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






Workers, No Overtime:

No Gambling

Don’t Say “We Didn't Tell”
U.S. Pickers Teli “Emigrants”

ONE THOUSAND, five hundred and seventy-
nine workers have aircady been selected for
| the U.S.A. They have passed their medical exam-
inations. Approximately four hundred and twenty
| one are now needed. These will be selected this

week by Mr. “Bill’’ Tyler of Resort Airlines and

‘Mr. John Miller of Fall River Canning Company.
yjections are about one in

> every three applicants Most of

Western Govts. Use ES men are ‘rejected vecuuse of
soft hands and feet or bad teeth.

Delaying Tactics After examinations in Queen’s





;Park House on Friday, Mr. Mar-
Says Red Paper |vin Keil of the Green Grant Com-
¥ pany gave a “talk in tne St
MOSCOW, June 2. {Shed to the labourers who will
Moscow newspapers ,made nc jbegin work in Wisconsin and
comment to-day on. the. Wester: | Tilinois,
Governments’ note to the Soviet | 47. 4214 +nem not to pe

t i ~ =} . rej S=
Jnion proposing a Foreign Mini: {they were going on ¢





the idea
acation, or





ters’ Conference in New York on | A 7 fs
July 23 as the Barbadian terms ‘*, a holi-
: ; |}day. “If you get that idea you are
organ carried the headline “delay- |P@ving very expensive for the
ing tactics” over today’s dospateh|‘!P. Where you are going is not
from its own Paris correspondent |2_ P! or vacation land
Yuri Zhukov. (Ww lo riise our states as
The article said that the Gov- }vacation lands but to people wh«
ernments of the three westernj|can afford it. You or I cannot
powers were exerting every effort lafford a vacation: therefore we
not to give a clear answer to the |
direct question whether they | :
a peaceful settlement of contro- He told them that they had been
versial international questions, or selected for work with the Green
prefer also in future to follow the

But Pravda, Communist Party

yor,





1ave to work”’, he said.



it Company which had three



path of adventure | rry companies at Sturgeon Bay
It said that in view of the im- |»: iatec >» it.

pending French elections, Western | He said “Kirst you will pi
diplomacy was mobilising its in- anne Vy
genuity to search for ever new

lays. Under cover of the “sm oe :
screen” of the Foreign Ministers 1 vevurn to Wisconsin and
Deputies’ talks in Paris, President | /!limois to pluck and pick sweet
Truman and his Generals were |corn. When you are working with
speeding up the realisation of the |sweet corn you will be in crews
Atlantic Pact rearmament pro- |jof ten. With peas you will be
gramme.—Reuter,






peas. Next you will go to Sturgeon
4 oO k cherries. Then you





| working alone and you will carry
a very long fork. With this you
will throw about 25 pounds ol
© yeas on to a truck. As far as the

Lorry Drivers Seas are concerned, you will be
asked t0â„¢rise-ate4 o'clock in the
morning. You will have break-

Resume Work
fast and then report to your

LONDON, June, 2. station where truck will carry
Long distance transport lorries |}you to a field, sometimes five ot
streamed back on to Britain’s|more miles away from the camp
main roads today at the end of the |Some of you will be transferred to
six-day unofficial strike of the|the viners. When doing this jol
12,000 drivers. jyou may hav yi
The men who struck in protest|o’clock ‘at nig At the viner
against the introduction of “snoop- | stations vou will put the pea vines
ing” road patrols had agreed to|{hrough the machinery,” he said

resume work following the Gov- 2 ¢
that further| “The Green Grant Company

will pay you » n ) pasis
for pitching pca You will get







a




rk until 1





ernment statement
discussions would be held on the
fubject with their union.

Nearly all long distance freight
carrying services in the country
are state run. About 30,000 Z ;
drivers had refused to join the! paid by the bucket or basin and

strike.—Reuter. for corn you will be paid at the
; ; rate of $2.25 per ton. It all de-

pends on you. You are going to
work for a com} any tat hé veen
in existence for many yesers. There

Quake Rocks
will be no overtime. Tie Ameri-

Guatemala can Government resents that.

Even if you work on Sunday you
GUATEMALA, June 2. c ’ : ; dling

A janes earthquake anteh will be working straight time, -

é é v t Al :

terrified the populace, shook do not expect time and a half o

Guatemala city last night and|double time pay. You will not v¢

was followed by lesser tremors. paid for the time you take to go

Damage in Guatemala city was from ‘the camp to the field ana

limited to cracked ceilings and] Vice versa. The American workers

overturned lamps. There were also come under these regulations

no reports of serious injuries or “Our pay period runs for tw

deaths. Authorities described the] weeks. During the third week

shock as one of “the most severe] you will get you yay check. Some

in several years.” The populace} of you who remain in the U.S A

is generally nervous, but no fur-}for a long period will be obliged

ther tremors were reported this} to pay Social Security. hat i
mvurning.—Reuter. @ On page 14

+

‘Attacker’ Mystery
Still Unsolved

POLICE were today probing the mystery of the “red
haired attacker” in Princess Elizabeth’s London home.

They cordoned off the building with a squad of motor
cars and motor cycle patrols last night, after a 40-year-old

hours you can put in te better
For picking cherries you will be












woman said she was attacked by a man who punched her |

on her nose and knocked her out.
The incident, she said, took! ——
place on the ground floor of Clar- > ih
ence House where the Princess I ope Conseécrates

had just returned from the Epsom

races, ‘>

The London Daily Mail said New High Altar
that the man in khaki battle dress
and black shoes, struck the tele-
phonist with a black jack as she}
grappled with him.

ROME, Ju
Pope Pius XII left his
City State today t \







The newspaper said that a knife! the Pope’ connscration :



arm and she was taken to hoS-} Saint Eugene,
pital and returned to Clarence







‘ House after treatment ysecrating the High
of the church, the Pope
' All security services at Cl : % all ihe, a
House are put into cardinals, 100 Bishops and
Three guards with ; 4 D te 7
patrol the groun ahs Hiskan



inside the hou
invest ]











phonist vy
Clarenc

~Reuter



U.N. PURSUIT
No Holiday For U.S. Prime





}to receive a British delegation.

eighty cents an houi Che more!

| months, it was disclosed here) company, the Persian Government



sio ‘
1 ce. Ix ie } o
Another version said that the hae oe Ae . ts , seat Ad z 00 he
man stole up behind the woman] (4) 7.” , :
while she was at the switchboard. | .
“No trace of the red haired man! The 23 at yards. church
or how he got into Clarence House|f marble and k was built tc
was disclosed,” the Mail said.| celebrate the 25th anniversary of

Bishop,
ripped a cut in the telephonist’s} and dedicated to hig patron

Persia Anxious Te

Settle Oil Crisis ©



Says Truman

LONDON, June 1.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN in his surprise appeal letter te
Persia yesterday expressed the “strongest anxiety” of his
Government about Persia’s present situation, according to
the purported text of the letter published in Teheran to-
day in the largest newspaper, and also broadcast by
Teheran radio, according to a report received in London.
Truman’s letter to Prime Minister Mohammed Mos-
eddegh as quoted here to-day began. “His Excellency Prime
Minister, I express the strongest anxiety of the Unitec
States Goverment regarding Persia’s present situation and
I am sure Your Excellency shares this anxiety.
-' “T know how important to the
P mn M R f British Government is a satisfac-
e °CELVE | tory solution of the difference be~
rsia ay €CEIVE tween the British Government anc
) eae . * the Persian Government regard-
British Delegation ing the activities of the Anglo-
eos Iranian Orl Company.
: TEHERAN, sune 2, I also am fully aware that the
Some Persian Senators told | maintenance of Persia’s independ-
Prime Minister Mohammed Mosed-] ence is a necessary and fundamen-
degh to-day that they thought he} tal matter and also the “ow of
should receive a British delegation | Persian oil is of the utmost neces-
an the nationalisation of its Brit-| sity for the economy of a free
ish run oil industry. world, F
The 7l-year-6ld Prime Minister »
had read to a closed meeting of “Information w..ich reachéd me
he Senate the text he received| recently makes me believe that
from President Truman yesterday. | the Persian Government is willing
Senators told Moseddegh that] and even anxious to reach a set-
while Truman's note did not|tlement with the Government oi
-hange their attitude towards the| Great Britain so that the basic in-
execution of the oil nationalisa-|terests of Great Britain and also



ition law, some of them thought| the wishes of the Persian peoples

the Prime Minister should agree} to nationalise their oi) resources
would remain safeguarded,
Hussein Makki, Sevretary of the
Government National Front Party, } Opportunity Given
and Prime Minister's right hand |
ma told Persian and foreign “The Government of the United
press men that no British delega-} States in recent’ days has ex-
tion would be received pressed its firm opinion to the
“We have burnt our bridges,} British Government that the Per-
ind even if this Government fell,| sian Government has now been
another could not make altera-| given the opportunity for discus-
tions to the nationalisation law | sion and these discussions should
without being impeached” he said.| start without delay.
Makki is also Secretary of the “We have the utmost hope that
Oil Nationalisation Committee. the British Government is able to
—Reuter send to Teheran without delay
qualified representatives with full







and reach a solution with the Per-
sian Government of the precise
proposals in conformity with the
principles of nationalisation of oil
accepted by Herbert Morrison,
| (British Foreign Secretary) in his
ispeech in the British House of

Red Committee
en Expelled

PRAGUE, June 2

Nearly three-quarters of all the}
Communist Party committee men| Commons on May 29. ‘

in the Brno area. the centre iS my opinion although the in-

of heavy industry, have been ex-| Vitation of the Persian Govern-

velled fr ve e during the past ment for discussions has been ad-

se {escahe ramecsadl & ms dressed to the Anglo-lranian Oil








; os | has hinted that she will have no
'hey were purged following the objection if the Oil Company's
urrest last November of the for-| representatives be representatives
mer chief of the Communist Party, | lof the British Government also.”
secretary for Brno, Otto Sling | “T am sure that a solution can
now awaiting trial on charges of| be found acceptable to Persia and
high treason, espionage and plot-| Great Britain I sincerely hope
ting to overthrow President Kle-]| that every effort will be made to
ment Grottwald reach this aim, Signed: Harry S
The official party report pub-| Truman.
lished today by Rude Pravo, the
central organ of the Czech Com-
munist Party, said that in the
Brno area, new regional and
district committees had been elec-
ted consisting of 70% new mem-
bers. Of these 76% came from the
ranks of the factory workers,
| —Reuter.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



| Hunger Threatens
| Northern Brazil

RIO DE JANEIRO, June 2
| Hunger ig again threatening}
Noithern Brazil, mainiy in the
|state of Ceara following the re-
currence of the drought which
assailed that-region earlier thi
year,

Rains which had been falling|
sparsely have again, stopped, caus-;
a new flow of refugees in
numbers into towns outside
; area. Refugees as
are in some cases commit-
ting acts of violence and in one,
instance they invaded the local
slaughter house, taking five steers;
which they killed and roasted in
the public square.






‘ Keep it to yoursel/, vicar but
if 1 can only lay my hands on
a pair of horns, think we
shall still be able to roast xn
ox on the village orcen.”





—Reuter.

HIGH WINDS SEND
ACROBAT TO DEATH

DETROIT
Gusts of wind re



| REVOLTS IN S.E. ASIA
tANGOON, June 2

Communi







an ded nat . ‘ + mittee « the Peoples



ioft ct ese

Reuter I







ISRAELL PRIME MINISTER aN 0






pressed forw:
of the 27

power to be prepared to discuss

—Reuter,

eeacensannayanrepeagesangeptnaernsiieeenass

/REDS TO CO-ORDINATE

sts have set up an
command to co-ordinate
} tivitie in South
ival icrobat| east Asia, it was reported to-day.
e' tor Known the “( ent ral Com-
: ration
tato A Ifré Art of Southeast Asia the

> 7 ! r pe ale irom near

s



BARBADOS, SUNS 2, 3001 JUNE 3, 1951





DAVID BEN-GURION
(right) Prime Minister of
[srael, is in the United States
on a nationwide tour to sup |
port a 600,000,000 dollar
Israeli Bond Issue marking
the nation’s third anniversary.
He broke his journey from
New York to Philadelphia te
meet Professor Albert Bin-
stein.

3 U.S. Planes
Collide

NEW YORK, June 2.
A formation of three United
States air force planes collided
over Long Island, New York today
and two of them plunged in flam-
ing, screaming dives to earth,



planes escaped’ with little or no
damage from the aerial mixup and
flew on.

One of the planes hurtled into
a field not far from the Brook-
haven atomic energy laboratory.
The other dived into a vacant
site hegide a village street.

Yhe Brookhaven village pojiec
said two bodies were recovered

~ 4 Bouter,



Glass Almost Fell
On Miss Truman

LONDON, June 2

glass .fell with a shattering
‘thud” a few yards away from
Miss Margaret Trumaf tcenight
just after she had arrived at
Waterloo Station here.

Glass had been stacked against}
the wall of a platform to await

transport,
It toppled over a sightseer
rd to catch a glimpse
sar-old daughter of
the United States President, here
for a nine-day holiday. Reuter.







French Chief Flies To
Paris With Son’s Body

PARIS, June 2

General Jean De Lattre De
Tassigny, French High Commis-
sioner, and Commander-in-Chief
in Indo China arrived at Orly
airport near Paris today with the
remains of his only son Lieuten-
ant-Col. De Tassigny and two
cther officers killed in the same
action in Indo China.

The bodies were received at the
airport with military honours be-
fore being taken to Invalides in
2aris (where Napoleon is buried)
where they will lie in state until
their funeral on Monday.

Reuter.

FRENCH REPEL
REBEL FORCES

HANOI, June

French forces supported by artil-
lery and napalm bombs, have
thrown back three new Vietnamh
attacks in the battle for the rice
harvest on the ‘Tongking Delta
bridgehead, the French Army H.Q.
announced to-day.

An earlier French Communique
said that napalm bombs dropped
on the rebels had caused heavy
casualties.

The insurgents established a
bridgehead over the Day river
yesterday when they occupied
Phuongtuong, 35 miles south o
Hanoi, capital of Tongking

French troops maintained light
contact with a rebel force of 40,00¢
in the Phyongtuong area and near
Inchinh to the southeast, —Reuter.







NNIVERSARY PARADE

ROME, June 2

200 aeroplanes and 16,000 men
today took part in a grandiose
military parade through Rome to
mark the fifth anniversary of the
Italian Republic.

President, Luigi Einaudi sat in
the tribune of honour with scores
of foreign diplomats and. military
attaches Among them wer é
Russian Ambassador Mikhail Ko
tylev and Soviet Emba taf
officers.—Reuter.

TRAVEL BAN

WASHINGTON, June 2





The United States today im-|°
posed a bam on travel by Unite 1) 4
States’ citizens to Czechoslovakia, |
where the Associated Press corre- | se
spondent. William Oatis has been|

nde

Reuter

At least two men were killed
Witnesses said one of the

Twelve heavy sheets of plate |

the United S
to
Parallel
real sett

F REDS ENDS °



PRICE: SIX CENTS



| Communists Had 100, 000

Ceasefire

At 38th
Possible

Says Acheson
WASHINGTON, J
SECRETARY
Dean Acheson said to-day that |
Sti ates: might ag grec |

a

War.

But
that the United States woul
not agree as part of

terms

Communists
Nations or discuss the duture
Formosa,
Nationalists

of
hold.

He
the “Mac
Lieutenant
Fleet,

Korea

west of

he
from
repeat
White
dismissal
Mae 4
Acheson
evidence
Committee
Ccismi

General

man of

had also refused to tes
Committee
talks
ander

the
House
Alex
Acheson

During the
sugmested
said
the
was
Supreme
what they said to each other wher
deciding cases

Knew Nothing
Acheson
about

Britain

Governmen
tate
lican

told

a

patch

British Fores

tacted

other
bility
by

of

peace

negotiation,
Acheson
anything

In answer
the Secretar

no

having

Chinese.’
He

Good Offi

ir

“none

ed to by

made

Lb; Ar
probabl
that
of fac

my Ue
make
mander
Chiefs
truct«
This

tion

would make

continuous
of these

General Van Fleet,

immediately report to the

Ache:
tent to keep Hon “g Kong
ish crown
Communist har

Kong

observation,”
Hong Kong fall

Communi

the

have a
United

ours

had
authe

cour

tightene

it to be

H
ultirr
by

The Ki ing oo







|
| a

fet in North Korea.

‘|

’ there could

made
Senate’s Committees

United
Commander

nounced
Nations’
Communist

the Imjin river
Acheson
was

One million East
vuuths paraded in the town and] ing.
illage streets today calling on
heir parents to vote “yes” in the/ed the British Commonwealth
hree day
pe

Republican §

at
President
like

Ambassador John Foster Dulles

reports



Senator
Aches

President Truman to-day signed
Governments $365,000,000 deficiency appro

of



“ratified an existing s
t

Communist

whether

son declared





in
Very
been



ite







Casualties In 2 Weeks

TOKYO, June 2
“PT HE UNITED NATIONS chase into North

Korea has ceased, Lieutenant-General James
Van Fleet, Commander of the 8th Army, said
today. .

His announcement was interpreted by obser-
vers here as meaning that a virtual “stalemate’’
had oo. reached.

But Van Fleet told a Press Conference that his troops

would continue to stop aggression against Soth Korea and
when necessary and profitable, would meet such threats

—— | Communists, he reported, had
sustained over 100,000 casualties

» ote ‘to ig between May 16 and 31. Of these
Ne W Y or k Store Ss ’ 10,000 were sateen rs. He aan
Slash Prices

‘his statement as Allied troops
loceupied firm positions along a
guts aed series of commanding ridge line
VEW YORK, June 2 inside North Korea, But even
oe women In a M&Clhefore the General’s announce-
r bargains when Nev {ment it was obvious that the











, ‘pri * cutting war entered] ajlied counter-offensive had run

' 1 day today . ts course owing to bad weather
eee idvantage of Satur ind increasing resistance
is Wh Welles lank be Battle Positions

tores opened ; Battle positions according to

advantaxe of Satur latest reports were:

freedom f¥ten work. the Hwachon—Only moderate fight-

p with women long be-|!%s in the reservoir area, formerly

re stores opened ihe scene of heavy fighting. Some

hen as doors swung back |!20 Communist artillery rounds
ney elbowed and wrenchec | fell in the city early today.

ir to the variety of goods Inje — Allies continued their

hed in price by nearly o uttack. Resistance was light to

third moderate,
W eek-end country visitor East Coast South Koreans ad-
led bargain hunting crowds vanced

no one knew how long the Centre An American patrol

Dorado would last cut its way through to Yonchon,

The price slashing battle be- | but later withdrew under cover of

on Wednesday after the | tank fire.
United States Supreme Cour West -— In the Imjin River area
ad ruled that retail prices set | where United Nations’ Forces were

manufacture were not bind-| still meeting Communist resistance
on shops that had not sign-|south of the 38th Parallel patrols
fair trade” agreements, continued their actions agai.ist
—Keuter, Communists east and west of the

Smee aiwetinns river in platoon strength.

Eighth Army Headquarters an-
. 7 *° Ys

“Peace Vote nounced today tight new security

e@ulations blacking out the iden-

LONDON, June 2 tifleation of units and prohibiting

German | geographical pinpointing of fight-

Canadian troops have now join-

Communist backed/28th and 29th brigades to create
e ballot beginning tomorrow.|the ‘first Commonwealth Division.



AS they marched they chanted —Keuter.
We dont want war dear parents
vole yes.’ The ballot is againat aa

Western war plans.
—Reuter,

DULLES GOES TO
LONDON

NEW YORK, June 2

NEAR STALEMATE
IN EIRE ELECTIONS

DUBLIN, Eire, June 2

Eire found itself in a political
vacuum today with a new Parlia-
ment elected but no idea who was
by air for London to-day for | going to form the Government.



ipanese peace treaty talks with The general election has ended
Pritish Government m a near stalemate between
Before his departure Dulles said |Kamon De Valera’s Conservative
is full of hope for the out-]Fiana Fail party and a coalition of

e of his talk other parties headed by Prim
Reuter, Minister John Costello,

$365M, BILL

WASHINGTON, June 2 THE “ADVOCATE”

nays for NEWS
DIAL 3113

Reuter,



tions bill but sharply criti-



i the section banning Ameri- }
economic aid to any nation .

. i)
h sends war potential good Day r Night |
Communist nations. Oe ee Ce ee,









\\
‘ \

THE oee er aey Sicvcts

Qutnumbers any other make in every group

of cyclists you see

RALEIGH

= - Ave HEPHERD & CO LTD Sule Distribute ———— —



PAGE TWO





4.













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Joslyn. with
5 Mona Maris and Roberto
ROYAL Aitaldi.

To-day Last Two Shows—
~~ -f&.30 and 8.15.

Columbia Big Double ;
. James Mason and Joan ,
Bennett in

“THE RECKLESS











OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15.





MONDAY,







TUESDA ‘
BILL WILLIAMS
“A LIKELY



POFFO,





MAKE









TUESDA Y¥— 8.30 P.M.
s thing Double - - -
“GUNFIGHTERS”

OF EL



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT

JOAN FONTAINE—CARY GRANT
in Alfred Hitchcock's
“SUSPICION”

MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

at 5 p.m el

BARBARA HALE

STORY”

Radio Picture,
2



R.K.O

POC TOP

GLOBE

FONT: E GAT and Continuing
-

» WALLIS’
eptember 77

avo startine FRANCOISE ROSAY
«ih JESSICA TANDY * ROBERT ARTHUR

Directed by WILLIAM DIETERLE « Screenplay by Robert Theorem
From » Story by Frits Rotter and Robert Thoeres

Short — “HOT AIR ACES”

TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING
LLLP



yYouR...
WEDDING GIFT

A USEFUL





AT 38.90

AND
DORADO’



















asant

EMCI,
nmi
























STOMACH!



Millions of people prefer Alka-
Seltzer to other remedies be-
cause its pleasant taste makes it
easy to take...sparkling efferves-
cence assures gentle efficiency.
Alka-Seltzer contains alka-
line ingredients to neutralize
excess gastric acidity p/us an
analgesic for soothing head-
aches... two-way action that
checks discomfort, brings quick
relief. Not a laxative—you can
take Alka-Seltzer amy time!
Drop one or two tablets of
Alka-Seltzer into a glass of
water. Watch ir fizz into a re-
freshing solution—then drink ir.
Keep a supply of quick-acting
Alka-Seltzer handy —always!

Alka-Seltzer heips
_Taillions daily






Tubesot
12 & SO ablets








SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome,
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged,




ONE









MOMEN' Universal Big Doublo— Select from our wide range of tn. BUCKLAND,
; ; : roprietor,
. and , CAKE FORKS F
“CARGO TO Walter Brennan and Vincent TEA SPOONS Kees a rest
i Price in FRUIT SPOONS s =
CAPETOWN ” 3 BUTTER DISHES ALL ROADS Lead to Belleplaine
a BISCUIT BARRELS Playing Field
* * Starring * * “CURTAIN CALL AT Ca ease aaee.es ; THURSDAY, JUNE 77H
i aN ae (Bank - Holiday)
Brodrick Crawford and CACTUS CREEK” ELECTRIC TOASTERS | - fm
gets BOILING STOVES AGHAND PICNIC AND FAIR
Monday only 4.30 8.15. \ ; , : In aid of the St. Andrew Baby
1st Inst. Waiekan eel AND ga There is no Parking Problem when you shop with “t nai a ndrew ‘
Dancing from 11 am, to 6 p.m.
id FL YING G-MEN ve I W. s @ ere Entrance Prizes io be gwen
: E " A A Steel Ban an ; vue y ps ete
Along with the picture . . s THE KRARKRADOS CO-OPERATIVE’ Well stocked Ser =: Heenan
HOPLIFTER” ' ADMISSION: — 2/-
* Street Of Ghost Town" COTTON FACTORY LTD. ’ Don't miss it folks . Come out to
with Charles Starrett and Starring Scott Brady and Sem Ae". uaeeee
Smiley Burnett. Mona Freeman, Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 onus
a = = {
ne ntatnieint ——, | Vne w mene ORG % LORE P OES SPT ee SOS SS OPPS S POS PF SS SS 3
eaeuosumecesesneasbeaubnesscecan coseeeeereee SSN * . :
6% Ym x
zy GRAND DANCE
: y WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6TH, AT 9 P.M,
Sie (Eve of King’s Birthday). x
“ay '
1% ADMISSION 0: 2/6 sa
z= 2 S% TICKETS obtainable at the Aquatic Club, and (with ohastes)
S from Johnson’s Stationery and Robert's Stationery.
3S v
3 AT THE AQUATIC CLUB
» .
13 Members Only)
i that 1% (Members Only
Will our Customers please note 8 5 (Member Siete
in future, beginning from Y toot OSSSO% 5.590 OCCO CEEOL LLL
,



3
#

meee ta = SP ORS
VSS

SATURDAY JUNE 9,
our HARDWARE and

LUMBER Departments,

Pierhead, will be CLOSED on

SATURDAYS at 12 NOON

Will Customers kindly arrange their

Purchasing accordingly.

oO

MANNING & CO., LTD.

PIERHEAD

%
3B
Ps
“

<

ptt tl tl LLL LLL bb tle t-te pte
OGIO NOOR TOOT FOC OBE EG





BARBADOS POLO CLUB

“SHIPWRECK BALL”

ae
PARADISE BEACH CLUB

JULY 2ist

DANCING to Police Orchestra
SUPPER (included)
MOONLIGHT BATHING
As you would liked to be Shipwrecked.

Dress:



Special Attraction





TRIPS TO THE
“NINA”

Moored off shore



. , “~ TICKETS:

a

1.

uw
=





|
{














M's F. M. UDELL, M.B.E
Chief Nursing Officer of the
Colonial Office who has almost
finished touring this area, arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morning
by B.W.I.A. to attend the forth-
coming Conference of Senior Ad-
ministrative Officers, Government
Medical Department of the Carib-
bean.

Miss Udell expects to be here
for one week. She is a guest of
Lady Seel.

One of the primary reasons for
the conference is to go into ques-
tions of nursing. Dr. A. A. Peat
of Trinidad, Dr. Slinger of British
Honduras, Dr. Fitzmorrison of
Jamaica, Dr, P. I. Boyd of the
Leeward Islands, Dr. Byers from
St. Lucia and Dr. Charles of St.
Vincent are expected to arrive
over the week-end. Dr. Eddie of
British Guiana has already ar-
rived, so has Dr. Hetherington.

Some of the Family

S. MIKE GRANSAULL ac-
companied by her daughter
Mrs. John Watson arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA,

They brought with them Mrs
Watson’s son and one of Mrs
Gransaull’s other grand-children,
Miss Terry Grainger.

Mrs. Gransaull expects her hus-
band to arrive here early next
month.

They are guests at the Paradise
Beach Club.

With I.C,T,A.
M* JOHN P. W. JEFFERS who
is with LC.T.A. in Trinidad
flew over yesterday by B.W.LA,
on a week’s visit. He is staying
with the Wards at Warners.

Long Island
FF ‘to the U.S. on Friday via
Puerto Rico by B.W.1LA,
went Miss Leila Bowen, daugh-
ter of Mr. ana Mrs. Roy D, Bowen
of “Ardeby”, Black Rock. She
has gone to the U.S. to reside. She
will be staying with her uncle in
Long Island.

Off to the U.S.
EAVING for New York via
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA.
during the week were Miss Beau-
nilda Sealy and her grand-mother
Mrs. Jane Mottley of Bank Hall.
Miss Sealy has gone to live in
Boston. Mrs. Mottley is on a six
months’ visit to her many grand
and great-grand children there.

Off To Conference
M* JOHNNIE BOURNE, Sec-
retary to the Divisional
Manager, Cable & Wireless,
accompanied by Mrs. Bourne, left
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1A.
for Trinidad. He has gone to
Trinidad to represent Cable &
Wireless at the Eastern Caribbean
Hurricane Conference. He will be

away for about one week.
Mrs. Bourne will be visiting
relatives in Trinidad.



THE ADVENTURES OF



BY THE WAY

APTAIN FOULENOUGH has
A had to reprimand one of nis

CROSSWORD

Pht tal Leal






P|



= 2 re

120

Sel Lael Lb a

Pat etd

Across

1. Make a bee adrif) by jerking tne
horse’s rein when it refuses w
turn. (9)

7. Underhan: sort of fisn ¥ (7)

10. Limited in the radio net. (8)

11. Found in Hades. (5)

13. Bones or tatters are their usual
associates. (4)

15. It’s worth sometbing. (8)

17. Boers can be temperete. (5)

20. Much may turn upen ii. (4)

21. Having nes. (4)

22. Better @ colsnder

sock, a
23. Pardon in a mitre. (5)
‘ Down
Bafliing way vo let Sue tive. (7)
A rude box to France. (8)
Connects two targer portinns
what a neck! (7)
Nine make this like a liun. (4)
Leavings. (5) 6. Tolerate, (6)
This ball is a game. (4)
cee at head neight. (5)
shine. (3) moisture. (6)

m of caim. (4)
Propel er of the roaring forties

)
19 is morse Carries the officer «
uggage. (3)
Solution of Saturdays ouzzie — Across
~ Sriefiy; 7 feap: & Bats. li On
slaugtht, 12 Cat.








than 4

_
°

eprPeere ep

1S Glee. 14 Crery ac



Herd: 3%. Inn 18. Errand 44 Eme %5
Drug; 24. See 1 Down, 2 Dram Dewn
1 and 24. Across Plott he Maver, 4% rena
ing: 3. Feature. 4 > Usher

Gated: 8, Asrond: 11 yer 15. Revor



19. Rind: 2e

Net. 21

Doom

DIAL 4606

EVANS &

st



POCKET CARTOON
hy OSBERT

LANCASTER

i



“1 hope you're keeping a

skarp look-out for any radiant

figures trying to break into
Mr, Attlee’s dreams.”



June Bride

HORTLY after four o’clock
yesterday afternoon, Mi
Diana Phillips daughter of M

Eversley Phillips of “Clovelly’
Hastings and the late Mrs. Phillip
was married to Mr. Herbert
Cheeseman son of Mr. and Mrs
H. Pp. Cheeseman of “Hillview”
Browne’s Gap, Hastings.
The ceremony which took p!

at St. John’s Church was per-
formed by Canon Moore, assiste’
by the Rev. A. E. Simmons, Best-
man was Mr. Roy Proverbs. and
the Bridesmaid was Miss Hazel
Inniss.

After the a reception

ceremony,
was held at Woodlands, St.
George, the home of the bride’s
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
F. D. G. Simpson.
The honeymoon is being spent
at Powell Spring Hotel.
About Sewing
ENNY NOLAN who writes
“Sewing Circles” in the Sun-



day Advocate, has opened he
place on the second floor of T. R.
Evans in Broad Street, She
specialises in individual instruc-
tion in pattern drafting and dress-
making. For appointment, tele-
phone 5059.

She plans to run special classes
for school girls. on Saturday
mornings.





Long Leave

N BARBADOS on four
holiday are Mr.

months’
and Mrs. Clair

ee eee ae he
t secretary of S
ed, she cz

M*
ter

PE NDING a holiday
S 4

bald
Mr, Inniss

Giles Boys’
Mr. Adams,



then returned to the
worked in the
York
he ha
i

he left.

ri

1951

$e

NDAY, — JUNE 3



Carib Calling

B.G. Report Delayed

Teport
ate’s Com.



mission to British Guiana is bein
delayed, This is due, I understand
to abnormal pressure of work at
His Maje ty’s Stationery Office
London, Dr, Rita Hinden, a mem-
ber of the Commission, regrets the
delay. Until the report is publish

nnot very well comment

1 West Indian affairs. “I am long-
ing to write and speak about the
West Indies” says Dr. Hinden,

With T.L.L.

AND MRS. DAVID ForD
arrived from



Trinidad yes-
I by 3.W.LA. to spend
twelve days holiday in Barbado
A riving by the same plane wa
Miss Margaret O'Connor. The;
are all staying with Mrs. Bayne
“Chandos,” Paynes Bay. My;
Ford works with Trinidad Lease.
holds Ltd., in Pointe-2-Pierre

After 48 Years

im Barba.
dos are Mr. and Mrs, Arch
Toniae Forty-eight years ;
went to the U.S.
second master at
School under the

wa then

After ~ nine
> went to P
>n years

years in the U anama
teaching t

and sj



ere, He
U.S. and
Post Office in New
After 32 years of service,
now retired and this is his
visit to his homeland since

Mr. and Je Inniss will be
returning to the U.S n
Wednesday by the 5.S. Fort
Townshend accompanied by Wi
Ethel Inniss and Mrs. Edey
in the party. They a
taying at Swansea Guest House,







who

ime over

Worthing

A Subsidiary

I t. AND MRS. THOMAS J.
¥£ FINDLEY and two children
who arrived from New York yes-




terday via Trinidad by B.W.1A.,
are staying at the Paradise Beach
Club. Mr. Findley pla to stay



here for about four S before

ng on to Venezuela where he
is a Supervisor with the Orinoco
Mining Company. Orinoco Min-

ing is a subsidiary of U.S. Steel.

Mrs. Findley and the children
will be remaining in Barbados for
three or four months.

Allan’s Problem
LLAN RAE, the West Indian
ad Test cricketer, is faced with a
problem, He has to decide be-





Castagne and_ family. They a oe

arrived from Trinidad yesterday forth neatoar Week tnaiee tone and
morning by B.W.LA., and are ig his Bar Final examination
staying at lLeaton-on-Sea. Mr: “But there is still time to think
Castagne is Inspector for Standard it over and decide”, says Allan
Life Assurance Company in Trin- This bit of information comes
idad. from a London friend,

By

Btaff, the main in charge of the
ptore of plaques for affixing t
houses. This man, a Mr. Weevil,
after a roaring night in several
inns, got his plaques somewhat
confused. Not even the most
gullible “tourist was prepared to
believe that Florence Nightingale,
Bunyan, Keats, Purcell, Hogarth
and Clive were all born in a tiny
two-roomed cottage at Wavering
Winsley.

Meanwhile, a shrewd old
Somerset farmer got to work on
his own and put up a plaque on
his house, which said: “Tom
Cheadle Still Lives Here”. He
charged a shilling for admission,
and was delighted to hear a foolish
woman saying: “Is he the Tom
Cheadle?” Shortly afterwards
almost every house in the village
had a rough bit of wood attached
to it, with the owner's name paint-
ed on it.

The Cabstanleigh Memoirs
ao announcement that Lady
Cabstanleigh is to write |
autobiography is a natural
come of her connection with the
howling matriarchy which ar-
ranges these things. It has been
pointed out to her that all that
really matters is the index, which
should contain as many well-
known names as possible, and
should be compiled for submission
to the publisher, before the book
is. written. Next in importance
come (a) the title; (b) the choice
of someone to write the book
“Literature is not all inspiration,’
as Dulcie Drane remarked on
finishing “Song of the Heart”, the



out-



YOUR SHOE STORES







—_—_*

PIPA

Beachcomber

book which Gertrude Boppinge:
called “More than a literary event.”
It is Based on a Lie!



HE fact that “the Standard
Pound weight diminished by
nineteen parts in a hund



million between 1883 and 1933
means not only that our whole
international economy of trade.

barter, exchange, export, and im-
port is based on a dreadful lie; it
also means that the pound is
Bhrinking by five parts in one
hundred and thirty-seven million
quicker than St. Paul’s is moving
towards Ludgate Circus But as
the Standard Yard (according to a
recently issued report) has short-

ened by neariy two parts in a
million since 1900, there will be
no need to. start demolishing

houses at Ludgate Circus, to make
way for St. Paul’s, for another
seven hundred and _ forty-tw«
thousand years. Leave your hat

in the annexe, and come in quieily
Strabismus and the

Hydraulic Beam

A*’ a contribution to the Wag-

gling Parva Festival, Dr.
> is (Whom God Preserve)
Utrecht has consented to allow
the public to climb to the top ot
his aluminium tower and to fire <
hydraulic beam at the sun. The
echo of the refracted beam will be
registered on a sandlord balanced
between two momometers The
public will also be allowed to see
the atomic milking device, by
which 40,000 cows can be milked
simultaneously into hygienc«
sieves. The milk passes through
the sieves into retorts, where it is
self-deforbulised. It is then
frozen into cubes and packed in
insulated sorghum,




of

SEERBBEEBEHEEB
MEN'S SHIRTS at _____$3.55 & $390, $4.84, $4.86

MEN'S STRIPED PYJAMAS
GREY WORSTED FLANNEL 56 inches
KHAKI SHIRTING 28 inches
OLIVE & PALMS SOAP

$5.59, $6.08

$3.47

$1.08
llc.







WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



he

1 ne PPE PAC OR

SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951





Gardening Hints For Amateurs

The Garden in June
ROSE CULTIVATION

Rose cultivation in Barbados has
deteriorated very much in the last
ten years. This can be accounted
for by the fact that during the
war years it was not possible to
import any Rose-trees into the
island and so introduce fresh
strength into our existing stocks.
That time has passed however, and
imported Rose-trees can now be
obtained once more from England.
These trees come beautifully
packed in moss, and not only do
they survive the journey, but they
do very well indeed when planted
out. Before ordering Rose-trees
from overseas however, it is wise
to consult with the experts, and
so to find out the varieties that
will flower in Barbados, as there
are some of the English Rose-trees
which wiil grow vigoronsly, but
which do not flower in this coun-
try.

Rose cultivation is not difficult
in this island if attention is paid
to the various likes and dislikes of
these plants. It would however be
useless for anyone to plant Rose-
trees haphazardly without consid-
ering these likes and dislikes, and
expect to be a successful grower
of Roses,

For instance, Roses dislike ex-
cessive wind, so they must have a
sheltered position. They will not
succeed when planted under trees,
or where tree-roots can invade the
bed, but like an open sunny spot.
They do not like other plants in
the bed with them. They are rich
feeders and must be given plenty
of good manure. They must be
well soaked with water once a day
at least.

Remember that the quantity and
quality of your Roses will depend
on the treatment your Rose-trees
receive. Rose-trees can be grown
most successfully ia large tubs.

Preparation of the Bed

In preparing the bed for Kuse-
trees, dig out to a depth of two
feet, but, should the bed be at all
inclined to be soggy, dig out to
one foot more, and put in a layer
of large stones for drainage. Now
fill in the cavity with good black
mould mixed with leaf-mould and
a certain amount of charcoal dust
and some well rotted cow-manure.
In shaping the bed however do not
make the mistake of heaping it too
high, as in the too high bed the
water is apt to run off before it
can penetrate to the roots. As soon
as the bed is well shaped, and

raked smooth, give it a good soak-
ing, and your Rose-bed is now
ready to receive the young plants.

Planting the Rose-Trees

When planting the Rese-trees,
they should be placed four feet
apart, and they must be planted
firmly. So many people make the
mistake of planting too loosely, so
making it more difficult for the
young plants to make a good start.
If the Rose-tree is an imported
one, the hole to receive it must be
large enough for the roots to be
comfortably spread out all around
the plant, but be careful not to
place it too deep. When the plant
has been well settled, cover the
roots with earth, and tread it
firmly down, before finally
in the hole. If on the other hand
the Rose plant has been grown
locally, and is in a pot, the roots
must be left undisturbed, and the
plant deait with as follows. Take
the plant out of the pot by turn-
ing the pot upside down while sup-
porting the plant with the right
hand, loosen and discard the stones
at the bottom, and put the plant
intact, just as it came out of the
pot into the hole prepared for it.
Tread it firmly. After the plants
are all in place give them a good
watering,

A Rese garden does not as a rule
make an attractive garden, yet
with © little thought a lot of this
unattractiveness can be overcome,

Although strictly, a Rose garden
should be kept to Roses alone, yet
there is no réason why a few of
the beds should not be given up
to other plants which would
brighten up the garden, especially
when the Rose-trees are not bear-
ing. Plan the layout of the garden
before you dig your beds, and
visualize it as it will look when
finished and as a whole. A few
standards look well in a Rose-
garden and help to break the
monotony. The Polyanthus family
are nice too to include for these
little bushes flower most of the
time, and their clusters of single
roses are very gay. There are a
great variety of Polyanthus to
choose from, ranging from deep
red to palest pink, they would
make a good hedge with which to
enclose the Rose-Garden.

More about the Rose-garden
next week,

—



“Farm and Garden” does
not appear to-day through the
illness of Agricola.





COOKERY CORNER

This week I thought of starting
with a soup and a lobster dish to
follow: —

FRENCH WHITE SOUF
4-lb. fowl
Knuckle of veal if possible
3 quarts cold water
1 sliced onion
6 slices carrot
1 sprig parsley
ly teaspoon thyme
4 teaspoon peppercorns
14 tablespoon salt
tablespoons butter

” flour
cup cream
egg yolks,
beaten,
Disjoint the fowl.
Remove veal fxom
bone, and cut in small
pieces. Heat the meat,
bone and water slowly
to boiling point, and
skim. Remove breast
and second joints of
fowl when tender and set aside to
use in any way for cooked chicken.
Cook remainder slowly for 4
hours. Cook vegetables in 1
tablespoon of butter for 5 minutes,
add to soup with seasonings and
cook for 1 hour. Strain, cool and
remove fat. Re-heat 3 cups stock,

NrwoS

slightly

thicken with remaining butter and
flour cooked together, and just be-
fore serving add to cream and egg
yolks.
garden peas.

Garnish with 1%
Serves 8.

cup of






ck. aN OS Sa
SM ar \ Se UC): He >
2 \/e —*
2 by AU « se ae
oS aoe .



Printed in guaranteed fast colours

SPANISH LOBSTER IN
CASSEROLES
Or 2 cups lobster meat
2% cups cold water
1 sliced carrot
Sprig parsley
1 sliced onion
4 tablespoons butter
4 tablespoons flour
ly cup heavy cream
2 egg yolks, slightly beaten
1 tablespoon lemon
juice
“% if paprika
ty teaspoon sait
% cup hot boiled rice
Pepper.

Cut lobster meat in
small pieces. Put bones
and small claws in pan;
add water, carrot,
onion and _ parsley.
Bring to boiling point
and cook until reduced
to 1% cups. Strain and
pour gradually on butter and flour
cooked together. Bring to boiling
point, add cream, egg yolks, and
lobster. Season with lemon juice,
salt, paprika, and pepper. Put
your cooked rice in a deep dish,
Fill with lobster mixture and on
top place a fried tomato slice,
brushed over with melted butter
and seasoned with salt and
pepper,

ked by all leading Stores

SUNDAY

WHAT ARE
INSECTS ?

The term Insects with many
people includes a wide range of
members of the Animal Kingdom
without any very definite limits
as to what are, and what are not
inseets in a technical sense. In
the United States it is quite com-
mon for all insects to be referred
to as Bugs.

Sewing

Circle

. :
Preparation Of

*

Material

BEFORE buying your material
it is wise to test a sample fo-
washing and pressing qualities,
If you wash a scrap with soap
rinse well, then leave it balled
up for a while to see if the
colours run, If you are using a
trimming material this should
be tested at the same time and

the two pieces rolled together
while wet.

An amusing story is told of a
bpvet naturalist wha, when he
was a schoolboy in England was
boarding a train carrying a mon-
key on its arm. The Guard stopped
him and insisted that he should
pay fare for the monkey, which
was classed as a dog. The school
boy protested that the monkey was
not a dog, and the Guard declared
that, as far as the railway was
concerned, it was a dog. Even-
tually the charge was paid and the
schoolboy fished out of his pocket
a small turtle, and said to the
Guard “I suppose you want to
charge me for this?” to which the
Guard replied “No, there’s no
charge for that, that's an insect.”

Insects belong to a group known
as Arthropods, which means
jointed feet. All the members of
this group have jointed feet and
also have jointed bodies. The in-
sects are characterised by their
jointed feet and jointed bodies
and by never having more than
six legs, usually two pairs of
wings and one pair of joimted an-
tennae, Other Arthropods are the
centipedes, the thousand legs scor-
pions, ticks, spiders and the eru-
staceans, crabs, lobsters, shrimps
and barnacles,

It is very difficult to test for
shrinkage wis: the small pat-
terns of cloth usually given.
Material may shrink as n.uch as
3 ins. per yard. On the whole it
is best to buy 2 ins. or 8 ins. per
yard extra for shrinkage and to
shrink the goods before cutting.
If you still would like to test a
piece for shrinkage, before shrink-
ing the whole piece you might
cut out a pocket or some small
plece to test, You need about a
12 in. square to get a fair test.
Draw the outline of the test piece
on a piece of paper or write
down the dimensions of the piece.
Shrink the piece, press it and
lay it on your outline.

