnckl >r pels off. Economical .ind long-lasting I.l-lr MI \.it urns colours—ask your dealer about it. < Down Constitution-hill w e bobbing plumes of The Blues" silhouetted against the leaves of the trees. The King and Queen had driven to St. Paul's. There were such scenes in Brussels when the cavalry and Held or Waterli There win, too. a ball night before the battle. Thus does the human story gc on and on. At the House of Charles Dickens To end a strange and colourfu week I went, at the kindly InvitaKussians now claim as their own. Advances in 'Hays of imnmle' In fact. Mr. Morrison seemed datarmkwd thai th,. whole world should know of "" %  groal aavancai made by the British in the years of Tory nusinliYel the gtlMlll is not wholly %  • -^ hp neglected Thei* is the :. tamoi* Nmnhi I nticU ;.--.• M I oa) MriUag >r.d ch.rr.ini clocks, and 'it1 out tanphca tn daaifMd to appeal to .iii *ho ioat AM and pcrl'cct rcli. %  .!.;>. *it!'. prices thai %  '.'> %  tin taatk of awfaa* p4aai Kit %  ooavaaaahW atalmult CUMBERLAND, Ar.otl.i Un. r.msv m oak or n1t:ul | ,-. wiih a btfnDBin nicacmcm. W.,lth ",.' Depth A V A I L A B L K 1 !t i) '1 f Ol)l LOI \ \ 'SMITHS C L O I k N s i> ( -. I s 1 N But every housewife is proud ol a Beautilul Bungalow. If thm beauty ana 1 protection must be maintained SNOWCEM Iho Decorative Waterproof Coatinq should be applied. SNOWCEM protects the outside ol your building horn rain and moisture and improves its appearance. Its clean finish on inside walls and ceilinqs incieases liqht reliction value by al least 20 per cent. SNOWCEM is hyqionic since its valuable surface promotes maximum cleanliness and prevents the harbouring of germs. WHEN ONLY THE BEST IS GOOD ENOUGH SHE'LL DECIDE ON SNOWCEM SNOWCEM Obtainable in : Mhite. Cream, Pink, Silver-grey. Green, Blue, Yellow & Terra-colta. I Ital all I.timber & Hardware Starts SWW*'!i ,;;: '' /



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