If it is the same size you do “jy you stop to think of the struc-

not need to pre-shrink your ture of all these last. mentioned
material. F arthropods you will realise that
To shrink cotton or linen, soak they all differ from the typical in-

Shee sects. For instance, none of them
have wings, and most of them have
more than three pairs of legs.
However, there is no very good
common name to apply to these as
a group and if some of the small-
er forms of arthropods are called
{ insects the term is not really very

badly misused. I am_ referring.
particularly to the spiders, ticks,
| centipedes, and even scorpions.



Some insects are without wings.
These may be developed from
wingless ancestors as in the case
of some of the more primitive
forms, such as the Silver Fish, or
they may have lost their wings
through a long period of a mode
of life in which the wings were no
use, This condition is to be seen
in certain parasitic insects particu-
larly, such as lice, bed bugs, fleas
and the bird lice. Some insects
have only one pair of wings in-
stead of two. This feature charac-
terises that great group of flies
which is included under the name
of Diptera which means two wings.
This group includes the House Fly,

PENNY NOLAN

in cold water for several hours,
then squeeze, never wring, water
out gently. Roll in a Turkish
towel to help remove moisture,
then hang on a clothesline until
just damp enough to iron. Stretch
into shape before pressing, care-
fully straightening the grain and
the selvages.



ADVOCATE

POLITICS BY
LAMPLIGHT

Hy VIDEO

A STORM lantern hanging from

’
}

@ loudspeaker tripod, fishermen In)

tattered hats and black coats
children squatting on the ground
a@ woman selling mangoes—ai
Electors’ Association meeting a!
Silver Sands was about to begin.
Electricians bustling around,
hum of conversation, "a.

Goddard don’t control salmon and |
rice” cried a man “he just sell um

It is the people at the Contro.
Board you must get after!’
“Labour! Labour! Labour!’

Shouted a tall redleg in the crowd
“Whoever want labour must g¢
Labour!” “We don’t want labour’
responded a fisherman, “We want
food.”

A deafening hymn. The electri- |
clans had got their equipment
working and a microphone was
installed on the lorry which was |
to serve as a platform. The same
hymn over and over again, Loud
triumphant, the battle song of the
Association, ,

Mr, Juby Reece climbed up the

steps to the lorry. “You got any |

water up there?” he asked.

a introductory remarks and
the® Juby started to talk. Quietly
at first, later at the top of his
voice. “Gentlemen” he said, as
though addressing a jury, “Gentle-
men,” we have got to open the
doors to free enterprise. I am a
lawyer, and I don’t want to labour
all my life. I want to enjoy the
fruits of my labour in my old age
I don’t want to go to the grave in
a pauper’s hearse! That applies to
you too, the only way you can
enjoy the fruits of your labours
is if there is free enterprise.”

He
was, on first, The Chairman ana

Subsidisation
Then he went on to tell them
jabout subsidisation, “Subsidisation
is only taking money out of one
pocket and putting it in another’

he said. “Restrictions must be
swept away!” He shouted, and
continued in the same vein: but

not loud enough to drown a man
in the crowd who was demanding
that he should tell the people that
“Adams cause all.”

The next speaker was Mr.
Wilkinson, the Leader of the
Opposition. Restrained, quiet

spoken, his speech wits more like
a friendly chat. He told the people
that his party did not believe in
Party -Politics, they believed in
ability “But there is no use trying
to play cricket when the other
side ig playing football” he said.
He brought the house down, or
rather, the field, when in conclu-
sion he urged them to “Give us a

4 ne

;

chance and if we can't do better
kick ug to Hell out of it.’”

Next came Mr, Mottley,
“Father of the City”, as he likes
ito be called. Tall, bespectacled,
self-confident, he knew how to
speak the “language”, and the
murmur of conversation ceased.

@ on page 10

Spee Stable Fly, Mosquitoes,
Sandflies, and a great many others,
With regard to feet, I have said
that the typical insect has six feet,
or three pairs—never more. If
however, you will examine a
caterpillar, you will find that it
has apparently, more than three
pairs of feet or legs. The three
pairs of true feet are seen immedi-
ately after the head, being at-
tached to the three body segments
which together make up the tho-
rax. You will see further along are mostly terrestrial, the adults,
the body what appear to be legs, being adapted for life in the ae,
and they certainly are used as legs, S@me species live part or all their
There are four or five pairs of lives in water. The adaptations to
them, They are called the abdom- the various modes of life have re-
inal legs or pro-legs. They are sulted in mogifications of the
fleshy outgrowths from the abdom.- structure so that it is not always
inal segments, and are useful to easy to determine the different
the insect in helping to carry the parts of the body. i
abdominal portion of the body. | Insects are the predominant
These pro-legs disappear when form of animal life and are man’s
the insect transforms into the greatest competitors for possession
adult stage, and the adult insect of the world. Individually they
has only the three pairs of legs are marvellous. This Is realised
and no organs of ‘locomotion on when you think how complex is
the abdomen. the structure, and that even in the
Now as to the insects’ jointed most minute forms all life pro-
body. In the case of most of them, cesses are represented. | There are
definite systems of digestion, of

Wool is shrunk by sponging.
Lay the cloth: flat on a large
table or clean floor, single thick-
ness. Clip the selvage edges
every few inches. Dip a ped sheet
in cold water and wring out.
Place the sheet on top of the
material and roll up togettpr
leaving over night. The next
morning press it with a moder-
ate iron and a damp press cloth
until it is dry.

Rayon should be handled very
earefully when wet. Many
rayongs shrink when wet and
need to be stretched back into
shape while slightly damp. Al-
ways use a press cloth on rayons.

Be sure to test all your trim-
mings for dyeing and shrinking.
Even buttons should be tested as
some types ure spoiled by a touch
of a hot iron.

When you have finished
shrinking and pressing your
material, straighten the cut edges.
This is best done by pulling a
crosswise thread, It is not neces-

acta IED
their various modes of life. They

2 you can distinguish easily the
y york faeces Se arene — head, the thorax, to which the cireulation, and of Lreaeing,
draw it enough so you wings and legs are attached, and There is also a well develope

see it and cut along it. Straighten
both edges in this manner. If the
selvage draws either clip it or
remove it. If you remove it do
so carefully on one lengthwise

mouth parts you will find that

thread of the material. te ; 7 ;
some of them also are made up o:
ew | joints or sections,

Insects are highly specialized for
¢ wx
A EY |
a ®!

Or

G LET THIS SIMPLE PENNY TEST

nervous system, and of course,
provision is made for reproduction.

(The above article by the late
H. A. Ballou appeared in the
Advocate in 1937. It is reprinted
this week in place of the usual
article by AGRICOLA, who has
been unable to write through ill-
ness).

the abdomen or hind body in
which the joints are also easily
visible. The head is provided with
antennae, which also are jointed
and if you were to dissect out the





| BRING BACK HIDDEN BEAUTY

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Here’s a quick way to prove how easily and efficiently
CHEMICO cleans metal. Dab a little CHEMICO on a dull
penny, rub briskly, and see how brilliantly the coin gleams.
CHEMICO cleans everything in the home with equal ease —
Pots, Pans, Paintwork, Stoves, Sinks, Cookers, Tiles, Glass,
etc. You will be amazed how easily this highly efficient,
S-M-O-O-T-H_ paste cleanser removes the most stubborn
grease and grime without harming or scratching delicate
surfaces. CHEMICO is really
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}
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HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER





EVELYN ROACH & CO., LTD.—Agents.
j Bridgetown—Barbados.

| THE COUNTY CHEMICAL CO. LTD., SHIRLEY, BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND



the |

PAGE THREE










e e
invite you to meet .



1... Miss Barbara Grant treir beavis Cosundesalt

Srom the famous Bond Street Salon, London
t
Miss Grant is visiting this country in order to advise you on individual 5
beauty problems She will explain the unique Yardley method of Home Beauty E
Treatment and will be delighted to write ont a personal chart for you i
to suit your own Beauty te jutrements



Consultations and advice are ertirely without large

MISS GRANT will be holding consultatsons on Tuesday 12 and Wednesday 15th at Bruce
Weatherhead Ltd., Broad Street, and at Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd., on Thursday Mth and
Friday 15th June. She will also be giving a lecture at the Barbados Aquatic Club on

Wednesday, 13th June, at 5 p.m.
y.





~ What other COLD remed

does ALL this ?,

CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
EASES ACHY CHEST!
CALMS RASPY COUGH!

|

Ws

y

\

‘ . es in 80 many
VP your little patient gets 0 much reli cua is simply

places and ways » - - when pleasant

rubbed on at bedtime — a
reg en sega breath,

iis chest, Meno ‘rel VapoRub's medicinal

> very
—

throat all at once feel

hing uble ’

warm, relaxed i reaching sore crevice ¢ a an, f
Vepoab ction Pauses achy opens ene car ng pn
tghnes and helps od Yi the bothersome cough. '
congestion. F t re ai

j ble action works both inside ont outside, -

eS through the night. By moe ich oe

ed the cold is over, and Baby fee

° ee y ISAS














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Vicks VapoRub! Get the large,
nomical blue jar
small tin at a new, tow price!

smal

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eco-

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c
Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve pain
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FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS





eats

an

SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951
PAGE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY

BARBADOS WIN RUBBER | War Cloud Scores Victory | ACCENT ON HALF-BREDS
|







IN JAMAICA SERIES In Final Regatta Jamaican Creoles on Helped
Best Attendances Ever Recorded ‘Tornadoes’ Whip “C” Boats Trinidad Sas

By O. S. COPPIN (By Our Yachting Correspondent) By BOOKIE
4 ARBADOS won two out of three Tests against the tour ing Kingston - THE FINAL REGATTA of the Royal Barbados Yacht

Melbourne team of Jamaica and so won the rubber in the



N all the talk about the Jamaicans being barred

Sittannnlcctal teummineier gh ended ‘ok Temsdie tisk x with 4 Club was sailed in Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon. Un- ~ from Zrinkded cleasies arene nan rule which
rcolonial tourname: which ended o ssday last wee i , . i . ste i “pr “co th rinidad Turf Clu assed a e same
fixture against Spartan, First Division Cup winners this season for iortunately there _— protests in the 3 and “C™- Classes. somes to have escaped public notice. Yet it . oat
the fifth consecutive time. The R.B.Y.C. Committee will have to discuss these protests} _. without slenificance.

It is true that this touring team is not a representative team of with the various yachtsmen involved before the Trophy This rule is the new one which also bars all
the Jamaiean Football Association as such, bui it numbers among winners are announced, half-breds from racing in the Trinidad classics. It is a new rule
its ranks no fewer than eight players who have already represented I however feel confident that was now leading her by a minute] which no doubt will prove to be unpopular with the majority of
All Jamaica. Jack Badley’s War Cloud wil! and 47 seconds. Trinidadian breeders although from first indications it seems to have

Dudley Smith, who has already captained All Jamaica, Cooper in carry off the “B” Class Cup. The Edril kept the lead and went on| been accepted by the sporting public without much ado. The few
goal, Henry Miller, the Captain of the touring team, Alti Sasso, percentages of War Cloud and to win the race. She defeated} people whom I have heard discuss it up here are divided, roughly

i Manager, Huntley DaCosta are names that are immediatefy associated | Rascal were the same, at the start Vamoose, second, by 29 seconds | half against and half for. Incidentally it is strange for a place like
é with All Jamaica football. of yesterday's race. War Cloud Comet finished third, 18 seconds| Barbados, where so few half-breds are produced, that any opposition
ze BARBADOS WINNERS > 2
Ee

received two minutes and 30 sec- behind Vamoose. Rogu as| to the new rule should be found at all. It might have been expected
OR my part, I feel that Barbados should be justifiably proud]onds from Raseal but eventually fourth, beating Cediunn be ac from Grenada where one half-bred winner of the Trinidad Derby and
of having won the rubber. Too often has the defeatist view} defeated her by six minutes and 56 ute and six seconds. two of the Breeders’ Stakes were bred. :
that Barbados has no football talent, been advanced. In addition}seconds. At the end of the second For myself I am in ceneerees ae such a move. My
to this, certain people of admittedly doubtful character have been lap Raseal could be seen flying a Honours to Eagle nee oer — that tne TTC Nseciged to abolish ot aus -
endeavouring with small success to Sabotage the tour. This has, ro flag. am his Honours in the Intermediate Class ret at Summer and Christmas fixtures. Perhaps before. To Rianne
however, failed, as the B.A.F.A, have made the comparatively The protest in the : Cc” Class went to Eagle. She did the race th s and cons of the matter more fully let us take a look’ :
handsome profit of at least $1,200. came from Peter Ince in Gannet. i, one hour, 35 minutes and $4) eo Pros 2nd cons « ee y Ook at the
One must take into consideration the fact that the expenses of| Vamoose is the likely Cup winner i history of the Trinidad classics





go to Olive Blossom. Olive Blos- three minutes. Third was Dawn.{ Between 1930 and 1935 this number may have incr

a : ; : : seconds. Seven boats started in ,

\ this tour have almost reached an astronomical level. The Pickwick }in this Class but unfortunately the ; si ecd lore? 5 :
5 Cricket Club, for example have charged $100 an afternoon for} protest was against her. She = co At poe as ry a OTH the Trinidad Derby a ie = ore’ Stakes were first run In
% the use of Kensington grounds and stands, ,| whipped her nearest rival Magwin. (2P, Hagle which had the bes the year 1930. At that time the total number of creole thorough-
ft ENORMOUS CHARGES ‘ Gannet had up her protest flag 2@ndicap, was still in the lead } preds in training were cutnumbered by more than two to one by the
- OOTBALL is played 456 an hour It one attempted to equate at the end: of the xace, 1 rere bieetens a n anion pa ten a cota oe rape’ an ee or eee
; ft a : 2 for the “D” Class will u which gave her ree-year-olds cou e counted on the fingers, proba f i
3 F this charge with those demanded by Pickwick from other TOG ONE one Se 1 y y of one hand
‘

‘



eased, but n y
* organisations, the Amateur Athletic Association for example, ope som, which was already leading, Which overtouck Mohawk, twcofmuch. Yet in those five years what did we find: one haletices we
< 4 ‘ must come to the conclusion that it was expected that on one of the} gefeated her nearest rivals yester- Minutes and 16 seconds behind the Derby and one won the Breeders’. These horses were Capt. H. Vv.
« ie ee atternoons on which the tournament was being played, it would] qay. Dauntless. Mohawk passed onc § Metivier’s Last Match who won the Derby in 1931 and Mrs. J.
; cab ea & ’ be discovered that there were lying under tne subsoil of the I am a bit uncertain about the minute and 44 seconds later Cly- | Fogarty’s Cowboy, who won the Breeders’ Stakes in 1935. That these
% Z % football pitch rich deposits of oil, uranium or some other important} tntermediate Trophy. It may tie gave five minutes to Mohawk# two were a cut above the usual run of half-breds there was no doubt.
he Zz t ingredient most necessary for the manufacture of atomic bombs, either go to Coronetta or Clytie. but was only two seconds behinc § Last Match was by that most famous of West Indian sires, .Quic}

er A. ¥ The tournament has unfortunately been the objective of a smear

Clytie and Reen were second to her. She was followed by Reen,/ Match, who gave us, among others, Take-a-Light and Footpad; and
campaign aimed first at forcing down the throats of Barbadian sports-| Gcronetta at the end of the last one minute and 20 seconds later.) Cowboy was out of Cowbell, the best half-

bred broodmare that we
5 ard. . . men the fact that the B.A.F.A. did not possess among its ranks persons] regatta, Coronetta defeated Reen There was only one second differ- | have ever seen on this side of the British Caribbean, "
MAKES a tidy difference to your hair of a sufficient capability and integrity to ensure that the tour would] yesterday to put her ou oe ae ence between Reen and Gnat i‘ Deas oe Dao iol,
be a success from all argles. show, Clytie finished third, four which had a lead of 44 seconds pto the breeding of half-breds showed no abating in Trini-
Let Brylcreem look after your hair and you’re bound iE DEAF, the lame, the halt and the blind were pressed into] positions better than Coronetta. on Coronetta. dad and while countless English thoroughbred mares came and wen‘
eae vi 4 ‘Is . ea p service, but to no avail. The Jamaica-Barbados tournament will; The sea yesterday was a bit through the racing scene without finding any owners, half-bred mares
to benefit—for Brylereem gives your hair this double benefit. go down in history as the most successful of the B.A.F.A. in its 50] choppy and the wind varied. The Eagle went on to win, 14 sec-| continued to be husbanded by estate owners. The Trinidad Govern-
{4} Day-long smartzess. years of existence. boats sailed north about. After onds ahead of Dauntless, second.| ment, in its determined effort to prove that stallions were kept on its
. RESTING ON LAURELS rounding the western mark they Clytie was third, 18 seconds be-| stock breeding farm solely for the purpose of breeding cart horses
Lasting hair health NO s h
(2) Lasting hair health. O ONE who rejoices in the victory of the Barbados team can|took a northern course before hind Dauntless. Fourth was Gnat | even went so far as to purchase half-bred mares.

Besides setting the hair naturally, Brylcreem with =—_
its pure emulsified oils keeps the roots active /

and promotes natural hair-growth. Dry Hair
and Dandruff soon become things of
the past when you Brylcreem your hair.

6) Ask for Brylereem, it gives hair life. }

‘ail firs : sciate the great i hic . aha sg] Sailing straight for the beagle. | and fifth Dawn, Coronetta beat It is small wonder therefore that when Cowboy won the Breeders’
Ot Leodae hen dane i coaching to Havunine coutiduiee tas temctiok| Might boats started in the BY" Reen by 15 seconds while Mohawk | Stakes in 1935 this only added impetus to the belief that there was no
in this series, Never before, at least in the last decade of Association | Class. Ranger did not ind, W. was ieee difference in the racing capabilities of half-bred or thoroughbred
football in Barbados have teams been prepared for intercolonial the end of the eas nds wi “D Class honours went to creoles. When in 1936, 37 and 38 the Derby was won by three half-
engagements, or have they been trained to play as an island team, Cloud, which & ae k eens a Sinbad. Seven boats started in| breds in a row, and the Breeders’ of 1937 was also won by one (i

The success of the Barbados team is a direct tribute to Mr. Wilkes’ Fantasy, he eg c her, oe this Class. At the end of the| these same horses, the reputation of the half-bred broodmares must
efforts and the enthusiasm and high morale created among the players | W@S Flirt, w a ~ iahtodg uy 48 e to first lap Van Thorndyke was in|have been great indeed. The thoroughbred mares were in eclipse
ihetnselvna, Wut thie aust not be interpreted by the local players War ey . mae now pany the lead. She gave Seabird a and Barbados breeders alone appeared to bother with them. I should
that they have arrived. _ , . onds behin . pean cf an hir : minute and overtook her, She was } imagine that if at this time the best half-bred of them all, Andy, had

Tei the Séneenie of opinion that the positional play and ball 13 seconds behin irt. Rascal, now 49 seconds ahead of Seabird. | come along the reputation of the thoroughbreds would have taken a





Le





~ BE $0/3/T control of the visitors was superior to ours, and that Barbados oy oe sai wor ama ae Poa nines to Meee tee further dip.

grees the edge because of a superiority in thrust in their forwar onds Hepind Fetes gas 1A ay ns pei eee UT the eyes blood will means much more in racing than

— SZ . hac =: a e! ink. i spiralli f half- 5

$5559566 66666460665" BEST FOOTBALLER Okapi but Moyra Blair was now Seabird. Sinbad which was hiss whew take cemeniae ce in teeta mentee Renee

Bee ae ee eee a F THE PLAYERS, Dudley two minutes and 56 seconds be- started with Buccaneer but gave record as far as the number of entries was concerned, the thorough-

% ° % Smith at centre half-back hind. Gipsy passed 49 seconds two minutes to Olive Blossom breds came back to capture every Trinidad classic except one be-

x x proved himself the best footballer later with Mischief 44 seconds in wag next, 11 seconds behind| tween 1939 and the present time. It is quite true that during this

%& % of the tournament. The Jamaica the rear Olive Blossom. Rainbow was a] time the number of thoroughbred mares had increased. But so hau

s > team revolved around him in the Unchallenged minute and 42 seconds behind|the half-breds. Yet in the face of such obvious evidence that the

% DE LUXE x - pivotal of centre half-back and one War Cloud again sailed un- Sinbad but had a lead of 47 sec- half-breds were inferior it was still possible to hear one or two

‘ % ; saw what he meant to the Jamaica challenged in the second round. onds on Buccaneer which was 43; t Y
team when he missed the second




r Trinidad breeders maintaining, up to the year 1945, that when ail
Cee Birstall Aap oo Pe ee Thorn- things were considered there ib really no difference between the
sy, by overtaking Moyra Blair, dyke and Seabird and went on FP) oes Pacnaten ee figures it is seen that in.the
Okapi, Rascal and Fantasy, was to win the race, two minutes and Py Dee arene es iste he. Bibelara’: Rtcbou Wate
third. She was two minutes and nine seconds ahead of Van} 21 years since the Trinidad Derby and the Breeders Stakes have
85 seconds behind Flirt Okapi Thorndyke. Third was Olive] been run only 4 half-breds have won the former classic and 3 the
test how fourth 22 seconds be- Blossom 14 secs behind Van| latter. This in spite of the fact that for the first ten years at least
hind Gipsy Mischief passed Thorndyke who was fourth and in the life of both classics there was a preponderance cf half-breds,
next, a minute and two seconds Buccaneer fifth. broodmares as well as those actually racing. That boils it down to 7

colony game.

Ronnie Cooper in goal is among
the first flight of goal-keepers in
the West Indies today. He dis-
played commendable powers of
anticipation, positioning and tim-
ing. Alti Sasso, a veteran and
Manager of the team, pulled a

5,

‘ +
5,

‘
RN x

‘,
.

Â¥
>
Â¥
s >
. %
8 %
- Ma
- >

%,
POOR O OOS OC OOOSOUO



. Rane, Pa, isa
ss mustle-early in thé tour and f om after Gipsy. She had a lead of ene mr ca se cee successes out of a total of 42 events, i.e. one-sixth
re ‘ at he avails only 24 seconds on Rascal which Trophy, which wi ring the ; —T , ; slassic
: we ae at A ad _he been avail — was 11 seconds in front of Fan- R.B.¥.C’s 1951 season to a close, Nor can it be argued that in recent years in some of the classi
Be are r the second and third Tests, the aay i ill be sailed on Thursda events there were no half-breds taking part and that therefore these
ees ‘ Barbados defence would have had tasy. Moyra Blair was last, 30 will be sai on ursday. t not be counted. That only meant in those years there were
oo 4 \.4 an additional headache of some Seconds behind Fantasy. Hite: wets varie’ FOI LEA@ Le ae ee ane goed. wheats 60 Be Sirens eechadiecor
: magnitude, av ; ‘ Time Time Elapsed : sats hem,
= ahis ‘goes as well: fot Huntley Wet ound. Ee cule atte beat. 13. Ranger ae we cilive ta tiiecatceetee Dectiounhe point for keeping the classics
’ coast take i — Rey a ing Gipsy second by 35 seconds, 481. Fanteny r 233° 2 a ns 7 open to half-breds and if the ears soe — vet se
red early e series anc Thi ro eS Ae oud |. 2: 1 5 : ibili i i reeding of them and sub-
Dickie Bayliss the other seasoned hind Gipsy. Mischiet'wee fourth, © Eitt Paule oe S.ccting teccougnande 2 tele aan by barring them from. the
full back wh played almost SA Coad ee ena | Mage Blate (896 8-00-41 -§ SAMANES | WOrOUs, i Pts ke such a move
throughout the seithe with a lame Soar ae ” of 7: a cr eae } $8 26 6 |classics, then I say that they are entitled to make suc .
’ . as ascal finis’ th, ‘antasy api : 55
knee, but nevertheless with con- sixth and Moyra Blair, last, 1 Gipsy / 241 1 47 08 2 UT it certainly looks t if the cart is still in front of the horse
* ; > 4 > . © , ’ 5 y 100Ks to me as 1 e@ car i
siderable personal credit. RONNIE COOPER three seconds after Fantasy. 5. eee 241 1 48 53 4 and that something more will be required to make the breed-
MALCOLM, A GREAT PLAYER In the “C”, Centreboard and 6. Eagle 242 1 35 37 1 Jing of thoroughbreds popular in Trinidad. In this respect I cannot
ALCOLM McLEAN, who con- Tornado Class all the boats 9. Dauntless 246 1 38 12 8 |see how the barring of Jamaican creoles from the classics can help.
eo’ ceived the possibility of the Started except Peggy Nan. Edril, 19° pawn 247 1 33 43 5 |Furthermore if the T.T.C, are foolish enough to believe that errs
toug, is an ideal touring man, He which started with Scamp, sailed 2. Invader DNS. the Jamaican creoles from all classes lower than C2 will also help
was equally impressive at left half extremely well. She overtook ate ats vey re 3? «628 7 Jin this respect they will be making the greatest mistake. :
back and at centre half back and molly — See Net, SWS. TNS an cant 252 1 28 27 4 A glance at racing in Jamaica will at once reveal what the trou-
utes. e finished this round a 4 Goronetta 2.52 1 30 10 6 |ble in Trinidad really is. In Jamaica there are as many or morc
Folly hick, = iv ed. — a 8 ee Nan D.N.S creole horses in training as the total number of all breeds in Tr nis
a ree A ~ = ee 9. Folly 242° 1 33 18 9 |dad and Barbados put together, Yet the great majority of suse ate
i ef Pe) ea, SRE 2. Scamp 244 1 28 55 7 |thoroughbreds and the few half-breds that there are belong to one
third boat. Comet, which gave * tw Id families founded by half-bred mares almost one
two seconds to Scamp was fourth. 35. Edril .. .. 244 1 24 16 ee an SY Se 6 ' latter is almost neg-
She Sar satan a sante and 19: 1 Bie Relave 2M tal) O40 phundaed outs apo. Tie Weel Spee ec hed ag dhotougharedd
. er K igible and in some respects mig e re; § ee
Seconds off the time she gave 44 Comet 246 1 23 #373 lig . i age’ does Jamaica have such a preponderance
> , Now the question is y
Scamp. Rogue, which gave Mag=- 11, Magwin 247 1 27 10 8 h hbreds and Trinidad just the opposite. Not because there
athe Lee win a minute and overtook her, _7. Rogue 248 1 22 07 4 |of thoroughbreds a ria fohaspel t hecatien there 4s so mich
| h S B | T nan bie as " eee was next. She was 32 seconds 10,“ Gannet 248 1 24 05 6 Jis such excellent ree re ere nor aa St bas ieabaad
reached his greatest heights. Ther shind Co i t oals to run wild,

From Any Ang e the Smartest uy In town is no doubt that without prejudice bata ieee Pipe rone Fe STE in the Trinided press during the week, It is because Jamaican LS nm
to the performance of the other net, also 16 ; i =, 40, Vamoos 252 1 17 15 2 Jers discovered long ago that it is just as cheap to raise a thoroughbrec
members of the Barbados team, She vag Ser tee’ Nanas ot tire me p.m. Place as a half-bred and in time ‘they have built up the number of their

WORLD FAMOUS a sco tee eeeitited a bal~ overtaken by Vamoose, which was 10, og ta 1 4 48 § | thoroughbred mares so that to-day a thoroughbred cy pe ya
ance for Barbados team between only a second behind. ‘Vamoose 12. Rainbow .. 234 1 45 28 7 |chased reasonably cheap for breeding purposes just as in Tri
victory and defeat. had a lead of a minute and 30 9% Olive Blossom 2.36 1 38 64 3 |can buy a half-bred mare.
al “Brickie” Lucas was our most seconds on Cyclone. Cyclone}: Buccaneer 2.38 1 39 36 5 i
dd outstanding forward. Although his 8aVe Missbehave six minutes and 2 Imp tak ae ; Therefore, as I see it, if the T.T.C. continue to encourage Jamaican
performance during the series was i stock to be imported to Trinidad they will eventually fill the void
consistently good, I think that his





——______- —__--__—— ]among broodmares created when breeders discover that it is no
r ; longer profitable to breed half-breds. Then instead of a few dozen
Jamaica fixture was brilliant. It * were as good at wing-halves as our favourite Cadogan was mediocre half-breds being turned out in Trinidad every year we will see thor-
is unfortunate that he has exhibit- MALCOLM McLEAN at centre half back, oughbreds in their place. Then, and then only, will one be able to
ed certain qualities that would _The Jamaicans have come and gone. A new page has been | compare the merits of Jamaica and Trinidad as horse breeding coun-~
militate against his being selected as a member of a touring team, hut} Written in the sporting history of the island. It is understood that} tries. I am not going to suggest that Trinidad will come out on top.
one hopes that these are only transcient. their visit has been made on a reciprocal basis.

ein nas beet Let us hope that this | But I am going to say that they will come out a lot better in the test
Grant and Bright were a solid combination at full back and I| visit is an indication that Barbados will once again assume a credit-]on the race course than they have since the Jamaicans were allowed
think that on this oceasion, C. O. Gittens and “Dutch” Hutchinson | able place gn the football map of the West Indies. in 1945.

performance in the Carlton-



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Sa ; he performed with an excellence
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* For the Barbados team, Fred
one in goal, in the evening of

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NDAY, JUNE 3,

s I Saw It

‘he 1951

1951



Amateur

‘olf Championship

(By PETER

DITTON)
LONDON, May 24.

THERE ARE FEW more pleasant sights on a warm
inny day than the view from the Clubhouse of the Royal
orthcawl Golf Club. Away in the distance is the placid

ater of the Bristol Channel.

Somewhere nearer is the

rst tee, far enough from the clubhouse to hide from sight
ie bad shots but near enough to allow a view of the well-

t ball as it soars through
ght.
nind that first tee, not more
one hundred yards distant,
te beach; a gentle Channel
se ensures that the heat is
overpowering.
such grand setting, the 1951
ish Amateur Golf Champion-
was staged last week. And
for many years, if ever, has
solemn but sporting champ-
\ip been the scene of so much
arity. The reason was—Mr.
ope, an American golfer who
{ at Lakeside, U.SA. The
Mr. Hope is probably much
r known to thousands as Bob
+ of stage, screen and radio
His reputation as a come-
is world wide,
vould suggest that as a golfer
a very good comedian.
riving at the course in a
tiful, streamlined American
and accompanied by film
ss Marilyn Maxwell, Bob
was quickly surrounded by
wd of cameramen. He wise-
ted his way on to the practice
ng green, where he posed for
fal shots. After missing half
zen short putts, he turned
ai and said: “My short game
be bad, but, oh hoy, my long
: stinks!”
rther gusts of laughter punc-
d the otherwise calm Porth-
air as Hope, without the
lance of his gag writers, al-
found the right thing to say
e right time. And then came
ig moment. Having explained
an honour it was for him to
aking part in the Amateur
apionship, he stepped up on
teeing ground to drive off.
poses for more photographs
hen silence as Hope address-
ne ball. For ten seconds he
td and swayed on his feet
a wireless aerial in a strong
before mis-hitting the ball
yards into the rough,
ly usual drive,” said Hope.
d so it went on. Hope had
a lot of bad shots in his
yr and, perhaps a little over-
by the occasion, he displayed
of them. One delightful
scene at the first, however,
typical of the bright and
fy manner in which he went
is defeat. He had played a
recovery from his bad drive
iis third shot ran up to with-
ar feet of the pin. The large
fy applauded this shot and
, with rather a pleased ex-
jion on his face, took out his
r while his opponent shaped
or his third shot. This was
al beauty and, after pitching
t three yards from the pin,
d up to within eighteen inches.
out any ado Bob Hope threw
jutter in the air and pretend-
i stalk off the green. It might
been all rather unusual for
Amateur Championship, but
trowd loved it.
nally, for the record, let me
that Bob did make a fine
very when it looked as
gh he might be overwhelmed.
opponent was four up with
jo play but Bob won the four-
hh, fifteenth and sixteenth to
nly one down. And not until
ut his tee shot into a bunker
ie seventeenth was he finally
in.
least he will now ‘have the
faction of returning to the
‘s and crowing over his great
, Bing Crosby. For in the
teur last year Crosby lost his
h.3 and 2. Hope this year
beaten only 2 and 1.
e brilliant sunshine, in which
first round morning matches
played, continued for the
starters in the afternoon.
ng them was the title holder,
k Stranahan, son of a mill-
re and at 28, one of the most
dle bachelors in the world.
tahan, whose weight-lifting
have earned him the nick-
+ ‘of “Toledo muscle man”
td below his best to win 2
1.over Major Ian Keelan of
Royal Erfgineers, who had en-
{ from Mombasa where he
stationed until recently.
tanahan was, of course, only
ofa very strong American in-
in, which included all the













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the air, gleaming in the sun-

members of the Walker Cup team,
successful against Britain's best
amateurs at Birkdale the previous
week. One from whom much was
expected was Hobart Manley,
junior, reckoned by many Amer-
icans to be the longest hitter in
the world. Mr, Manley waited on
the tee at the 330 yard first until
the green was clear and then took
a spoon for fear of going over the
back. Sad to relate, he fell short
of his objective and, although he

did have one or two colossal clouts
later on, was
eventually beaten 2 up by one of

of over 300 yards

his countrymen.

If there was one lesson to be
learned from the first day’s play
in the Amateur Championship
this year, it was that to win at
golf, one has to attack the ball.
This is a lesson the Americans in
particular have mastered. They
all hit that ball as if they really
meant it. Even Bob Hope.

Soccer Clubs Raise
Their Players Pay

LONDON, June 2

Vital decisions affecting clubs,
players and the public were made
at the annual meeting of the Foot-
ball League in London today.

The clubs agreed to raise the
maximum pay of players by £2
to £14 a week during the playing
season. Maximum pay for the
close season remains at £10 a
week.

To help pay for this, the clubs
agreed to raise the minimum ad-
mission charge by 3d. to 1/6 per
game.

The clubs placed a ban on the
broadcasting of commentaries



‘during the progress of games but

it was agreed that commentaries
be recorded and broadcast at a
time when games were not actu-
ally being played, This applied
only to league games,

Arthur Drewly, President of the
League stated that due almost
entirely to the bad weather con-
ditions, about a million fewer
people watched soccer last season
compared with 1949/50. —Reuter.

S. Africans Hit 209
Against Surrey

LONDON, June 2.

The South Africans were out
for 209 against Surrey at the Oval
to-day in their last game before
the First Test.

At the close Surrey were 60
for two in reply after losing two
wickets without a rum on the
board. yh e th iecbe

Dudley Nourse, Captain, who
got 45 and Clive Van Ryneveld
who hit 60 helped the South Afri-
cans to a reasonabie total after they
had lost four wickets for 49.

Michael Melle took the two
Surrey wickets which fell with
successive balls but Laurie Fish-
lock and Michael Barton put on
60 in 75 minutes for the unfinished
third wicket stand. —Reuter.





CONNELL WINS
RIFLE SHOOT

Lt.-Col. J. Conneil won both
the gun-seore and the handicap
shoots at the Government Rifle
Range yesterday. The day was
extremely hot but the light was
good throughoit. §S. Carrington
with 94 points came second to Lt.
Connell who got 96 in the gun-
score. Capt. C. E. Neblett scored
98.36 to come second in the handi-
cap.

i. Col. Connell got 98.66 in
the handicap. Major A. DeV.
Chase scored 98.28 to take the
third place.

Following are the best eight
scores in the gun-score: Lt, Con-
nell 96, S, Carrington 94, Capt.
C. E, Neblett 94, R.S.M. H. G. B.
Marshall 92, Major A. S. Warren
90, M. G. Tucker 89, Major A DeV.
Chase 88 and O. Shepherd 88.

There will be a small bore trial
shoot at the Drill Hall on Wednes-
day night at 8 o'clock.



anything by air, — and



SUNDAY



EDWIN ROGERS, a weightlifting enthusiast of the island, makes a
successful attempt at the clean and jerk during a work-out at the
Barvell Club, Hastings. Other lifters watch with interest.

Weightlifting Lliminations
A Success

By P. A. V. Cox who made three successful

attempts with 174, 189 and 199





iin ti Amate ir We ebuiting pounds. Layne succeeded with
Association of Barbados held its 164 174 and 179 and-Inniss with
first efimination c iests On 164, 174 and 184

enemy . 7 ht ‘i j hs Palm In the clean and jerk Cox was
his a Jarbell Club, Hastings. certainly tops, making all of his
his was in preparation for the attempts with 224, 244 and 254
Weightlifting Championships Jayne made all. failures. with
which will be held at Queen's 22 234 and 244 F Inniss was
Park on June 14 at 8 p.m, Further successful with 224 and 284, his
@liminations will be held on aor ae

first and second lifts. He failed

Monday night. with 244.

A crowd of over 200 were a! . .
seated around the newly built ae eae oe ae
liftin at P Speirs ae tee ete. C03
This Sask hich Palm Springs. frst with 627, Inniss second with

is managed by
Mr, Harold Webster,
the best
island.

The

582 and Layne third
pounds.

Every one was anxiously look-
ing forward to the lifts, in the 165
In the 132-pound division there Pound division. They were inter-
were three entrants. E. Weekes @Stedin Clement Jackman, who
from Bedes Gym made a suceess- W8s making a come back to the
ful attempt with 144 pounds but Sport. Jackman made successful
failed with 165. He did not take presses with 174, 189 and 204
a third try. pounds. S. Fields started with

A Beckles of Unique Club failed 164 but failed in his second and
in his first attempt to press 144 third attempts with 179 pounds.
pounds, He however succeeded in

First Good

his second attempt and asked for
149. pounds. This was passed, A. Alleyne took for his first lift
Beckles is a powerful presser but 164, He succeeded with this

has one of with 348

equipped gyms in the

show began at 8.00 p.m,

was not sufficiently warmed up failed with 174 -in his
when he made his first attempt, attempt.

Will Go F 174, and 184 but failed with 194.
! xO Kar Fields snatched 164 and 174 and
A. Herbert of Hawks Gym failed ¢g leq with 184. Jackman snatch-

with 144 pounds, He succeeded iv oq +84 and 194 but failed with 204 the girl from California with the

* double forehand stroke and Dic
Savitt
singles title.

his second attempt, He
pounds and failed. He began
his snatch with 144 pounds
and succeeded, took 154
for his second and third but failed.

In the snatch Beckles started with riled with 94 ee
144 pounds which went easily but finally failed with 234, A. Alleyne

he just could not k 3s hand succeeded with 224 and 234 but
off in his ae steee casei the failed to hold this jerk with 244.,

took 149 Jackman disappointed his ad-

mirers in the clean and jerk by
failing with 259 pounds. S. Fields
failed with 224 in his first attempt
but succeeded in his second. He

same weight. Weekes, who is very The results in this class were;
powerful, made three successful A!lcyne first with 592 pounds
attempts’ with 149, 159 and 164 Fields,seoond with 682 .and..Jack~

pounds, He looked. as though he '#” thind with 398.

will go very far in the competition,

Herbert had bad luck in his
clean and jerks. He missed all. his
jerks by probably starting too
high. Beckles started with 149 and
succeeded, failed with 154 but
succeeded with the same weight
in his final attempt.

nister, Ben Jones, S. Holder, C,
Clarke and G,. Gilkes, Mr. W
Grannum acted as M.C., and the
scorers and weighers were Mr
Harold Webster and Bert Banfield.

After the lifting the President
of the Association, Mr. Freddie

E. Weekes took 199 and 209 Miller, M.C.P., thanked Mr. Artie College 18—4 when they met at

pounds for his first and second Bayley for the uses of the premises Basketball at Y.M.P.C. Grounds
‘fts. Hedid not take a ‘»ird. and others who assisted. He said idast night. This ended the 132 pound division ‘that they must give special thanks For Y.M.P.C., Edghill scored
with Weekes as champion, His to Mr. Edwin Rogers who went eight points and L, Greenidge
total being 517 pounds. A. Beckle all out tu make the show a suc-) scored six, ~inlia
was second with 502 pounds and C®SS. se a a oa
Herbert third, with 288 pounds. Mr, Miller, a former weight-

lifter, aiso spoke about the aims ,
of the A.W.A.B. He said that the!
lifters were not. just there to out-
lift each other but to reach a cer-
tain standard,

3 Competitors

There were also three competi-
tors in the 148 pound division, R.
Cox of Acro, G. Layne of Eagle
and B. Inniss of Acme. Cox
started first in his press with 154
pounds which went easily, Inniss
called for 164 pounds and made
it in military style. Layne started
with 169 and failed. Cox was
successful in his second attempt
with 169, Layne with the same
weight had the approval of the

judges but Inniss failed with 174.
He asked that the weight be
checked and it was found that one
side was five pounds over. He
made the lift again but failed,

Cox pressed 174 in easy fashion.
Layne failed with 174 and Innis
did not take his last lift,

The snatch was very easy for



Wins Racing Trophy

BELFAST, June 2.

The International Tourist
Trophy and a cash award of £1,000
were won taday by the world!
champion racing motorist Doctor
Guiseppe Farina of Italy in his
Alfa Romeo. He covered the 200
miles course at Dundred near
Belfast at an average speed of
91.46 miles an hour.

He beat the British driver Reg
Farnell in a Ferrari, who was sec-
end by 65 seconds,

—Reuter.



coloured American woman to play
at Wimbledon is one of the man)
new personalities who will help to

but Championship meeting
second on.June 25 one of the most out-
In the snatch he made standing of the post wai years,

June 4 but already the All Eng-
land Club have
tion
than
comings for the Festival Wimble-
don Championships,

French title will be defending his
singles title in spite of the fact
The judges were: Delbert Ban- that he is still suffering trom the
effects of an
year,



ADVOCATE



Parlett Runs The
Mile Under 4.10

LONDON, June 2.
» world record for the 1,500
3 mins. 43 sees. held
ntly by the two Swedes Len-
nart Strand and Gunder Haegs
and Bannister may finish very
near to it

Britain has another good pros-
pect for the Olympic 1,500 metres
in John Parlett, European 800
metres champion, should he
decide to go for that distance.

Parlett raced into world class:
for the mile in Paris last weekend
when he finished second in 4 mins
9.2 secs., the fastest time of his
career. His previous best was
4 mins. 12 secs.

He was the fourth Bnglishman
to beat four minutes ten seconds
for the mile. The others were
Sydney Wooderson, former world
record holder, Bill Nankeville,
British champion and Bannister.

Nothing has been decided about
Parlett’s Olympic plans. He saic
he had not yet been invited to
train for any set distance—Reuter.



es is



Arthur Wint Beats
Roger Bannister

LONDON, June 2. |
Arthur Wint of Jamaica, Olyrm-

nic 400 metres champion beai
Roger Bannister, Britain's hope for |
the 1,500 metres at the 1952 Olym-
pics in a quarter mile event at the
Middlesex County Athletic Cham
pionships at Staines to-day.

Wint won by eight yards in
49.9 seconds which set up a new
county record. The previous re-
cord was 50.1 seconds



Bailey of Trinidad who retained
his 220 yards championship by
winning the event in 21.8 seconds
He had four yards to spare over
his nearest rival
Both Wint and McDonald Bailey
are members of the Polytechnic
Club,
—Reuter.



New Personalities
At Wimbledon

(By VERNON MORGAN)

LONDON, June 2
Althea Gibson, the first



Miss



make this year’s Lawn Tennis

i”
Other American newcomers will
the glamorous Beverly Baker









holder of the Australia

tee ©

The closing date for entries is

received intima-
from players from more
25 countries that they are

Budge Patty, shorn of his

ankle injured last

~Reuter.

Y.M.P.C. Defeat College

Y.M.P,C



defeated Harrison

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIE

“ EXTRA-MURAL
DEPARTMENT
in co-operation with the
WEYMOUTH CLUB
TWO LECTURES
— on —

THE IDEA OF
THE BRITISH
COMMONWEALTH

— by
AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH,
M.A.



Ss

at the
Hurd Memorial, James Street
— on -
MONDAYS, June 4th & 11th
at 8.15 p.m.

© a2
FREE
3.6.50—In

Admission

SOLE LM
AGENTS



Said if they reject Robert

Put good buck for this stripling

So next week to Amerca

He'll surely fly away
Another boy was lucky
He borrowed a bo

}
Another West Indian winner at |“
this meeting was E. MacDonald

Ponting at racehorse rate
He said "God bless this Humber"
li not I would be tate

‘Lhey called his name that moment
He passed the Yankee test
He said a Humber Cycle
| lx better than the best
.

Next Thursday is the big day
The annual Carnival

Each boy will have his gal
The boys will wear the girl clothes
The girls will play the man
The topic will be “shake-up
beginning | The
| Boys fun enough the day-time

a cover”
the steel band
. * * >.
Mere funmy fun the night
ge careful hold her tight
‘or Joe and Robert tell you
\fl'T will be a two-day spree
ust call at any bar
And you will get that thrilling

Anc when you bring your girl friend

The Indian Chef, the Sun God
‘Will keep the crowd in glee
. .

HAndl when it comes to grog boys

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Well what a week of sorrow
For many @ bajan man
Whose hope was rashiy shattered
Next door the promised land
. .

The Yankee bays all last week
Set down a rigid test

Because up in America
They only need the best
Some boys who dare to press through
And some who boast and brag

Tried out their propaganda

And lied like “Harriet Craig

Teut boys those Yankee fellows
Cooked them in their own stew

And many a burly bajan
hitar: Old man “no-can-do.”
. . . .



Joe went up with square shoulders

And boys you Know he's tough

Put then the Yankee whispered . x
Your hand's not hard enough Agents for Barbados SHOES

General Agency Co. (Barbados) Ltd.
(P.O. Box 27), 14 High Street, Bridgetown

Next in the line was Robert
Strong, staiwart as you know
But when he went to bend down
Robert could'nt touch his toe

youngster in the parade
With knocking in the knee

Of course they will fail me
° .

It was his hicky day

&way trom Marley Vale
friend Humber
And came town like a gale

AS soon as be reached Queen's Park

Ute.
Liew poosstOl
COO?

Agents : L. M. B. MEYERS & (0. LTD.

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PAGE SIX

ADVOGATE

Priuted ty the Advocate Go. iid. Breed St. Bridscows



Sunday,

A STRANGE
SELECTION

SIR ALFRED SAVAGE was entrusted
by His Majesty's Government to send a
representative journalist to the United
Kingdom as a guest of the British Govern-
ment ;

The obvious manner to go about his task
was to leave it to the journalists of the
island to select a practising journalist from
the ranks of those who work on the various
newspapers in Berbados. Such a proced-
ure would have been appreciated by the
profession.

But, by adopting such a method, there
was no certainty that an obscure inexperi-
enced journalist of a particular politica!
persuasion would have been selected.

Sir Alfred’s choice has fallen on just
such a person who is on the staff of a
journal whose very officers and Directors
disclaim that it is a newspaper in the
recognised sense of the term, although
registered as such, and prefer, for reasons
best known to themselves, to call it a Trade
Union Journal Every fair-minded journ-
alist will the opportunity to
visit the United Kingdom shou'd be
served for someone who ‘has not yet had
the priv 2 even though the policy does
to infitrate into G

organisations

June 3. 1951



agree

that

re-




Overnment

— ia] visit, the Press mig weil
Deer atcaroed & sumllar prwilege

s been here sufB-
have had no Giculty m

awe

Amc even Sir Alfred has

w- ve a



There are many suitable candidates. mo
the least Mr the President
Of the Press Club. who has had a: lomg
ahd as experienced a career ih journatism
as any other person in Barbadas; Mr W.A
Crawford, who hat held the Editorial rein:
of the Observer for manr yeats; and Mr
Hewitt, an all-round journalist of ability.
whose claim heve been disputed

Qn what grounds was Mr. Mapp chosen
in this dictatorial fashion ?

beine Brome

in
m=




% Couic not

Pertiapt Sir” Alired iistt his Choire tin
the individual who was most m neet-of
cultural opportunities. Bui-even af such a
charitable construction is placed on his
action it will not exonerate him if Gepriv-

ing a deserving journalist from qualifying
for what, after all, would have ‘been a sig-

nal honour



HARD CURRENCY

BESIDES putting a sample “No Park-
ing” pole at Seawell, the Barbados Gov-
ernment should displey e notice reading
something like this: “Warning. Visitors
from hard currency areas are hereby
warned that it is dangerous to buy a house
in Barbados.”

Few visitors from hard currency areas,
such as Canada and Venezuela, realize that
it is dangerous for them to buy houses in
thiS island, but there is a danger and in
fairness to them it should be publicised

The position is this: A Venezuelan, for
instance, comes to Barbados for a holiday,
likes the place and decides to buy a house
here so that he can spend his six-week holi-
day in this island every year. Perhaps he
cannot afford to keep his house shut up for
the time that he is not in Barbados, or per-
haps he is sociable, so he eithér rents it or
lends it to a friend for a few weeks, A year
later, say, he goes bankrupt in Venezuela.
or he gets tired of Barbados and decides to
sell his house here. Me wants to get his
Bolivares back! But no, he finds that his*
money is blocked

Why? Beeause London says that if a
Venezuelan buys a house here he will only
be allowed to remit to Venezuela in Boli-
vares the proceeds of the sale of the house
to the extent that such proceeds do not
exceed the purchase price, on condition
that the house has been used solely for the
occupation and use of the owner.

Therefore a person from a hard currency
area who buys a house in Barbados cannot
rent it if eventually he may want to get
his original investrment back in the cur-




rency of the country in which he lives.
Logically, it would seem that there should
be no objection to his renting his house so

long as the rent was not converted into
hard currency for transfer. If this were so
a middle class Venezuelan who*could not
afford to keep a house here empty for all

but six weeks in which he could live in it
during the year, would be able to rent the
house and let the rental accumulate in
Barbados to pay for repairs and servants’
wages.

Venezuelan were to t

y a business

lf ¢ tre to buy
here the position would be much the same
hguidated and

The investment couid

the proceeds of sale, to the extent of the
original cost of the interest. could be re-
mitted to Venezuela for conversion into
Bolivares ut the remittance of profits
and the retransfer of capital must meet
with the approval of the Currency Control
of Barbados, and permission will only be
given in respect of“approved investments”
An approved investment consists of the
construction of a new building as opposed
to the purchase of existing premises, pro-
vided that the Government regards the
new building as being of sufficient import-
ance to the local economy io justify a de-
parture from the normal practice.

The Bahamas, on the other hand, are
more enlightened. To quote from a Govern-
ment notice : “Capital directly invested in
the Bahamas after January 1950 by non-
residents im projects approved by the
Bahamas Exchange Control] at the time of
investment may be repatriated at any time
to the extent of the original imvestment.
Profits derived from the sale of an invest-
ment property may not be repatriated but
must go into a blocked sterling account.
Repatriation is extended to the subsequent
as well as the initial investment, and in the
matter of real estate it applies whether
property is purchased for personal occupa-
tion or for listing. Rents of property pur-
chased by a nonresident received in ster-
ling are convertible if desired into appro-
priate foreign currency of the investor.”

The Barbados Government would do well

o follow the example of the Bahamas, if
they But as usual the villain behind
the scenes is the British Government. With-
doubt if the Currency Controller's
ing is upheld, interes: from persons in
Hard Currenry areas will be definitely re-
stricted to the disadvantage of Barbados.
Here we are. crying out for dollars, and
Going Gur best to keep them out



be

can







WELL DONE!

THE Football Association is coming. tc
has actually discarded its
swaddimg clothes and has staged success-
fully a Jamaica vs. Barbados toufnameént
a Kensingtan without the ad of outside
help

Before the tournament was well im its
stride disturbing rumours were spread
around by those who are not well-wishers
of the Association. While it was admitted
that the matches were well attended a
damaging statement about the financial
aspect of the gate receipts was whispered
on the bush ‘telegraph. The detractors of
the Association Stated that the attendance
at the matches and the gate receipis. bore
m0 relation one to the other. Slackness at
ine gates anc ieakages were given as rea-
sons for the poor takings.

Happily the Association has been abie to
nail these malicidus rumours circulated in
an attempt to show that the Association
was incompetent and unable to undertake
a tournament without experienced outside
help

The detractors overlooked the fact that
the Association has access to the financial
records of past tournaments. It is illumin-
ating to find that far from being incompe-
tent, the Association, without the much
vaunted expert help, has bettered any
previous returns for football tournaments
zt Kensington. Nor has the business end
of the tourmament been the only success

The Association and Mr. Wilkes must be

complimented fer the metamorphosis

which has taken place overnight in the
island's football team.

In 2 few short weeks Mr. Wilkes has
been zble to impress on his charges the
value of team work and to eradicate the
old idea that footbell was a game for the
selfish individual-player to shine. It was
difficult to believe that such «4 transforma-
tion could take place in such @ short time
and everyone who saw the (games at Kens-

ngton appreciated the sterling work of the
coach. But the Barbados team must not
imagine that they have arrived. The mate-
rial is there and if they are to develop into
an Outstanding Caribbean team they must
be ‘prepared to practice assiduously and to
listen to the advice of those who know
mote than they do about the game

Thaturity. I

The Jamaican team was not a first class
combination although it did include some
outstanding players. They were undoubt-
edly better midfield than the homesters
and had they possessed forwards with the
ability to shoot and a goal keeper of the
ability of Cozier they would have over-
whelmed Barbados.

Perhaps the chief lesson to be learned
from the tour by the Barbadian team is
that in football more so than in many other
games a short stride is an essential for
maintaining balance and quick manoeu-
vrability. Time and again the Jamaican’s
short, quick stride and ability to turn
quickly left the island players in full cry
chasing for the touch line as though they
were competing with Arthur Wint in an
880. a

It is to be hoped that this tour is only
the beginning of better relations with the
people of the Land of Springs, and that in
the near future a Football team from this
island will visit Jamaica, meeting that
colony’s full strength and learning from

them the finer points of the game

i “T'we chased you all uver the Midiaad,

ath this, fut



I'm ‘anged if I’m going

o chase you all owe: the Lake District.”



i a in

lthe clash between patriotic Bare
| backians and patriotic Englishmen
j 3 come to a head. The more
i 206-vear-oid constitution of
;
}




Government havmg come to
determination that it would be

who would not sub-
to the views of Coi-
although most of

100%

scribe
one! Porter
them might be a bit baffled about

the troops. The fact was that in
1876 the Headquarters for all
treops in the Windward Islands
was in Barbados, which was then
the seat of Governmem: of the
Governor-in-Chief of Barbados,
Grenada, St. Vincent, Si. Lucia
and Tobago.

The West Indian was not slow to
come back with the Barbadian
point of view. In its issue of 17th
March 1876 we read: “Colonel
Porter a most worthy ‘and intelli-
gent man tells us he has-not lived
im Barbados two years with his
eyes shut. But Sir John Sealy,
Dr. Thomas, Mr. Foderingham and
Packer have lived ali their

tives in Barbados with their eyes

and ears open, with quite as
powers of observation and faci
ties for acquiring a knowledge ‘of
the wants and interests of Barba
dos as Colonei Porter or Mr’

Semper ‘the Attorney General)

is not this the «kind of remark
we expect to hear in the Savannah
Club to-day? It’s the same oid
clasn, Barbados versus the United
Kingdom, and who knows best
what is best for us’ The victory
1876 to the Barbadians
to the oratory of
Gaver Sir Conrad

; went in
thanks largely
| Mr Reever



By GBORGE
Reeves). Said Mr. Reeves: “We
know it Crown Colony
Means. It means
‘the annihilation of self-gov-
‘ermment. It means the Execu-
tive and his immediate officers—

utter strangers to the colony—
and _ perhaps profoundly

selves trustees for the entire coun-

try, providing for its supposed
“needs any institution they think

country the privilege of submit-
ting to any taxes that may be laid
upon them to meet the estimates
of the Crown. This being the case
my advice ic to hold on upon our
constitution and to stand up for
g sult qerernmest o: Jong.ss we are

to woo Barbados into forming a
Confederation which would in-
clude the Windward islands with
the existing Federal Leeward
Iisiands. Governor Pope Hennessy
offered the most attractive bait.
He told both Houses of the Legis-
lature in March 1876 “our redun-
dant population (it was redundant
then: today it is surplus) will find
@ natural outlet in the neighbour-
ing islands when by a uniform
poetitical system, the same laws,
the same tariff, and constant
means of rapid communication,
the now unoccupied Crown lands
and half tilled estates will be
available for their labour, and
they can come and go to the
various islands as readily as =
now pass from parish to pari
it, Barbados.”

‘Colonel Porter anticipated the
time when ft should be sible to
_ incorporate British Guiana in a
great British West Indian confed-
eracy. He confessed he took “a
large magnificent view of confed-
eration in the future, extending
from Jamaica to British Guiana
with its Headquarters in Barbados
and the open roadstead of Carlisle
Bay converted into a protected
Harbour, the resort of vessels on
their way to the different parts in
the West Indies. What a different
position would Barbados then fill:
what importance would attach to a
great confederacy of this kind;
how much more weight would it

4on Express Service



have with the British Parliament
in the settlement of questions in
which its interests were involved,
ke that of the Sugar Bounty.”

Doesn't it sound as modern as
the Economic Commit-
tee? But what would the Honour-
e@ble Bertie Gomes say to the pro-
posal that Barbados should be the
centre of the Confederation? He
would probably say that Confed-
eration and federation are not the
same thing. But the West Indiar
was against them both. It had
written in a leading article of 21st
January 1876, “We are not fright-
ened with the bogey of confedera-
tion. If it were practicable we
would go in for it. The closer the
ties that bind these islands to-
gether the better for them. There
are two ways of uniting them, by
increasing the facilities of inter-
course and trade between them
and by giving them the same laws
and institutions. The sea offers an
inseparable barrier to their com-
plete union.”

Today more than ever,
might add in 1951.

But the West Indian did not let
the matter drop there. “This As
how we regard confederation”
another leading article said on 25
January 1876, “It is an experi-
ment tried in the Leeward Is-
lands. It has turned out a dead
failure. All the islands in the
Confederacy deplore it. Its pro-
moters said it would reduce ex-

: on the contrary it_has
added considerably to it, They
said it would facilitate and secure
the administration of justice: on
=. contrary there were greater

and obstacles in the way of
obte ing,
Courts of Law than before .
It is all very well for strangers
who have no interest in the mat-
‘ter to bid us try the experiment,
but with us whose preosees ana |
_ liberties are at sta who must
take the consequences it is a very
different affair.”

It is not such a long tim
tween 1876 and 1951, enly ar)
years. But how sadly disap-
pointed will be so many, who have
been patting themselves om their
backs in an effort to appear mod-
ern, if they turn up the news-
papers of 1876 and find how little
difference there is between the
words used then and now by
the same two factions—those whc
have a stake in Barbados and
those who have to please the Co-
lonial office if promotion and a
ae career is to be their

THEN AND Now

we



SITTING ON THE FENCE

; Some British people are »
: qguenue-—mundes ~~ they Gon’
even know whet they‘re cong



é
jpeople formed betund
| Wien

iT,
| Funfair rite et Batterses.
i O down to queue iw Blac time
| XJ in lilac time, in lac Sime
| Go down to queue im lac time
| éen't fer from Logsdon.)
Mute and petient you will stond
end never, never endersianc
Why you're queueing hand
hand, not so tor from Londo
You hare queued im dluc time,
mer time, in winter Teme
on ne been queneing el! the tir
all the time in Loudon
You have quewed. for fish and me:
on your tired and aching feet
Till you think a quetie’s & treat
queueing wp in London
Don't know what you're queucing
for, you're queueing for, you're
queueing for.






You dont know whet you're
queueing for, half the time in
London,

Maybe in your queueing state,
you'll never lose the habit,
mate

You'll queue up at the Golden
Gate, far away from London

Doakes On The Line

| Another. Transatlantic call
from Joe Doakes. the weil-
| known American:—
HAT you, Nat? How's the old
country lookin now?
At the moment it’s a bit chill
Except leaves
you wouldn’s know it



for the



} Joe
} the tree
' from wi





ly: get some tough

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

breaks over there. Nat, what with
the cold, and rationing. and taxa-
uur
We're being pushed
eround
Aceurding to our © wes
there's a guy called James Shapert

used to
Joe



Gape, « naturalised American,
who cam it rhe rit £90,000 if he will
take wp rmanent mesh
England "But after « look at the
country he cant make up his
mind

It was in our papers, too, Joe.
Things must be bad in
England, Nat, if a guy thinks of
turning down £90,000 rather than
live there
Well, he'd lose nalf the money
in inheritance tax, Joe.

Maybe. But £45,000 is still a
lot of dough. I see his wife's wor-
ried about draughts in. your
houses.

She'll certainly get ty if
she comes here. Joe. after

a few years she'll get toughened ;

up.
And she. worried about the
shortage of food too.

It isn't as bad as that, Joe. In
fact she might find it rather ex-
citing.

Exciting, Nat?

Why, yes, Joe. Shopping over
here has something of the ex-
citement of the chase. One day
Mrs. Gape micht trati a chicken
that’s gone black in cold stor-
age because thousands can't
afford to buy itt. Another dey
she might track down a can of





ham loaf with more loaf than
ham in it. Ard there's always
the surprise of the week-end
at kind of surprise, Nat?
u're surprised if you can
’ J0e.



I suppose she could get plenty

of fish and vegetables’
She certaimily could. But, at
current prices, her husband's

£45,000 wouldn't go very far.
Adter the warmth,

luxury, and
good living of America, do you
thimk i would be wise of the
Gapes to live in England, Nat:
They might catch a chill, oa:
sump'n

If they do, the State will take
care of that, Joe. Why, tt doesn't
cost you @ penny to have pueu-
monia here
Suppose they break their teeth

on the mest, Nat?

They can have the roots pulled
out for mix, Jo«

suppose they don't
get over the pneumonia’
Why. the Government

takes care of that, too
Sounds like a wonderful coun-

try. Nat?
Certainly is, Joe
> t *

Weather Warning

IR ens, WATSON-WATT,
addressing the Royal Meteor-

ological Society, said it is now pos-
sible to warn people when to wear
&@ macintesh, and to tell women

when to hang out the washing, by
an hourly broadcast weather ser-
vice for every part of the country.

For long-distance weather fore-
casts it is still advisable to rely on
Old Moore Gubbins, the world
famous astrologer

Whenever O.M.G., in his New

Year predictions, has warned the ' Ht

country of a bad summer, a bad
summer has followed .







redress through the) {f



sage casi elt atntnihiis he



|

ad a good summer, this in- | {ft RU uv
(and fortunate) prophe )) "
ter t

_ On the rare occasions when we |
ave

spired

has for to m ention

weather during the first week in

January, L.E.S.






SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951

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SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951



Barkadian Homes=7

HARMONY HALL, ST. MICHAEL

Set in green lawns with mature
trees around it, Harmony Hal!
the residence of Dr) and. Mrs
Will Kerr, shows Barbadian .do.
mestic architecture at its best,
“It is unfortunate’ says Thomas
T. Waterman in his article on
Early Buildings in Barbddos,
“that the economic system alter-
ed the course of style of which
Harmony Hall is so charming an
example.”

For fifty-three years ,the - late
Sir John Hutson, O.B.E. lived in
this house, and he says in his
memoirs: “IL must admit I missed
my old home when we moved to
Little Barn, but the stairs were
getting rather difficult
“hs ’ Sir John was educated
at Codrington College and stud-
ied medicine at Edinburgh uni-
versity. He returned to Barba-

dos to practice,: and later joined:

the Public Health Service. .From
1912 to 1925 he was Public
Health Inspector. He became .a
member of the Legislative Coun-
cil in 1920 and served until 1943,
being elected President of the
Council from 1941 to 1943.
Harmony Hall is a Georgian
house, and it is illustrated in A.
W. Acworth’s “Treasure in the
Caribbean”, The exact date when
it was built is not known, but
experts agree that it was some
time in ‘the early part of the
18th century. Unfortunately the
house was damaged in the hur-
ricanes of 1780 and 1831 and had
to be partially rebuilt. For this
reason the full intent of the
original architectural design is
not apparent. Incidentally, it is
probable that Harmony Hall. was
built by a Quaker, possibly . a
merchant since the house is so

near to town, because Harmony
Hal was a common Quaker name
for a residence

For a description of the house,
L ean. do. ho better than quote
Thomas T. Waterman, the Am-
erican expert. He says “The
house is divided longitudinally.
as at ‘Drax Hall, but except fo
nérrow loggias at either end,
the entire front length of the
house is occupied by a very large
drawing room. The _ inconveni-
ence of entering the house
through the main living room is
lessened by an entrance loggia
in the centre’ of the facade. Al-
though other houses have unim-

for meâ„¢~portant vestibules, Harmony Hall

has a’ dominant entrance. It en-
closes almost the central third
of the. facade in the full height
of the building, and> it “contains
a triple arcade at the first floor
line.

The difference between Har-
mony. Hall and> the two older
houses, Drax Hall and Nicholas
Abbey, lies in the conversion of
the front area from the traditional
‘great hall’ plan. The resulting
long room, open on all three sides,
is obviously better adapted to the
tropic heat than the more enclosed
scheme, This room is spacious and
dignified. ‘The polished furniture

of dark mahogany, the bright
brasses and flowered chintzes,

make the present decoration ap-
pealingly British. The room com-
municates with the garden by
French windows opening upon

loggias at either end.

Although all the architectural
detail seems to have disappeared
from the interior, the, exterior
shows interesting rusticated plas-
terwork. The triple entrance ar-

ee sae aan ema

cade. and all the other arched
openings, doors and windows, are
treated with quoined and rusti-
cated, frames

At presenta wooden porth sur-
rounds the house except for the
breadth of the pavilion. The porch
may have been built in two peri-
ods. The slender turned pests on
the side elevations, and the grilled
railing were perhaps done ‘earlier
than the heavy columns of the
south front. The extent of the re-
building of the walls is made plain
by the abrupt termination of the
quoining at the head of the second
floor windows.

The question of the original roof
design is an interesting one. A
hipped roof now covers the main
house ard a low gable covers the
pavilion. The quoin. strip on the
centre of the east elevation sug-
gests a double ‘gable, as at Drax
Hall, though in English work of
the period such qucin strips were
sometimes used merely to, break
up large wall areas, as at Stone-
leigh Abbey, where the roof
treatment is unrelated. to the
quoining.”

Thomas T, Waterman was writ-
ing in 1945, and Harmony Hall
has changed little sinée then. Tha
sitting room is now furnished with
modern furniture, and there are
two delightful water colours by
Percy Agar of Dominica hanging
on the wails. To me, the most
pleasing part of the house is the
entrance, in front of which are
some shady trees and a circular
sweetlime hedge. Standing in
spacious grounds, Harmony Hall
is an oasis of peace and quiet,
surrounded by the bustle of
Bridgetown.












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A VIEW from the lawn.

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

ee ence mee

Ky HAN








Pictures by CYPRIAN LA TOUCHE







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PAGE EIGHT

ee

Our Pocket
Theatre
“Wilhelmina Hall”

By VERNON CHASE

In 1994, the first “7 iitle Theatre”
Came to Barbados. But its use as
a “Little Theatre” was not exclu-
sive and so did not last Jong.

For the Wiltelmina Hal! as it
‘was then known was the place
Where lecal concerts and stage
Plays were held. Dramatic com-
panies from the w orld over used
to visit the Island and carry out
public shows: in this building.
Companies imeluded the Band-
mann Dallas Dramatic Company.
and also the Glossop Harris Com-
pany. But no one wou!d remem-
ber this theatre by that name
for it has undergone three name
changes in its life time.



The name it now bears is
Olympic. In 1913 Wiihelminw
Hall was changed to the “Lon-
don Electric Theatre.” Some of
the most interesting silent films
run in those days were “The new
Ranch Foreman” and “Tragedy
in the desert.” The highest price
was one shilling: It was then
that the Graphic story of a man’s
heroism entitled “Life for a
life’ made its way in the hearts
of many.

In 1922 another theatre, the
s@€cond, was born — the Empire
competition then started. The two
theatres were owned by two
different individuals. The Olym-
pic was owned by Mr. James H.

Inniss and managed by Mr, J. E
Bfancker, father of the presen
M.C.P., J. E. T. Brancker, while

the Empire was the property o!

Mr. Humphréy, who resided
mostly in Tripidad, The first
silent film to be shown was “The
Kid”. Competition ran high

that the Olympic even renovated
its building at that time giving
it the finest in acoustic proper-
ties. “The finger of Justice” waz
the reopening film followed by
the “Visible ray”, while at the
Empire, Paramount's “Crimsou
Challenger” starring Dorothy
Dalton gripped the audience. [i
was a story of love and revenge.
There was alSo a programme of
the world boxing championship

Kid McCoy versus Wallace Reid
The Talkies
A few years later a lifelong

ambition was fulfilled. It was
Warner Bros’ new triumph — the

talkies. This brought wide in-
terest and comment from many
quarters. Sore wondered if it

‘Werte possible really to hear peo-
ple on the screen talking.

On Sunday evening March 2nd.
the Empire presented the first
Sound film “Broadway Scandals’:
it was the renal talkies, Many
great scngs were heard including,
“What is life without love?”
“Can you read my eyes ?” and “I
love to Jove you”. These will not
be forgoiten by those who have
seen the film. Jack Egan and
Sally O'Neil, I understand,
Made a good job of it. This was
followed by “Rio Rita”, with the

popular John Boles and Bebe
Daniels who were the then
‘favourites. The series of out-
standing motion pictures fol-

Jowed, including “Welcome Dan-
ger", “High Treason” and “Under
the Greenwood Tree.”

At this time, silent films vied
with talkies. The biggest job then
was to get,,fans to allow the
falzies to do the talking, as there
was constant- jabbering from the
crowas. ’

The Competition between the
Olympic and the Empire was not
S0 keen, \beenuse there were
People who stjll loved the silent
pictures more. than the talkies.
But it was.HSt until Dec. 21 of
the same yéaT that the Olympic
was able to-give the public their
first talkie show when they
opened with the Ziegfeld musical
“Rio Rita,” and the management
emphasised *that it was the peo-

ples theatre. Jack Holt and
Warner Baxter were now the
favourites. While “Flight,” “The

Donovan Affair” and “Delightful



Rogue” were among the mos
outstanding films to be shown.
“Sunny Side Up,” will easily be

femembered by many of to-day.
Merger

between both

There was

The great
theatres soon
a merger of the Companies. It
was known now as the British
Colonial Film Exchange (BCFE).

fight
ended,

Many improvements were mace
to the building, machinery and
sound system. A new sound head
of the latest type was installed
at the Empire by Western

Electric. The projector, no longer

hand turned, but by a motor, was
attached.
A few. years later BCFE then

sold out to Timothy Roodal of
Trinidad, whose circuit is the
jargest in the Southern Carib-
bean, known as the Rood»! The-
atres Caribbean.

Immediately, the new owner
proceeded to enlarge the Circuit
YCOCSSGSSEGOS

+

are

aN

POSSESS



What Made T

Shakers

By GEORGE MALCOLM
THOMSON
HEAVENS ON EARTH. By

Mark Holloway,
16s.; 240 pages.)

(Turnstile :

Among the thousands of Euro-
peans who poured into the New
World not so long after its dis-
covery, there were some, a min-
ority, who were really looking for

the Next World. They thought
that the Millennium had taken
place, or would do so at any
moment, So out to the west they

sailed, in boats of every size with
is of every shape.





‘There were Lanbadists, Ephra-
tan Shakers, Inspirationists,
Icarians, Rappites and dozens of
other earnest sects. The Ephra-





tans brought their telescopes, and

spent their nights studying the
heavens for signs :f the Millen-
nium.

The Shakers did not trouble
about that, because they knew
that the Day of Judgment had
already happened. They were a
curious and interesting offshoot
of the Quaker movement, and
were founded by a Manchester
woman Ann Lee, who migrated to
America after the Church of Eng-
land had tried her for blasphemy
—a charge which she rebutted to
the satisfaction of her followers in
a speech delivered in 72 different
anguages, some of which have not
been heard before or since.

Celibates Only

What was it made the Shakers
hake” For shake they certainly
did besides dancing and whirling
like dervishes. It was, apparently
an essential part of the war
against Satan — it helped to keep
at bay the abomination of the
flesh. Besides, it was very enjoy-
able. Everybody who saw the
Shakers in one of the corybantic
rituals agree that the Shakers
liked it,

For the rest, they were an in-
dustrious, queer-living people
dwelling in their communities in
the New England States arid
obeying a stern discipline that,
among other things, told them
which foot to put first on the
ground when they woke on a
morning.

More important it insisted on
celibacy; so married people, con-
verted to the sect, had to separate,
It was a seVere rule and one of
the reasons why the Shakers are
now in deeline—there are fewer
than 100 of them left.

Smoking Was Banned

One of the later Shaker
prophets a man named Noyes,
pointed out in the 1830's that, if
the Day of Judgment had oc-
cured then damnation was un-
necessary. This proved to be a
popular doctrine and led to the
founding of the Oneida Commun-





He wasted no time in adding the
Roxy, making his score three.
Within another nine n.onths the
Royal went up. This addition
created wide interest and enthu-
siasm among many. More fans
attended the theatre, and local
businessmen got interested and
made a drive for themselves,

More Cinemas

The Globe went up, a company

not connected with the Roodat
circuit, So was the Oistins
Plaza, This brought motion-
picture houses in every direction.
But it was not the end. The
West coast of the Island became

jealous. Two small theatres went
up, one in St. James—Gaiety—
and the other in Speightstown—
the Astor, This was the result
of one man’s ambition to control
the movie-going public of Barba-
dos. But, nothing daunted there
were others with a similar ambi-
tion. The Oistins Plaza, which is
in itself an ambitious project,
started the big drive. From Ois-
tins the trail led to Bridgetown,
and indeed, a stone’s throw from
the City proper, and in direct
competition, with the Roodal
circuit, this group set up a fine
cinema just opposite the building
that Barbadians had grown to
know as the elite picture house
of Barbados.

The Plaza group made this
possible by a “big gamble.” They
extended their shares to obtain
Capital and are now the proud
possessors of two of the best
looking cinema palaces in the
Island.

While the Proprietors go on in
competition, the public derive
much benefit. The better films we
see, the better our education, And
it is hoped that the management
of the various theatres, will en-
deavour to bring the best, to the
best educated people in the Carib-
bean.





Det: 634656164
POF FOO FOC FOG 9800999988

46664

PREPS OOOS

LOCSSPESSSS

ve"

he

Shake?
AKC?

ity in New York State, where
women as well as men wore trou-
sers and a system of “complex
marriage” was practised, i.e., men
and women could freely cohabit
within the community:

If any two persons showed a
selfish attachment to one another
they were brought to reason by
“mutual criticism,” another word
for publie opinion.

As one of the Oneida songs puts
it:
“We have built us a dome

On our beautiful planta-
tion,
And we all have one home
And one family relation.”
It was only too true.

In this respect the Oneida group
broke the pattern of the millen-
nial societies which were Com-
munist, totalitarian and in favour
of celibacy. Some, like the Ephra-
tans, added teetotalism others like
the Labadist leader Peter Sluyter,
put a ban on smoking. (It was
held against Sluyter that he him-
self grew and sold tobacco.)

To make celibacy easier, the
Ephratan men wore patriarchial
beards and monkish tonsures; the
women cut their hair short and
made their faces as unattractive
as possible. Each individual wrote
a weekly paper confessing his sins)
It was a great blow to the Ephra-
tans when one of their leaders
showed an undue solicitude for

the sisters, unattractive as they
were
The Bachelor Colony
The Rappites, a German sect

who believed in the Second Com-
ing and made excellent whisky,
have not worn so well as the In-

|
|
|

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POCKET CARTOGH }
+5 OSBERT LANCASTER








A AN EE Re




sve)
‘—-and fur ieaven's sake, wii
you stop telling me | must
realise that the science of
meteorology tw still only in its

infancy] +”

————s

spirationists, also a German sect
of religious communists who still
flourish. They are pacifists, but
while regarding women ‘as a high-
ly dangerous magnet,’ grudgingly
permit marriage. The Inspiration-
ists are now a well-to-do co-oper-
ative society.

On the whole, the settlements
with a religious inspiration proved
sturdier than the later experi-
ments in secular communism,
Fourier, a Frenchman, was re-
sponsible for most of these.

He was a prime old bachelor
who lost all his fortune in the
French Revolution, and hoped to
create a society in which revolu-
tions would not take place. He
proposed to abolish property and
marriage, and hoped that some
rich man would finance his dream.
He even put advertisements in the
newspapers announcing that he
would be at home every day at a
certain hour to any philanthropist
who wished to call on him.

The Path To Perfection

Several Fourier ‘“phalanxes”
were established in America.
Lacking the business sense of the
religious communities, they have
not survived. On the other hand,
it can be said that when prosper-
ity came to the sects, as it often
did on account of their energy and
frugality, corruption came with
it.

These American Utopias are
an odd chapter in the history of
mankind. The author of this
sympathetic and entertaining
study believes that we may yet
have further experiments of the
same kind. Maybe. But
who seek perfection on earth need
no longer sail to America
disappointed.

They can stay at home and vote
for Attlee.

London Express Service.





PEPE SS OOS S SPO PS PSSSS

POPOGOO SOG SOF POPP PE FOV S OOO OSSS

SUNDAY

Book
(By JAMES BARTLETT)

WILL -year-old Norman
cent Peale have much influence
on the mind of Rita Hayworth ?



For she reading his latest
book, “A Guide te Confident
Living,”* while she waits in

Nevada for a divorce.

Dr. Peale, happily married him-
self for nearly 21 years, is a
Methodist minister with one of
the biggest congregations in New
York. He has six psychiatrists
on his church staff to deal with
his parishioners’ problems,

“Change your thoughts,” he
says, “and you change your
world.”

He is no stranger to film stars’
emotional troubles. They bring
him Hollywood case-histories for
his best-selling sermons. .

There was the husband of one
film star who exclaimed, when
divorce was first mentioned:
“Nel We have a baby—and can
we cut the baby in two?”

Dr. Peale believes that with
divorce, children are cut in two
—emotionally, Curled up on the
settee in her Nevada room Rita
Hayworth—mother of six-year-
old Rebecea (daughter of Orson
Welles) and 16-month-old Yasmin
—will read these words:—

Perhaps if parents actually
knew what their children think,
it might help them to avoid some
mistakes which wreck home life
and cause agony.



‘In the last analysis the
children are of first and final
importance to a man and wife.
When a child comes to a couple
he is of more importance than
their own personal pleasures.” ,

Appreciation

Even marriages that seem at a
breaking-point — and Rita has
weached the point of suing for
£1,000,000—-do not appear hopeless
to this grey-haired minister.

He thinks that a few changes
in thought and habits can bring
married happiness even then.

It is the customs to rationalise
most marriage failures on the
basis that the partners were not
by nature adjustable to one
another. But, he says, most
couples could have adjusted them-
selves had they corrected a few
simple faults,

(Rita's ground for divorce is
“generally incompatibility.”)

One of the most basic driveq
in human nature, for example, is
the craving to be appreciated.
Let husbands and wives get that
fact fixed in their minds, says
Norman Peale.

(When Aly Khan’s wife reads

this she may recall that her
explanation for the parting
regretted the burden of “my

husband’s extensive social obliga-
tions and far-flung § interests.”)

Think appreciation, says Dr.
Peale, rather than criticism.
Don't develop the habit of seeing
the things that are wrong.
Appreciate the things that are
right and say so. And say so
often. .

Four Rules



|

|

|

}

Understandably, he is a great |

believer in prayer. Whatever your

religion may be, he says, put it
into practice in your home,

Rita has a particular problem
here, for she has promised that
Yasmin will be raised in the
Moslem faith,

Poring over the pages of advice
on how te be happily married,
Rita Hayworth will read these
rules in Chapter XIL.:—

1. Get in the habit of saying
something happy and constructive
as the first words you speak in
the morning, That will set the
tone for the day.

2. Find one of the early morn-
ing religious radio programmes,
sit down quietly and listen to it

3. Make a rule that no prob-
fems, worries, or resentments
enter into the table conversation
at any meal,

4.
your mind before going to sleep.
Psychologists say that what you
think about in the last five

Drop a few great texts inte |

minutes before sleep has a deep |

effect on your cansciousness.

Dr. Peale finds it more than
coincidence that the divorce rate
has climbed ever sinee family
prayers started to go out ol
fashion, (There is one divorce for
every three marriages now in the
United States. “And in some com-
munities—like Nevada—as many
divorces as marriages.)

The Odds
Well, in Nevada this week-end
a film star's world is invaded by

a best-selling preacher's ideas,
But the odds seem to be against
the good Dr. Peale.

those For Rita last night was having
no second thoughts on her “hurry
and be that million along’ demand te
Aly Khan.
“Published in this country by
World's Work; 9s. 6d.
—L.E.S.
DOSS OO PPO SSS OOS OOOO SS OTOPOS 5

‘

cf
FOR ALL
PETROLEUM

SOO SSOSCOOS

LPP LPL CECCCEC LILLE PLL



ADVOCATE
Rita’s Bedside; Now
EMPIRE am NOW Continuing

rHAT THE BEST

THE

THIS Is
YEAR.

ALL KNOW
OF

WE
PICTURE :
and

“It's better that
the destiny of

a marriage be

in a woman's
hands than in
any man’s.”
HARRIET CRAIG
ene Hse ie 4
JOIAN eas
COREY.

pm

fo - A ye 4 :
Misa LUnU bayer iss ee | a Peltier itt
eet ee se inc Wa gy ta bib? :
iyngott-oy Politzer ce tas Wii f
Dea ya, cic

ONE OF THE FIVE
BEST PICTURES
OF THE YEAR!



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JUN

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| Wm. FOGARTY Lro

are
LS














































t

em Pole!

on
partment.

day.

Dropped
lercy Gooding at the Fort Royal
arage and ended up on better
than nodding terms with his most
These are mam-
ton Mcrris Commercial
The embodiment of dura-
strength
east, economy, this Morris Com-
mercial has a six cylinder over-
head valve engine of one hundred
Fitted with an aux-
iliary two ratio gear-box to give
1igh and low ratios in all speeds,
this giant can overcome all sur-
"faces whether flat or on the side of
‘a hill. Percy pointed out the heavy

ecent arrivals.

horsepower.

(DAY,

JUNE

3, 4951

ie easiest thing in the world

drop.into the showroom of
honso B. de Lima & Co. © This
ghtful tore welcomes. you

wide

owecases that

bracelet;
butter

of
Pause a

tion of
ship featuring

five figures and
me to be a pretty
Oduction of a British Columbian
This gift problem
existed pre-
ts no difficulty if you take it
Alphonso 8B. de Lima.

you imagined

* *

open sides
ting stock, tastefully arranged
permit of the
fimum of display.
tillating array of jewellery I
an exquisite Cameo and Fuili-
brooches
y wings and mounted
eriing silver and, as contrast
Particular regard for the
charms,
island cut-outs to attach to
plet or brooch pin.
moment
blown glass work.
novelty
all
what

and a fas-

Among the

designed

tiny West
I suggest
and view
A com-
and crafts-
sorts of
looked
good re-

| Now from here to. there is only
stone’s throw if you can make
p distance so I dropped

Costa’s to say hello to Irwin
in the Woollen Yardage
He was looking over

into

stock when I called and his

of
Cheviot

Pased expression seemed -to me
be very well justified.
form variety, which is in abun-
nce, DaCosta’s are offering ex-
, 1 was
attractive
men’ssuitings that

Apart

shown a
Worsted

selling at a price lower than

An Irish

*

in for

rugged

to feel

manufacturer can offer them
style
salt’ (we used to call them

‘pepper

grey and

n grounds flecked with col-
at $4.75 seemed an excellent
y. Doeskins from the looms of
unt & Winterbotham
een, Dove Grey, Sky Mist, Red
st and other’ appealing colours
ite you
oothness and rich quality.

in Sea

their lush

chat with

and, not

S@uty shock absorbers and helper

























eir

were

obtai

tools
y

reet

var

‘water

heavy duty

feature in

Percy
sold and
of which a
nable,

*

my ears I
to

in
through

and into
Now, to be

but for

iably presents

rs’ Hammers

To my

told
that
ther shipment presently on the
few

Lower
Cl
a
s always been one of my am-
tions
other any task involving ham-
ering a nail or screwing a screw
huge
ms. Mr. MacKenzie, on hearing
is, immedtately showed me the
mswer in a show case that ap-
eared to contain every conceiva-

one

Set
Hammers

g from
wo pounds, It wouldnt surprise

prings and I viewed with no little
@we the enormous 34 x 7 tires with
treads.
ockheed hydraulic brakes attend
the matter of stopping with the
most efficiency.
garding ventilation, not alw

good
iehicles, I was shown in addition
to side vents in the cabin, addi-

onal overhead vents to provide a
/ thorough current of air from front

to rear. Of the six trucks presently
om the floor,

Full



query



commercial

me all
there is a

are still

Still with the sound of machine
wended

my
Broad
Pitcher &
handyman

reason or

prob-

Hacksaws and Handsaws,
Braces,
rinding Wheels,
arpenters’

complete
Squares,
and En-
one to

e to find a left handed spanner

Man About Toun



Church Services



At The Cinema:

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





a7] 7
6é } ry T 7 49
ANGLICAN ut dt y j "
ST. LEONARDS—8 a.n Holy Cor

im this extremely comprehensive munion; 9 a.m, Choral Eucharist; 10,3

ange o . : tanked }a-m. Holy Baptism; 11 a.m. Matins and . ‘
Partie : ee Ta 2 ao stocked | S.cmon; 3 p.m. Sunday School; 7 p.m Hy G. WW.
vardware store such as C. S. Pitch-| Evensong and Sermon, W. D. Wood», og 5 4 "s :
os Co., ——— the variety of | Vicar SEPTEMBER ‘AFFAIR playing at the Globe Theatre is
items seem almost Umitiess in ex- = . y: S 2
sees ost W neg sauce er Mitetonssr oe one of =o smooth, polished, sophisticated dramas

3 Ss —1l a.m. Rev J ) yi i f . sn ‘
poAMEs , STREET S11 am Rev. of illicit love, though IT must admit I found it easier to take

Of Swan ac game. streets_|2- Boulton, Holy Communion mee some I've seen.
: ea eee Ss a BETHEL This time, our hero is a é esi 0 oy sults in her
@ few yards up Busby —and what 11 a.m. .and 7 p.m. Rey. B Crosby. engineer. ahaa = Se ae hg ; ; ves i me ne
d’'you think I found? Nestling}Holy Communion after each. service ee meets a autifu death, as ‘Well as her hus-
tale, Sek. a CW. fect “Sscen th PAYNES BAY~-9.30 a.m. Mr. D. Reid. CONcert pianist on a Rome-to-New us, has a role of which she
weed “a : Ped te imal ‘om ©}7 p.m. Mr. F. Roach York airliner. When the plane the most, while Edward G

ad, é aern dry goods store] WHITE HALL—9.30 am. Mr. G. reaches Naples, the two of them. nh, as the claims Manager,

where many a time and oft can
be found that elusive fabric, or
colour, or button, or garment,
attractively laid out, easily seen,
kindly served. Name of the Store’
Al well now Of course
you won't tell everyone? After all

yes,

it was only today that they re-
ceived anew sbipment. A very
special shipment of Crepes in

pink, Peach, Blue, Turquoise and

White—and in limited quantity.

Anyway, I'm going to tell you—

it’s Chase's, of course, Chase’s Dry

Goods Store where that hard-to-

find item is so frequently found.
* * *





Vogue, Glamour,) Home and
Garden—-familiar to all as well as
many other English and American
Magazines—lying right there on
the counter just waiting to be
beught. And to think of the trou-
ble I have gone to only recently tc
obtain a current number of these
journals. They’re all there at Rob-
erts & Co., the Statiorery Store
on High Street. I wa‘ told that
subscriptions are take. for any
one of this kind of magazine and
that regular delivery is a feature.
And for you, too, ladies—Patterr
Books are also there, I have a
fondness for idling away the ode
ten minutes in a store like thai
of Roberts & Co. There are so
many interesting things to see and
browse over, Books, for instance
current novels and classics, chil-
dren’s books and schook books
By the way, speaking of children’s
books IT saw Alice in Wonderlanc

included among them. Whic!
book can on the odd occasior
be difficult to get — especially

when a gift is wanted.

* *

Quite apart from many unusua!
items of stock I am attracted tc
the BroadWay Dress Shop because
it’s always so cool and, when you
walk in through the front entrance
you look right out the back, onto
the bow and headsails of a friend-
ly schooner in the Careenage. The
Broadway Dress Shop at the cor-
ner of Trafalgar Square is a pleas-
ant and convenient retreat from
Broad Street. There’s a very styl-
ish range of nylon Swim Suits in
there right now, in Blue, Acqua
and Cardinal Red. Also saw
Men’s swim trunks made in Eng-
land and selling for around $4.00
For the kiddies there really is a
buy in swim trunks from the States
selling at one dollar, An attractive
multi-coloured lady’s beach coat
would, I think, appeal to you as
well as a rather pleasantly hand-
worked raffia hat—just for loafing
around in and out af the sun.

It’s a simple matter to drop in-;

to P. A. Clarke’s new Cosmopoli-
tan Drug Store which is only a
matter of yards round the corner
of Broad Street on Prince William
Henry Street—a few easy strides
from their old location. Indeed, a
glance into Prince William Henry
Sireet will at once show you this
most attractive frontage of soft
green painted walls offsetting the
polished dark woodwork of the
show windows on either side of
the wide canopied frontage. The
pleasing first impressions are
further confirmed when, having
entered P. A, Clarke’s Drug
Store, one finds an excellent and
varied stock sparkling in their
spotless showcases, Tf really en-
joyed this call and my chat with
Mr. Clarkg This long established
drug store offers the best of pro-
ducts and now, in their new lo-
eation on Prince William Henry
Street, they are presenting them
in the modern manner in a cool,!
airy and delightfully pleasing at-
mosphere,





get the Wishing Tree bark.
they all gaze in sur
no sign of it.

h

p
h

RPSSPSGO POOF FF

« +
o POO 2, *



Rupert turns his sledge over to

e cries. ‘And
ulled out, too.
oles whete the

h the metal



r

“Tr's
the
Look, here are the
n drove



1 runner

d Algy go home, wh

Then

rise for there is
all worn off,”

nails have



ther Adven



upert and the Ice-

his mother the drawing he made of
the frost pattern on his window.
“| often wondered where Jack
Frost gor his ideas,"’ he says, ** but
now that I've seen real ice-flowers
it won't be a mystery any longer,"
THE END.

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

ture tainorrow,



i

ay ,

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- VEGETABLES

«
CS SSS OS OS CFs SOC COPD

Haynes; 7 p.m. Mr. F. Moore

GILL MEMORIAL—Mr F. Roach;

11 am. 7 pm, Rev, R. McCullough
Holy Communion. f
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m
7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott.
BANK HALL--9.390 a.m
Crosby, Holy Communion; 7 p.m

Rev. B

Mrs. Phillips;

decide to see the sights and—of
, course—miss the plane, which is
perhaps just as well, as it later
ceashes into the sea, and they are
reported dead. Being thoroughly

Miss in love by this time, they decide

G. Oxle to st: 4 i

SPEIGHTSTOWN-—11 a.m. Mr. P ae ae vig life in Florence,
Deane: 7 p.m. Mr. B. Bannister with Als wife and son and her
SELAH—11 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough; music being relegated to the pass.

7Tp.m. P.M — : - = .
BETHESDA—9.30 a.m. Rev. R, Me- ae i" oa of extra-marital
Cullough; 7 pan, P.M iiss, the sudden appearance of the
os engineer’s wife and son changes

DALKEITH the xi i
ll am. Rev M A. E. Thomas. Holy an oe trae whole affair,
Communion. 7 p.m. Mr, G. Jones and the two of them realise that
BELMONT the past cannot be ignored, and as
11 am. Mr. H. Grant. 7 pm. Rev. has been expected all along, they

M. A. E, Thomas. Holy Communion

SOUTH DISTRICT

9 am Rev. M. A. E_ Thomas Holy
Communion. 7 pm. Miss E. Bryan
PROVIDENCE
11_ a.m. Mr, R. Linton. 7 p.m Mr
L. Waithe.
VAUXHALL
11 a.m. Mr, P. Bruce. 7 pm, Mr. G
McAllister

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street.

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Seience
Healing

SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1961
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Anciént
amd Modern Necromanay, Alias Mes-
merism and Hypnotism, Denounced, ~
Golden Text: Romans 16; 19, 20
would have you wise unto that which
is good, and simple concerning evil
And the God of peace shall bruise Satan
under your feet shortly.
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning
Service followed by Holy Communion;
Preacher: Rev. E. E, New; 7 p.m. Even-
ing Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E. New
GRACE HILL — 11 a.m. Morning
Service, Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher; Mr, I. Oxley.
FULNECK—1l1 a.m. Morning Service,
.
Preacher:

Barker: 7
Mr.

Preacher: Mr.
Evening Service,
.ewis
MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. A, Phillips
SHOP HILL-—7 p.m. Evening Service,
-reacher: Mr. D. Culpepper

p.m
Oo. R

DUNSCOMBE — 11 a.m Morning
Service, Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis
7 p.m, Evening Service, Preacher: Mr,
W. St. Hill.

“Wait till

I get you
home—I'll give you put a
match to it.”



London Express Service.

B.B.C. Radio Programmes

SUNDAY, JUNE &, 1951.

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11/20
a.m. Interlude; 11.30 a.m. Sunday Ser-
vice; 12 noon The 12.10 p.m
News Analysis
4.15—6.45 p.m. ...

News;

. 19.76 M
4.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 4.30 p.m.
Sunday Half-hour, 5 p.m. Composers of
the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice,
6 p.m. Pavilion Players, 6.15 p.m. Ray's
A Laugh, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade
6.06—11,00 p.m, 53M. 31.32 M





7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices,
7.45 p.m. Britain and World Evangelism,
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Sunday
Service, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m
From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Festival of
Britain Farm and Factory Exhibition,
9.30 p.m, Southern Serenade Orchestra,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude,
10.15 p.m. British Choirs; 10.30 p.m.
London Forum; 11 p.m. Close Down,
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951.

10 p.om.—10.15 p.m
10.15 p.m,—10.30 p.m
11.76 Mes 25,51 M.
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc,
WRUX 17.75 Mc.





4 News.
Audience Mail Bag

WRUW 11.76 Mc,

MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1951.

11.15 a.m, Programme Purade, 11.25

a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 p.m. Com-

meonwealth Survey, 12 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.

41.15—6.45 p.m. ab Pale



4.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra, |

5 p.m. Surrey vs. South Africans, 5.05
p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m
teller, 5.30 p.m, Tourist Trophy Races
the Isle of Man, 5.45 p.m
the Ballet, 6 p.nv. Nights at the Opera,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade

6.00—11.00 p.m, . . 25.58M. 31.32 M.

in











7 p.m, The News, 7,10 p.m. News

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. The Mayor of Caster- |

bridge, 7.45 p.m. Living in an Atomic
Age, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8 15 p.m
Commonwealth Survey, 8.30 p.m. Practice
Mokes Perfect, 8.45 p.m, Interlude, 8 55
p.m, From the Editorials, 9 p.m. BBC
Scottish Orchestra, 10 p.m. The News,
19.10 p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. An-
nouncers Choice, 10.45 p.m. Science
Review, Close Down
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1951
-10.15 p.m New
10.30 p.m. Canadian Chronicle,

11 p.m

10 p.m
10.15 p.m

COS

CANNED
FRUITS
JAMS

and

CCF 7

The Stony- |

Musie from |

SOSSOSS SOG GOSS SSCS FGF

OOOO PO OSS FOES

6,650 90999

do the decent thing and return to
New York—each to their own life.

A superior cast with Joan Fon-
taine, Joseph Cotton, the conti-
nental artiste Francoise Rosay and
Jessica Tandy all give distinctive
performances and the whole
film is handled with restraint and

sensitivity. Throughout you
will hear a fair amount of
Rachmaninaff’s Second Piano
Concerto, along with some

Chopin, all of which is very pleas-
ant, as is the theme “September
Song”, but T haven’t yet been able
‘to figure out the connection be-
tween the latter and the title of
the film, particularly as it is intro-
‘duced on a recording sung by the
late Walter Huston and is sup-
posed to be a ditty about an old
man, Perhaps there is some eso-
jteric meaning—but I missed it.
Anyway, it is an attractive, haunt-
ing song,

The settings of the film are
authentic, as it was made in Italy,
and all the beauty of Naples and
Capri, together with the wonders
of Pompeii and the magnificence
of the Florentine buildings create
a glorious setting. Unfortunately,
tthe dialogue is very difficult to un-
derstand. Whether this is due to
the sound track or to other condi-
tions, I do not know, but I hope
that the management of the thea-
tre will do what they can to rectify
ithe condition, All in all, SEPTEM-
BER AFFAIR is artistic and dra-
matic adult entertainment.

Double Indemnity

DOUBLE, INDEMNITY, based
on James Cain's novel of the
same title, is a film that has been
knocking around for some years,
but has only just reached Barba-
dos. It is the story of an almost
perfect crime, perpetrated in cold
blood by an insurance salesman
and an avaricious woman with
whom he falls in love, and who
is not particular as to the means
used whereby she can get rid of
her husband, Planning his “acci-
dental death” so that the two of
them can collect double indemn-
ity, the action moves slowly at
first, but suspense and tension
mount after the crime has been
committed and mutual suspicion
assails the murderers. Added to
this, and their fear of. discovery,
is the conviction on the part of
the insurance claims Manager
that the “accident” is no accident
at all ,but a premeditated murder
to defraud the firm of a large sum
of, mpney, and thefe is a taut
scene between him and the sales-
man, where the manner elucidates
his theory, unwittingly, to the
very.man who planned and com-
mitted the crime.

Fred MacMurray plays the part,
of the insurance salesman and
murderer—a role vastly different
from those he usually portrays. I
do not think he felt at home in
the part—certainly not at first—
but his acting carries more con-
viction as the plot develops.
Barbara Stanwyck, as the hard,
brassy scheming blonde, whose

















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finally breaks the case, gives
performance, as usual

Supporting cast is good and

the background music effective.

, Harriet Craig
drama of a_ thoroughly
possessive and vicious
now playing at the
Empire, is based on a Broad-
way of success of twenty-five
years ago “Craig’s Wife” by
George Kelly. This is the
second filming of a play that
was obviously written with the
theatre and not the screen in mind,
and I think it is high time that it
be allowed to slip quietly into the
limbo of the past.

It is a very plushy production
With Miss Crawford wearing gor-
geous gowns and living in a sub-
urban mansion that must have cost
her husband plenty, considering

only a radio technician, As
you" may or may not know, the
th r of Harriet Craig is one
of e ost unpleasant imaginable.
A woman whe must have her own
way in everything, a schemer and
a liar, she nevertheless seems to be
able to fool some of the people at
yo com some of the time—includ-
ing her husband, but how or why
he stuck around for so long, is he-
yond me. Her final efforts in his
direction include her intimations to
his boss that he is irresponsible,
weak and dishonest, and her ad-
mission that their lack of children
was not due to her inability to
have any, as he supposed, but be-
ise she didn’t want any. This

woman,






ce
final acknowledgement is the last
straw that breaks the camel's back,

and Wendell Corey, the long
suffering spouse, finally walks out

I found Miss Crawford's charac-
terization very tiring and heavily
overplayed, and while that of Mr.
Corey is adequate, there is an over-
all flatness in all the characteriza-
tions However, if you are a
Crawford fan, you'll probably
enjgy the film,

:

as






-—

Children’s Letter

Dear Children,

I am glad to receive so many
letters from you during the week,
but some of you have been for-
getting my appeal to you to in-
elude your birthdates. Many of
you cannot have your birthdays
acknowledged in the Children’s
Corner because you had never
sent me your birthdays. To avoid
this I am making a special appeal
to all members of the League to
send in their birthdates when
next they write, I am also wait-
ing for birthdates from those of
you especially who have asked to
become members of the League,
but who have not yet received
your Membership Cards on
account of this omission,

No doubt many of you attended
the Guides’ Fair yesterday. I
hope you had lots of fun and spent
generously to help so deserving a
cause, whether you are guides or
not.

And now, I see from the large
number of entrants who are inter-
ested in the Competitions that you
eagerly look forward to your
Short Story writing. I hope this
has been a means improving
your English.

I am hoping to start an even
more interesting competition
shortly; in which I shall see how
clever you are,

So cheerio and
ovér the week-end

CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

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PAGE NINE

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PAGE TEN



‘ Gramaphone
Concert At
“Wakefield”
On Wednesday

A GRAMAPHONE CONCERT

ot popular music will be
given at the British Council,
“Wakefield”, on Wednesday eve-
ning at 5 o’clock.

The programme is as follows
Overture-Rosamunde by Schubert,
Dance of the Hours by Panchielli,
Arias (Celeste Aida) Verdi (Un
Bel Di Vedremo) by Puccini, Con-
certo No. 2 in C Minor by Rach-
maninoff, All are welcome to this
concert.

INE-YEAR-OLD Leroy Allen,
- “the boy with the trumpet”,
who recently broadcast over Re-
diffusion with the Canada Dry
Programme, was again outstand-
ing at the Globe Theatre on Friday
hight. He was guest star on the
Local Talent Show.

Leroy played two tunes,
Although he was scarcely able to
hold up the trumpet, he brought
the crowd to their feet. Another
boy. ten-year-old Douglas Griffith.
was one of the guest stars. Griffith
was Talent Show winner on the
previous Friday night. He sang
“Why Do I Weep”.

John Marshall, who sang “You
Are All I Need” was winner of the
Local Talent Show. Marshall was
mot well accompanied as the or -
chestra was not acquainted with
this new hit. His singing was how-
ever so good that the crowd was
Still able to follow the tune.

Second prize went to Errol Bar-
mett who sang “Maybe It's Be-
cause”, Barnett, who sings in the
Ray Nunes style, was a crowa
pleaser. He had the benefit of being
well accompanied by the band
Clyde King with “Song of Songs”
was also very good and would have
been awarded a consolation prize
if there was one.
tn CANE FIRE at Ashford Plan-

tation, St. John, on Friday
night burnt two and a half acres
bf first crop canes, They are the
property of A. D, Elliott and were
insured,

Another fire at Mangrove Plan-
tation, St. Philip, burnt two and
‘three quarter acres of second crop
ripe canes, property of A Cameron.

At Watton Plantation, Christ
Church, a quantity of ripe canes
‘were burnt. They are the prop-
erty of G. S. Evelyn and were in-
sured
Bs GATE ROAD, St. Joseph,

" Which was recently under-
going repairs, is now completed
and open to traffic. The repairs
Were started after the rainy season
earlier this year,

For THE GREATER PART of

the day on Friday people of
Cocoanut Grove, St, Joseph, were
without water. The temperature
Was 85 degrees Fahrenheit jn the
Shade, Rain however fell yester-
day morning and many people
got supplies of water then.



A Senior Lecturer in Morbid
Anatomy, Dr, G. Bras, M.D. and
a Senior Lecturer in Chemical
Pathology, Mr. L. Wise, BSc.,
M.B., Ch.B., have been appointed
to the University College of the
West Indies.

Dr. Bras was educated in the
University of the Netherlands
Indies and taught in the Medical
School at Salemba Hospital,
Batavia. He Was a prisoner of

ia ¥
Scout Camp
is .
isited
Sunday Scoutmaster Pil
visited the camp at St.
Patrick’s (R.C) in Jemmott’s
Lane where a Patrol, under the
leadership of Bruce Dempsicr
-who is qualifying for the Camp
Warden’s Badge, was well set-
fled. We arrived about 11 an
to find q good fire going and
busy cooks preparing a mid-day
meal.
The lads of St.
noted for their
this oecasion Was

Last

and I

Patrick's are
hospitality and
no exception,

fer no sooner had we entered
than jugs of cooling lemonade
were forthcoming. We had a

jook around and I was indeed
pleasantly surprised to find that
such @ delightful little eamp site
existed there. The camp itself was
tairly well laid out and good use
was made of what available
equipment there was. I do think,
hcwever, that Scouts over 15 must
try to be more expert in their
Scouting generally and especially
im camp where there should be
lots more gadgets to make camp
life as comfortable as possible. A
very high standard is expected to
be maintained by Senior Scouts
aud Seouts over 16, especially
those who are aspiring to
King’s Scout rank. Here is a
warning from the Chief Scout,
Lord Rowallan, who wrote thus
in the “Seouter” for May: “Oa
the 10th. March I held a Presen-
tation Ceremony in the Hall of
the Royal Geographical Society,
when 200 King’s Scouts from all
«ver the Country received their
Royal Certificates. The Museum.
with its relics of Captain Cook,
Charles Darwin, Captain Scott,
Geno_ Watkin’; Kayak and photos
ci. Mallory, was -a- great draw
afterwards and I hope a real in-
Spiration. One or two people
present had a suspicion that the
guality was not as high as it had
once been. There are always
the odd few who slip through
the mesh, but I do beg of you
all to try to maintain the stan-
dard we set ourselves and make
the King’s Scout Badge what it
should be, the peak of achieve-
ment in Scouting. We cannot
make allowances in this Badge.”
“OPERATION COKE”

The “Good Turn” is one of the
main features in Scout Training
and a great opportunity has been
alforded the Sees of Barbados
to put that training into practi-
eal use. The Barbados Bottling
Co, Ltd. have asked us to assist
in collecting their empty bottles
and cases throughout the island
and last Wednesday the collection,
which we term “Operation Coke”,
was started in Strathclyde area,
The First Sea Scouts Troop
formed the spearhead of the
attack and met with reasonable
euccess, They also collected in
Bank \Hall area on Thursday,
On Friday and Saturday the Com-
bermere Troop did their good
turn in, the Belleville, Hastings
and St, Lawrence areas. The fol-
lowing is a schedule for next
week;

Monday and Tuesday; YÂ¥,M.C.A,

Troop.

Wednesday and Thursday:

James Street Troop.

Friday and Saturday: Cathedral
‘Treop. +

Normally only a patrol of eight
Scouts is required from each troop,
but if a large district is being
tackled, two patrols may bq
needed and the Scoutmaster wil

~~ + © ote we

be informed. The Scouts selected
should be preferably Over 15, of
reasonable intelligence and capable
of approaching people in a correct
mannér.

Remember the Fifth
Scout Law.
WEST INDIAN JAMBOREE :

JAMAICA—1952
The Erecutive Committee have

war from 1942—1945 and acted agreed that Barbados must be

@s medical officer in charge of
prisoner of war camps in Indo-
nesia, Malaya, Thailand
Japan. He has recently held the
appointment of Professor of

in Batavia.

Mr. Wise was educated
Victoria College.

England. During the war he

served with the Royal Army
Medical Corps as a specialist in
pathology in North Africa, Italy
and Austria. His last appoint-
ment has been that of Senior
Pathologist to the Southport and

kirk Hospitals Group in
Laneashire.



T'dad Lawn Tennis Ass'n
Affiliates With ULK.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30

Manchester, cation for selection
ingly be a high one, Scouts who

selection should at
save up their camp fee which is
approx. $40.00 and something to-
wards the cost of passage which
may be in the region of $150 —_
$200. ‘

represented at the Jamboree which
takes place at St.
and Jamaica in March, 1952. It may be
possible, depending on.the results

Pathology at the Medical Schoo) ?! Operation Coke”,

Andrews in

to. send a
‘ger.contingent than originally

expected. The cost is going to be
al high and the standard of qualifi-

will accord-

thinking “of qualifying for
least try to

HEADQUARTERS NEWS

The Execufive Committee met

ihree times during the month of
May and the Finance Sub-Com-
mittee had their first meeting on
Wednesday night 30th May. They
have

been well attended and

Thé Trinidad and Tobago Lawn members have shown a very keen

Tennis Association,
affiliated to

has

been interest in pushing things ahead.
the Lawn Tennis Our plans

for development and

Association of England, Mr. Frank expansion are big but we need
Ross is to be Trinidad’s representa. the co-operation of every member

tive in London.



They Never Change

-— but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck. To
ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson,
use our specialised service facilities, We supply spares and
repairs at low fixed prices, and our Ford trained mechanics do

of the Association and the Public



the work quickly and thoroughly.

Have you seen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell: you all about them, -

Fordson Vans + Thames Trucks : ‘



Registering
Officers Ask
For More Pay



There is some dissatisfaction |
over the rémuneératien for regis |
tering people, an Assistant Reg-|
istering Officer told the Advocate |
esterday |

He said that before the work
began they had been informed
that for the registration of each
person, they would be paid |
nine cents They had amet
found the work more laborious
than had been anticipated and
better compensation was there-
fore desirable.

As a result they had sent a
petition to the island's Register-

ing Supervisor putting forth their
claim. It was now about five
weeks since the petition had been

forwarded, said the — Assistant
Officer, but no reply had been |
received,

This Assistant Officer pointed |

out that even though a person may |
refuse to register, he is stil) |
required to give his reasons,
These details had to be noted by |
the Officer but it was work for|
which he got no compensation. |

The work of registering en-|
tailed a great deal of night work, |
he said, because of the fact that
most people were at work during
the day and contaet could not be
made with many until at night.

One other complaint the officers |

had, said this officer, was that |
though at first they were only |
told to prepare one list each at!

the conclusion of the registrations
they had since been asked to}
prepare two instead,

Taking these things into con-|
sideration, he considered the
present state of affairs as quite
unsatisfactory. He expressed

e@reat concern over the failure tg
get a reply to the petition and
Said that this was the general
fecling of the assistant officer.

POLITICS BY
LAMPLIGHT

from page 3
He was well versed in all the tricks |
of . oratory—long pauses, sudden
outbursts, confidential advice.

“T have just walked around this
crowd” he said, “Some people say-
ing ‘We love Mr.. Goddard’ but |
same saying ‘We ain't too particu-
lar about Mr, Reece.” Then he told
them that his Party believed. in
ability, and Mr. Reece was a man
of great ability. ‘He often has to
advise us on legal matters” he said,

“We say that there are some
good men in the Labour Party” he
went on, “but all they can say
about us is that we are wutless,
crooked, dirty. The only thing they
don’t say is that we are dead.
Though when I took sick and had
to go to America I know a lot of
them up there were praying that



I should die, Praying for my death,

what sort of men are they?”

His next-subject was the cost of |
living And its relation to the price
of sugar, “Now listen to this” he |
counselled them, and 1 hope the |
police taking it down for the Gov-
Jetrior, “thre “Socialist Government}
in England. don’t care a thing
about the starving workers of
Barbados so long as they get cheap |
Sugar!” : |

He then touched on compulsory |
education. “We must have com-
pulsory education” he said, “even |
if we have to put the children in|
the churehes, Education is the!
only thing that sets people free!”

Fred Goddard then went to the
microphone, after Mr. Mottley
had been gently mudged from be-
hind him to let him know that his |
time was up. A friendly looking
man with twinkling eves, he said
he felt at home. .And indeed he
was, for the crowd were his
friends,

“When ‘the price of sugar is
fixed” he said, “the cost of living
keeps rising and rising, and we
have to wait a whole year before
a new price is fixed and we can
catch up with it, I anly hope, and
I told Mr. Bottomley this, that
wien the price of British goods
starts to fall we will be behind
those falling prices.”

“When he had finished speaking |
“Mr. Fred” as he -is. known,
climbed down from the lorry and
mingled with the crowd. More }
speakers went to the microphone, |
and the meeting continued far into
the night.
in general, Scouting can be a
very strong force for good in the
community, and if things go,
according to plan its pyvesence |
should soon be very apparent, Let)





-



us tackle the job in true Scout)
Spirit. with sleeves up and a}
cheerful smile. L, A. H,

4 LELPCPEE PEE EPEPPEE CLL CELLO LAB LLL LLLP LLL 4

COCSSS

GODS TESCO

*

set N

A 8
eee



COSCO POOVF SSIS

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & (CO. LTD. :

SOPOS SSO FSS SFO FSO SFOS ITS"

iE a

)
. «+ A OE Ee
PLO POOF OOP LEFF FOCOVOSO FOO OFC CSO PISO FON

}30.4 > pr

SUNDAY
RATES OF EXCHANGE

_ JUNE 2. 195:
CANADA
(Including Newfoundland)
pr. Cheques on Bankers 58.9

Demand Draft 8.7
Sight Draft
Cable
Currency 4
Coupons 16.7

80.9%; py

Hello Fans, just a remirider of

THE GRAND DANCE

Misses GWENDOLYN
HNOYTE and ELSIE WALKES
at the SAYOY Mason Hall St

coven by

On Menday Night June 4th, 1058

MUSIC by the Ork. back in popu-
lay favour Mr. Coa Alleyne and his

Rhythm Cardinals
Admission :
GENTS %- :0; LADIES 1/6

REFRESHMENTS.



DANCE

In aid of-St. Paul’s Church
Choir Fund

— to be held at —
QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

ong Cit one

MONDAY NIGHT, JUNE
25th, 1951

Music by Clevie Gittens’
3 Orchestra

ADMISSION 2/-
Refreshments on Sale.

Y. M. P. C.
DANCE

SATURDAY, JUNE
— in aid of —

YM.P.C. CRICKET
SECTION.

ATTRACTIONS.

TO THE Y.M.P.C.
Beckles Road.

DANCING 9 P.M.
ADMISSION 3/-
(By Ticket Only.

16th

ADDED
COME

CHECK THAT
COUGH

WITH
BROWNE'S
CERTAIN
COUGH SYRUP

It Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Wholesale & Retail Deuggist



POPS

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ADVOCATE

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SCOTCH WHISKY DISTILLERS

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> SSS]
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There is no where to go on
MONDAY NIGHT, June 4th

er,

BEAUTIFUL STRIPES
56 in. wide—$1.25 a yd.

For Roofing which is
Economical use Rubberoid |

Obtainable in rolls 36’ x 3’

N. B. HOWELL %

Lumber & Hardware

Roofing.

Dial 3306.

4, S S$! OOS OSES OO AA,

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DANCE

PRINCESS ALICE

PLAYING FIELD
sponsored by:

Messrs. Van Brewster, Spree Hold-

at the

Martin

MUSIC by Clevie Gittens’

‘ADMISSION 2/-
BAR SOLID

UNDERWEAR

in soft shades





‘ « <
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BUILDING

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GOSS

(FREE GIFT FOR LADIES—
7 Pair Lady’s Shoes Valued
| $10.00 if $50.00 or more is spent







Thousands of yds. from §5e.—78c. per. yd.
FUGETTES—Pink and Peach,
57c. per yd.
eo
FLOWEaED LINENS—usually over $1.00 yd.
Now 88c. per yd.

from 41¢.—

width reduced to

Not Applicable to Saleswomen
PRINTS—Washable and guaranteed fast.
32 ins. in

SESEEEAMNECEBEOEESOOSSS

> ° TAPESTRIES—in several eee shades,
: 1 i ed : 36 ins! in width. Nowe$1.37 per yd.
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x ' 34 ins. wide at 67e, per yd,
x Heavy Quality CALICO—at 60c. per yd.
S|) LINEN SHEETS —70x 90 at $4.08 each,
. e i Fine Dotted VOILES—suitable for ¢
% WE CAN HELP YOU WITH x evening dresses. Now $1.08 per yd.
% SEER-SUCKERS—in most beautiful pastel
$ shades, and useful in any department of
x the home. Now $1.28 per yd. af
%
24 GAUGE PRINTED PERCALES — in outstanding
shades & patterns at the-low cost of 63%.
r yd.

OUR DRESS GOODS DEPT.
Is to be replenished with some of the most
fascinating fabrics for the discriminate
shopper. Your visit te this Dept. will be
fully justified.

CREPES & CREPE DE CHINE—in a
variety of shades at $1.29 per yd.
FLOWERED LUXURY CREPE—suitable for
Evening Wear. Reduced to $1.96 per yd.
PRINTED SILKS—of French Design at

$2.78 per xd.
FLOWERED MORCAIN — in
shades at $1.92 per yd.
SPUN SILKS—another daily
Now 84c. and 97c. per yd.
Stock 5,000 yds. In 25 beautiful shades,

large

10 beautiful

wanted item.

10 ft.

LADIES “FRENCH SETS”—2-piece. Now
$3.98 per set. a
This is your chance to obtain clean,

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SUNDAY. JUNE 3, 1951



AFTER

clearer,

ared in 10

ime it must





tl

TD
a!

Food



cal
ni

eo!

Foep
‘taonete



It’s here again our Annual “BIG SALE”, $75,000 of Merchandise al! Cut prices at the

er Tudor &. Broad Street. ‘
MO EThs es roe a greater variety pf stock to choose from, and for 10

Bridgetown shall be booming with Cheap Goods again. .
READ CAREFULLY AND| FREE GIFT FOR GENTS Ir}
COME TO THE

MODEL STORE SALE.

days.

pooper tere }



$50.00 is spent.

1 Case Jeffreys Beer
Not Applicable to Salesmen |

SINGLE PETTICOATS—$2.57 each.
NIGHT DRESSES—from $3.10—$3.48 each.
SILK PANTIES—selling out at cost,
BRASSIERES—from 93c, up.

MERCERISED COTTON PLAIDS—a_ wash-
able item, and ideal for Work Shirts.
KABE CREPES & PRINTED ART SILK—

at 98c. per yd.
PLASTIC UMBRELLAS—at $1.66 each,
RICKRACK BRAIDS—all shades 2c. per yd.
EMBROIDERIES (White & Coloured)—10c.
er yd.
suit CASES—Prices cut in half.
GENTS TWEEDS
We are known for selling the
TWEEDS in town. ;
PIN STRIPE SUITING—in (4) shades 54in,
wide at $3.80 per yd.
Pants Cost $5.23
Suit Cost $15.20.
ENGLISH TROPICAL—at $3.36 per yd.
CREAM FLANNEL—at $5.41 per ya.
GREY FLANNEL—at $2.86 per yd.
WHITE DRILLS & KHAKI — from $1.16
per yd. Za
200 pairs LADIES SHOES will be sold tut
at $2.98 & $ 3.97 per pair
The biggest gift to men will be in otir
Shirt Dept.
All our Shirts will be completely sold
at prices unable to be replaced.
SWIM SUITS—for men. Now $1.75 and $2.75
each. é
SOCKS—3 pairs for $1.00.
Imported TWEED CAPS—cut to $1.00.
BOYS SPORTS SHIRTS—® for $1.00.
GENTS SPORTS SHIRTS—from 98c. each.
LADIES BELTS—from 24c. each
SEVERAL Cases of new goods will be
opened during Sale time all to be sold at
reduced prices ‘
new merchandise at low prices—You shovwd
in Store for you.

STORE

3131

cheapest















SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

ey : BY CARL ANDERSON | aecnnamscne
L a ea A a
pe “ “ee :
































a

BLL HAIN
“a Ss | MLE EERIE

el ek

HOW CID YOU GET ON WITH
*HESTER O' HITHER! 7























Cin Distillers
we HLM. King George VI




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Pokies SPECIAL !



BY CHIC YOUNG *

Bi ato is iain
|

NOPE - SORRY, DEAR, de
WE CANT HAVE BANANA
CREAM PIE. AFTER ALL -- kee

THE BANANAS ARE
1 cones

IT'S OKAY --I FOUND

PC paGwoop 1 CANT BAKE )> . SOME’ BAN ANAS --
A BANANA CREAM PIE, <477 | ag 1 CAN BAKE THE PIE
BECAUSE WE HAVE ‘ = Vr
NO BANANAS F



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WHY - JIGGS -YOU'RE STUDYING
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vs Si a

os pena se sas Aimee anmc reais: | Se aS enced rere are,

‘ OH-STOP MOANING - YOU'VE JUST -- MAYBE MAGGIE |S tO LIKE TO | i( I WISH ‘YOU WOULD-!'M ?

| | A LITTLE HEADACHE -GO OVER RIGHT-BUT I DON'T | | TALK TO MR. | | 2 SIZ JURRY “HIS DOCTOR: || 0 &/ J

| | AND VISIT OUR NEIGHBOR MR.HUGH GIT MUCH SYMPATHY- TELLUM DO A THING M DYING! i CATERPILLAR
TELLUM- HELL GET YOU NTERESTED MAYBE HELL REALIZE WITH ih “146 A Mil YOUR : * DEALER IS
INH Bu HOW IF LITTLE + HEADACHE / ee to





>) T

sasticn.: gtanest | )

YOULL SOON) | e I ADACHE AND | 7
@ ) Hes aed | \ A>

GET ern Lu
hats GHT.

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED

ee ee |
BN |
LU 1’ (( Tweedside Road St. Michael






































4,
LLL

$ | There’s No Other Shampoo Like



% OPEL EEE EELS PLLA LOE LPD SPELL LLLL LLLP LDL LPPDPPLVLLPLPPAPP PPADS.
8 S
Cope 1991, King Features Syed ¥ %
a
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, %
BY ALEX RAYMOND % } poise ede sre %
oe cer ef Paaauea ‘
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| HAVE YOU SHOR HONEY, .. HER... THAT SHY LITTLE GIRL. WHO ALWAYS % , ty, is new, different, emerald-clear ‘
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4 ‘ X § cleansing ingredient removes -
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Vv stay % Leaves your Bair more radiant z
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z Wantuhe! ekatithetin te Prell costs less to use than leading g
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BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES x Pennves dacdradl th cencentrated, Your whole family
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SLA ALLO CLEP EEEPPELPPLLE PEPE PEP? FOO9 SLO PALO SOD SOOCIOOS oo 5O09 Ce PP PF FOO 7s





:



OLE





;
f



PAGE TWELVE



CLASSIFIED ADS.)



TELEPHONE 2508





For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
eharge ts $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cagh. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



THANKS





RURTON; Mrs. Eloise St. C. Burton and
Family gratefully acknowledge the
various expressions of sympathy ten-
dered her and thank all who attended
the funeral, sent wreaths or in any
other way rendered assistance on the
death of her late husband James Fran-
cis Burton of Thornbury Cottage,
Thornbury Hill, Ch. Ch.

3.6,51—In



CHANDLER; The Chandlers’ Family beg
through this medium to return thanks
to all those kind friends who sent
Wreaths, letters of condolence or in arm
Way expressed their sympathy in our
recent bereavement caused by the death
of Ruth Eleanor Changler

3.6.51--In



FINHEIRO: The far of the late
Daphne Ione Pinheiro, gratefully thank
with deepest appreciation, all those who
attended the funeral,sent wreaths, let-
ters of sympathy and for the many
acts of kindness rendered them in their
sudden bereavement

Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Dottin and Famiky.

Cecil Pinheiro.- 3.6,51—In

RAYSIDE: The family of the late Mary
Madeline Rayside return thanks to all
for attending the funeral, and for
Wreaths, cards and letters of sympathy,

Clarence Rayside Mr. & Mrs, William

A. Skinner 3.6.51—1n













IN MEMORIAM

Ce ey
MARSHALL—In loving memory of my
dear beloved husband Charles Conrade
Marshall, who departed this life on

‘sor
years have passed since that sad

day
When the one whom we love was
taken away
Loved and respected wherever he
went
To a beautiful life came a noble end
Byer to be remembered by—
Dorothy Marshall (wife), Uvdia Marshall
(mother), Léonard brother), Dennis
(adopted son). 3.6. 51—1n

NIMES—In loving memory of our dear
wife and mother Eva Alethea Nile:
who was laid to rest 3rd June 1942.

Sweet be thy rest,

And peaceftl thy sleeping:
God's way is best, and
Thou art in his keeping.”

Fredk. Wm. Niles (husband), Germaine,

Mitchell, Muriel, Gonrad, Norman, Ernest

(children). 3.6.51—In

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

CELEBRATION OF THE BIRTH-
DAY OF HIS MAJESTY
THE KING

A Ceremonial Parade will be
held on the Garrison Savannah at
8 am, on Thursday, the 7th of
June, in honour of the birthday of
His Majesty the King. Detach-
ments of the Barbados Regiment,
the Barbados Police Force and the
Barbados Cadet Corps will take
part, and the salute will be taken
by His Excellency the Governor.

3.6.51—2n,







Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Labour Commis-
sioner, St. Vincent.

The post is pensionable and
carries a ‘salary in the scale
$2,400 x $120—$2,880 per annum
with Transport Allowance of $514
per amnum and Cost of Living
Allowance of $253.60 per annum
or at such rate as may from time
to time be prescribed. Quarters
are not provided.

The appointment will be on pro-
bation for two years in the first
instance. In other respects it will
be subject to Colonial Regulations
and local General Orders. Free
first class passages will be pro-
vided on first appointment for the
officer and family not exceeding
five persons in all.

The officer selected will be re-
quired to ensure the proper ad-
ministration of all laws relating

to labour matters, to submit
recommendations regarding the
conditions of employment o.f

labourers, to deal with all disputes
between labourers and employs:s
and to perform any other duties
that may be allotted to him from
time to time.

The successful candidate will be
required to pass a medical ex-
amination. He will be subject to
taxation in accordance with local
legislation.

Applications should be addressed
to the Administrator of St. Vincent
to reach him not later than 30th
June, 1951. Certified copies of
testimonials should be submitted.

2/6/51—4n.

PR
F. G. PRESCOD & Co.

CONTRACTORS.
Modern Buildings.
Exeqlusive Designs.
Expert Workmanship.
—Dial 2069.

We buy

USED & MINT STAMPS

of the British West Indies.
At the Caribbean Stamp



Society. No. 10, Swan Street.











NOTICE

All Umpires, and those
persons wishing to qualify
as Umpires, are invited to
attend a meeting at the
Challenor Stand on Monday,
June 4th at 5 p.m.

THE BARBADOS CRICKET

ASSOCIATION, INC.

W. F. HOYOS,
Honorary Secretary.
1,6:51—3n.











10-DAY'S 'S NEWS FLASH

The a ek

Book of the West
Indies and

Countries of the
Caribbean including the Bermu-
das, the Bahamas and tne

Guianas.—$12.00

B.A. —The Great | Enemy of
Dirt A_spotiess cleans-

er of Clothes, Dishes, Painted

Articles and anything that looks

Dirty or is Dirty

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

a





SUES EEREEeE es
CAR—One 1947 Frazer, mileage 20,000








FOR SALE

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





AUTOMOTIVE



CAR: Austin (70) only done 9,224 miles.
Practically New Apply: Springer Garage.
Six Roads, St, Philip, ;

1.6.51—3n





CAR: Rover 16—1947 1% metre, condi-
tion as new. £650. No offers. Apply
first instance. Courtesy Garage.

2.6,.51—6n

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 4881

27.5.51—t-f.n.
SS

CARS—1950 Morris Minor Saloon
9,000 miles 1945 Wolseley 14 Saloon
20,000 miles Ford V8 1935 Tourer.
Fort Royal Garage Telephope—4504

29.5.51—4n.







Contact H. Manning, Westmoreland, St.
James.





PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per ayate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,



minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays. |

“Applications for one vacant St. Philip's
Vestry Exhibition tenable at the St |
Michael's Girls’ Schooi, will be receivec
by the undersigned not later than Satur- |
day 9h June 1951

Candidates must be daughters of |
berishioners in straitened circumstances, '
and must be over eight years and less |
than twelve years old on the 3ist July,
1951.

A birth certificate must be forwarded,
with an application form, obtained from
th Parochial Treasurer’s Office

The entrance examination will be held
at the St. Michael's Girls’ School on
Saturday 16th June 1951 at 9.15 a.m.”

P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,
St. Philip.
%.5.51—On





THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against MAYNARDS Plantation, St. Petpr.
TAKE NOTICE that T. E. Corbin
owner of the above named plantatién,
is about to obtain a lean of £4,000
under the provision of the above Act.
against the Sugar, Molasses and other
crops of the said plantation to be reaped

in 1951—52
No money has yet
agcinst the said crops
Dated this 30th day of May 1951
=

been borrowed



29.5.51—6n, CORBIN,
Sa Owner
MOTORCYCLE — Velocette Motor-} 1.6.51—3n
cycle — L.E, Model. 149 ¢.c. in excel-|
lent running order. Apply. R. A. Corbin.
Dial 3604. 1.6.51—3n NOTICE

LL

VANS—New Morris Cowley and Type
J 10 ecwt Vans. Last chance at_old
prices: Morris 6 Saloon and Two Door
Minor Saloons all on hand for imined-

jate delivery
Fort Royal Garage Ltd,
Telephone—4504 29.5.01-—4n

POULTRY

CHICKS: R.O.P. White Leghorns, New
Hampshires, Rhode Islands, Plymouth
Rocks, White and Black Giants $1.:2
each 4 weeks old. From U.S.A. Gordon
Matthews, Glenmaur, Constitution Rd

30.5.51—3n

ELECTRICAL

FLASHLIGHTS & BATTERIES: Two
cell Flashlights with large focussing Re-
fiectors $1.47 ea. Three cell at $1.84 each.
Penlights—which clip into your pocket
like a Pen—Only $1,03 each. Baiterics
at 11 cents each, G. W. Hutchinson,
& Co., Ltd. Broad & Roebuck Streets.

31.5.51+-lu











PEFRIGERATOR—Crossley Shelvador,
good working order, very reasonable
Qwner purchasing larger model. Phone
2116, (after 5 o'clock 8533), Seen at
“Resthaven"”, Rockley New Road

3.6.51—-In

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE: One Ladies Raleigh Sports
Model. Good condition, Owner leaving
Islend, Price $50.00 or nearest offer.
Telephone 86518, Ripley-on-Sea, Maxwell
Const. 26 51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early ks, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50-—t.f.n,

CAR PARTS: 14 m.m. Spark Plugs.
Chamois Leather, Upholstery Material
end many other items. Enquire at the
Auto Tyre Co. Phone 2696.

30.5









5. 51-

—

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quelity
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

tin

4,5.51—t,f.n

MEDICINES FROM FRANCE: VANI-
LONE tyblets, for Hepatic insufficiency,
Painful liver, Dyspepsia, Constipation
and intestinal troubles. VANILONE
granulated, for infants and children--
Hepetic Insufficiency, Costiveness, ete

EUPHORYAL granulated, for infant:
and children — Digestive disturbances
Vomiting, etc.

SALICYLATE tablets, for articular rheumatism, Chronie rheuma,
tism, Lumbago, Rheumatoid pain, Gout
Arthritis ete,

(Laboratories A.N.A,—FRANCE) Ob-
tainable at LEADING Druggists
3.6.51—1n









RAISINS 40c_per 1, Currants 40c per
lb. Old Split Peas 10c. per pt. C. Her-
55 Tudor Street, City. 2.6.51—21

STERLING SILVER Lunch _ Knives,
Specimen Vase, Card Case, Old Ladle.
Good Plate Forks, Spoons, etc. Teapot
Sugar Bowl. ©. H. Crawford, Rockley
Terrace. Phone 8238. 2.6.51—2n

ATTENTION HAIRDRESSERS
Two bargains. One new Machinelesr





Wave Machine, one new Cold Wave
Mechine. Apply: Evelyn, Roach & Co
Limited. 2.5.51—21

a
UMBRELLAS—Sample lot of Ladies
Umbrellas with beautiful handles anc
meterials at $6.03 each. BROADWAY
DRESS SHOP. 1.6,51—3r



YACHT; 23-foot Motoresailer, Diese
marine engine, easily handled by one
sleeps two; has cruised inter-island wif)
three aboard; all accessories. Telephon
5416 2.6.31-—3

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION





Applications are invited fron
teachers and other suitably quali
fied persons for the followin
vacancies:—

St. Giles’ Girls’

Beulah Girls’

St. Martin’s Girls’

St. Matthias’ Girls’

Shrewsbury Boys’ (men only)

2. The minimum qualification
for entry to the teaching servic:
is a School Certificate,

3. Applications must be submit-
ted on the appropriate forms (E, 3:
(b) for men and E. 35 (c) for
women) which may be obtainec
trom the Department of Education
vut candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms ii
fespect of previous vacancie
(now filled) may apply by lette
accompanied by a_ recent testi
monial,

4. iAny teacher who applies fo
\ vacancy on the stat of anothe
‘chool must inform his or he
resent Chairman of Manager:
ind the Head Teacher of an ap-

lication for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be en-
losed in envelopes marked “Ap-
wintments Board” in the top lef’
iend corner and must reach the
Department of Education by
Saturday, 9th June, 1951. Can-
lidates are warned that canvass~-
‘ng will disqualify.
9th May, 1951.

3.6.51—In















ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened
THANI’S "
FOR SALE
ONE STEINWAY PIANO
In First | Class Conditic n

CECII JEMMOTT

Over
Broad

Phoeni
Stree

Ph



mac

sat



Ss





















St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
rison College will be received by Tne
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951.
Candidates must be the sons of pir-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must be born between the 30th Septem-
ber 1936 and the 30th March 1948 to be
proved by a Baptismal Certificate which
must accompany the Application,
Forms of Application canbe
from the Vestry Clerk's Office
By Order,
E, C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestn

obtained

1,6,51—6n



NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is
the intention of the Vestry of the Parish
of St. George to cause to be introduced
into the House of Assembly of this I¢land
a Bill to amend the Vestries Act 1911
to reduce the amount of commission to
which the Parochial Treasurer is entitled
under Section 40 (2) thereof from six per
cent to four per cent.
Dated this Ist day of June 1981
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors to the Vestry

2.6.51—3



«

NOTICE
NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that it is
the intention of the Commissioners of
Highways for the Parish of St. George
to cause to be introduced into the House
of Assembly of this Island a Bill to
amend the Highways Act, 1900 to reduce
the amount of Commission payable to
the Parochial Treasurer under Section
48 thereof from six per cent. to four
per cent.
Dated this Ist day of Jure 1951,
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
paiciiors to the said Commissioners.
2.6.51—3n









NOTICE
I hereby beg to notify Friends and
Customers and the General Public that
my place of business will be closed from
Monday, 4th until Monday 18th inst.
A. lL. WAITHE,
16, High Street

x 6. Shei
B'DOS CIVIL SERVICE
ASSOCIATION
All Subordinate Employees of the
various Govt's Dept's are asked ww
make a special effort to attend a Special
General Meéting of Division Ill of the

Association to be held at the Town Hail
on Saturday 9th inst. at 1.30 p.m, sharp.
AGENDA
Re-Cost-of-Living Allowances etc.
Genera! Business (Very important).
A. E. LEWIS,
Secretary of Division 3.
3.6.51-—-2n

a,
2.



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against WELCHTOWN Plantation,
St, Peter.

TAKE NOTICS that I, the Attorney >f
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £8,000 under the provisions of
tne above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 to
1952,

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1906, or the above
Act in respect of such year,

Dated this 2nd day of June, 1951.

Haymans Factory Ltd.,
Owners,
P. A, BYNOE,

2.6.51—3n Attorney.





OLD | HARRISONIAN SOCIETY
Annual General Meeting Friday June

lth 5 p.m. at Harrison College.

AGENDA

Minutes .

Secretary's Report and Financia!

Statement,

Election of Officers

O. H. Dinner

General Business,





1.
2.

S$ GTTTENS,
Hon
3.6.51—3n

WANTED

HELP

GIRL with sound knowledge of
Sremmar who can also type well,
take claswified advertisements. Only
those with the above qualifications need
‘pply in writing only to Advocate Ad-
Vertising Department. 1,6. 51—t.f.n

GARDENER: Wanted for “Cloud Walk”
Rendezvous Hill, Ch. Ch. Apply between
3 pam, and 5.30% p.m.















3.6.51—3n

AEF Ft

Fs
.
>

%,

«

%,

LADY—A young
stock records. Grocery
Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.

lady for keeping

Department

3.6.51—1n



MANAGER for Stationery in Bridge-
town. Apply in writimg only to S.A
C/o Advertising Department Advocate
Co,, Ltd, 1.6, 51—t.f.n
—————

STENOGRAPHER: Qualified and with
previous experience. White or slightly
coloured, Write stating age and’ qualifi-
cations to “Employer Box 82, Bridge-
town. 3.6, 51—t. ma

ie enianeccetridneeisseae
SERVANTS: House Maid and Child's
Nurse. Nurse must be prepared to sleep
in. Good wages, Comfortable quarters
Mrs. W. W. Bradshaw, Silver Sands

2.6.51
_

GIRLS’ POUNDATION SCHOOL
WANTED AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS
An Assistant Mistress to teach General

on



Subjects in Lower and Middle Schools
from 15th September, 1951,
Successful applicant will be expected

to assist with Games and Physical Drill
Applications must be forwarded to the
Headmistress ty Tuesday, 3rd July 1961.
W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary, Gov. Body,
Christ Church Girls’ Foundation School







3.6.51—5n
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT

, UNPURNISHED House between
Worthing and Maxwell (seaside prefer-
able). Not earlier than August nor later
thar October, Contact Harry V
Abraham. Phone No. 3307 C/o. Hotel
Royal. 2.6.51—2n











QVSs
s
% = The Officers and “Members of |
S SOLOMON’S TEMPLE LODGE |
x 1.U.0.M. No, 8
x will hold a
: LODGE OF SORROW

in respect of the late
Bro, DENZIL KNIGHT % |
xX at their Lodge Room %
% 118 ROEBUCK STREET, City &
$ on SUNDAY, June 8rd, 195! xt
s at 4 o'clock 4%
*
Friends and_Meinbers of Kindred %
a Lodge invited 3 |
‘ |
S \ M. H Books will be 9 |
~ x
ELSOSSSSS SIO FPS SSS O OFS.



Applications ‘tor one or more vacant |

} Yours for the Nesrest Offer to

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
£6 cents Sundays. 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
wor rd on Sundays,





HOUSES

_

|



A Spacious Cottage (Three Bedrooms —
Two Large — One with Basin) at Thorn
he ry Hill, Main Road, Near Oistins,

Modern Conveniences, Spacious Enclosed
\¥ wd, Vacant. Dial 3111 3.6.51—In

CLEVELAND—2nd. Avenue Belleville
Fully furnished Ring 2017



27.5.51

3n











FLAT: (1) Furnished Flat at Dundee,
; St Lawrence Gap, Suitable for 2 only
| From June onward Apply on premises,

ov Phone 6240, 26. 51—t.fan
FURNIS| FLAT, Pavilion Court
Available for approximately 4 months
from 5th July. Phone 2552.

a

30.5.51—3n

Lae SngEeenernenesnreereneene
SILVER SANDS HOUSE: Electric light
modern Refrigerator. Newly painted with
comfortable Furniture. Bradshaw & Co.
Phone 2292 2.6.51--3n





SUB-LET
Cattlewash for

~ Dial 4484 or 4374.

1,6.51—6n

Beach, Hast-

To
“TOBRUK”
month of July

the

“WRENSCOURT”,
ings. Cool, Comfortabie, two flat Bunga-
lows, Near the Sea, open verandahs,
Sitting, drawing and dining rooms, 5
bedrooms, kitchenettes, pantry, toilets
and bath, running water and electricity
garages and enclosed yard Suen s







Palm



EDUCATIONAL

BECKFORD & SMITH'’S SCHOOL
SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA, B.W.L.



TWO ASSISTANT MASTERS: (1) A
graduate in English, with History or
Geography as subsidiary subjects. (2) A

graduate in Mathematics, with French
or Latin as subsidiary subjects. To
assume duties on Ist September 1951
Sclary seale:— 2£400 x 20-500 x 25-550
P.a., plus ma allowance £50 p.a.,
and service ‘wance accordi to
service. Apply in own handwriting,
forwarding testimonials to:
The Secretary,
& SMITH'S SCHOOL,
Spanish Town, Jamaica, B.W.!.

NOTICE

CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’

FOUNDATION 8OHOOL

VACANT SCHOLARSHIP
There is a vacant Foundation Schol-
arship tenable at the Christ Church
Girl's Foundation School. Applicants
must be children of Parents residing in
the Parish and who are in straitened
circumstances. The applicant must be
between the ages of 10 years and 4$
months and 12 years on the day of the
Examination, which will be heid at the
Girls’ Foundation School on Friday,
July 6th at 9.30 a.m. by the Head-
mistress
Forms of application which can be
obtained from the Secretary W. H
Antrobus, Hilton, Bay Street, St
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tan7 not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
22nd June, 1951, together with 4
baptismal Certificate
W. H. ANTROBUs,
Secretary to Gov. Body,
Christ Church Girls’ Foundation School
3,6.61—5n. |

8S’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL





GI

from June ist. Apply: C. E. Clarke, 7 EXAMINATION 1951
Swan Street. Dint 2631 oF 2030, ihre will be an examination on
20.5.51—1n | Friday, 6th July at 9,30 a.m. for candi
e already eight years anc
TOREE tron ne Ser cide’ than twelve ‘on the date of

MAPLE VILLE, Martin's Bay, Furnish-| Byamination

Gi Garage and WC. Apply: C. By, Rovk, Applications must be made on a Form
ee EL, Chetes, Church, obtainable at the Sehool and must be
3.6.51—2n. | accompanied by a Birth/Baptismal Cer-

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week
oa ia gente. per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays, “

-days





tificate and a testimonial of Good Conduct
from the last school of attendance.
Closing date for receiving applications
will be Friday, 22nd June

Candidates are asked to be punctual
and Parents/Guardians are requested to
leave the School Premises by 9.30 a.m
on the date of examination, as accom-
modation cannot be provided.

™ —_—____ 3.6.51—5n
REAL ESTATE ~~ ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
BUILDING; New wi ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

20 % 36 feet With floor TE settee 31. The examination for entrance in

for easy removal, Shingle roof 14] September 1951 as well as for Schol

shutter windows. Suitable Simple con-

version into three Tenantr: houses

Further particulars, Dial O14
1.6.51—3n.

eee nents
BUNGALOW—One newly built Bunga-
low at Britton’s Cross Road. It i.
built of coral stone, and has a galva-
nize roof, It consists of open verandah,
2 bedrooms, drawing & dining rooms,
Beene garage, Lavatory & bath
| Cash or on Terms. Apply to D'Arcy
A, Scott, Magazine Lane”

1,6,51—3n.

'
ee
Buy This for £900 with a Small Deposit

and Easy Terms A Desirable and
Spacious Cottage (3 Bedrooms ~— 2 Large
1 with Basin) at Ch, Ch., Main Rd.,
Near Oistins, Very Good Condition and
Location, Modern Conveniences, View of
Sea, Spacious Yard enclosed with Stone,
about 5,000 eq: ft.. Vacant. © Me for
Large First Class City Stonewall Busi-
ness Premises & Residence, Galvanize
Roof, No Distance from Broad St., Large
Shed — Galvanize Roof and Partly En-
closed, Very Good Condition, Modern
Conveniences, about 4,000 sq. ft., Vacant,
£2,500,
lortgage if Required. A Cinch to Clineh
A Super De Luxe and Superb)y

Construrted 4 Bedroom Stonewall Bunga-
low, Good as New, Exclusive Residential
, Curtilege and an Orchard to Ad-
mire, Right of Way to Sea, about 4 a
from City, Going Indeed at a Low Price.
Call Me for Nearly Anything in Resi)
Estate and Almost ‘Anywhere. Bargains |
and Re-Sale Values Assured. Mortgages |
Arranged. Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu,!
“Olive Bough", Hastings. |
ft. of Land at Fitz

LAND: 10,000 sq.
Village, St. James, an excellent site, for |









building. Apply: L. M. Clarke, Jeweller,
No. 12, James Street, 2.6.51—2n °

LAND-—Several spots of land at Bel-
mont Road, ranging from 5,000 to 8,000







sq. ft. These spots open onto Belmont
Road, 10th Avenue and llth Avenue.
Withia easy reach of the city and
schools. '

At Deacon's Road over 14,000 | sq. ft,
Enough for a good sized house and a
kitchen garden. Water well already
dug. Apply to D’Arcy A. Seott, Maga-
zine Lane- 1.6.51-—3n



I will offer for sale by Public Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street on
FRIDAY 8th at 2 p.m. ALL THAT
CERTAIN piece or parcel of land 13 4/5
perches in FITTS VILLAGE on the sea,
ST. JAMES with the double roofed
house and usual out-oifices—there = is
also a well fitted shop attached. For
inspection apply to Mrs. Collymore on
the premises. Conditions of sale from

R. ARCHER McKENZIB,

Dial 2947. 3.6, 51—4n





That comfortable stonewall house
called “Marwin” situate at Maxwell, It
consists of open Verandah, drawing and

dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchenette,
gorage and servant's room, and stands
on 9,000 sq. ft. of land. It is nicely
shaded with trees, and is set in off the
main road. Price attractive. For |
further particulars apply to D'Arcy A
Scott. 1.6.51—3n





AUCTION

-—--
AUCTION SALE OF BOAT
On Wednesday next 6th June 1951 at
1 p.m., T will sell by public auction at
Browne's. Beach, Bay Street, Opposite
Ramsgate One fishing boat called
“Christian”, It is 22 ft x 7 ft 6 Ins,
and has spars, boom, gaff, balance; sails
and moses, Must be sold. D'Arey A.
Scott, Auctioneer, 1.6.51—4n
—<———_—_
A Boarded and Shingled house at the
Kew near to Church 2% x 12 x 9 with
shedroof, kitchen, closet. To be re-
moved by end of June, sale at 1 p.m
| THURSDAY 7th inst. Terms eash
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer
3.6.51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER







|



On Tuesday 5th, by order of Miss
MAY CHANDLER. ‘e will sell her
Furniture at No, 27 Officer's Quarters,
Garrison.

which includes: =~
Square and oblong Dining Tables, Uphols.
Chairs, Hamlet Stool; Uphols. Sofa;
Mahog: ornament Tables; Morris Chairs &
Mahog Writing Table, Cedar Flat
Top Desk: Verandah Chairs, Maho:
ornament Tables, Berbice Chairs: fold-
ing Card Table; Giass Ware, Tea Ser-

vice Electric toaster and Iron; Spoons,
Forks ete., Screens Congoleum: Single
Iron bedsteads and Beds, Old Mahog:

Linen Press and Dressing Tables; Very
Nice Cedar Press; Pine and Painted
a es; Washstands; Chamber Ware;
Kitchen Utensils; Tables; plants
ine other items.

Sale 11.45 o’clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers



arder,



1,6.51.—2n

POO

6 OOCCOOSP

559 9S9OSOTOS

The Barbados Aquatic
Club

(Members Only).

POS

GIST;





RGEC,

During the Hot Weather
the Management is offering
Members the opportunity of
Staying in the
CLUB'S GUEST ROOMS,
Double
Private

CSOPSOS

at special rates
with

newly

0%

SAPDSS

Rooms, all

a

Bathroom, furnished.

Dial 4311 for Rates and
Reservations

o.0 In

? £666695

)
ol

POSSESSES FOSS SS SS GSS SE

POLL PLD LLLELELLALS ALF FP OPPEL

‘~9



renee epanatsedteesteasanieineali on er piceiaiimsnaieaiiaddaaemsnsahiaein cnnitiinemaanas icant eine iene ciloetbe nam aenionerintinielaer taantenniets
~

arships and Vestry Exhibitions will be
held from 9.30 a.m, to 4 p.m. on Friday,
July 6th for all candidates who were
1) years and over on Ist March 1951
end on Saturday, 7th for YOUNGER
CANDIDATES, No applicants who were
over 12 years on Ist March 1951, will pe;
accepted. '
2. Parents and guardians who wish
their daughters or wards to sit this
examination and have not already filled
in application forms are advised to
obtain them from the Acting Head-
neistress as soon as possible. These forms
must be returned not later than Monday,
2n@ July, and must be accompanied by a
birth or baptismal certificate and a short!
testimonial from the Head of the school
she has last attended, stating her age,
progress and conduct.
3. The list of successful candidates will
be published in the Advocate newspaper
on Wednesday, 18th July”
4. Parents or guardians of successftil
candidates will be Payee ed “
urday, 2lst July, a a
school on Sat y, en

|





Lieut.-Col.
Comma
The Barbado:

J. Connell,

s





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GAZETTE NOTICE

The Traffic (King’s Birthday
Parade) Regulations 1951

The Governor - in - Executive
Committee in exercise of the
powers conferred on him under
Section 37 (2) of the Police Act,
1908, hereby makes the following
regulations :—

1, These Regulations may be
cited as the Traffic (King’s Birth-
day Parade) Regulations, 1951.

2. The Garrison Road (that is,
the road around the Garrison
Savannah) shall be one-way to
all vehicular traffic between the
hours of 7.00 a.m. and 10.00 a.m.
on the 7th day of June, 1951.

3. Between the hours of 7.00
a.m. and 10.00 a.m, on the 7th day
of June, 1951 —

a



the driver or rider of any
vehicle when entering the
Garrison Road from_ the
north or Schmidt Gate,
Dayrells Road or Hastings
Road shall keep the Savan-
nah on his right;

the driver or rider of any
vehicle proceeding to the
Savannah by way of Bay
Street, shall proceed up
Bush Hill and keep the
Savannah on his right;

the driver of a vehicle con-
veying persons to the Par-
ade, may park the vehicle
on the Savannah under the
direction of the Police;
the driver or rider of any
vehicle when leaving the
Savannah shall keep it on
his right.

)

(2)

(3)

(4)

Made by the Governor-in-Exe-
cutive Committee this thirty-first
day of May, one thousand nine
hundred and fifty-one.

By Command,
J. C, KING,
Clerk, Executive Committee.
3.6.51—2n.



For Rent

IMMEDIATE POSSESSION
Upstairs PREMISES
No. 53 SWAN ST.

Lights, Water & Other
Conveniences.

Also No. 6 SWAN ST.
Upstairs Premises

THANI HROS.

Dial 3466.





Ta aacanlg tile te eeaere a ere eae an ee a
PART ONE ORDERS

OBE, ED,
nding,
Regiment,



Issue Ne, 22. 1 Jun, $1.
PARADES—Dress Rehearsal for King’s Birthday Parade.
There will be a Dress Rehearsal at 1630 hours on Tuesday, 5 Jun, 51. This is a

compulsory parade.
following time table :
Markers ¢
Advance
Parade in position
Commandant Local Forces
Dress: Normal.
The remainder will wear medal ribbor
King’s Birthday Parade
All ranks will
7 Jun 51 for f

a

Coys, size them (tallest on the right ax
No volunteer who is checked by his
allowed to take part in the parade.
Dress :

Officers :— Tunics, Shorts,
Puttees, Hosetops & Boots.
Other Ranks :— Shirts,
& Boots.

The Barbados Regiment Drum & Fife

-

Caps,

ing’s Birthday Parade.

S.D. Sam Brown Belts

Shorts, Berets,

Troops will parade as will allow them to conform to the

1630 hours
1635,
1650
1655

All ranks who are in possession of medals will wear them.

ns,

de at Regimental Headquarters at 0700 hours on Thursday
e ni th Wiarwers will be called for at 0730
hours; so Coy Commanders will have half an hour in which to form up their

ad shortest on the left) and inspect them.
Coy Commander as being dirty will be

& Swords, Short

Belts & Frogs, Short Puttees, Hosetops

t— Full Dress.

All ranks who are in possession of medals will wear them, The remainder will

wear medal ribbons.

Officers attending as spectators will not wear swords,

worn.

THERE WILL BE NO PARADE ON THURSDAY 4TH JUNE,

CAMP

The Annual Camp starts on Friday 15 Jun 51.
Ann's Fort with their kit at 1000 hours on 15 Jun 51.

yet already submitted their names for
so before Thursday 7 Jun. No names
teers attending camp should bring all
been issued to them,
fork and spoon,
BAND PRACTICES
There will be no furth
ORDERLY OFFIC
it JUN 51,
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

-

PART It
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
IST JUNE, 1951

but medals should be

e

1951.

All ranks should report to St
Volunteers who have not
Camp and are able to attend should do
will be accepted after this date. Volun-
their clothing and equipment which has

washing and cleaning kit, towels, bathing trunks, knife,

er Band practices until after the Annual Camp.
ER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK. ENDING

Lieut. P_ L C. Peterkin
381 L/S Robinson, V. N.

2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin
215 Sit Husbands, H. A.
M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.0.L F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 18
SHEET NO. 1.

a
| 1 LEAVE—Privi

201 CSM Mandeville, W. HQ Coy Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef
1 Jun 51,
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Maior,
$.0,.L F. & Adjutant,

PPPS 9SESSSSS9SSSSSSGIOFS

Boulogne Guest House

St. Lawrence Gap
— On The Sea —

oS

%

SH

The Barbados Regiment,
ee

=




MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

Tel, 3021, L BOURNE,
Manageress,

NYLON

LIGHT
and

DARK

SHADES

BEST
STOCKING
VALUE

IN TOWN



STOCKINGS



$1.56 per Pair




5-9 ineh

Ale.











CHILDREN’ S ANKLETS-

to 5le.

Pair

LASHLEY’ S LTD.

Swan & Pr. Wm. Henry Sts.









ng Rl prenatal mee nen EN ENTE TT

&

1, °° POSED SOS FSG SOOS SSG FIGOGISSSONE

s

SUNDAY,, JUNE 3, 1951

SHIPPING NOTICES

1 nen color
ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
TE Ms a “Dae os y aceept
s A SHIP Co. | cone Digg ead ig
SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM | Lucia, Grenada & Aruba, Passen-
8 8. COTTICA — 8th June 1951 | gers only for St. Vincent, Sailing
(Passengers only)

| Friday Ist June.
M 8S. CONDOR—12th June 1951. MV.

MS. HECUBA—2ist June 1951 |
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

M S. ORANJESTAD—14th June 1951

HLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

M.S. HERSILIA—1Ith June 1951,

$ 8 COTTICA—26th June 1961.

M S| HECUBA—$th July 1951.

* P, MUSSON,





wee

“Caribbee” will accept

Cargo and Passengers for Domini~

Montserrat, Nevis
Sailing Friday Ist

Antigua,
Kitts.

ca,
& St.

June.
rd

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Inc,)

‘ Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
SON & CO. LTD.,











Agents.
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives

Montreal = Hulifax Boston Barbados siete:
CAN. CHALLENGER .. 26 May 29 May — 7 June 8 June
LADY RODNEY ++ 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 2: June
LADY NELSON +30 June 3 July 6 July 14 July 15 July
LADY RODNEY +30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. M4 Aug.

nines

NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston
5th June &th June igth June

St.John Halifax Montreal
20th June 2rd June

LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 6 July 14 July - 16 July 19 July
LADY IN ..27 Juky 29 July T7Aug. ~ 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to chartge without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application to:-—

—_—

—— ee & CO., LTD.— = seen




An OIL without Oiliness is NOT a Lubricant
USE
FOR BEST RESULTS

GERM OIL







CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.,

Gasolene Service Station

Trafalgar St.









LET’S “TOAST” THE KING

on Thursday 7th with some

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour).
This occasion calls for a good supyly.
See you get all you require in time.

A REMINDER:—We again repeat to our Friends, Customers
and General Public that we close for Break-
fast from 10.00 a.m. to 12 (noon) Daily,
except on Saturdays when we close for
Half-holiday at 12.30 p.m,

*
JOHN sie aa YLOR & SONS LTD.










: “REAL ESTATE





“This one in John M. Bladon’s listing looks as though it might
suit us. We had better call and have a chat with him as I know
from his reputation he will give us all the help he can and in any
case he usually has for sale everything worth having.”

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.










PPSSSOSS

ALTMAN'S BARGAIN HOUSE |

tells a

BORDERED SPUN STORY

IFES

Ladies

You too can look more beautiful and attract:

ive in one of our many Bordered Spun

POMP AS e hassel cstcan hss isosesscsichos Midnianonin . $1.44
Flowered Spun & pions
Pretty enough for Parties and Picnics ............ 1*32
Suede Crepe
: A new shipment of ten delighted shades... 1.23

For Chiidren

A Printed Linen, gay and cheerful looking 1.50

Flesh Coloured Nylons

You'll love the of our
Flesh Coloured Sa

Hats & Shoes

New Styles to meet one’s size and price

Nee eh OPN eee R eee eR eee reeu eee

A BIG ASSORTMENT OF NIGHTIES, HOUSECOATS,
UMBRELLAS, BEDSPREADS, AND TICK

mF = Come in and see these buys for yourself

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE 2702

°

:















SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
eater of tes - > SOS SFS G99 99859996988 969565955965" SSP SST OCIS
’ ul , rrr rs ee PPP LPF LFF FFF FEE FOLIO TOF ore
Cc . JTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCTETY %
Changes In B.B.C. Faiths THE BARBADOS MUTUAL 1 SSURANCE ' ‘
. s
i EXCELLENT PROGRESS REPORTED BY THE SOCIETY. £
Programme Barbadians “TUARY ATTENDS a2 resin “ 3 $s 3
ACTUARY ATTENDS SPECIAL MEETING : %
er. ee issoived in ay: :
eee x
Effective 3rd June ive y The Twenty-second Quinquennial Meeting of the B.M.L.A. g
With ine Start of a new quar- 5 . Society was held at the Saciety’s Oftice, Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, Since the diseovety of Mendets bY a Arthme. fost 40 Ibs. in weight, suf- x
ter there will be some changes The United Pentecostal ,, Wednesday 30th May at which the Society’s Actuary, Mr. E. N.| {7 Sosdue aeiiret Fe Lange ncestsary RTeTy. Stuntonteulant sltcseecspeered %e 8
ain the hedules of programmes i Asthme, Mendero doo: @way gic, Mi ° ed spasms first night t %
. eae : Pelham, F.I.A, was present. ¥ch expensive injectio.3 and hen: ve end | have hed mo Asthma since im over 2 |
in the BBC’s General Overseas Church : : ; smokes. All you do is to tner 2 tasteless yeers*’ Mrs. AW vrics “Ll hed Asthma x
Service chief of these being the The following Policyholders $95,418 paid out as Interim Bonus tablets writh, meals An Mendate starts 35 xeore, After vsing Mondago t con x
: rere j t nee : ¥ nroug? ne bi} t ny -
topping of some transmissions , THE UNITED PENTECOSTAL Were in attendance:— Hon. G. B. | during the period and the balance] citculating tsrougn the biood in. plese Tea since" tek na it Mie GEC, erites: : s
in the interests of national econ- ASSEMBLY OF GOD church in Evelyn, M.L.C., Chairman, Messrs. | remained $1,430, 606. dissolves. You breathe easily and treeiv. 4 bless the doy | first hcaid of Mendaco-
ag . s3s . > , : : » ns Your nerves relax, you get good, fresh, het © god-send it is to @ poor women .
omy. There will be no early Barbados is a flourishing organisa- H.C. Sealy, Vice-Chairman, C.W,., Bonus. The Actuary’s rerous pure ait imo your tangs and Vigwut fe° [ike ne ube tees veers nevor knew what
morning beams +to this aaa anid tion with 21 churches and a mem- Ince, S. H. Kinch, H. A. C. Thomas, |mendation was that, of this] turns. icv was to have @ qood might’s rest. The

bership of 1,400.

the BBC will not come on the air The church preaches the

until 4.15 p.m. when the same
frequencies which we have been
receiving recently will continue
on the 19, 25 and 31 metre bands.
The G.O.S. will also cease trans-
mitting at 11.00 pm., so that
those who used to tune in to
the beam to North America ai
that time will no longer be able
to do so.

A few programmes have also
changed tirnes and among these
are the following: J. B. Priestley'’s
series of talks which used to be
on the air on Sundays will now
be heard on Fridays at 10.15 p.m.
No. 5 of the series—there are six
talks in all—will be heard on

fire,”

utterance,
It holds that all
Christ should be

pentecostal church.
Say:

water and the Holy Ghost.”

The prayer meetings of

expressions by its

These expressions, it must

ae
tism with the Holy Ghost. and
f and believes in the speaking
in tongues as the Holy Spirit gives

followers of
n united in one
faith, and that in order to be a
christian, one should return to the
That is, they
: “One spiritual brotherhood,
a single body with a single Lord,
a single faith, and baptism by

the
church here are characterised by
a great deal of body action and
members,
be

B. A. Weatherhead, D. A. Lucie-
Smith (Directors), E. N. Pelham,
F.LA., C. K. Browne, Secretary,
J. C. V. Bellamy, Asst. Secretary,
H. W. Ince, C. B. Warren, G. Dp.
Bynoe, E. B, Walcott, H. Davies,
E. G. Stoute, A. W. Tempro, W. R.
Tempro, J. N, Marshall, C. C.
Worme, J. H. C. Edghill, C. R.
Armstrong, S. G. Hunte, A. Farm-
er, Mrs. M. H. Davies, Miss A.
Bourne, Messrs, K. S. Yearwood,
H. D. Browne, Hon. H. Aj Cuke,
C.B.E., M.L.C., Messrs, C. R. Tudor,
D. i. Alleyne, F. D. Webster,
H. S. Bynoe, J. S. Yearwood, A. S.
Warren, H. W. Webster G. F. Allen,
G. A. Davies, A. D. Bellamy, and
G. D. Stoute,

famount of $1,430,606 the sum ot
$1,309,160 be paid as,a 2% per
annum Benus and the Balance of
$121,446 carried forward undi+
vided. In this connection it would
be noted that it was not consid-
ered necessary on this occasion io
utilize any of the surplus by addi-
tion to Investment Reserve Fund.
Staff. Particular mention was
made of the very efficient manner
n which the Staff had performed
their duties and it was especially
pleasing to be told by the Actuary
that the considerable volume of
data needed for the Valuation had
been very efficiently done.

The Chairman then introduced

Friday next, 8th June. The series 2@Mitted, are not always clear to

of talks on ‘The Human Body

which used to be on the beam to

North America on Mondays wil
now be ;
6.00 p.m. “Twenty Questions”

heard on Thursdays at

In commenting on the aActuary’s
Report covering the five year
period from Ist January 1946 to

; the listener. This demonstration
has earned for the members ihe
name of “The Shakers,” but they : s
ascribe it to religious fervour and *!St December 1950, the Chairman,
adherence to their faith. Hon. G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C., said:—
, Basis of Valuation as recom-

1

the Actuary to those present.
The Actuary’s Report, having
been moved and seconded, Was
unanimously adopted after which
he Actuary addressed the Meet+
ing. Mr, Pelham, in the course of
fn interesting and well delivered

which was heard on Tuesdays as _ Supervisor of the Church is Rev.

an alternative to “West Indian

Guest Night”, will now be given
on Wednesdays at the same time

—7.15 p.m.—but not on our direct
beim. You can pick it up on the
beam to North America on 30.53

metres, 9825 megacycles.
“I'd Like you to meet...”
The first Wednesday in the
month sees the usual programme
to the West Indies under the title
of ‘I'd Like You to Meet...”
continuing for the month of June



On Wednesday, 6th inst. Ernest
Eytle of British Guiana. will in-
terview H. VY. Hodson. Editor

of the Sunday Times. Usually a
broadcaster on current affairs Mr.
Hodson will on this occasion be
talking more about himself, the
journalist’s situation generally,
and the characteristics of the
British Press, as well as the wider

issues which are the preoccupa-
tion of every editor. Mainly he
will be speaking from the per-
fonal angle and drawing on ex-

periences arising out of the every-
day working of a Sunday paper.
Broadeast will be at the usual
time of West Indies programmes
—7.15 p.m.
Musical Programmes

There are two musical pro-
grammes from London in the
coming week to which we draw
your special attention: A com-
memorative concert on the anni-
versary of the birth of Robert
Schuman who was born on June
8, 1810. The BBC Scottish Orches-
tra, conductor Ian Whyte, will play
his Overture: Manfred, the ‘Piano
Concerto in A major’ and his
Overture: Julius Caesar, on Mon-
day at 9.00 p.m, The second musi-
cal programme is really a_ talk,
strange as that may sound. Sir
Steuart Wilson who was former-
ly the BBC’s Head of Music and
is now Deputy General Adminis-
trator of the Royal Opera House,
will discuss Vaughan Williams’
new work ‘The Pilgrim’s Progress’

which was given its first per-
formance some weeks ago at
the Royal Opera House, Covent

Garden. Sir Steuart will speak
at 6:15 p.m. on Wednesday next,
6th June.

Test Cricket
The First Test—a
match—between South

five-day
Africa





D. Marshall.

It was about 1914 that Churches
of similar faith were started in
Barbados, but some years after
Bishop George Phillips of the

United Pentecostal Assembly of

God in Massachusetts, U.S.A.
come to the island and organised
the local church.

The denomination has

tion to which the local
sends a delegate. The convocation
begins in June and ends in August
The delegate from Barbados this
year is Rev. Nathaniel Alsopp.

Capital And Labour

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson



said at

Friday night’s political meeting at

Silver Sands that Capital could
not get on without labour, neither

could labour get on without
capital,
Mr. Wilkinson said that Gov-

ernment had failed to embark
upon a Deep Water Harbour
Scheme because it was felt that
such a scheme would create a
hardship among waterfront work-
ers but on the contrary it would
produce more work.

BRANKER

Made Jordan’s
Heir Apparent

CAIRO, June 1

The Cairo Arabic language
newspaper Akher Lashza said to-
day in a dispatch that King Ab-
Gullah had decided to modify
Jordan's constitution and proclaim
the boy King Faisal of Iraq as
Jordan’s heir apparent.

The paper’s correspondent said
King Abdullah believed this was
a practical step towards unity be-
tween Jordan and Iraq in prepar-
ation for greater union.

—Reuter.



a nn a a

and England starts on Thursday
at Trent Bridge, Nottingham.
A summary of each day’s play
will be broadcast at 5,00 p.m., on
all five days.



Falling Hair?

a big
following in the United States. It
has a Council and each year this
Council holds a general convoca-
church





Falling hair is a definite sign that your hair roots are starved of vital
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need Silvikrin, urgently. For Silvikrin contains, in concentrated form,
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Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
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speech congratulated the Policy-
holders on the strength and pros-
perity of the Society which he said
was one of the oldest in the Co+
lonial Empire. Much of the credit
was due to the Maragement and
from his experience since his ar-
rival he was sure that there need
be no fear on this account in the
future.

Mr.

mended by the late Actuary Mr,
Watson and confirmed and adopt-
ed by Mr. Pelham, this had been
calculated on 24% Interest basis.
Progress of the Society. Excluding
Bonus additions the Total Sums
Assured has risen from $15,386,521
at 3ist December 1945 to $19,338,-
902 an increase for the five years
of $3,952,381 or 25%,

Interest Rate. This important

Pelham was warmly ap-
factor had

shown an improve-|Pplauded on taking iis seat after

ment, rising from 3.79 in 1946 to] Which the three Resolutions

4.01 in 1950. forming this Agenda were dealt
ic with,

Expense Ratio, While expenses On the- motion of Mr. G. D

as a whole had inevitably in- Bynoe, seconded by Mr. C. R,

creased the large volume of new
business obtained haa enabled this
ratio of expenses to premium in-
come to be lowered to the very 1
satisfactory figure of 15.2% as
compared with 17.1% in 1940—45.

Life Assurance Fund. The pres-
ent figure of $9,950,513 is an in- 2.
crease for the five year period of
$1,879,000 described by the Actuary
as_ very satisfactory.

Mortality. The Claims by death
during the five years were ex-
tremely low and amounted to
only about 52% of those antici-
pated. This light Mortality contri-
buting considerably to the trading
profit of the Society,

Armstrong Nos. 1 and
animously adopted viz.

2 were un-

Payment of a Compound?
Reversionary Bonus of 2
per cent per annum at the
3ist December, 1950.
Interim Bonus for the period
1951+-65 on Claims by death
or Maturity of i9%.

The last item provided for a
sum not exeeeding £2,500 as
recommentied by the Directors os
a gratuity to the Staff.

The Chairman explained the
position as regards Bonus already
paid to the Staff and the reason
for the amount now recommended,

after which on the motion of Mr. i

Profits. Total profits for the|G. D. Bynoe, seconded by Mr. %
period amounted to $1,442,549) c. C, Worme the resolution was |?
which added to the accumulated! unanimously adopted.

balance on the last occasion ol
$83,475 made a total of $1,526,024.
From this is deducted the sum ot

A vote of thanks moved by Mr
E. B. Walcott brought the very
successful proceedings to a close.





YES, YOU CAN BUY IT AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
— Also —

GALY. OIL CANS — 1, 2 & 5& Gin, Sizes

rai T 5 HERBERT Ltd.

| 10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET,



Incorporated
1926




Among a
Planter’s Peanuts
Neilson’s Chocolate Bars—

Recent = Arrivals.
Noxzema Cream
Evenflow Feeding Bottles

few

“se

DS EOS PFO OO OG



fonstant fight betwocn Asthmo and sleep
wes ing the Cown, but | tocl now I
went to forget my post suffcring.

Benefits Immcdiate

he vi fitst dese ©. Meneaco goes right
& work olrculatin tL.rough your blood and
helping natute rid vou Cf the effects of

Sleep Like a Baby A
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ma say that the very first dose of M.
premens them glorious ease and com rte
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night Then their vigour returned and they
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years younger. The reason for this is that foihenh In mo time at all Mendeco may
Mendgee antec thre geste cau eae Nad Tad sciumtecttt Bea

e Try Mendeto under tn tron-clad
Lee pthc ar Sande oF fanaa back rantec You be the judge,

y
cus or phlegm, (2) It relaxes thousands of > nt feel entiray wel, lic a new
tiny muscles in your bronchial tubes so FA AO8 SON) ‘funy amisicd after taking
that the air can get in and out ef your Meld ist return the empty package

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Nimulates the building of rich, revitalised ToC kT Gh sdbnaine tram your Chem-

ne sb toda, d see how well you sicep to-
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Mendaco not only brings almost immedi-

tomorrow. The
ate results, free breat ing and comfort Mendac

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and enables you to slecp, t alse builds

up the system to ward off future attacks. Beds Asthma* Bronchitist Hay Fever

cod. Rowrites “S wos dead with







Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice —Free

THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
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Aviation (Engineering and Commercial Art tity Surveying

Bork nese Branches - Radio (Short Wave) =.

Building, Archibagbere G.P.0., Eng. Dept. Secretarial Examinations
and of Works a Municipal (Pitman’s)

Carpentry and jeinery Engi wn ree

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Civil Service Mining. Subjects (City & Guilds)

Engineering, All pee Novel Writing eet pe
som . et Police. Special Course Telephony




If your requirements are not listed obove, write us for free advice
Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 .
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND







ae 2

3
BARGAINS in ;

STRAW BAGS

A wide range from which

to select.

PRICES GOING UP.

i
3
eo
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane and Barbados Aquatic Club.
|

Sole Representatives :—
ISAOEGSE (WALLIN). sts sepordisiincusad casevito Switzerland
Royal Crown Derby Porcelain Co. ........
Crown Staffordshire Bone China Co.

England
England

a Variety (aa Lee a
Marshmallows in pkgs. & Nervone =
tins Small Ize Jars

THE COSMOPOLITAN j
PHONES: 444) and 2041
Just a few yards from the original spot.
Prince William Henry Street.

“= ns |

PP DLOSEPISES ESSE SCCSCSSS SS FSCOSSETSSCOCOTF TOFS

% Here’s an Opportunity to get the Book you require - - - k

§ PRACTICAL SECRETARIAL WoRK }

% PRINCIPLES & LAW OF ACCIDENT INSURANCE

% FORMATION & MANAGEMENT OF A PRIVATE COMPANY |

+ COMPLETE MERCANTILE ARITHMETIC |

+ THE PRINCIPLES OF AUDITING

g MODERN METHODS OF BOOK-KEEPING

$ RADIO RECEIVER SERVICING

y ELECTRIC WIRING OF BUILDINGS

. LATHE OPERATORS MANUAL
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% ENGINEERING MACHINE SHOP PRACTICE

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POCREBEROEREA AAA O.4y

CREOLE LA ASA A A







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IDEAL FOR THIS noT
WEATHER

Now on Display, the finest and biggest selections
of Printed Cotton Materials, ood for any and every
occasion Cotton is required,

36” wide prices from

de to $1.24 per yd.

N. E. WILSON
& Co.,

Headquarters for Printed
and Plain Cotton.

31 Swan St. Dial 3676





==

: The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
Py C O TT O N | DIAL ae Park Road, St. Michael
oT mw ee

* o nenges cosnenepmee noice tenemececernocmrecermenreronepemennaennend:

ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining youx requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
Ranging from %4” upwards

MILD STEEL
Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes

BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.







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in GOLD and SILVER
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"Phone 4640 Plantations’ Building. &

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in 1Oft., 6ft, 4ft., 3ft., 2ft. lengths

@ EVERITE 4in, BENDS & BRANCHES

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in 1OfL., 9ft., Bt, 7ft., 6ft lengths,

Phone 4267,

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WALL PLACKS
Flying Ducks, per set of 3 ....

Sea Gulls, per set of 2...



Blue Birds, per set of 3...
WALL VASES from $2.56 per pair up
AT YOUR JEWELLERS

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20 Broad Street.




CALLING ALL

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We can supply you with your requirements of - + -



BATS, BATTING GLOVES
BALLS ‘ PADS
PADS. WICKET KEEPING GLOVES

SCORE BOOKS STICKS

ALL REASONABLY PRICED
Pay us a visit TO-DAY and make your Selections.

Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

FOR BARGAINS)
*Phone 2109, 4406 or 353

THE HOUSI

No. 16, SWAN STREET

















PAGE FOURTEEN
iv . T seme -ople and I ¢

, i 9 U ~ W k eople anc am sure you will be
No Holiday For U.S. Workers °?'s i 25a
N - " in 'n the cook houses will be Ameri-
t 7 ; a an white women, assisted by
4 Oo Ov ertime e No Gambling Jamaican and Barbadian cooks.
these cooks have been employed
destroyed they will have to pay with us since 1943 and they know
142% in the $1 (American). How- the ‘value ees ay aot oo a =
ever, you will not benefit from He said: “You are going to be bay want eoeateae at you o
Social Security. Only American supervised by Wesi Inaians and in erfjoy but keep that to yourself.
citizens bengfit from this. When a few instances Americans, The Sometimes in your own homes
you get to the U.S.A. it is no use supervisors may not be Barb.- when-a meal is provided you do
saying that you have not been told dians but they are West Indians "°t like it, You have to take a
of all of these things,” Mr. Keil that have worked with the com, (‘tle of the bitter with the sweet
said. pany not less than three seasons. and say to yourself, “the next
He said that there will also bé Some have completed seven years 29! will be better.” Another
deductions for board which will be gervice. They know the com- vital thing is that you must be
$1.85 per day. In each of the pany’s policy and your likes and {0UTteous. Let us no! be rude.
states there is a State Compensa- dislikes. Do not try to supervise ~*t US be courteous to the women

tion Law which all employers are the supervisors.” ip there,” he said.
“Having you to work in the

required to pay into an insurance hr. Keil i ade ‘i ,
nd. Each state law ha ifferent r. Keil sa at gambling 1s i. ¢ ; 44
tcc inte Few nad qiney definitely not permitted. His com- U.S.A. is vosting your employers
pany would not permit professiona} * }t of money. It is costing you
“In Illinois, for instance, if you gamblers to mix among the hard ae pee ane a lot of
are injured on the job you will not working men and rob them of thei, Cais a f en ae has
Keceive compensation until after money. He said: “You are going 4, ir Senn ate n oat as
seven days, In Wisconsin, you to meet nationalities from the Lee- aa , pint os eves ; ey —
will only have to wait three days ward and Windward Islands and rt ing a we ee or a
and at the beginning of the fourth Jamaica. We are not going to Per cetner s le em roe
day you will receive 70% of your tolerate any fighting. I have been , fod your po Pe ue
regular earnings. If you are laid with the company for 26 years. ie +t thee tna} tof ie ble
up for more than ten days the Occasions have arose when we had rk Get Corel ug See 9 ee
insurance will pay for the three to arrest workers of other nation- UA so gn wor rs in
days you had to wait. If you are alities for violating laws, but never pee . - any of sm ou an ae
sent to hospital or require medical West Indians.” wiitastenios, tk -Jeomte — 7
Sex * oo eres He said that on some of the you are caught you will be repatri-
Ile told them that they will get camps they will live among Mexi- ated. It will cost your Govern-
their breakfast between 4.30 and can workers, their wives and their ment money; you will have a bad
5.00 a.m. Their lunch will be children. “The Mexicans are fine recore in both the U.S.A. and
brought to them in the fields. Barbedos and you will never get
They will be required to live in an opportunity to go to the U.S.A.
eabin or barracks. Blenkets will again. We are asking you to
be issued to them and if these are cooperate, work willingly and
uphold the good name of your
island,” Mr. Keil said.

Mr. R. N. Jack, Assistant Labour

@ From Page t



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises : 5.38 a.m.

———
———







. :
Traffic Do's oon tN deal a” Commissioner, then read the terms
No. 17 Lighting : 7.00 p.m. of the contract to the workers.
. High Water : 1.36 a.m. Mr. Keil and Mr. Meranda left
U } > N 2.49 p.m. yesterday for St. Lucia.
PUT YOUR VEHICLE ID YESTERDAY

A PARKING PLACE
at you are leaving it for a

Rainfall (Codrington) .03 in.
wn eae 76.5 °F
i ‘ini rection (9 a.m.)

few Minutes E.8.E. (11 am.) E.8.B.
Space made available by Wind Velocity 8 miles per Last Crypt: It is. always in ses-

CANADA DRY hots. son for old men. 0
for Safer Motoring. Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.935 learn. AESCHYLUS.

(11 aon.) 29,921, are
J. A. CORBIN & SONS.



CRYPTOQUOTE No, 31

JBVRMG VGK DQKULBGO
VJB OWB FQVSAOABR MN
Vv SBVKBJ OVHAOQR









pooey' Do It Every Tirme © sss sro one By Jimmy Hatlo
y V7 CANT
re Yi CONGRA

ul Y

RTANING fiutry i HEY, MAC» Yj,
me af CHES BROKE \/ 4
CHESMUNO! ne











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| Pam gj A Fe
iB Pr Ae RDO Ty Re
EN

| Rie A Se
\—_ IMAGINE fr 2




















CL, taust'S. NICE WiLL. YOU
PUT THE GARBAGE OUT
AND WILL YOU CALL JUNIOR?

“an eae HE'S OVER IN BOGAN'S A
a











SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951

INEN )

Rexwear Sheets

80 x 100 Each ..........---ene eres
70x 90 ,,
63 x 90 ,,

SUNDAY

JOINT AND
MUSCLE: PAINS

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
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should be toned up with

De Witt's oo = medicine
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De Witt's Pills have a soothe,
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Full Text
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PAGE 1

%  CM'W UNI /ffasi M Ml V\ \l>\<>< \l I 1\< • I VIVE Man A6 %  %  Itaint & Winterbothain In Se;> Breen. Dove Orej ^Bist and other appealing colour* %  Mvi1>> yo-a to feel their lu*h P^wif-ne* .rid nch quality. %  Dropped in for a %  | lVi %  Qoodlng at the Fort Royal Barage anci ended up on better ding terms with hia most •rivals. These are mamnoth at* ton Morris Commercial ucks The emljodiment of durability, rugged strength and. not least, economy, this Morrll t'nm%  clal has a six cylta head valve engine of one hundred horsepower. Fitted avltl llllary two ratio fear-box lo give ligh aim b • i |t bills giant laces whether flat or on the side of I hill. Parey pointed out tht bee*] uty shock absorbers m brings and 1 viewed with no Ultla e the enormous 34 x ~i t %  •lr heavy duty treads. Full >ckhced hydraulic braki \ the m liter of flopping with the To my query jrgardint; veiilil it fe.uure m commercial ^fchicles. 1 was ghown in addition to aide vanti an cabin, additional ova EgBorough current ol Bit fi'om front 1 to rear. Of the MX Inu an the BOOT, !' ante bold and tut tl flirt Dtly on the water of which f'" i obt.unable. Still with the sound Ol J*JDOU in my ears I aen ded my through u. Lower Broad ft and Into C. S. Pitcher Now, to he a handyman always been one of my am laid nut. ..%  i Name of tru Sto Of I %  . i . %  %  After (nay reA very aalpmani of Crepes a. Blue, Tarq Whuo—and in limited quantity. / oyway, I'm going to tell you— it'a Chaw's, of course. Chase's Dry tre that hard-tofind item 1* so frequently found Glamour Home and tunUlai la ail DMnj other English and America!. right there oi I Mr just waiting to be be light. And to think of the trouble I nave gone to only recently ti obtain a current number of these journals. They're all there at RobI a the statio? en Bton on High Street. 1 m told that 'ont are takf for an) one .f this kind of maaastM gflM lllar delivery is a feature i TOtt, too. ladies—Patten Books are also there. 1 have for idling away the od< ten minutes in a store like tha' Co There are sc many UtteratUng things to gee and hrow.ie over. Books, for instance and classics, children's books and school hooks ay, speakiiiE of children'' l>ooks 1 saw Alice in Wonderlam iiuluded among them Whirl the odd occaslor be difficult to get — especin)l> whan a gift is wanted. Quite apart from many unusua itemof stock 1 am attracted U the Broadway Dress Shop becaust It's always so cool and. when you walk In through the front entrance you look right out the back, onto tnd headsalls of a friendly schooner in the Careenage. The 1 Yea Shop at the eorii.. ol rrafalga* Square la a pteas-invenieiit retreat froni Broad Street. There's a very stylish range of nylon Swim Suits in there right now, in Blue. Acqua and Cardinal Red. Also saw Men's swim trunks made in England nd selling for around $4.00 For the kiddies there really is a buy in swim trunks from the States %  elUng .it one dollar. An attract! multi-coloured lady's beach coat would. 1 think, appeal to you well an i rather pleasantly handworked raffia hat—lust for loallnx iround in and out if the sun. Imnle matter to drop )nto P -\ Clarke's new Cosmopolitan Drug Store which is only a : vards round the corner of Broad Street on Prince Will! Henry Street—a few easy stride* from then old location. Indeed, a Prince William Henry 11 at once show you this most attractive frontage of soft Jilted walls offsetting the polished dark wucdwork of the ghoa wlndot ther side of I %  La hen, bii Ing ati ri I'. A. Clorke'g Drug BJ • Bnda xe<-llent and %  k sparkling in their : really enjoyed this call ami mv chat with Mr. Clarke, This long established drug store oflen the best of pronow, in iheir new locatlon on Prince William Henry %  Tfl presenting ihem ir the modern manner i airy and delightfully pleasing atmosphere. Church ServfoeM Ufttl ti ^ IUTIMHI %  i "i CTu>ral luii < IU[ii-u. Ham Miliui m Kid Bfn>VM %  Hr\ At The linrmii : "ILLICIT I\TI:RLLDE'' •— II m ftoullnn. HoU !• %  *" %  %  J. Boutton. Hole Coatamunton •annn. II am am* 7 p.in Rr\ %  %  %  PAYNR51 BAY -0 SB Jin Ml P H-i' I P m Mr r Rtwrh WIIITt: IIALU t 3D • -iIlr.n*.. T p m Mr T Umort C.Ui. MSaiOaiAlf-Mr r BSKH. II i m 7 p.n. Hev R McCullough. Ilotv Cornmuntnn. IIOIXTIIWN %  JO a m Mr* Plinlij" T pm Hi. D Srolt BANK IIAIO^ mm an Wm I Cluiay, U.-}\ CommitnlMi. t pm Ml* (. t>vl.. si'r.ir,irrrowN -n " Mr ? D,ar>* 7 p i\< Mr %  BannMtet HB.III %  II J ir *rv n MfCtilloiigV M I'II ->i> • Culloustt. T pr P M luiKrmi H. MAE Thom*^ I •n 7 p m. Mr Q. Jor.ri naLMORT Mr H Qra>l T p m 1 M. A. E. Thonui Holy Cummuninr SOUTH DtSTHICT • m Rev. MAE Thorn*. 1 •JMMtfeM Ipm Mi !" E Br>n pRovmi'Ni i wVaw VAVXHAl.l 1 m Mr. P. Brut* 7 p m Mr McAllUlor IHIl*ri\.V MIIMI rir.I 1'Kur.n ol C'hrlnt. BFlcntl'l, %  diPiown Uppvr %  >> Strrrl K> I.. . SEPTEMBER AFFAIR fJuin. at the Globe 1% another one ol those smootti. p IIISIUM iphi^licated dramas of illicit love. thouKh 1 must admit It : i u take than %  nenj) I've seen. .. wealthy de* rculU in 'her .HUM When the plant Np U' 1 the two of then. Hf"on ; as ihe claims Manager. 0 gae the sights and—of wWOnaHy breaks the case, gives course—miss the plane, which Is %  J r "" d P Jf !" rm *5 e *' lierhaps ;ust as well, as il later !" 1 u [ ,,x,rUn ? cast •" ood Rnd 'An the sea, and they are Xhv **VaTound music • d Being thorough I > in love l)' thlg tin.e. ti new life in Florenee and bar imnle being relegated to the paaa After a brief sp.in of extra-niant.il bliss, the sudden appearance of the ngineer's wife and Harriet C>nig M thoroughly possessive and vicious wo ian. nowpi.i> tng a Broadway of aueeeaa of twai year* ago "Cralg'g H the complexion of the whole affair, ^' ff ,gg * paaa thai ami ihe two of them raaUea tha. wa obviously written i"ih tlv £* %  past cannot be .anored. and as h( rc I1:K1 n , llle .Vreen^n ,,un I. M ,^Z -^'.'^ "" 5% h t1 ""' "e thai .1 dO tne.ie.en, ,h,„g .nd return Io ^ 1Iowed ,„ Mp Qu|tU n)o the •iu pad W>lnMa>ya Ipm A mttvter whtrn l ( r^ Tntln-PWa ot Clui %  gaaang SUNDAY. JUNE 3. IKl Rubml ol Ln-" "(I M...l^.., MpraBMIMB'. Alta* Mr.. iterlwr. and llvprtollam. Dnuiunrad Coldt.1 T*t Rvium PR It. 1 I'ould hmvr you KII* unl lhal whk-n %  good, and umple euocrrninn evil And the God ol prara ahall brulir Batafl undar your fart shortly. MORAVIAN ROEBUCK STRRKT-ll m Momin* >rmfn)|i.*l b> Hub Communion. PnriTher Rev K E. Nr.: 7 p m !>•*mg 8>rvw: Praaeher Rev E. E. HeOatM I HRU. — II a "' Mornlnfi %  pHMn Mr W. Hard*. 7 pm. ^.enlni Ser^we. Preacher Mr I. 0.e> ruiAK-K II a.m. Morning Sefvlee. %  ^e^hei Mr T Barkrr: 7 p tn nine Service. Preacher: Mr O. R the of the past. is a veiy plushy production Miss Crawford „..irin^ aas> i | in a -uli%  technician. As Rot know, the f M.ni l< %  %  MOHTOOMKRY lii\.. IVeafher: Mr stiov mix, 7 p in Mr D Co ni'NV-nMllB. II iervlee. Itejeher M m. Bvenln* Se.vli Hill P i ekda bark. ~h*v all gi" %  > auiprise for no ttgn ol it. Il a V. hg cf Ig. Anrl ll ; Ulll UVg pjl'rd cm. :Thin mer ami sni. as u he themBe^embei ,.,,,,._ ,,,.,...,.,. Song", but 1 haven't yet been able jbU ^ ,,„,, so { |hc feJsre.!?* s -2 n ^ s. 1 uI npr hr husbaiHl. bul how or whv tuck around for so I i .. -i i me Her Rnal efforts in his late waiter Huston and is suprUrection inchjae her Intlma posed to be a ditty about an old bk boss thai he is ure i man. Perhaps there is some osoW p nk m(l dlahoneat, and her adteric meaningbut I missed it. aalBBlon that then lack of children Anvw.iy. it is an attractive, hauntwfg not %  rig song |,ave any. ag he Mpp ead, but beThe settings of ihe lilm are cms.-he dldnl want any Tnii auihentie as it %  made III Italy, anal aclmoarledavrnant la the last and all the beauty of Naples and BtTaf ht cBmol'i o.> k. leather with the wond< the long of ivmpeii .*nid the inai:nnicenee auflerlng e Anal if the Flore-nlinr buildings create J f .-1 altoa Cr a wfor d a glorious netllng. Unfortunutel.i. %  .• %  n. T od heavllj the dialogue is very difficult to miown rhlle that ol Ml WhoUici thai is due to COP |U Uie sound track or to other condinil Aatneaa In all 11 time.. I do nut know, but 1 hope Uona However, if > that the mamgement of the thenCn wford fan. you'll probably twean the latter and the title the film, particularly as it is Introi duced on a recording aung by the ^ eujoa< liiliirrn "Letter ire will do what they can to rectify the condition. All in all. Si ri EM HER AFFAIR Is artistic and dramatic adult entertainment 11. uiiile Indemnily DOUHI.K INDEMNITY, baaed nT ( hildren. on James tain's novel of the *"" B' a (l 3 rceetvc so many some title, is a Itlm that has been l '"" from you during th. week, knocking around for some years, ou' some of you havr been forbut has only just reached Barbagetting my appeal to you to indos. It is the story of an almost rlude \eur birthdates. Many of S -rfeet crime, perpetrated in cold you cannot have your buthda.lood by an insurance salesman acknowledged in the Children's and an avarldOUl woman with Comer l-'BUie you had never whom ha falls in love, and who s ,. llt „... vour birthdays. To avoid is not particular as to the means ,his I nm making a special appeal d whereby she can get rid of 0 a | ( members of the Leaaue to her husband. Planning his "accidantal death" a that the two of Uiein can collect double miletnnity. the action movis slowly at llrst. but suspense and tension ount after the crime has been bnthdates whe B.B.C. Radio Programme* 4 is p M M'liw Mag—ana. .w Sunday Half-tuni. A p ni Compune'i • Week. 5 t\ |. Dl I b i m ravlUeai i laugh. >>*'• t "'. IT oraen •— ii M %  gajgi Haia pin Trie New*. 7 10 pm Newi On.. 7 15 p m Ciirlbbran Voice-. T p.re Britain and World %  laaasllPII m Radio Nrwneel. 8 II p m. 8und.iV Barvice. B p m Interlude. I.5S p %  '< n Ihe Rdltoriali. Ipm Feallval % %  Britain Farm and t*ac1orv CKHIIUIH I N p ni ffamilierii Sereri.nli 10 p in The Nr-. In 10 p I 10 11 P m BrlU-h Choir. W 30 p m Lntidon Forumi II pm C^amr Down (sc raoumiwi SUNI1AV. JUNE J. ISS1. lo p m —10 15 p m Nawi. 10.15 pm 10*0 p ni Audirnr* Hall H-aT II TB Mc. 5 51 M ri'-ioN WRl'l. I> Mc. WRLW II IS Mr. V'KUX 17 75 M. 'KIMMl Jl St. I II 15 mm. Proarr..mme P a m Urteneri. fhonr. II 43 me-iwralth Bnrxe>. II 'noon ll io p t<. Mem Ai.'i-H. send In next they Write 1 BO also waiting for birthdates froni i you especially who have asked to „ bcoaer members of the league. jommltted and mutual suiplcUm bui •, %  %  "" vct received assails the murderers. Added to Vour Mcmb.i:.hip lards on this, and their fear ot rii .vi-i '' "" e. the convicuon on Ihe part of No doubt man) "i you the Insurance clalmg Manager the flu ides* Tnir yagtarday, thai the "accident is DO .ictident bop* von had lotl "' fun I at all .but ii premeditated murder generously to help so deserving a to defraud the firm of a large sum cause, whether you are guides or of nifrney, and the*is a taut ,,„(. %  eon between him and the salesAnd DOW, 1 MC frnm the large man. Where UW manner rtUeWateg „ um bor Of entrants Who >r inler%  v. onwittingly. to the clUcd n nc Competilions that you vary man who planned and comcafer | v \ Mlk forwaid to vour nutted the crime Slmrt s „ ,,, t ina i bopa thai Frd MacMurray playi the port ,, ( ^JJ ,. ,.,, „„ of the insurance salesman and Kiiai murderer .1 rule vatUj (Ufferanl ,".,:;"; !" '1u -..„ 1M ,...,,, the part -certainly not at llrst— +<**?• In wlUcn ,n "" "* how but his acting carries more eonClevat you are. viction as the plot develops. ^o cheerio and heaps of fun Barbara Stanwyck, as the hard. ove> the we. brassy Mheming blonde, whose tllll.DWKNS EDITOR, j Startling Pntirtiw In \d. Ki,rmle< l^illeiW.. Tr.o.1 i.l I i — .| %  gXa&iino #(ovel \^^Js7/ Caakmere Bouquet Faee Powder ... 00 aelaeij innK>ih ... eelkaialy perfumed . rllnga aotily for hours •ad hours, thing you thai natural %  >,>.:. look. ACI POWOfg F0" THAI NATUIAl VIVI0 LOOK %  D I M< BOt 1. > %  : i'l\ ril TAB I DM %  i IT.CHING INFLAMED SKIN +JT* More Lustrous? larwrallyl N*l oven the meM e a penile* Mall polllh a lva* AMr IHM >• yaOf "all> than CUTIV Oab "" "•!•" %  > %  we Htoiileihd. tieo ingredient I bM ll —ke jo-r 1 ..1. retatn ib#h haCra lai .1,. v. Upataaa no aMtlag M lull"*\m ...... /„. .*.,. M 11 ... Ii tl"ti Mr /i>. CMMJ J ll. II \\l' I m ,1 ,.,./..;,. Thi ITorWa Ifoal Populw VaU Polia* I'crnilr^iit. hui| tautrdln (iiniun.li.-i Ihe ahio. ipeedile dorlop* into imUHinf pimple* anJ open aurei unlria checked I houwnd* of akin lufTcrer* bar* proved that there %  norhlng more aara U> rnuiti than ODD I'rrwnpti.xi I hi* f*nx>u> liquid nasler au pentinu* (be lonuinl in 1 mur 1 attaik the fetiertna |enn* and linr uui dir int'. n.iit Whatever fnrni ol akin trouble ta giving you pain and diitren I ( ZBMA, PIORIAIIS. HO U.S. HaUPTIONS. PltlCKl.V BBA1 MAI.AKIA iORliS or RINGWORM IUM a few applicauoni of 1) D D. Pre*tripOn will ( i relief P*r*evere. and rne food reauln vili be laeung! IHH> 1'rea.nplloo Iobtainable li.mi hrrmttl an.1 Corel everywhere Oomfriiiaei I F.B.Armstrong Ltd BrMgatuwr T PRESCRIPriON^ v-.-.-.-. TAB IT $r I |J Tha oM. reliable Jl painllna rafleim. O hoi.— barna. ale \ only *Dr pee ga. ,J \ %  : I I". -I .1 £ M fa MB CO rne Have, 4 IS pm UDC ScollKh Orehe.tr... D ni Hiirvpy va South Airfcrani. %  ., li.n.l.de, MJ pm The Stor. elkr. 3P pm TourUt Trophv Rnee* '" ne lale •.! Man. B * p in M ie Ballet. p n. NllhU "I Hie Operi. 43 p.m. Programme I'arndi' at—us* p. •"• %  \! .,> I.,". I BevtUea Oil he 1 10 |i New. 7 10 p m Ne-' I in. The Mvi.r • %  Caata n. i.v.nr In an Atomic ,di<> Newareel. f IB p m Burv-B-.e JO pm Pr.itir| 49 p n. 1 ... I...I. %  fUltnrlal*. 9 V •" BBC nm. !• p m The Ne*. (C Ve'aVeVy>VVy>0^e*eVe'^^ Vainer —LUSCIOl S FRI'ITS—PL'BF. JAMS \ \ Rcctnth patkrd with d'-'i fruits produced in ;; one of the famous *; Fruit-producing countries of the world I —A cood and varied l**jll ill soon be arrivinK S -BARTI.F.TT PBABS, VII-LOlV CLING I; FBKISTONE ri \i BBS, D rih ih— riBAPES— •; WbJta and rurpl.APBICOTS, (.1 WAS— >i Ask for '-KOO" Canned FruiK Vcfelablrs A InU o —(Jl Al.ITV uncquallrd hv any other Brand : lv.v,v,v.v.v.v.v.v,v//.-.v.v.v.v.o..v,r.^vA-.v.y,w/iv/^^^^ CANNED FRUITS JAMS and VEGETABLES Famous For Almos' A Century To HELP FEMALES TBQUBLE01HISWAY! GtftlSv^ suffar Mmi from pariod.c famole ailmanlt (barkocha, hoadaehc. boo.ing down pain* or narvous. lania faalings tvvarol days before) Mi W0MEN&* to 52) who suffer hoi flushes;tirad, irritable, strangely rtallett fealing* doe to 'chang* Of lift' rfr.it! About This Amazirif; MerJIclfte! .iffmicilonalm Taken regularly. Plnkham's Compound helps build up re!,Utance against such Hisure to give it a lair trial, girls. See the difference this great medtchimay make in your life l Tastes swell In a little fruit juice.' Ii0 7€: Or you may prefer LYDIA E PINKIIAM fl TABLETS wit %  • *ddedtron ey to -ake — dandy to carry in your purse. VEGETABLE COMPOUND 7Ht WOMAN'S ftttHD PORTRAIT OF A WELL-GROOMED BRIDE The Founder of This Amazing Medicine -.Id .lr, ff %  < %  i haul a rui*dl.;;'.',v.:--::::::%:%'. -.*','' .".'S.*A:



PAGE 1

PAGh IIA SUNDA1 llnni \u -I sll\V PIM 1*31 Gramaphone Scout (Jump Concert At Visited "WakefielcT On Wednesday A CR4.MAPI.ONE I'ONlIH %  **at inpui.i HI, v. iii u* i .. cam "Wakelieid". on Wednesday evening at 5 o'clock The pri.Bi-.nuiw a a> follow* 1 -Itosamundc l.j f Dance of the Hour* bv Pcjichlclh. Anas (Celeste Aids* Verdi (Vu •• Bel Di Vedremo. b> Puccini. Conthan jug* of Last Sun da) 8 t, I 1 MMlfO the CO': iR C) in Jcminof Lane where t Patrol, under 'h^ Registering Officers Ask For More Pa) i icmunCiaUon for let qualitying l*' people, an Assistant RegWarden's B-dgf. was well nar had w entered laan had been anticipated and inig lemonade b. tier compensation v there* certo No. 2 in C Minor by Rgchvei forthcoming We had 'ore desirable. muiinofT. All are welcome to this * around and I was lmk*d A* a result they had sent a N cimc ?'} n pleasantly surprised to find that petition lo me Island's Register1NE-YF.S.R-OI.D l>rov Allen. *<" %  dehghllol little camp arta 1*1 Supervisor putting • %  the boy with the trumpet" existed there. The camp itself *..>. l % %  ••Ii wan now -bout five ho reeenily broadcast over Re' rl v **"" '•" **t and good UK • Ihi i--.it...! had been diffusion with the Canada Dry *••* '""de of what available f<-' warded. said the Assistant programme, was again outatand*1 u Pnienl there we*. 1 do think. Office., but in reply had been %  lie Globe Theatre on Friday '" * %  * %  'hat Scouts ovei 15 must reel night. He was guest star on Bu, : "> lo w mor expert in then Tin.-, Assistant Officer pointed l**al Talent Show. Leroy played two tunes. Although he was scarcely able lo hold up the trumpet, lie brought the crowd to then feet Another %  a.-old Douglas Griffith ( the guest stars. Griffith Was Talent Show winner on the previous Friday nigh. He sang "Why Do I Weep". John Marshall, who sang "You Are All 1 Need" was winner of the Local Talent Show. Marshall was oi well -.ccompanied as the orchestra was sot acquainted with wus new hit. His singing was how"" -* *•>** %  that thcrowd was •till able tu follow the tune second prtM went .,, Brrol Bar m-tt who sang "Maybe It's He %  UM'". Baiuctt, who >mga in ih. P iy Nunea style, was a crowo p'eawr. He had the benefit of being v ell accompanied bv the band Clyde King with "Song of Songs" Uas also very good and would have been awarded a consolation orim it there — A CAN! FIRE at Athford Plantation. St John, on Fndav night burnt two jnd a half acres bf first crop canes. They an taw properly of A. D. Elliott and were Insured. Another fire at Mangrove Ptantaticn. St Philip, burnt two and three quarter acres of second crop ripe canes, property of A Cameron At Wa,ttnn Plantation. Chnd Church. %  quantity ol ripe canes wore burnt. They are the propCo. Ltd. have erty of ( sured Scouting generally and especially OUI that even though a person may 1 !, 'I < amp where there should be refuat lo ragMar, he i still i(| lots more gadgets to make camp BMuared to Rive his reasons.' life as comfortable as possible. A These details had to be noted by very high standard is expected lo the Otlleer but it was work for | h. maintained by Sanaa] B legl he got no compensation. %  d Scouts < ver 15, especially "he work of ottering those who are aspiring to tailed a great deal Of nbjhl work King's Scout rank. Here is . he said, because of the l-it that warningfrom the Chief Scout, most people were at work durins-: Lord ffowallan, who wrote thus the day and contact could not b In the "Scouter" for Ui many until at night. Ih, inth March I held a PreaenOne other complaint the officers 'Vremony j n the Hall of had. said ihis officer. w* that the Royal Geographical lodetj inJSSS r>r V? " Knmi f!"" i'"^'" *t;ite of affairs afterword, and r hope %  real in„, ,,.. ,. ,,, apua Oea. (hie OR two people : ftd a suspicion that tinnuality was not as high as it had %  ii. There are always the odd few who slip through Ih,. mesh, but I do beg of you all to try to maintain : tlard we set uursclve* and inakr the King's Scout Budge what it ..lil lie. the peak ol achievement i n Scouting. We cannot • illowuncc* in thi* Badge." "OPERATION CORK" Hi The "Good Turn" is one of the of main features in Scout Trainint: outbui ta, eonndenttaJ advic. and a great opportunity has been I have urn walked around t afforded the Scouts of Barbados uowii" h. aid Some people i tn put that training into practlmg -We love Mr. Coddant' I Th 0 Barbad.^, Bottling same saying \\ 'ked us to assist i„ r lb .,ut Mr. Reeee Then he t quite I're.it concern over the failure u; i 11 hi the petition and Mid that this was the general fi.hng of ti„ agatataM o| POLITICS RY LAMPLIGHT from page 3 s well versed in all the (rfc itorj long pagaM S. Evelyn and were in" 'collecting their empty botUes ,| lf Ml „ KI „ ls p^ n belwvad .-.d ..**£ thnm.ghou, 'he. island MUl> jnri Mr t( t 4'^a :>ften has to lyde asia! ""'.'.T u u T* ai 'naners" he said D which wu rarotli undtrwhlch •" f !" 'SUon Cok.". „,*'?',' ,,',>, ,;„.'": join, „p,|„. „ „,„ com U p 1^ • M"l m SU-Jlhrly,, .„. "JJ1 Sj'STi!!".. MUI open lo tramr. The repair, T^JT^i. ?"".'* Tr ? p Wit Were slan.d ,rtf. Ih. nu visoM '' ""f "" %  P~rl> n.M* "C.ess. They ulso collected in arx)ul U1 %  'nal we m wutlesi. the ,!,v ^^*V' ""4 "•" "f" "" Thursday. er.*cd. dirty. The onl. u,,,,,, II,., CoooiTni ,nJl *?.""/ 'V* " F 'i<'> "nd Saturday the ComJ 0 "'' "f "•! we are dead' woanul c.mve. St. Jceph. *re lrmer 0 Tixiop did Ihelr jood Thouh when I t.mk dek MM had -—TV! *!*"" %  Tlw temperature turn in. the Belleville. Haulm*I" %  I" America I know a lot L f" Sf** 1 ^ 5 Fahrenheit in thu nd St. Iaiwrenef area" The tolIhem up there were praying Hint *''£* ls -'• chp<,l,l, ' or "ex! I should die. Praying lot 'in "??*• what sort of men are llicv '" Monday and Tuesday. VMCA Hi. nral moled wu the cost of 1 S?Pi ,._ living and IU relitlon to the price i Fuday ai. S^uTday. C.U-d ,„,7'duw^for XTGHT. ^,,n,K .., v, r „ srsSLW! "r^z*' Scouts IS required from each troop. t(i ( ,iit the starving w,-v.>.. „. ,A Senior Lecturer In Morbif %  " %  %  % %  dftriel u being J',' „,, ,' >"' "" " '" \'•' "' Analomy. Dr. c Bras. M.D. an", laektod, t„ patrol, rnav !,,< !;;'"" " ,n, ". ""' "" *" a Senior Lecturer In Chemical needed and the Scoutmaster will 11.. ,._ ,,„ ,.,. Pathology, Mr. L. VrW 11 Sc '< % %  informed. The Scouts selected „,'" ," l " ,n c "' "" '"" *B CTTB., have been p pe.lnted ald <~ prelerably Over 15. of ^T :;,„ ".'' ,":"." jo th Universilv College of the reasonable intelligence and capable """'" •',lii..,l„ii l,. ,,„,. ,,,.,. West Indies. ol ,|m,o.„l„„ c people in 1 correel ' %  h ave to put the children In J Dr. Bras was educalcl In the '" %  '""" Hs-n..Tiil,.-, Hie Filth T" 1 """ !" Lducation is th, ,. University .,• the Neihc" itid Scout Uw. only ll,„„ |h.t u ,eo|.l, •,.. { lndie. and l.ughl ,„ the Medical WEST INDIAN JAMBOBBE I „ ,.,''?,,,!','," 1d '"„',, '"•" enl to tin. School at Salcmba Htaipllal JAMAK \_U12 miciopbonc. ..ftcMi Mottle] Batavia. He .., priMmer "i The E-^ltVs. \^,„TitL ,,„h,d been genii, .udged ln.„, i... war from IM2_II),5 „T ','J, .,„ !" E ,'" "")' < "mmlltee have |,„id hi., l„ l..| liuu knon UUl his neiui. Malaya. Th.il.na „„u jlSlcito M^rrti iw n^c.v h. '" '"' "'""" A,ul "" te 1 •'• ,, a. the Medic.1 £„,.,, ^IS^Z^U^l.ZuU !" £ <* P"' •' expected. The cost Is going to \f f lxed "' Mld ""^e cost of Ilviug ..was educated at high and the standard .,1 qtuulllh ""l" l n nd rising. I for selection will accord"*"• lo wait a w^iole year Is fore \ in Bauvla. s.,*^'. Wu was educated Victoria College, Mancheite England. During In. gBM with Its. 3ov,l a,"I 1 '' "• %  hl h "'•• **"•'" who %  "W price is ned and wo nnlj W ^^ lumber %  Hardware >| Medical Corp, i,. sSialeli^ "? "" nkl 'u-ol oaulilyliu. for <;. teh upiwh it I only hope, and \ cJ3 *^* DH1W Ba, Slreel. < pTJolo., g\m l|rS?lU. SB** *okl at least t„ tol told Mr. Ik.ttomley n,„. th.1 > \\ t and Au'lr HoT l., ..',,J.oVi 5ai "' u '"' lr ""P '" %  wn „h ,. "Hi the price or British ,,!. %  ^' %  ^ %  • % % % % %  • %  • %  • %  W.w.w.'*.-,. .-,•.-.•.-.-.•,-.-.•.-.•.. %  .•.-.-...•.•.-.-*• I .----_ ^ m ^^ m men, haT bee,, U..1 of C.^1; •" %  %  "> 'd something to' % % %  %  I" i--.ll we .,11 lalsvhu,,l \'^ !" ^r'**W*^**M,.vw+MSSW,*swwA k W ^M •HUlologist t,, the Soulhnort ,n,l waids tho cost ,s< puuite which those falling prices." >• \ i ; SkgK I Sg fag* Onnsk.rk Hospital, Groun in I '""' ^ "' ""' "'"" "' !l '' 0 When he had nnMhed .peakmn J .' B jggL^ggtgB Uncashlic 20O. Mr Fred" as he „ known. !• r __ ... $ fl>>aF • ^BSsP .............. ,. I L i .s #f win #v, eon /,.,,i iif/i ii II if HI II IHV4. climbed down from the lorVvTmi i If YOU Ve CO// Ivmnltlling HFAPQUARTKKS NEWS mingled with the crowd MOM•> The Executive Committee met apeakern went to the microphone, ff uaraa time, during the month of 'inrt the meeting continued far Into M > JITIII (ha Finance Sub-Cornthe night. i Iftaa hag, their first meeting on Wednesday night 30th May. They in general. Scouting can be a have been well attended and ven strong force for good in the 09 TotaajD Lawn members have shown o very keen conuiumitv, 4 nd if thing* go .ion has been interest m pushing things ahead, according] U plan its presence affiliated to the Lawn Tnm* Oui plan, for mvrl..pmcnt and should soon be ver% ipoan Association of r.nglnnrl. Mr Prank expansion are big but we need ui l.n-kle the n>b in true Scout Koai is to be^Trinidad's represenUthe co-operaUon of .vi member Spirit with sleeves up and a of the Association and the Public cheerful .smile. T. A. H ;; 7'dad Lawn Tennis Asin Affiliates With U.K. 'Bird..!,-. Ad*oc*W rnri'ipunilrhll PORT-OF-SPA1N. May 30 The Trinidad ; Tennis Asxocii tlva in Londoi OR KGW^StfAWWjWS*,^^ W//MWVAVAU N IU I* AI KIM. TUeif Never Change Gear... — bur you wouldn't eipect fn>m them the performance S which you gst from your Fordson van or Thamei Truck. To ensure contiououi economical running from your Fordson, *< use our specialised service facilitan. We supply spares and ;* repain at low titr j pricts, and our Ford trained mechanics do tl'-e work quickly and thoroughly. ^ H^tynut*,ihi ISMII 7AOMMI Tnuk,? W,cmMiyauMob**iMm,. \* f FOrdSOIV Mm* +7Kmme$Tn*dc* CHARLES Mc ENEARNEY & CO. LTD. we advise you lo secure your material immediately. WK CAN HRLP YOU WITH 24 GAUGE GALVANISED (ORRKiATED SHEETS in the following sizes:— 6/1. 7 ft. 8 It.. 9 ft-, 10 ft • TUT CENTRAL EMPORIUM BROAD STREcT W W W it I ^ wwv.-.vo J vninM|||)i i | l| |> OUR ANNUAL Its here again our Annual "B14> KALE". $76,000 of Merchandise alt Cut prices at th< MODEL STOHfc, corner Tudor & Broad Street. This year we have a greater variety pi stock to choose from, and for 10 day.Bridgetown shall be boom in* with Chilli i FREE OlrT FOR LAMB! 1 pair LaaVa hoea Valued i $10.00 if $5000 or more is spent Nai ApsiifBMr la aaaHveawi Goods again. READ CAREFULLY AND COME TO THE MODEL STORE .SALE. J GIFT FOR GENTS li S '.IM.II is % %  i..-n: I Case Jeffreys Beer >l \KPll..M, |a S.lr.m.,, TRINTS—Washable and guaranteed fast. Thousands of yds. from 55c. -'.8c. per yd. FIGETTES Tiiik and Peach, from 41c— 57c. per yd. DOMESTIC— 32 m* in width reduced to lift, per yd. FLOWERED LINENS—usually over $1.00 yd. Now BSc per yd TAI'ESTRIES—In several beautiful shades. 36 ins in width. Now$J.37 pei yd. INDIAN HEAD—in pink, peach and blue, 34 ins wide at 67c. per yd. Heavy Quality CALICO—at 60c per yd. LINEN SHEETS—70x90 at *4.M each. Fine Itotled VOILES—suitable for children evening dresses. Now $1 08 per yd. SEER-SITKERS—in most beautiful pa*tel shades, and useful In uny department of the home Now $1.28 per yd. j LitklanduiK 0*1 of 64V). PRINTED PERCALES — shades & patterns atthe V OUR DRESS GOODS DF.PT. Is to he replenished with some of the nuwi taaoluaUni tobtica for the ihicnndnatc shopper. Your visit to (hi) Dept. will he fullv justlned. CREI'l-S .v (Hill HI (HIM vnnclv o( shade* at $1.29 per yd. FLOWERED Ll'Xl'RY CREPE— uiuble for Evening W?ar Reduced to $1 DC per yd. PRINTED SILKS—of French Design at $2 Tfl per .y|. FLOWERED MORCAIN — in '.0 beautiful %  hades at SI.92 per yd SPIN SILKS another d.iilv w.mted item. Now 84(. and 97c. per vd. Stock 5.000 yds. In 25 baautlfUl LADIES FRENCH SETS" ?-->i'-.v Now 3!>R per set Thio i-. your ehanre to ulu itn elean< nid mi— it. Man> more Iteaas not mentioned SINGLE PETTICOATS-$2 57 each. NIGHT DRESSES r,on. S3.I0-$J.48 each. SILK P\NT1ES—selling oul % %  BRASSIERES—trom 93c. up. MERCERISED COTTON PLAIDs washable item, and ideal foi Work Shlltg. KABE CREPES J. PRIN1ED ART -ill. at 98c per >d PI-ASTIC t'MBRELI_AK-at $1 6


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ru.i iiti'i: SINDAV ADVW.Hi: SUNDAY, JIM %  %  151 BRYLCREEM to be sure... makes a fidy difference to your hair || iftei your bail JIIJ you're bound ;t! :;\*M ur hair ih)M/.'u/'/*bcnelit. (1| D.iy-long smartness. (2) Lasting hair health. letting the hair naturally. Brylcrccm with jfgfBjYfj its purr emu kcq and promotes naturil hair-growth. Dry H.iir and iOandru! t things of J gf ^jm the p.ist when y;,u HrvLrccm yout hair. f ) %  for ilrvkreein, it gives hair life. "-) tAk 4 IDE LUXE DRESS SHIRTS From Any Angle the Smartest Buy In Town • / WORLD FAMOUS TRUBENISED COLLARS ff Ktst^5t!iKKK;: 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 IMrWDINi; ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET BARBADOS WIN RIJBBhli IN JAMAICA SERIES Best Attendances Ever Recortleil By 0. S. COPPIN DAitr.Auos won twoenri of thi J Mi-]'.. nxturc .iR.unsi Bpartai 1 the tilth .onwiiii.vi inn.. 1 ,n this touring team is not a representative team of the Jam.iM.-an Football such, bui 11 its rank* no fewer tnan eight players who have ah' All Jamaic DuoUt) Smith, who has already captained All Jamaica, Cooper In goat. Henry Millar, the Captain of tha touring team, Aiti .sasso, Huntley DaCosta are name* that are immediatefy associateO th All Jamaica football. IIAKH.UHIS WINNKKS F OR my part, I feel that Barbadoa should be justifiably proud of having won the rubber. Too • %  g dcfaattet vteej haa no football talent, been advanced. In addition this, certain people of admittedly doubtful character have beei endeavour! 1111 with small success to sabotage the lour. This haa, however, failed, .is the Is.A.K.A. have made the com) 1 handsome profit of at least 11400 One iiiurt take Hawaiian the fact that the expenses of tour have almost reached .. The PlCka ick Cricket Club, fin example have charged $100 .111 afternoon for 1 %  !.-• ii iv :. %  gtoa pg oundi and uv.n. KNOKMOIS (IIAKt.KS POOTBALL is played for an houi. It one attempted to equate a? this charge with those demanded by Pickwick fiom OtJaM organisations, the Amateur Athletic A**ocii.tion fu x.ni.pU-. ufn roiatt coma to Haa con eha rt on that it was expected that on aiternoong on which the tournament was bfai i woulu be discovered thai there were lying under Hie %  ubOOfl 1 1 UH football pilch rich deposits of oil. uranium or some other ingredient moat necessary for the manufacture of atomic bomb*. The tournament has unfortunately been the objective M I smeai Campaign I forcing down the throats of Barbadian sportsmen the fact that the U.A.F.A. did not possess among its ranks persona of a sufficient capability and integrity to ensure th.it the lour would 1 nn .ill angle*. T Di I>KAF, the lame, the halt and fhe blind were pre %  ivu-e, hut to no .ivail. The Jan i.urnament will go down in history as the most %  uocoaiful of the U.A.F.A. in its 50 %  rico. NO KKSTIM. ON I.Al'RKLS N O ONE who rejoices in the victory of the Barbados team can f.ni in ; to appraclata tba great job which Mr. Qeahara Wllkaa of Lodge has done in coaching the llarbado-. 1 -election in this series. Never befoie, M (aaat la lha UH I decade of Association football in Barbados, bava teami ban Diapered fW In engagements, or have tlu> btan trained to pi of the Barbadoi U efforts and the enthusiasm and high morale created among tin themselves. Hut tins must imi bo interpreted by the local players that Ihey have arrived. It is the consensus of opinion that the positional pla* and ball control of the visitors was superior to ours, and that Barbados onlj m uned the edge because of a superiority in thni't In their forward line. BEST FOOTBALLER O F IMF I'l.AYKKS, l)u Smith at centre hall-back proved himself the best footballc; if the tournament. Th c Jamau.i team revolved around him in tho pivotal of centre half back ,,nd one saw what he meant to the Jamaira team when tie missed th* colony game. 1 'oopcr HI goal is among the first flu-iit of eoal-ki U %  w. %  Indies tod iy. Ho die%  mmendahle j%  n, poaHfocunj Ing. Alti Sasso, a vert) Manager or the te,im. nulled a ;> In the tout -ore thai had be baan (01 the ...1 on,i and third Tests, irw Barbados defence would have had an additional headache mmgnituda. Ttv %  well tot lluntl. % Dal 1 hill back, who was Inrjjf 111 the laj iiss the otbei full back who played almost throughout the s-'rir-i with a lame knee, but nevertheless with cot fddarabte penonal credit RONMI: OOOKi M MALCOLM. A GREAT i'l \\\ 1; ALCOLM McLCAN wh 1 %  eiv.,i in,. poatlblUty of the leal louring man. if.w.i; equally Irnpretalve ot lethall back and al centra hah beck and when clrcumvl ol right wlngei he performed wi\ .,. that quite possibly might I been equalled by the rag winger Cc* the team, but co 1 scarcely have been tur] For the Barbados team. Fred Coaler bt goal, in the evening ol Oil 1 .:< %  ( i ,. %  1 raat had hla peataat hauhla. There It no doubt that wlthoul to the performance of the other members of the IS.nUidos team. Fred Coaler coraMtuted the baltnca f"i Barbadoi learn between victory and dcfc;l "Brickie" Lucai was our most outstanding forward. Although his performance frrtng thi%  ... % %  ,. consistently good. I think that his performance m th,CarltonJamalca llxlure was brilliant. It is unfortunate thai ha haa exhibited certain qualltlai thi miiuiiie agalnal ins I>,-II. K ralaeted .1 one hopes that these anonly ti.insrlent. Grant and Bright were ;. %  Olid 001 hill back and I think that on thus occasion. C. O Gin h.iuir Ilutchlneon War Cloud Scores Victory In Final Regatta 'Tornadoes' \\ hip "C M Boats (B> Our Yachting; Correspondent) THE FINAL REGATTA of the Royal BaVll kflo Vachl •rag sailed In Carlisle Bag yeat l n. On Iv-d two minutes and 30 secbehind Vamoose. Rogue wa; onds from Rascal but eventually fourth, beating Cvclone by a tnindefeated her by six minutes and 38 u i c „ n< | &% seconds seconds. At the end of the second ; lI could be ,n flyin, a ,,„„„„„ „ „,,,. The urotest in Uv "("' Plus. H nii* in the Intermediate Clas> J2?lS2%i?t£l .Jeanne? ZTLf&JESfirS b the Ukaly Cup winner i'i*?a. hou .r' 35 mmul n "d 3 ^ in this Claea but unfortunately the ^f 00 "^' ^,1 boa,! "f"* *as agamst her 'she lm C a At the end of the firs whipped her nearest rival Mugwin. JP. Eagw which had the bes had up her protest flag handicap, was still in the lead BdJ of the race. Sne was a minute and 17 second Tha Cup for the "D" Class will ahead of Dauntless which gave hei go to Olive Blossom. Olive Biosthree minutes. Third was Dawn som. which was already leading, which overtoi,k Mohawk, twe defeated her nearest rivals yesterminutes and 16 seconds behind day. Dauntless. Mohawk passed om I am a bit uncertain about thc minute and 44 seconds later ClyIntermediate Trophy. It may tie gave live minutes to Mohawk either go to Coronetta or Ctytie. but was only two seconds behtnt Clytie and Reen were second to her She was followed by Been. Coronetta al the end of the last one minute and 20 seconds later regatta. Coronett.i defeated Reen There was only one second differ. to put her out of tho ence between Reen and Gnai show. Clytie (hushed third, four which had a lead of 44 second' poaJUom better than Coronett.i. on Coronetta. The sea yesterday was a bit cnoppy and the wind varied. The Eagle went on to win. 14 secboata sailed north about. After onds ahead of Dauntless, second the western mark thev Clytie was third. 18 seconds betook a northern course before hind Dauntless. Fourth was Gnat %  ailing straight for the beagle. and fifth Dawn, Coronetta beat Fight boats started m the B Reen by 15 seconds while Moha Class. Ranger did not race. A* wa s last. the end ef the iirsi: round War D" class honours went ive 30 seconds to sinhad. Seven boats started in k ht,r .Second u,^ claw At th e end Of the which gave 0 minute to flr* hip Van ThomdykS was n War Cloud She was now 4S secthe lead. She gav* Seabird onds behind. Fantasy was third, minute and overtook her She w — ;3 seconds behind Flirt Rascal, now 49 seconds ahead of Scdnrd which started with Okapi and oiiv e Blossom, which gave two Mo>ra Bl... was fourth, 43 secminutes to Rainbow and five to onds behind Fantasy. She only Van Thorndyke wa, third, a had a lead of. two seconds on minute and a second behind Ok.ici but Moyra Blair was now Seablrd. Sinbad which was two minutes and 56 seconds bestarted with Buccaneer but gave I ind Gipsv passed 49 seconds tw 0 minutes to Olive Blossom Utei with Mischief 44 seconds in was next. 11 second* behind ICar ii L is ollve Blossom. Rainbow was a I nchallcnged mlnut c and 42 seconds behind War Cloud again sailed unSinbad but had a lead of 47 secchallcnged in thc second round ond s on Buccaneer which was 43 now six seconds ahead seconds ahead of Imp. of Flirt, which was second. GipSinbad overtook Van Thornsy. by overtaking Moyra Blair, dyke and Seablrd and went on Okapi, Rascal and Fantasy, was to win th. race. tw 0 minutes and third. She was two minutes and nine seconds ahead of Van 55 seconds behind Flirt. Okapi Thorndyke. Third was Olive %  fourth. 22 seconds beBlossom 14 sees behind Van hind G|p*y. Mischief passed Thorndyke who was fourth and minute and two seconds Buccaneer fifth, after Gipsy. She had a lead of The race for the Frontena only 24 seconds on Rascal which Trophy, which will bring tht was II seconds ;n front of FanR.B.Y.C's 1951 season to u close. MAI,< OI.M M.I FAN 1 member of a touring team, but DUNLOP CAMBRIDGE CYCLE TYRES Kwwmiwi niw 1 1 ,1 1 1 „IIII • DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING LIMITED (BCKSTCIN BROS) Moyra Blair seconds behind Fantasy. Vat cu*,.) nulled steadily in the last round. She came first, beating Gipsy second by 35 seconds. Third was Flirt, 28 seconds behind Gipsy. Mischief was fourth. beating Okapi by 54 seconds. Rascal finished fifth. Fantasy %  forth and Moyra Blair, last. i%  %  conds after Fantasy. In the 'C", Centreboard and 1' ' • %  ... %  %  ; .,11 the bo..tMai ted except Feggy Nan. Ednl. whuh started with Scamp, sailed < well. Sh c overtook Folly after giving her two mingb Bbe finished this round a BUgaita anil a second ahead of Pwly wudn only had a lead of seven seconds on Scamp, the third boat Comet, which gave two seconds to Scamp was fourth She had taken a minute and 18 seconds off the time she gave Scamp. Rogue, which gave Magwin a minute and overtook her, wa* next. She was 32 seconds behind Comet but had a 16-second lead on Magwin. Next was Gannpt. also 18 seconds behind Rogue. Mie was on the verge of being overtaken by Vamoose, which was only a second behind. Vamoose had a lead of a minute and 30 seconds on Cyclone. Cyclone gav e Missbehave six minutes and /ill be sailed on Thursday. The results 13 !<— r HI Fan la* v ) Wmr Cfcmd I run : rearn auir %  lUtnl Okapi 1 Gipr 5 Mlnchlrf %  Baslr II Bfn IS. Clylle 1 Onal 4 ( %  .•' % % %  ". Q IWBV N." 9 Tollv 1 Scamp a 35 Edrll 1 Ml.. Rrhavp %  3* Com* I M Matwin 7 Rosuo 10 Gannrl are as follows:— 1le 111... 1 !.,.,! %  Uftti hr> ml.,. MM 144 1 14 IS I 4 Svabim 10 Van Thi,rndjk. 13 11.1.!.!..... a oiive ISO I 4T n iss iss 14S *ntre f haU back ng h 1VeS ** ""* ,avouritc Cad, an % %  mediocre The Jamaicans have come and gone. A new page has b written m the sporting history of the island. It is understood that h. 11 visit has been made on a reciprocal basis. Let us hope that thi.; visit is an indication that Barbados will once again assume a credit able pjace on the football map of the West Indies. ACCENT ON IIALF-BREDS Jamaican Creoles Have ilel/ted Trinidad I treed ing By BOOKIE I half-breds B N all the talk about the Jamaicans being barrm from Trinidad rlaaatca another new mie %  the Trinidad Turf Club passed at the same tlm. seems to have escaped public notice Vet it is noi without This rule is the new one which also bars all racing In the Trinidad classics. It is a new rule doubt will prove to be unpopular with the majority of Trimdadian breeders although from first indications it seems to have been accepted by the sporting public without much ado. The few people whom I have heard discuss it up here arc divided, roughly half against and half for. Incidentally it is strange for a place like Barbados, where so few half-breds are produced, that any opposition to the new rule should be found at all. It might have Ix-en expected from Grenada where one half-bred winner of the Trinidad Derby and two of the Breeders' Stakes were bred. For myself I am in complete agreement with such a move \t-. enly criticism to offer is that it should have been done before. p n haps at the same time that the T.T.C. decided to abolish all half-bred races at Summer and Christmas fixtures. Perhaps before. To examii,the pros and cons of the matter more fully let us take a look Bt Ihr history of the Trinidad classics OTH the Trinidad Derby and the Breeders' Stakes were first run in the year 1930. At that time tho total number of creole thoroughbreds in training were outnumbered by more than two to one bv th, half-breds. Barbados horses Included The number of thoroughbred three-year-olds could be counted on the fingers, probably of one hin, Between 1930 and 1935 this number may have increased but noi much. Yet in those five years what did we find: one half-bred emn the Derby and one won the Breeders'. These horses were Cant H V Metivier's Lost Match who won the Derby in 1931 and Mrs J Fogarty's Cowboy, who won the Breeders' Stakes in 1935. Th-Vt these two were a cut above the usual run of half-breds there was no doubt I.ast Match was by that most famous of West Indian sires Quu>' Match, who gave us. ameng others. Take-a-Light and Footpad ahd Cowboy was out of Cowbell, .he best half-bred broodmare that w 1 bava ever seen on this side of the British Caribbean. Up to 1935 the breeding of half-breds showed no abating in Trimdad and while countless English thoroughbred mares came and wen through the racing scene with, at finding any owners, half-bred mare> continued to be husbanded by estate owners. The Trinidad Government, in its determine.! eflort to prove that stallions were kept on H slock breeding farm solely for the purpose of breeding cart hutlM even went so for as to purchase half-bred a It is small wonder therefore that when Cowboy won the Breeder-' Stakes in 1935 this only added impetus to the belief that there was n<> difference in the racing capabilities of half-bred or thoroughbred Creoles. When in 1936. 37 and 38 the Derby was won by three hnlfbreds in a row. and the Breeders' of 1937 was also won bv "one 0 these same horsrs. the reputation of the half-bred broodmaies arual have been great indeed. The thoroughbred mares were in eclipse and Barbados breeders alone appeared to bother with them. I shoul.. imagine that if at this time the best half-bred of them all, Andv. had come along the reputation of the thoroughbreds would have taken a further dip. OUT the saying that blood will tell means much more In racing than *J> we care to think. In spite of the spiralling number of half-bred. which were mainly responsible fcr each Trinidad meeting breaking a record as far as the number of entries was concerned, the thoroughbreds came back to capture every Trinidad classic except one between 1939 and the present time. It is quite true that during thi< time the number of thoroughbred mares had increased. But so ha>< the half-breds. Yet in the face of such obvious evidence that thi half-breds were inferior it was still possible to hear c-ne or two Trinidad breeders maintaining, up to the year 1945. that when ail things were considered there was really no difference between the two. Diehards never give up do they %  Therefore reduced to bare facts and figures it is seen thai In the 21 years since the Trinidad Derby and the Breeders' Stake been run only 4 half-breds have won the former classic and 3 the latter. This in spite of the fact that for the first ten vears at leas-, in the life of bolh classics there was a preponderance cf half-breds. broodmares as well as those actually racing. That boils it down to 7 successes out of a tola! of 42 events, i.e. one-sixth. Nor can it be argued that in recent years in some of the classievontl there were no half-breds taking part and that therefore these must not be counted. That only meant in those years there were no half-breds considered good enough to be given the chance of Masting subscription fees upon them. There is therefore no practicable point for keeping the classicopen to half-breds and if the T.T.C. are of the opinion that there is still a possibility of discouraging the breeding of them and substituting thoroughbreds in their place by barring them from the classics, then I say that they are entitled to make such a move. B UT it certainly looks to ma as if the cart is still in front of the bOfrM and that something more will be required to make the breeding of thoroughbreds popular in Trinidad. In this respect I canno: ee how the barring of Jamaican crcoles from thc classics can help. Furthermore if the T.T.C. are foolish enough to believe that barring the Jamaican creoles from all claases lower than C2 will also help m Ibfa respect they will be making the greatest mistake. A glance at racing in Jamaica will at once reveal what the trouMe m Trinidad really is. in Jamaica there are as many or more creole horses in training as the total number of all breeds In Tnnl|ad Ud Barbados put together. Yet the great Bia}0ftty of thaat re thoroughbreds and the few half-breds that there are belong to one jr two very old families founded by half-bred mares almost one hundred years ago. The total number of the latter is almost negligible and In some respects might be regarded as thoroughbreds. Now the question is why does Jamaica have such a preponderance of thoroughbreds and Trinidad just the opposite. Not because there is such excellent pasturage in Jamaica nor because there is so much more space on the island for thc foals to run wild, as I saw suggested in the Trinidad press during the week. It is because Jamaican breeders discovered long ago that it is just as cheap to raise a thoroughbred as a half-bred and in time they have built up the number of their thoroughbred mares so that to-da.v a thoroughbred mare con be purchased reasonably cheap for breeding purposes just as In Trinidad you can buy a half-bred mare. Therefore, aI see it. if the T.T.C. continue to encourage Jamaican stock to be imported to Trinidad they will eventually fill the void among broodmares created when breeders discover that it is no longer profitable to breed half-breds. Then instead of a few dozen half-breds being turned out in Trinidad every year we will see thoioughbreds In their place. Then, and then only, will one be able to compare the merits of Jamaica and Trinidad as horse breeding countries. I am not going to suggest that Trinidad will come out on top. But I om going to say that they will come out a lot better in the test on the race course than they have since the Jamaicans were allowed in 1945. COL.ATI 0FFIIS KIWTIfIC IVIItMCI THAT • ttiSMM Tim RICVT Ann mm win COLGATE DENTAL CREAM HftPS STOP TOOTH DECAY! Help Year Children Aveia Teerh Decay I Insiat that y\>ur rhildren always brush their teeth ughl after menls with Colgale Dental Cream. They'll love Colgate's delicious double-minty flavour, so it's easy to get them to use Colgate's eorraetly. The Colgate >• is thc most %  help ledaea decay. — Eilw.tiv. Imwd) |y EaiMnl D^til AntWilits Pr.v.l H.w (hhf C.ljol. Hilpi St* TMA Hi my lll.r, 11 Starts I 2 ynii' rwetrch •! 5 great univerritie*—cue histories of hundreda of people who used Colgate ^ DenUI Cream right after eating • — ahowa the Colgate way helps prevent new cavities, greatly reduce tooth decay! YEASTMTE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, >^N HEADACHES NERVE PAINS COLDS, CHILLS and RHEUMATIC PAINS If you arc lurlcr.ag from 11 Id, < lull. lh..J,rw or Nerve I'ain itari tak.ni VHAS l-VITl! Tabktv A lONCE. You will bo overioyed at ihr? difference Ii Your Pain. Cold, Of < 'nil ".wiipiorm will quickly disappear, arid you'll feel ever to much better. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN and MAKE', T0U TEEl WEU There'* nihing else like Yl \M-\iii: It-tihe ONLY pain reliever whci ALSO contain* the ionic Vuamir, bY tsti yourself a supply of i WT-VITfi Tablet* TO DAY) Thai'* the be* t way to get quick reI d better, tnol YEAST-VITE



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1 PAGI 11 ii RTEEN SIINDAt ADVOCATE SINDAV. JUNF. 3. 1951 No Holiday For U.S. Workers No Overtime: No Gambling • Frewi r*r 1 ttir |l (American). Howii will not benefit from E MfMfll from yeu gel lo Ihe IS. A [| that j-ou have not been told I these thing*.' Mr Keil •Bid. I a .I! also b* MU tor board which will i>t SI.83 per day. In e-h of th. .it is .i Stale Compcn'ai .vhirh all employers are i mln an insurance law Md different •ion*. In nUnon, toi Lnttai are injured on the job you will not .mpensation until after • in WIM will onto have to wart three days and at the beginning of the fourth ill receive 70' | Ml n-Miiar earnings, If you are laid up for more than ten days the t will pa >v for the litre,I.IV row had to wait if you are *• nt to hospital or require medical he insurance fund covers .< %  said. lie told them that they will Ret nXfast between 4.30 and 8.00 a.m. Their lunch wlD M %  to them in the fields Th' v A ill be required to live in abbUi uu are leaving it lor i few Minute* Space made available by CANADA DRY far Safer Motoring. The Weather TODAY Sun RUas : 5 38 a.m. Bun Sets : 17 p.m. MOOD (New) June 4 Lighting : 7 00 p.m. High Water 1 36 a.m. 2 40 p.m. YESTEhOAY Rainfall (Codrlngton) .03 In Temperature (Mm i 76 6 *T Wind Dlr action (9 .mi E.8.E. ney. It is costing you and V'lir Government a lot of n.oney. Your Government has confidence and faith in you, u their representativesending you to do a job for good arapej Do not let them tfown. Take care of your money so that you can help your family. We have to go through a lot of trouble to gel foreign workers kg the t'.S.A If any of you men run away the emigration authorities will attempt to locate you. If you are caught you will be repatriated. It will cost your (iovernment money; you will have a bad record in iHith tinI Barbados and you will never get an opportunity to go to the t'.S A %  gataL We arc asking you to cooperate. work willingly and uphold the good name of yo island," Mr. Kell said. Mr R. N. Jack. As-sistaiil |„iho Commissioner, then read the terms of the contract to the workers. Mr Keil and Mr. Merenda left yesterday for St. Lucia. JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS May maan ktdnay trouble A (nacboa of the kidneys is to elinuaate harmful impufitiasfrooi tea system. If the kidneys grow sluggnh. these impurities accumulate and settle and often become a cause of pain in joints and maac l es The way to tackle the tfoublr is to help the kidneys. They should be fined up with De Witt s Pilts the mediene made speiially for this purpose. De Witt* Pills have a soothing, cieansmg and antiseptic action on the kidneys that brings them back to perform their natural funcnoa properly. This weiltned medicine is sold all oei j the woild and we hae many I letters from sufferccs telling V of relief gained, after years of aulfeiing. by taking De Witt's Pills. Try them (or your trouble. Co to your chemist and get a supply OUR GUARANTEE Da Witts Pill; ... ssaaufactured under strictly hygienic condition* and the ingredients conferni to rigid standards of punty. DE WITT'S PILLS %  or Hidnr* and Bladder Trouble. c at rtOQIIOir. Na II JMVHM', VON ligKIIIII." VJll iw II HjVSAOABK UN V ^BVKBJ OVHAOQFt \1M Hi 1.1 S imniN SONS. They'll Do It Every Time BREAKING E16HTYU HSm LET *e V TilCH YX), CHESMJfOJ r I LINEN Hex war Sheets III > IM Each *'•*• ;o w %  =' Mx N ,. 5M Cotton Pillow Cases FLORENCE | OIL STOVES 1 All | OVENS • CITY . tim.i: in .IIII.M. '.. mi. vii IOIII \ vr. Cotton Table Uumask 54 in*, wide Per >ard S2.IG Cotton Damask Napkins !2x& Each S'" 18 x 18 Each 46c. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. !V,K;5K'.-.',',*,',',KM5K----*-t55tt WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED th* new Model "H" lor 6 volt Battery operation, and the new "H" for AC operation. R A Bolh Model H RADIOS leature "Twin Vieion Tuninq Both have that impeccable tone lor which PYES are D T SN %  HEAKS A", „.' %  ;%  %  I SHOT A SEVENTY) ' NINE! CAN YOU <. f O "• — IMAGINE rr ? „ V7 ( A, .^GSVEKTV-^INeUy^ V_ WILL YOU 'fws NICEOjt TJE GARBAGE OUTAN^ WILL X3U CALL JUNO 1 ?? HE'S O/EI? IN & ^^ YARD"~ sne*r I o W a gsge> , i w0 0 i>i> s P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD.-AGEXTS FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE TAN WITH TRUBENISED COLLAR PRICED AT .05 Each. C.B. RICE 8c CO. BOLTON LANE.



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SUNDAY JUNE 3. 1M1 SIN'DAV ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON WCKEY MOUSE \3L .•:.. %  — BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG irS OKAY -I FOUND %  SOME BAN ANAS •I CAN BAKH THE Pig ^^ THE LONE RANGER t i JWH^\^HOWCANt^fFOR -AN,**"* YOUR IMAN j R)I?1AU YOU V PAL TOOK sf HE IrXA^lNELEE'AHtti A>*Y'M SA"2' BY FRANK STRIKER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS v,wv --MOOS VOU'QG TMG ENCYCLOPEDIA .-. :..' v aJRf TR* *. i .A. .. ../. -'.' %  %  %  T..\-v •.., iM so r-' %  OOF A KIND( gw-*n*> MO^-aHj-XXIVE OJ6T A L |TTLE MG*0-0 CtVEe <—. AND Vr6rT CU NTBPC^TED •J n6 TSAVEL& AND VOJ'LL SOON FOOOBT VOUQ : -.hi % %  /. I BGWT-8UT I OOWT %  <*7 MUCH 6A*PUtTHYWAYBE H6l_L PCALIZE L_ MX I FEEL : • %  .. %  • I CAN'T OO A %  %  WlTu MM-He-5 -WT A l\. .CACWTHa AND I I RIP KIRBY :v OH .JIST TH U9UH. ...auri&D SP6*:> LA9T ttEfiK WITH LeiLASWftJTO.ANCl P SHE KEAU.V BY ^ALEX RAYMOND, H&K ..THATSHVUTrt£GJKL IVMOA1HVS THE PHANTOM LEE FALK & RAY MOORES THE BETS OfF? j'lTALKEDTKEM ,' 1. :% % %  .:-i %  -..:.-. wnyxjoo. %  VOU MUST Vl WD. I MUSI TELL HAVETAUEDl. BANAITSALL 'AST. HWWNDEKFULY ALL '1OU VE GOT THAT NIGHTMARES TO WXBYABCUTL OVEB'ICAN / ISSWIWMIN& HABBW BELIEVE/THE CHAKNEL" T/ .,— -WAW THAT'S PLENTY r" \ BC PHANTOM THINKS Its ML'. are m weirr KNW ucef THAT BO/ WEND c* HEBS MADE ME EATCKOWIN POBUCMU. SET EVEN T JUSTV/ATCH? sis the 6i* *. II M. k ..* ..,..,. 1 Gordons Stands* Sup'i&mji IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Pkgs. Kardomah Tea i Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates Bars Blue Soap 2 Bars Usually Now Usually Now 39 SS RICE 4 pts. 28 %  • 10 ,.... I Tins Cooking Butter 1 lb. 86 B:i 108 l Tins Klim 1 lb. 148 IM D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street A CATERPIULA R TRACTOR IS THE SOUNDEST INVESTMENT FOR THE SUGAR PLANTER &f RELIABLE &f POWERFUL &f ECONOMICAL &f VERSATILE &f LONG LIFE &f ASSURED PARTS SERVICE YOUR CATERPIHAR DEA LER IS ELECTRIC SALES & Tweedside Road SERVICE LIMITED Si Michael '.W.//,v,',v//,v,y// ,',','','/.'.'//^-V.V/ WW//AV/A V* &'/•/.'/ ///•^////•/rtV>V//*V#VV Your Hair can be if thai) '' 1 ertam •thamroog. Itecnuw It'i more ccoefnlratad Your wholo family will lovr wonderful, emerald-clear 1'M'II -KII a ]nine-size tube today! ASK FOR lHKI.L TO-MORROW 5 There's No Other Shampoo Like EMERALD— CLEAH I'KELL! .. V^///.V.V/AW///////.V.V.V.V/^V.W,V.V.V////.V.V/.V/A.V////^^ I



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PACK TWELVE • LMiAl ADVOCATE -I NDAY, •" sl 1MI CLASSIFIED ADS. TlLEPHONl 1UI Hirthi. Mamaf* or Enguvmaal vtouKi'i in i.nb Calllne tha .'lars* niv f.i an, lumber of word* up ts H and 6 (ml. per word lor •act .Idtlio:-1 word Tfrmi rash Plv.rte EUR between S30 and t pin 3111 for Dealt Metiers onl. afl*f 4 111 KTOs Family BTatcfiill. ... .. .. %  ledae Ih, •anou* Hprnuom of atanpathy tan dared her and Hunk alt who attended the futirr-i B3*M -if-lM or In ai oihrr •)> rennered aaMrtance on II (•Mid "P.. Thomhury Hill. Ct\ Ch. bar. Cultac 3 SI—In i RAM.LIR The (Handler*Family be* m to rHurn Ihs'iMs to all tho— kind (Mends who MM w.e..lh.. WtWn of '"iKInUiur or in fwti recent i*rn.ii mi cauacd 3 of Ruin Bjlsanoi chandler i INNliftn The family of Ihe latr Daphne lone Pinneiro, !-.•. %  witi. de-pest *ppruliim. all tho-e a, Mo attended thr tunmljwii r*aUw. letters of nniiuihv and for the many %  eta of kindns-a* randartd ihem in then lli latr Mm ihantts to all lor atteftclitiB the f ineral, and (or wrem.t rard* t..i inter, a C larenrc Rnvaxle M, A Mi. Wllltairi .> 'kmii IN MEMOKIAM MU II A IJ %  ..,,* memory of mi deer beloved huabond Charles Conrade Marshall. who departed Ihli 111* on My %  1M Thru yean have paurd imor thai >ad d*r Whet thr rawpeeted E*\ei lo be (emetnbned by Dorothy Marsha,i larif*-! i.-rtis Marsha mother*. I *ani Dffl • Mbrptad (Mil 3 • 31-1. MlaES—ln lovlna man infr and mothar F. who -— laid to real B-.-n br th> rain Coda way la beat. Thou art In his at Prtdk Wm Mil%  IhW* Mitchell Ifta) • crlMfc i Aletlr. Nile FOII .SALE nfi S^n-lav* 34 loo.d. — %  > I 3 Cfi.li a urd .... . .... .*....dj„. AUTOMOTIVE > I.. Mali St %  tfc lat; I ram N<> .. i (Mii.->i <; %  ;. CAHS IB30 Morris Minor Saloon uno mitaa IMS Wulaelry 14 Salooi O.ooo mllaa Ford Va 1141 Tourer ..it Hi,..il Oarage Trlrphoor 4 % %  01 .& SI—Id. I 1347 Fr MT, mllrai* 30.0M WoaUnoroland. t 1 3.91 -ti MOTtlRCVClX Vri— %  cycle — L.E Modal. 14S c. l NOTICE "Apfatt ..t-,1. fo> rl thr St "..harl. Olfta 1 awMMl, •rill h b> tha undaralfnad I H-' th Jun3 I3l ha d.vifMrr. a| prnahlonaas In iWalWnad cirrto.iainr-r. and muai be > r. %  lhan iwalv. n,t j„l: HOUSES %  Vird. Vacant Dial Sill IffSI A tiiln %  With an >npl"Mii Imn. oliUlned th Parochial Trrmauwi-t Ofrlea Tha roti'iirr aaainlnation .HI nc M at tha St MI.IL— i otrla' drhooi ( Sat>tfda> Iflth Jun* 161 al til ^ .„ P W S3COTT. i-l.il. T.. th.3M. Philip 30 S3 *fl lfl AU3Uftl.ll RAI. AIU1 ACT. ItM T-t tha creditor* holdinf apaeialtv item -l.i.' MAVNAD3 Pfanlltii TAKE NOTICE that T I owner or th. above named plantation. .. lr.,1., of *4.0BU under Ihe provision of the above Act. .•BMlmt the Bufc-ar. UoUaaea and othet rtopa of Ihe ..Id plantation lo D* reaped in lai 53 >v haa yet been borrowed . IF. st the laid empa Dated this 3011. d..y „l Ma,IfUl T E. rfiHHfv .. it-a, VAN!I— New Mortis CowVry „ !" j Tp J ID rwl Vans Last chance at old price" Morris t flaloon and Two Dooi Minor *UIIOMI* all on hand tor imuo-u tfrtd dai.veiv For! KOABI GarBir Lid. Telephona— %  ** J*'. r'-ln POULTRY HOP While Lcihorna. New a. Rhode liL-.nda. Plymoutn hlle and BUck (Slants l t rk> old rrr.m USA Oordn-i (ilaumaui. CWlUtullon Hd 3D 3 1—3n ELECTRICAL n-Aawtl.iaHTS 4k BATTXPIF.s T. fell riaahiifhtf with larf* (iK-iiuing Hefr-rtari tl.*1 aa Three call at 11 M each I', illfhl. whirl, clip into your pockel l.ke a Pan—Only |1 03 At Co. O W Hii> I'JJ-KiarEtlATO* -Crossl* rood worklnf ordrr. ver< MECHANICAL GOVERNMENT NOTICES CELKHRATION Of TIIK BIRTH DAY OK HIS MAJESTY TIIK UNO A %  !. :.'..t %  !..! Paradr will lx < Id on the (fiitrisun Savunruih %  B %  .m. on Thursday, the '.th .>f JufW. in hunmii of thr hii iiui i> ol a Km*t. DtlachKrcimcut UW Il3ib.iilui i'uliic FIIMC mill th.' ii.iiLi.ui...' ( itdiii O i)' will tak* P-.r!. inul :h* siilulc will be taken L in. Bxc11enc> tiu Oovfmwr 3.6.51—2H. Applications ar UtVltOd lur the vacant post of LiBbout CMnmlsklontu, St. Vincent. The poil i: lonabldj find i .ill ic.. %  ., ... ..i i h i %  -.. ..IU2.4U" N $120— si.Bttu per annun .i:h TTaiuport Allowance of $514 ptjr iimniMi and Coat of LlTinj Allowance of $253.6 l.ibo.trt is, to il>Nl with all depute netween labourers and employ, and to perform any other duties that may be allotted to him frotime to time. The successful candidate will brequired to pass a medical ex amination Me will be subject to taxation in accordance wtth loral legislation. Applications should be addressee lo the Administrator of St. Vimeti' to reach him not later than 30th June. IDS I Certified •opl* B *• testimonials should be submitted 2 t; 51 in F. C.PRESCOD&Co. CONTRACTORS M. il. i n lluililui r:\Qluslvc I>elan> I \pcrt \lorkmanhip -IIIJI ^0B- I'SFD & MINT STAMPS of the Hntish West Indies. At the Caribbean stamp Sorirt>. No lit. Swan Si NOTICE AD Cn DM i pi res. and prison* wishing io qualify as Umpires, are invited to attend a meeting at tho Chollenor Stand on Monday, June 4th at 5 p.m. THE BARBADOS CUCKBT ASSOCIATION. INC. BIC'VCIJ; One Ladies Haleii M.idel Hood condition Owna !!. i.d Price tSO 00 or Mean Telephone OSII III pie*-on-Sea MISCELLANEOUS ANTIfJUrs Ot cverv deacnption files. China, old Jewali, An Silver Walei-oLiurs Early hooka. Maps. Autoitrapin etc. B l CJoTrinfcs Antiyin%  hop. adjoining Royal Yacht Club 3 B 30—t f n NOTICE ApphcatMni lor one or mocvaranl *li Mirhaali Ve*tr T r.hihin. rison Cnllec will be ir.^ivr.l M Tn-tierlt of ihr Vaatry up t.. l. TLeada. the 13th daol June IMI %  in.i.t be tha anna of parishioner, in siiiiiiei.rd rlrctimatanrea and mi..i be iHim b-tw.n, ihe 30th Sept.-in%  I tha j-th M....I. laaa m M proved by | TUptis ii.ual accompnny th. Fnrtna til Appllca from the Vcatry Cl.rk'a Office By Order. E C REDMAN. Clerk, St Min | 1 • il-*n FIAT Hi Furnished rial al Dui.de, m Lawrence rj.p. Suiiabl* tor 1 onlt • !" .nl Appl, o. Phona Mtw :. M if, FlRMKHEp 3T-kT, Pavl Available for appro*irr*tri> %  Van tth July Phono jm 3 V In ii na RANI* H.,i %  ,,.,..,. lM i .odeen Kefnaeratn, Ne1. palhtad With %  ;""-"lable PtmtiMre Brodahaw , C I hone ftrj gjj, ^ TO ><3U| Tom. UK Catllew.-.h f„r the I %  Dial 4(H or 4114. Sl *" --WRENaoOL'KT' I'aim Beach, llaa|. Jnaa. Cool. OiniforUMe. t„ fa, n npl"*. Near the Se... open %erandah*. •.ions, •N.II.K „nd dining room.. 3 beclrooma. kltrh-netm. pan try. lollets and bath, runnlni water and alectriclly aaiai.. aim enrlow-d yard Available from Jane l-l AppK: C E Clarke. J Swan SSiret rw;,| H3I or 13*. an s si-Tn NOTICE VOTICE w IIEREDV OIVEN th. n I.HIKII, ol tha 0* St aeet-BW lo r.uto be ,, li.to the Me ,.e of Aaar i.l. ( %  v,— | I Pan ah ,MU|. S :• Wand red B Dated th.l.i n.ie(| J i., iMi CAKRINOTON A. SF_ALY Solkllor. to thr Vr.tr. MUhwoi NOTICE 'TICK IS HKrtKIIY OIVIN lh,.l It UH Comrril-lonera raf or the Parish ot at Oa.rit be introduced Into the H..uar of fhu laUlid n Ullt to a,i ma the Hid>>'.'>! %  Act, ISOO to reduce Ihe amount of ComrTHaalon payable to 1ha Parorhul Tremum under taection 4* thereof from st per eant to four Dated this lot da, of Jure I0S1 CAKHINOTON a. S&AI.Y %  oliiltnrt l.i Ihe Mid Com ml t Holier t IBM ;t. ( i SAII; IM in II SALVS r.-ul SIJO on f*-dai,f. par opera line on ucc*-da* r pe. opctc tiae on SiiasUivi karpe fl. SO on taaeM-dap. REAL ESTATE nt'ILDCVO: New wooden buHdlna mm-M J reet witn floor built lectlnnall) -iniivji Shingle roof l %  nuttai window* fhiitable Rimple rotiJWBJM into three Tenantry houac* Fuiiher paMicular*. Dial iT4 I S31-3n ai'MJAlX>W—One newly built BulUu %  at Billion. Croaa Road. Ii I ral stone, and hai a sah.i laiaae. Lavatory A Seoti. Maaaj l*l-3n CAR PARTS |4 m m Kpaii Ci'ir.ol. icaihre. UtaeMtn many other llama. Rnuli Tyre IV Phone 3SSU k Pli.B. • at lh. %  ah |„| liver, IHaoepsUi, Constlpallo %  tal InteMlnal troubles VAN 111 i'. %  •aiiv.liitad. lo. InlanU .nd .lul.li.. %  III'V. lii'ifTU'leniv, CnillveneaHi Ev'I'IfOKVAL granuUted. for Infan and children Di||etive dlaturtNiiHt Voi.iltlnB. etc SALICYIATE tablala, for At i • III.iinr rbeiiiialitni. Chronic rhetimi i Ml", Rheumatoid pa'". G ""' A.lhrlll. etc i laboratories ANA. FRANCE. Ol: inable at LKADSNd Dmuiiu I 31 3l IIAIS1NB 4ilr per ll> old Split Peas 13 Tudor St.o-t III STEltLIMJ SILVER Lunch Knlvn Specimen Vaaa. Card Case. Old l-.dle i..n-t Plato Forks Spoons, etc Team' Snani Bowl O. It Crawford. Rockle' Terrace Phone BEH 3 8 5l-lli till NtlON II MRU)BI -si nTwo barsalnfl. One rum Machliiflcf FaVO Mnhlne. ..he new Cold W IM UlUni AS tkimple lot of Ladlt II.I.SS '.IU>1' lutlful hmdlei ,H, RHOAJiWA^ 1*31 Ji YACHT Z3-fool MoloKeallal, DWa marina enflna. aaally handled by .. BMBSM 1-... hm cruised Intrr-talaod *ij three aboard; all acreawrlri Teleph^i ^4I > a 31 .3 (IOYEKNMEM NflKI DKI'ARTMKNT OF CDl'CATION s in iiivite.i fron other suitably quali for the foil w.i; Application %  lied peisoiis MlSt OUH< Girls* Hculnh oiiw St. Martin's Gills' St Mattings' (Jills' Shrewsbury Hoys' (men onlyi 2 The minimum qualiln-.itio for entry to the Wau h Inj ,s a School Certirtcate. 3. Applications must be submitled on [he appropriate forms (K. 3 (b) for men ami K. 35 (ci fowomen) wlmh n 'rom the DcpBrtmcnt of BducaUOn Nil Mndlftnltai who tMVf) .th...it.ubmktted one ot these forms i. espcci of previous vacancie now iill.-d) may apply by tOtH u.oiiMi.inied by a receiu tcsli 4. Any •cachcr who applies to oo the %  tafl "i .inoihi,INI inform his or he' '.<•: % % %  : I ':..n %  i.il. %  ',... % %  %  .ud the Head Teacher of an aplication for such a transfer 5. All applications must be enlosed in envelopes marked "Aa,iiliilmeiit. Hoard' In Ihe top lef ii nd corner and must reach thr '>cpartnicnt of KVIucation b: !)th June. 1951 Caai.l-ir are warned that ranvaas%  u: will disqualify %  : 3R.SI In NOTICE hereby bra to noiilr Fti €l ._. Cuilomara and lha Oanaral fMbii* that BM plat-er of huilneaa will be cln^d froi Monday 4th until Monday IBih in.i A I. WA1THK. IB. Hlah Slieel 1 91—In H IIOS 4 IV II Sll(\ II I ASrtOCIATION An Bubotflinate BawployaM of in .anou. UOU Orpl'..re nked i Ii .> Th'. for EBOO with a flaaall Dep.,.,1 and Eaay Terms — A iMNrablr SfM' Spa.loua Cotlaar i3 IMro n. a — | Jr> I with Bailn, at Ch Ch Main Rd Near oiitini. Varj Good Condition and Location. Modern Con van lei'COi. Via* -.-a. So-cioui Yard an. loaed with Sto BlMHil S.dSd tq fl Vacant. C Me for l-irc First Class CH. Stonewall hu>i la PremlacAr ResldencCah-r.i/. Roof. No Distance from Ihihid St l.irm GaJ I Partly I .'oaed, Very Good Condition. Modern I C'lnvriUrncei, about 4 000 -o. ft VasaaL Ycmra for the N*ar*~M Offer to EIJBO. 3T..rtraa if Hoqulied A Cinch to Clinch A Stiperie [.,,„. „„, s„parb> Conamicted I tledroom Stnneunll Runa.low. Good ni New. Bkrlualve K-identl.i %  III) AIIOMI nrt kmii) a ftMIIHa SCHOOL • PA.VHa TOWN IAMAKA II W I TWO ASSISTANT MA STUBS *. %  A fiadnata in Enatllah. :|n Hirlorv ' Ouarathy aa subaidi .' Baaanuiation. which will br hold al the GtrlaFoundatlbci Brhool on FridA.. July 8th -t • SO am by the Head faVawaaf Far* of application which ran ba ol.taifd from the Secretary W H Kfltoa, iu, Mxh. i muat ba ratuinad to tha Sacra luBrlhei •..'ti Knd JoraS, 1931, %  MBS W H ANTROBVS. •*T-UI, u> Gov Body Chn-' '' .rrh Oirta' FoundaUun Scl—.1 >. BlSn mmm ma SHIPPING NOTICES C.IKLS' FOINDATIO.N SCH04.I ENTHA.Sir rXASINATlUN l'*l There n.ll be ,ki iiiation Apt.lkallona mutt be rradr on a Form Abialnabla at the School .-.nd muU be axompanled by a Birth..Baptismal Cn tlleate and a teatlrnonial ol Good Coi.d... t from Ihe Last school Ol attendant' ito—i^n dale lor raillamg application Will ba htsay, atnd June Can.I..1..Irs are asked to be punctual aiParenla.auardla.il are requested to Move lha School .Premise* by I S I i on tha data of examination, as accommodation cannot ba provided | U ALEXANDRA SCHOOL BNTRANCB EXAMINATION 1 The eaamluallon for antrancW IB •teptrenber 1341 ,<• well SI arahlps ..nd Ve.trv Eanll.ltiona will ba hald from SM a.m lo 4 p m on Friday' July 8th for all randW.les ho -ere Ml over on 1st Mar.n laai and on Baturdav. Tin for YOUNGER CANDIDATES. No i.ppllcanta who war* over 13 yean on l-t Match 16*1. will .be. accrplad. 1. Parents and BUBfd'ans win. i>h tlatlr d..i.arM>r* or wardl to ill tnlt. asaminalion and havr not already Bllcd, In .iiuutition form) are advwd to obuln them from tha Arllna Headn ulr.n aa aoon aa possible These lorrr.. muai ba returned not laler lhan Monday, Snd July and muat be accompanied by a birth or baptismal certificate and a short tertimonl-l from the Head of tha achool Bha hai last attondad. statins her . %  -. profT GAZETTE NOTICE The TrafHe Ull.h'd in the Advocate neon Wedneiluy. ISth July 4. Parent* or tuardlane of Mt candidate! will be Interviewed achool on Saturday, 31st July at P .p. For R'enl IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Upstairs PREMISES No. S3 SWAN ST. Lights, Water & Other Conveniences. Also No. 6 SWAN ST Upstairs Premises i m v\i linos. Dial 3466. Mi-slinif nl DIM Ml fcilmdav tth in.i a| I JO pin ahnr| AGENDA Ba-CoM-of.Living Allowances e* %  A E 1.KW1S. SeCT'laiv .,1 D1 Mill llli.H \ Petei :, K TAKE NOTICE! t the above Plantation am abut I ..I,t i|n n loan ol CEOOO under lha pmvialons of Ine above All nuain^t lha • ."I I in respect of lha Afi Irultui nl year IS31 lo USJ No money haa been borrowed undei tha Afrlcultural Aid. Act. IBOS. or Ihe above Act In raipert of an.h vear Dalad tins Snd day of June. 19S1 Haymans Factory Ltd. I is. .%  | r A HVN< m aa.si an AUatasar OLD IIARRISOMAN SOCIETY Annual Cionaeal Mrrtlna Friday June lilh 3 p m at Hanlson Collefle AGENDA I Mlnutaa. I Secretary*. Report and Fliiancl .! Rtiitement J Klr.lion of Officers 4 OH Dinner 5 Gereial thi-inr.. S (;TTTT-NS WAATfim PART ONE ORDERS By i C0l J Connell. ORE .ED, Commandlna. The Bail*.!... Reiment BaMW, KIHht Ol Way to Sea. about 4 mile, j i %  .-,• %  QOfi | I ra S H d d LO* M* 1 Call |MI I,„ KOarh Anything in Real i RVIntc^ond Almmit Anywhere ftalSJBina laatlgasaB i i Bough". Hast 11 D F 1.AND: I0.OM aq ft of Lain 'illaac. St James, an r.rellenl imldma Apply I, M Clarke. I'\HAII>— Dr. MaikeiAdvance Parade In pontlon Commandant Local Fori-a* lir... Normal All lank, who are The i.'iiialndrr will wear medal nbi liihday Parade Parade : allow Ihem In will waor thei All i ANDSeveral a pot* of lend al Rel rnOM Road, ranalna fiom 5.000 to B.UO0 ->, It. Thr^e .pot. open onto Brim on I R.uid. imn Avenue and 11th Avenue "v reach of Ihe ri'y and •choola. %  At Poaeo n 'i R !" .I ova14.000 *q it. Enouah for a Bond alced ho-.se and a k.tchrn (ardan Water well already ilua Anpl. to DAn] A. Volt. MJ. I tine LoneI t.51 In i nta Reaimental i leadqiiartrrs at 0100 hnura on Thumdi nirt>ida\ Parade Maikeis will be railed fur al 01 ler* will have half an hour In which to form up UH v .lie them italleal on Ihe rijhl and shorten on Ihe lefti and Inspect thei volunteer who Is checked by hi. Co* Commander a* beina dirty will bc take part In the paiadr. after for aale bv B i i iii.ii al m. office, Victoria Street PR1DAV Sth at 3 p m AI.I TH/ i I RTAJM alaai or parcel of land 13 < l-rrho. In HIT* VII.I.AOF ON " %  ST JAMES with Ihe double r.-.i. hi i.ae and usual oul-oi'W-, • aim a well filled shop nttarried F inipeeilan apply to Mr*, Cotumorr IN pienu-es. Condi I Ionof aale In II Alt': iir.it M.KENZIK D'al 7*41 3 B 31-4, "Bur. I— Tunics. Shorts, Cap'. SI). Ram Ilrou.. Belt. PW W IOB, Ho-elop. ft BooU Oikrr Rank. Shut.. Shorl.. Berel.. noil. A Flo., ShoM A Bool* The Raf bad-. Keilmeni Drum a life :— Full Draw All rank, who are In powaaOon of medals will wear them waor medal ribbon* ('fitter, atieii.ima SB .pertaloi. will not wear P*N A Sword., Short Putirc. Ilosetop* medal* should I CAMr^ W,L H N PAHADE ON THVUSJDAY I4T1I JUNE. 1*51 The Annual Camp itarta on Friday 13 J.m SI. All tanks should report to St Annl„.t with then k,t at 10*0 hour, on 13 Jun 31. Volunteer, who have no! name* for Camp and are able to altend should do u.ll be accepted after this data. Volunrlothlna and equipment .nl.milted .... .'. %  Tlun-day 1 Jun I illrndlna camp ahoitM buna %  sued to them, wa.hina and If-aini i kit. i raia, balhlna trunk.. *nlf. That comfortable %  tonawall houw called "Mnr*in" altuala al Maawell. Ii rotslst. of open Verandah, drawin. and du ma mnni. 1 bedrooma. kitchenette < .'iv.m. room, and atand %  "-. -<\ 11 ..I land It I. l.i-.I' ilvdcd with Ireea. and la set In oft th.' II-%  i road. Plica attractive I'm %  'I.I i.-ii.iulins ,,|ipl. I.I DArcy A 1 %  31 -3n BAND riACTUI. There will be no further Band nrari cin ?"?"" OFrHr * ND OBDIBLV Orderly Ofhcar orderly Sarieant hen fer di.lv Orderly Officer Orderly Seiieanl Lleui P L C SSI 1 s RoblM M. L, D SKEvVES.COX, Major. SOI. F A Adiiitant, The Uaiuad... Ream %  MI 11 II' AUCTION HELP i (.int. artta .,.,1,1,1 | i, •riminar Hho can also U,u.ke cunased advcrmemenl* onl. I.ae with ihe above qualification* neee iplv In KMtina only lo Al leitl.ina Dipaunvanl. 1 31 t t iv AtCTION ffUl tr BOAT On Weilnel..v noxl fllh Ju.c 1*31 ..I n I... i win tail b* publk ..iKtion ..t irowne-. Bench. Bay Rlreet. Opposite t.,inaa,ila. One n-hlng boat called Ii Is 13 fl 7 It fl Ins. nd baa spar*, boom, eaff. balatice; ial1. md muaaa Muat ba sold. D'Arey A •i.rlt. AuelMHieer. IBM In OAltDENKII' Wanted for 'Cloud Walk*' .ml IM.incled l Cluirvh at • % %  I r r itsi' .v LADY—A > •lock record* AL*ne Aithui lung lady f->r h.eplr%  Grocery Depart miA CD Ltd :i | l| MANAOER for Slallonei, i.i Itrld.. lown Apply in .111111, Mall la I C/9 Advertlains Department Adv <'- IM in sit f •TEWot.i'-Ai'nri: previous experience White or %  ..IT,, 1 Wrtta -'.iiina . 3rd jui. Ita W H ANTROIllBecrrlnrv Gov B..IChn.t Church ClrU F.iiuMtauon School 3 • 313n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER SKF.WES COX. Mai„ L F A Adjutant he Bar bad... I Boulogne Guest House I ^ si. lemsa Gap S — On The Se. — 8 MAPLE MANOR OPPOSITE HASTINGS BOCKS Tal. SMi. L BM3UBNB, %  t aaiaaiiM Kunutli: I IIANDI 111 We Will si o 21 Ofhcei QutJ hlch Inchtaoai— S,,uare a-d oblena Dlnlna Tables. VphoU. Chain Hamlet Mlooi Upholl Sofa M.hoii ornament Tables. Morn. Chair, .v I llahoi w.iiina Table. Cedar n.i | Top De.kVerandah Chair*. Nfl.lv %  01 namenl TahlBB. Hriblc* Chairs lolillaaj Caul T..I...'*.ms. Wat*. Taa H*"Vtoe Elctncloa.lrr .ind Iron; Spoon* i.ik. .1. Beraoaa Ci-nfoieumMagi* i „n and llrsda. Old Mnhoa | d Hi.-.-ins Table-. Vcr i ,i II %  Pine and Painted I Frcsac.. Wa.hsl.Mid.. ChamlhTT Ware l..i-der. KnchMi Cten.tU. Tabla*; paSJl U s.;.,lt, o'< ' Torma Cosh Bit AN hi K TROTMAN CO. \ll. II. IS UaUSBM "us UUItWAal • COTIICA — tth June 1*31 pj,s.iiferMat] i •a %  CONBOR—ISth June 1VI MB Hit 1 HA—fist June 1*31 Ml !*-!.ID PI t HOI 1M AMI AMSTERDAM •4 • OBANJISTAO I .th June 1*31 'NISI.Ill TRIMIltD FABANABIBO AND (JEOROETOWN 1 MI.MSIMI-llth J.,.,c IBB1. (OTTtt t-3Gth June 1*31. III. 131 B4h J .1. 1331 MM) I'a-aanBara for WI (Grenada & Atuba. r^faanK er. only fo* Sl Vn-ei t Sail in* MV "Car.lbef will acCORt Carin aral %  >* %  %  • %  , M %  i"* St Kttls Saili-ia F..day lit ) W.I NCHOO.NER OWNERS ASSOCIATION llnd.1 Conuiho*. Tel*. No. ***f Canadian National Steamships BUI'TMBULNB CAN CIIALLEVODl SB M.y l^DY RODNEY .. S Jui-e LADY NEXaoK ..30 June I-ADY RODNEY ..3* July Salia fall* Arrho* Salia -llfae Boiton BB*ROa*l T IMM : Jun* II Jun* 30 June II Juna July 'July 14 July 11 July AUR. • Am. U AUR. 14 AUR. MJI1MBUIKD Arrlvaa faaUa ArrlvaB fl.rbadoa Barb-doBoiton I^DY NELSON ., Mh June tth J,.rw lath Jun I-ADY RODNEY .. S Julj 3 July U July LAO* NXLBON ..r Ju V IJu!y 7 Au, 1-ADY RODNEY ..SSAuR. AUR 0 Sept. N B -Subject fo change without notice. All .-. bra. Paaaenaer Farei and i.ria-'.t tat-, oi Arrlvaa Arrive. Arrlvaa RL John H.lifaa atea dn Ral — 30th June H'd Jui— 1> July * Juljr t AUR. l. AuR. fl Sept. II SapL GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agent.. SSR I Oil. 'Vllhost Olllnes* U NOT it L ul.r, USE FOR BEST RESULTS an CENTRAL nWMDRS LTD., Isrrat sution — i r ,i.,k.., si. LET'S "TOAST" i Thursday 7th with some IHE KING TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED HUM (With The Distinctive Flavour). This occasion calls for a good supply. Sec you get all you require In time, A REMINDER:—We again repeat to our Friends. Customers and General Public that we close for Breakfast from 10.00 a.m. to 12 (noon) Daily, except on Saturdays when we close for Hilf-hohcloy M 12.30 p.tn • sJMHV M TAYLOH A SO.VS LI IK IIKAI. l-STATi; "Thione in John M. Bladon's htlng look* as though It might %  tint us. Wo had bettor call and have s chat with hint aa I know from hi* reputation he will give us all the help he can and in anT case he usually has for sale everything worth having." JOHN M. BLADON A.F.H F.V.A. Plantations Building NYLON MISCEU.ANEOrS Year i mi.. and Caiibbean incl„din. da*. the Bahama. Guiana. |13 00 "'Dirt A apollna claan*. ar of Cl^-.hea. Dlshe. Painted ..nd ao>thln B thai look. Dim or i* Dlrt> JOHNSONS 8TATIONKRY 4% HARDWARE OIIIIMtl SOliVENIRS. i l -his JKWII.S New s'iii|ii,ii.-| opartted THANI'S "iFOR SALE CECIL JEMMOTT tvar pn.*ni. Pharmacy %  i %  %  .... UANTED T. DIM t'NFCIINISiUal House between I Worthing and Msawell .sratlde prefer I bf S..I earlier lhan Au.iirt nor later %  .l*r. Contact Hair. V I Aloah.,., I*r„,n, N.. 3JM C .. Ilote I. IBM -J-. ''^''''''^V>4<>00OOOMSR>OMW IODt.1. OF SORROW \ ii;. A an BIND AT, le "d. MSI . al I arlaek I \ %  at itad. I > A'.VeV/eV/.W/WrW.W' Ihr Barbados Aqualir Hub iMembers Only) Ihintrg the Hoi Weather i %  IgRiuRiit ioffering" rta irpiM'tmnltv of •ttaying In the I I KS atlBR RIM)MS. rates Double STOCKINGS LIGHT and DARK SHADES • BEST STOCKING VALUE IN TOWN looms, all wiUi PlivatR lathrooin, newly furnished. Dial ttU for Rales xnd Rearrvativn* ( ^V//W//,V'.V// fV///fV/'/ 1 .V,V.V//.VVV/fVV.V/*/V/-,J I ALTMAN S BARGAIN HOUSE /fills a BORDERED SPUN STORY You loo can look more beautiful and attractIYB in on* ol our many Bordered Spun Patterns S1.44 Flowvrwl Spun A Linens Pretty enough lor Parties and Picnics A new shipment oi ten deliqhted shades For Children A Printed Unn. gay and chriul looking 1.50 132 1.23 SI.."Hi per lair CHILDREN'S ANKLETS %  >- inrli lie. to Sir. Pair MMIIIVS LTD. Swan & Pr. Win. Henry St.. 1'lfsh Coloured IVylons You'll lov. th. clinginq flattery ol our F1e.hColour.dHos.trom 1.34 Huts A Show N.w Style, to meet one's size and price A BIG ASSORTMENT OF NIGHTIES. HOUSECOATS. UMBRELLAS, BEDSPREADS, AND TICK JSF" Com. in and see Ihcse buy. lor youraeU a THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30. fraaa Strwt — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor PHONE 2702 % %  y.::::;::-.::-.:-,-^,::;;:-. .-.VX.-X.-WM



PAGE 1

•' %  for many vaan. if -ver. hns the tee at the 330 yard first until solemn but sporting champthe gram m eJaar und then took ip been the scene ol so much a spoon for fear of going over tin* arity. Tha reason was—Mr. back. Sad to relate, ne fell shorr ope. an American golfer who of his objective and. although he I at Lakeside. U.SA. The Hid h;ivr f-i* or trvo colossal clouts Mr. Hope is probably much of over 3ut> y.ndlatsr • r known to thousands as Bob eventually beaten 2 up by one of %  of stage, screen and radio his countrymen. His reputation as a comeIf there an I 10 b* Is world wide. learned from the I fould suggest thai as a golfer in the Amateur Championship a very good comedian. this year, it was that to win at riving at the course in a golf, one lias to attack Ibi Kill. Uful, streamlined American This is n lesson the Americans In and accompanied by dim particular have mastered TIBS Marilyn Maxwell. Bob 1 hit that ball ns if thev real I v was quickly surrounded by meant it. Even Bob Hope. d of cameramen. Kg wivei — ;ed his way en to the practice „ --,t n Dg green, where he posed for SOCCef LlUDS Kai8 l ul shots. After missing half _,_ _, _sen Bfaort puttS, he turned TlU'll* PWVOrS PUV J and sold: "My short game * be bad, but. oh boy. my long LONDON. June 2 Vital decisions effecting dubs rther gusts of laughter puncplayers and the public were made d the otherwise calm Porthat the annual meeting of the Footair as Hope, without the bell League m London today ance of his gag writers, alThe clubs agreed to raise the found the right thing to say maximum pay of player* by £2 right time. And UV C 14 a week during the playing lg moment. Having explained season. Maximum pay for the an honour it was fur him to close season remains at £10 a %  king part in the Amateur week. ipionshlp, he stepped up on To help pay for this, the clubs leeing ground to drive off. agreed to raise the minimum adposes for more photographs mission charge by 3d. to 1 '6 per hen silence as Hope addressgame. IC ball. For ten seconds he The clubs placed a ban on the id and swayed on his feet broadcasting of commentaries n wireless aerial in a strong during the progress of games hut before mis-hitting the ball it was agreed that commentaries yards into the rough. be recorded and broadens; at a Jr usual drive." said Hope. time when gamos were not actud so it went on. Hope had aily being played. This applied %  a lot of bad shots in ins m |y to league games, r and. perhaps a little overArthur Drawls', Prvrident of the by the occasion, he displayed League stated that due almost of them. One delightful cntirelv to the bad weather coneana at the first, howiver. dltlons. about a million fewer typical ol tha I right and people watched soccer last season ry manner In which he went compared with 1949/SO. —Reuier. IF defeat. He had playad %  %  i LEAN VM .11.HK Parlrll RunHi' Milt liM.t-r L10 % %  n can! for the 1.500 i 3 mms. 43 sees, held itu) bv the raw Swedes Lamrt Strand and Guader Haeflg nd Bannister may finish very has another good pros100 metres j.ihu Perlett. Turopejn 80n etsaaaplon, sa illSU Parlett raced Into world clasfor the mile m Paris last weekcm'. when he llnished second in 4 mins career. His pmv*MM 4 BfcjDt 12 sees. the fourth Englishman second* fin the mile. Tlie others wen Bl Wooderson. former worW Nt d hosier. Bill NanK.vill. Br.'-h champion and Bannister .. has been decided about Pariett's Otyntpk plant Ha %  he %  .nl not vet been kBVitad U gay set distance^Renier. JUNE 3 — NO. 174 The Topic 0NIY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Your skin will bacooler.i wester... desirably dainty from head-to-tee If you beihe with fragrant Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap. EDWIN ROttrKtt. %  H hi lifting rtiUiusls*t of the iHnd. makes a rul stSeaapt I Hak during a work-out at the Barjcll Club. BaaMnaa. Other lifters watch with Interest. WeighUifting Eliminations A Success By P. A. V. C x who made three successful %  ,,. L ., • Sttampla with 174. 189 and l ,.ed -" %  I % %  THF id In nd 184. In the clean and H I Layna mide all failures with L'L'i 234 and 244. lnnus wai with 224 and 234. his i lifts. He failed with 244. The results of the 140 pound* division is as follows: B. Cox ith .... ..nuls. Every one was .mxiously lookid to the lifts, in the 16r> pound division. They ware mtrrettad In Hanaapl Jackman. who making a come back to tlv Bav iu nivtsion is as louow-s: it. vo 'X 11' H"t with 827. Inniss second wii i one nf r H ,nd 1 *V n< ,hl ,,,,h '' %  recovery from his bad dr Us third shot run up to withit f-.-t of the pin. The liirge rv applauded this shot and I vcitli rather a pleased exIon on his face, took out hi* ir while his opponent ihapad S. AfriranH Hit 2W Against Surrey LONDON. June 2.. South Africans were out pr his third shot. This was for 209 ugainst Surrey at the Ovul il beauty and. after pitching to-day in their last game bafcrt t three vards from the pin, the First Test. A up to within eighteen Inches. At the cloee Sum-.. fl out anv ado Bob HO|Kthrew for two in reply after losing two mtter in the air and pretendwickets without %  run on the stalk off the green. It might board. been ull rathar iitiu--ii.il for Dudlcv Notirse, Captaiiij, who \mateur Championrhip, but go i 45 and Cllve Van jrowd loved It. who hit 80 helped the South Afiiislly. for the record, let me cans lo a laaswiglUa t"'"l after they that Bob did make I flno had lost four wickets for 49. ;ery when It looked as Michael Mella took the two gh he might be overwhelmed, j,,,, rey wickets which fell with rppor.rnt was four up with successive balls but Lume Fish0 play but Bob won the fourio<-k grid Mirhnel Barton put on h. fifteenth and sixteenth to go in 75 minutes for the unfinished (ilv one down. And not until (bird wicket -da-nct — ReuterUt his tee shot into a — S ,cvo„,„,h . M n.u CONNELL WINS MM hp will now have the RIFLE SHOOT faction of returning to the < %  and < row in over his grel U-Col J. Coruiell won l>..lh Blng Crtwby. For In the the gun-seore and the handirjp teur last vear Crosbv lost his shoots at the Government Rifle li 3 and 2. Hope this year Range .yesterday. The day was beaten onlv 2 and I. extremely hot but the light was e brilliant sunshine, in which "^ throughout. S. Carringl.... orst round m.i matches withiM points earn. " %  "> %  " played, continued tor 'he Con jell who ^ot Mm he gu^„"Sr~ ffstfBE S-,o C come^crnd N .,i &sr£sts Jtakgryt ?••&,: e le bachelors In the Sjortd Chaso score ,f 98 28 10 lflke h(? tahan, whose weight-lifting )lll(t lacc luve earned him the nick"Following are the beit eight t or "Toledo muscle man" vores in lhe gun-score: Lt. Conid below his .best to win 2 nel | flfli g, Carrtngton !-4. Capt. 1 over Major Ian Keel an of c; E, Neblett 94, H.S.M H. C. B. (oval Eisgir.eers, who had enMarshall 92. Major A. S. Warren I from Mombasa where he y,i. M G Tucker 89. Major A DeV. Hationed until recently. Chase 88 and O. Shepherd KH %  anahan arai, of courat, only There will ba %  small bora trial if a very strong Ameriran inihoot at the Drill Hall on Wedne->m which included all the day night at 8 o'clock %  %  ;P Tm,: laUng .,ii ol h This was In %  .,. -he ,.,,„ „ „ .., a 3 _„ d Weight lifting Ch. tH Wueeli | Park on June li at 8 p.m. further %  : : Monday night. A crowd of over 200 were seated around the n< lifting !>qu*r sit I'.iiia LsMOSfts This CluO, Mr. Haiold Wei ster. has one the l>est iqul|.|'i'd isltnd. TinihOW iHHPui nl 8 In tha IM-pound division lhar were three cntrunts. I frntn Bedes Gym made .. M.I v. ith 144 pound* but sport. Jackman made successful failed with 165. He did not take presses with 174. 189 and 204 a third tiv. pounds S Fields started with A Beekles of Unique Club lalfasj 164 but Tailed In his second an I M-i tlnrd attempts w-ith 179 pounds. poond i ad in hla second attanpl >>ud asked foi I ii -i i ......I 149 pounds. This as passe... A. Alleyne took for hi-first Mt Becklc* is a powerl 'i He succeeded with this but was not Mirneiently \> %  i id with 174 in his seconu VtaVn he made his first attempt. attempt. In the snatch he made ...... 174, and 184 but failed with 194. , ""', ,V 0 **' , Fields snatched 164 and 174 and A iieibit rii.i.-k c > lad with 184. Jackman snatch* ,th 5**J ...n c ,i M ond M l>ul rill ied with 204. his second attempt. Hi look 149 jgokman disappointed his ad^" Il ni.rers in the clean and |ark Bj failing with 259 pounds. S. Field: f uled With 224 in his fust at'anipi .... adad in h.s second Hi In the inaUi, l. ;wlb ,, r,,ii.d iih ?"id A Atlv—> he Jiut t ould nut locn oB in hi ec I with t %  i i.kari athough he "~' : in '"' w,lh 3 Hie Judges were; Uelbeit Ban''.'" ulster. Ben Jones. S H,.l i i Clarke and G. G.Ik.-.. Mi W Qraanum aetad M I I ... : •; . I. \li Harold Webster and Altar lea Uftti '.Iti Mi Kit i I ITaakaO took 10U and %  li. Artie pounds for his inst ami ,.-1 siaaafthai • who assisted ll. This ended the 13J p." ' < '' thanks with Weekes as onBJnplorL Hi '' Xl1 sWWln Rogers who went total being 811 '"is A Beckla '" "" , makp lhe howa,ucwas second with .102 pounds an Herbert third, with 288 pound Arthur \Yiift Beiti Roger Bannister LONDON. June 2 Arthur Wlnt of Jamah pic *ao metres champion be. Kogrr Hanmrtei. Britain's hope fo lhe 1.500 melies -t the 188 B cs In a quarter mlk ^ iddlrsex Count> Athletl plonsliip* at St-nu-i lo-d.o Wlnt won bv eight yards In 48 1 second wti t u| i naa record The pravii : %  Anothi! v^ %  1 is B MacDonald Mian Ol Trinldnd wh. his 220 yards championsbip b) winning the event In 21 8 seconds He bad unit yards to I rival Both wint and McDonald Bailaj are memberor the Poj Club Reulrr Nf pnuiitla his snatch nd %  With 144 .1 .: d, 1 d with 224 and 234 but nil with 244. ults In t *lth 5H2 poundhTartan had bad luck la claan and Jerk).. He missed ill his jei k* bv %  succeeded with ,i. upt. Y.M P.C. Defeat College v M r.i' dafeatad Haniao ( llMI 18 4 when they met a.. Iiasketball at V M.I'.C. Grounds la* nigh:. • ,tml m t, v M IT Bdghl i poaatt and U Graanhlaa) %  aj six. Mr. Miller, a for mt-r wcigh:%  Lao *p-ike ultout the alms l | that the lifters were not just there to outm but to reach a certagle l* fn standard. Cox ._ \\ ins Raring Trophy 3 Competitors tors ni the 148 pound division, H. Cox of Aero. Gbayne and B InnlM of A> Started flrtt In Ins pratt with 154 ; t easily. Innlsi M | ind made It In mditar] ityla. Larnt HFLFAST June 2 with 168 and failed. Con was Th Udema'tmnal' Tourist successful In hit second atl^mp! Tmphv ; „„i a cash award of £1.000 with 169. Uyne with the snt-ie v M wr „. Irjlay t(V ho v ,. <(Tll weight had lhe approval of the ,hampton racing motorist l>wtir judges but lnn.*s failed with I74. ([ ,sepne Farina of Italy In his He asked that the weight be A ir. Hnmei. He covered the 200 checked ond it was found that one mi |,. count at Hundred near side was five pounds over, lie Helfast at an average speed of | b ihe lift again but failed. 91.4A mltao an hoar. Co\ pressed 174 in easy fashion. He beat the British driver Reg illod with 174 end roniai Parnail in a Ferrari, who was sccdld nol taka his last lift. md by 05 seconds. The snatch was very easy for Reuter. INIVIIM I \ I HI 1 !'•" Of Tin u>:sr INDII 8 r.XTRAMUKAl. DEPARTMENT WETMOUTH CLUB TWM I.I i i I THK IDEA Or THE BR1T1HII COMMONWEALTH by AUBREY UOUtlLAHHMlTH. MA MONDAYS. June ltd A 11th at 848 |im •ku.... „ -JF"*.. • Admission FHEF 3.6.50 CARGO ST0M&CHPAIN1 1 At ^ imblt'doii it) VKRNON MtlRt.AN) 1-ONDON. June 2. Me. Altbea Gibkoii. the BrSt %  'UiiueU Ajnetican woman to put) at Wimbledon i. one ol U new persoiiaUltes who will hasp to make this year'* Lawn TatUtH nablp meeting baajajilni i on June 25 on>ol the Dsoal outi standing of the peal wai %  '. ** u, \ othcAn.iin-,, nawcomorg will ,, i —i HM be (in 1,'ianiorous Bavarly BakM lhe an) from California with thci double forehand htroku and Wt Savilt hulder of the A Mii t h title. The Ju land Club have received Ultima" ti.n fn in playi: %  train ana thai U lounlrics thai thev arc .-ciruu(.l i the festival Wimbledon Chan .pl o ao h too, Hudge Patty, 'hum ol lu Frcndb Usla wBl >> %  aafandlng hli .singlo. title in SSStte of ibi l.al that he Is still suffering (run i .m ankle ilijuicd I...-1 Reuter date for entries hi ",'^" lu i 4 but slreedj the AH Eug-i \.„ .nu wm M WA inau for better listening Designed and built for servae under the most .ting condition*, these splendidly styled Kkio receivers sre noteworthy for sensiliviry, clarity, power and complete reliability. They give you better listening because they arc constructed by Britain', hneit radio technicians liter careful study of your local reception conditions, and bcvauic they arc quality-engineered throughout. For really worthwhilc> trouble-free rsdio, r#fv on Hkco! It's so easy to ship ajbnogfl anything hy air. — emd inexpensive loo. For advice on vour Ireight problems rail. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS % %  BsUDOBTOWN DUE TO INDIGESTION SBfrtf If m s I OMAI ii PAIN8 lot to InditriiKin ir MM I I AN HKAND STOMA< II POVDBR num.-' I'ainimliliisiMif km c ijuKklv rclarvcg by thibknnfkallr .into S. %  ii and Awdny d"< i<> In ligssuije. ALSO IN TABL8T FORM SOLE AGENTS MACLEAN • RAND Stomach Fowdr M B KaTTCM i ( .. LTD. rO BOX 171. Brldflon EKC0 7^/> IT'nV^ lo tit for furlher delails A. BARNES & Co. LTD. P.O. Box 92, Bridge St., Bridgetown, Barbados, B.V/.I. • IHIi.ul lliMrihumrs



PAGE 1

-Sl'NDA. MM :!. 1831 si NOW \IAOl All i" M.I 11111:T i i \" THE RARBADOS MITIAI I IFF \SSIRWIF SOfim. I\( I I.I.KNT I'KIH.IIFNS RFPORTKI) BV TIM: X1K 1ITY. At'TlMtY ATTENDfl BP1 c I M. MEETING The Changes In R.R.C. Programme Schedules Kflirclivp :trd June Mil be lank %  QMral Overseas ihese being the '' SIOJ.v In the interests of national econASSEMBLY OF GOD cliurrh in F*<' ; ">. MH" Crwiiiman. Mrssi.. May. Ttiere will be n-j earlv Barbados it a nourishing organisaH c Sealv. Vice-Chairman, c. W. Hanus. Tlie Actuary': j 0iru SM u^B area and i^" ,lh 21 c ,hurches ana a memInce, s. II Kinch. H. A. C. Thoa^liriendaUon was that, r.l this thr BBC will nt-t come oil tne air ^tr lp ^' '•J 00 B A vi. u uwrhcad, D, A. LucieIamount of $1,430,004 the sum oi 4 15 urn. whan UK M iiTi*l T Sj*ffi9? Jt?_." b ?l t ST'. 1 (DWMon). E. N. Pelham. il.309.I8O be paid as... 2'. pa* Faiths Barbadians Live By-15 The United Pentecostal Church THE UNITED PENTECOSTAL ""' :v-econd Quinquennia] Meeting of the I .'. Bcdcwltta Pi! Wedneday Mb May at which the Soc.etj\ F I A. was present. Pcla The fallowing PellcThoMers W5.11I j.i.l out ... Interim IViuua .tleiidance:— Hon. C, B. during the period and the Ml-mr remained 1,430. j; te-L. — II Bag JJf JSi 4iHue* diiiwuii • *a| ^ a ."...v.. Lrr^Ss^rs^ IllSKgnTs,. IIt holds that all followers of H',. '' *'**"' H ^^ br 0tWl th>t v *! Christ should he um-P,, ,^ ...... f* O. btoulr. A .^ I • rnprrv W, R. (Td ItttttNTV on <'s which wr %  recently will continue on the 19, 25 and 31 metre band'. uth The GO.S. will also cease trail'It hold, that oil foil mittlng at 11.00 pm, so that Christ should be united those who used to tune in to faith, and th.n in order to be ii> North America at Christian, one should return to the that time will no longer i>e *,uie %  "'"leco-Tai church. That is. thev to do A few programmes have ulso changed times and among their %  re the following; J. B. Priestley's talks which used to u.on the air on Sundays will now f>n Fridays ui 10.15 p.m. No 5 of the series—there are six Uiiks in all -will be I %  I on The Human Body' North America on leottddjl will be heard on Thursdays al adherent 6.00 p.m. "Twenty Questions", which was heard on Tuesdays as Supervisor of the Church I: an nlt.-i i, iiiv. to -West Indian DMarshall. Will now be given J' wa^, about 1914 that Churche Wednetdaj at the same UBM "' t' m Uar U,ith WeT0 artl g!" ***. but some years ai be.m v, cm pkfe 11 up on the HS25 ^ TOrge PhllI .* ' N. Marshall, C. CWunne. J. H. C. Edghill, C. R, Arm.-trong. S G. Hunte, A rarm-ay: "One spiritual brotherhood, /• Mrs %  %  II. Davies. Miss A. I single body with a single I,ord, Bnuri..-, Messrs. K. S. Yearwood single faith, and baptism by H D. Browne, Hem H Al Cuke water and the Holy Gho-t C B E M.I..C .Messrs C R Tjdor a great deal of bud. „ \ J W WebsterC F. Allen. expressions by its member*. 9" ;' £ %  ?£• %  A a Bellamy, and t nuist be atoute. admitted, are not alwvi clear to • th Uatenar. This drmonsttati<„, D ln '-"miiienUng on tne Actuary's has earned for the memhers tha ,{r P"" covering the five year name of "The Shakers." but ihev P" !" r "' |N J-'nujiy 1H6 to be it to religious fervour and ''"' ''ecembcr 1930, the Chairman to their faith. Bon. G n. KM-IJU. M.L.C., said:— u'SSSS!'*"**—"'*" ~ ^S^ASS^E i and confirmed und adopt30.SS (Jeorge 'ted Penteeostal Assembly M l.v Ml Pelham, this had bl •JkUlM" "i. II I Iiileren basis. Proire af Ihe Saelely. Exeluiiini. %  onus addilion. tl„. Total Sun. 1 %  aci %  „.e R a,.ycles. ^ '£ JS^S^ I d l-ike you to meet . the local church The nni WukMbM IB the The denomination ha.. .. mouth tMS imme f„iiwing m the United States It "ereat Rate. Th to the W< i the title has a Council and each year this f f "-"t" had %  hown ..f I'.I Like You >'• M-et ." Coundl holds a gMMra] convocanw nl ri"'i from 3.79 [or the month of June tion to which the local church 4ul %  '9*0. On Wednesday, BUl lOtt Bmett la nd! a delegate. The (imvocal i in Guiana will Inbagnu in June and and la AAICIBM H. V. HotkMI. Fxiiiui The tMejafe* from B I i laniaf Timeum i bi irrent ) : spQI on 'his occasion be ibout himself, the latlon rcnerally. and the charsx %  well as the wider Hev. Nathaniel Rjaopp Capital And Lubour Mi inevitably ... the large volumi business obtained hao enabled this ratio of expenses to premium mecmc to be lowered to the very aniafiactory figure of | compared with 17.1'; in l*HI>—45 H. Wilkinson sa.d ..t Life As^ranee Fur.4. T • Mainly he ffj. *&£ ^*^ W1ii>icnl I'rourammes aruship among waterfront workThere are two musical proera but on the contrary it would grammes from London in the produce more work coming week m which w eonalderabH v-.lume %  ( i ui oaadad for the Valuation had been very efficiently done The Chairman then introductd the Actuary to those present. The Actuary's Report, i .ivl:i oeen moved and seconded, unanimoiLsly adopted after which I iy addressed the Meetng. Nli IVIham, in the course of Bn interesting and well delivered h congratulated the Poliryholders on the trenglh and pro*penty of the SocicU which he Mid nu one of the oldest In thp Colonial Empire. Much ol the credit was due to the Mar. gement .i-'u 1 from his experience since his arrival he was sure dial there need be no fear on thin account in the future. Mr. Pelharn was warmly applauded on taking ms se it aftei which t h e three Resolution %  forming this Agenda were de..h with. On the motion ol M Bynoe. seconded by Ml Armstrong No*. 1 and I nntmously adopead I Pnyment tir a Compount 1 Reversionary BoniK of 2 per cent per annum at the 31st December, U50. 2. Interim Bonigf for the peri, d 1B51—Aft on Claims 1 or Mslur'tv of The last item provided for i sum not exceeding £2,500 a recommended by the Dlreetori a gratuity to the Btafl The Chairman explained the IKMition v MK.II i (.onus ,ilre'id< C ld to the Staff and the reasoe theftnount no after which on the motion of Mr lotnl proflti for the O D Itenoe. seconded by Mr period amounted to iI.4Ml.M0k. C Wormed which added to the accumulated' unniumimsly .dopted. on the last occasion ol | A vote of thanks moved bv Mi nade a total of $1,536,024. E. B. Waleott brought the ver. s is deduct.-,! • ., eeasful proceeding" to a clow Aslhma Mucus Dissolved in 1 Day 1 I...4 %  ..CM. .-...-a) -e..K. ...at tl.--Q..- ••-•— .IPBI.1 ISloen Llk* a ia*y TMWUtl*. fonr • %  •ct.t ii#mA.iri. IT.. M>* IMI UM\*tr Bi. ao... w %  !.. %  <• iroi,t"t IhM ftbi-m* riv i-.c rovfuti. • nd That tlr *Pl tlf -Irp fill Thmlln-.f iifcur r-fi t.lthirt and Hlf: -MI I 11^, '"7tjr.il Al... -MM* U.'eae, I '" mm a ii Mhf .d -a, %  -x -.. •%  >. ( IKIll lajBlHq *" %  I' V : IHl %  Ill I >••<> hi a. J c> MI-UJI; her • .... ,,1.1 t| | |, %  (W*, .,..-, %  I*, -k, IM IS ..... •,..(. klHW ••>-! %  Ml I* •>•* %  0 O.-.J Kall'l inl. Iha I "lH'l 'i""' IwilWHI / %  -• ft '!.( %  -•. w4-4.r^ r-ie %  ;,• %  1-. t I aW • %  I SaM !• '-'-: • • P-.< ..H.iHi." 0en*fits Immcdiote TH" | r.t I h> > I WraasKo (e*. Il(ht <> % % % %  p /. %  ihtn. IB %  >• l.m < %  : A l n i eti" and rrmoi c.. %  pIM-cn. UM ru'ild %  I' II U %  %  lr*'f! ni •ft" ". „ .ai>ti<> Mt %  %  •' I I' 1 I %  ran ••< m •-,< P..1 at . ut I>*l>. •"'I IfciiV * %  "..< % %  I'" .alaill No A,.hrm, fo, fi> r Y ... ••• as. •.. •->"' lw "' l m ^,'; H brttor jim %  lU l"t KT Mendaco (•'''Vwiit-wiW-*''' •"*'' •4A'*M*BrC'Mi>i/o*llai /. eml-lv of T —w...w,,^ mt MUI SUM..S U.S.A. Als >"'" nai risen frotn *if..3s,52i organised "* Ul December 194? to *I9.33B.802 an increase for the live ream hie uf 1 2£W8I or 25%. important improven 1946 to an Fxpense Ratio. While expenses whole had butlng considerably to the profit of the Societv. I'rnflt* ad %  i G. D C. R CAIRO. Jt The Cairo Arabic language 01 wspaper Akher Lashsa said today in a dispatch that King Abdullah had decided to modify Jordan's constitution and proclaim '^ V £H^f B WIHl;lm %  P.-Mlieal step towards unity beMw work 'The Pil R nm s pTOgrt ..,,, ,, Jordan nn ,, lTaii in pr ^pa r which was given its tirit parn tion for greater formanee iome week, ago —Keuter. the fb Garden. Sir Btauart will spenk % % %  atrn p.m. on Wednesday next. „ nfl EnR | a nd starts 6th Jui Test Cricket The V match— b-i-.. > % %  n South Africa i Thursday Trent Bridge, Nottingham. ITJ of eieh day's pla ill be broadcast at S 00 p.m uu tagiaBja9 j e iiuj > gtae ;?



PAGE 1

?r. y % ESTABLISHED 1895 I1AKHADOK. Jl NE 3. IKI i RICI SIX CENTS U.N. PURSUIT OF REDS ENDS No Holiday For U.S. Workers, No Overtime: No Gambling Don't -Say "HrDidn't Tell" I/.& IHckers Tell l Em tgrnn Is "' QNE THOUSAND, five hundred and seventy nine workers have already been selected for the U.S.A. They have passed their medical exam inations. Approximately four hundred and twenty one are now needed. These will be selected this week by Mr. "Bill" T\ BT rf Resort Airlines and Mr. John Miller of Fall Pi-/er Canning Company. Western Govts. Use Delaying Taetietf Says Red Paper MOSCOW. J| Hi %  wmmfni to-day on lha tula 1 note to U Union proposing I ters' ConffTPm-c in N> July 23. But Pravda. CODimui organ rnrni'd (hibaadU ing tartlet" over today'fiom its own U.u %  Yuri Zhuknv The article said that ernmenls of the thin Dow*; !" were eXSrtJng %  • %  %  not ti> give n clear answer to the direct que-liciii ulu'Ui.'i a peaceful settlement %  verilai International out prefer also in future to follow the path of adventure" It Mid that in view of ihe Impending French elections, Westc-n diplomacy was i < genuity to scared inr i vi lay*. Under cover of U screen" of the Koreic Deputies' talk I Truman and Ins Generals were speeding up the : Atlantic Put M : .—Heater. Lorry Drivers* Resume Work LONDON. June. & Long distance transport Ionic streamed back on to Brll i main roads today at the end of the six-day unofficial strike of tie !2.00n ,iri\. r The men why itruck m protest against the Introduction ing" road patro! resume work following tnimont statement tliiit further discussions would be held on the %  Uojccl with their union Nearly all bM)g oistaoeo freight rarrying seivices in Ira are state run. About 30.000 drivers had refused to Join i Strike.—Reuter. Quake Rocks Guatemala GUATEMALA J A violent eiirthquiil.. terrified the populace, shook Guatemala city last Right and was followed by In I I n Guatemala i l.mited to cracked ceil overturned lamps. Then waff no reports ol serious In deaths. Authoritydaacrlbed the shock as one of "the mo in several years" Thi is generally nervous, but no fill ther tremors were icported th morning.—Reuter. tl ins aie about one I I 1 an %  %  %  %  . %  %  itioni Ml Ma: mi Kail o talk In Uta Stea to th* 1 ark in Wlacoi o %  paying veiy BXpaMlV) Ing is not %  %  %  %  afford a vat itlon there! have to work", hi %  I tfhtcfc 'i 'i Ibxei %  i .rst you will pitch %  I.I t.. Wiaeon ai i Bom. When you are v. oi King with you .MII bt in crawi %  b v. i. i • w will M working aloft I % %  M' G in ) %  %  vi ill throw about !!5 pounds ot %  %  u will In lock In the You nill h %  %  then report atatloa where %  truck %  you to a Hold, sometime'Dva V from the camp. Some of you will IT transferred to %  %  you may o'clock II lha vinai %  throuifh the ma 'he said Tba Green %  can | i %  Le paid .it ttu rate of SJI %  II an dagoing to work lor %  b*eo i n ill be no i i ,: i %  regents that. i will be working straight time. do not expect 1. double tin % %  i .. %  n not m ; %  %  from the \ ... workeri ^illations . I .1 .. %  you will : %  %  i for a lonif period will be obliged %  # (in page n 6 A tta cker' Mystery ISIIVIII pimii iiiMMiii i.\ i.v Communists Had 100,000 Casualties In 2 Weeks Persia Anxious To Settle Oil Crisis Says Truman LONDON. June 1. PHKSIDKNT TRUMAN in r is -i.i i.nsia|>p.a! letter U anxiety" ol his Government about Persia's present situation, according 1' the pur)M>rted text of the letter published in Teheran u> dsy In tinlargest newspaper, and also broadcast by Ti lu'ian rsfjio, KOOrdaBg lo .1 report received in London. Truman's letter to Prime Minister Mohammed Mosi. ;is quoted here to-day began, "His Excellency Prime Minister, I express the strongest anxiety of the Unite* Qovermenl regavdini Penia'i piesent situation ano 1 u aura Your Excellency shares this anxiety. < "I know how important to th< iintisii Ooverarm : lory solution of the difTcrence he:ellt .UK % %  i %  I regard ing the activities of the Ansjs* "tl Company r 1II3 awara thai th sudntensna <>* Persia's Independence is a necessary and fundamental mattei and also the "am •' Persian oil i" of the litreStill Unsolved POLICE were today pr-ibimtin the "red haired attacker" in Princess Elizabeth*! 1-ondon home. They cordoned off the building with a squad of motor cars and motor cycle patrols las! night after a 40-year-old woman said she was attacked by a man who punched her on her nose and knocked her out. The incidnt. she said, took' — Pope Conseerales \eu Hi".! \ltar Persia .May Heeeive ili-ili-h Delegation TaWERAN, sane -'. tori told Prime Minister Mohammed M":.-' dagh to-daj that they thought ho I 3n the nationallitii>n of it:. Iirttish run oil IndUStrVi The Tl-year-oM Crime Hinlataf nad read I he Senate the text he recetvad 'torn President Truman j i Senators told lloaeddejh that whUa Truman's note did not ttltude I asecutlon ol the Uon law, some of then the Prime I -old agree I 1 nt National 1 i : ight hwnu •i delega• alved W< i: %  burnl on tnd wen II Ihli i % %  %  old not maki al'.eialions to the national] il without being in j r \! %  kki is .ilso Six-retar>of the Oi! M rtiooaUaalhwi Coinmitiee. — Renter "Information *.Jofl % %  > heal ra< recently makes me believe thai the Paralan GovarnrAacM is willing and even anxtoua to aaacfa a settlement with the Government ol ll %  %  i %  i % %  i i. the Wishes of the I'eiM..' bailee then oil r %  %  Opportunity Given 9 Govern the Uiuteu siat.s in recent daj III rtrm opinion to the i *. the Parhiib now been I | %  tunltj for dlacuam should Ithoul delay. W ive the utmost ho|Kthat nun i t e alile to in without delay Red Coiiunillee Men Expelled PRAGUE. |u ol aii lha Communist Party committee men in ihe Bra aentre v industry, have been exx monthi today. %  are purged tot %  inliei ol thi' lorII. r i h.ef % %  ( the I '"ininM Parti Brno, Otto sin %  trial on charges of I lent Kh %  ottwald. grtjp report pubday bs Rade Prave tech ComI paj'-. %  that in the %  district commitii' new mem. from the I .' ihe factory a %  —Keulrr. eutatives with full I I'IHII with the Pcr. precis proposals in conformity with the nation a ltaaUon of oil rlerberi ayi in hti Ihe Brltlah House of i on M.IV fa, opinion although lha ra> Govero. %  . en Oil l Persian < kwerranerrl .It have no II the Oil CompanyV lives be rcfveeffmatlvea llah Govarnmant also." i ire that a solution can be found acceptable lo Pal %  i %  rely hop* effort will be made to slm Signed: Harry s |TUI —KeuUsr. place on the ground floor of Clarence Hous" where the had Just returned from the Epsom 1 ace, The Landan Dally M*il that the man in klnki batl uttd hlcek shoes, struck th" telephonist with a black Jack as she grappled with him. Another version sod thai lha tola op behind the WOfl in While -i" a it the -witchhoard. "No trace of the red haired man or how he i nee House was di:< Mall laid The newspaper sud lb %  lipped a i ii| In | arm and sh e wag take' uital and returned to ClarSDSe Mouse after treatment. All teeurlty aai House ar* put Three guard, with fixe patrol the grounds and three inside the house, p.. on* have Ind no unauthond per: i %  .i! . % %  dug %  | mg. The no! ire said that the tcltoeen working at ago was unable to give a coherent account of what ha; %  Her. Hunger Threatens Northern Brazil RIO DC /AM %  again UlT tl am Brazil, mal Gears following the rani whlco rcplassallcd that re:lon earlier thi. HOME %  %  rssly have agai: % % %  BoW o| iel .. aaaabsn InUi town s outside .'i fugees as the *J5th annit I in some case* commitB nop, ing acts of violence and in one • .ey Invaded tl %  slaughter house, taking Ava %  killed and roasted in Aftci Altar of the church, the Pope 1 —Reuter. HICH WINDS SEND POCKET CARTOON by OSHERT LANCASTER Keep II lo yiurt'ii II I can o"lw la* '"p >• potr nt hnrn* I Uni ••tail MB htahl* t; rmU ox on th* • itlaa* atcem •l> %  DAVID BEN OURI0N (right) Prime Minister of Itiael, in In th United Stt> on a nationwide torn to sup port a 500,000.000 dolUt Israel! Bond l*iue marking the nation third jmUveraary He tirok" his k*MBaS| from New York to P> dad^lphia to mM Profeor Albert Gin IMS. 3 U.S. Planes Cbllide NEW YOltK. June 2 A formation if three United States ofr force planes collided over Loos Island. Now York today Ol them plunged in flam%  imblg dives to e.,l ih two men were Mil i\ %  tSN one of the aped with little n n iai'iage from the aei lal Unaof the planet hurtle I inl Held no) fn Erom thi %  aVSn atomkenergy laboratory rha othm dived Into it.'mrtf .i •. IDagi heel • Hiookhuven villasa poUEu ;.i I iwo bodies were rcvttvi n d. GIaH \lino-i Fell On Mibtf Iinm.ui LONDON, .Kine i Twelve heavy shoota of plate ii • %  '! with H 'thud" a fas ya Miss Margaret TrunuUI t.mght after she bad arrlv" Waleiloo Station QlaSB hi i agaitiPl lha aii ot a platform lo await %  %  P ti.(i|,. .,II.. %  luli'M-el pressed rorward t.> of the ::. the Cm:. ant, here in: i nla Renter, Fiench Chie* Flies To Paris W.lh Son's Body • Jeaui Da I tastdsni Prsm I H i %  i Mom i aod Commandi in Indo China an <\< I at Orty airport nenr Parti today with Ihe 1 I itnt-Coi. i> Taaaisny nod two other ohVet %  i ind ChU The ln-i • airport with nulltarj b> •> (ore betal| taken to Invulidev in Paris (where Na Where they will Ikl In then funeral on M Wast e r. Ceasefire Al 38th Possible Says Xcheson WASlilNUTl SECRETARY Dean At-1 i the United SCstes night a^ree to a ossje Mii' si thi %  %  h.ii the Unit* I %  %  Nations w i j .N bokL %  %  %  %  %  %  %  \ u Jeutennni i ted Nal %  %  i H escspl 11 Irailn rlvei R ha v., (MUM pieiidsni Pi im %  .. ial White House m< %  i hur. %  %  i 1 i General < hnai Qradl an nl tin %  lha Committee ghoul %  %  ... H Wilic) Aeheson on I /VehMUMi %  %  aid at the %  %  Bwsn me i I vhat they said to leriding rases knew Noihing .-•aid he kne, %  .i %  I %  %  told Achi %  %  %  %  othei <;... % %  I.lilt, oi %  %  f no in %  .. % %  |HE FRENCH REPEL REBEL FORCES %  h i MAM uppoi led b] nilpriests am. ungst th ACROBAT TO DEATH :E*ntoiT J %  1 j.'uncin;' %  tw Alfred H the po| %  Kessjar. REDS TO CO-ORDINATE REVOLTS IN S.E. ASIA RAN'Communists have pat ndiri.it'In South %  %  I R1 near I Die end of i Hi An and napalm IKMI... ... k three new Vietnii ittaehs in the battle for the harvest n lbs Tongking 1>-Ita bysdsanead, the French Army II.Q msouncad to-day An earlier French CODunuRhnie nd that napalm bombs dioppi II the rebels had caused heavy I SSI UtM The msurgenU cstablishe %  Bu'kingi -..%  —KeyU-r Petain h Sinking Fast %  %  So OTlanif


PAGE 1

•I M1W Jl SI 1951 Sl'NDAt AUVOt'Vir i'V(.i THKII: Gardening Hints For Amateurs g ew i n2 The ( %  iirden in June ; ii a good soakf^ BOW Cl I.TIVATHIS B deteriorated eerj mucta in the last %  for by trw fact that during the it was not i Import any Rose-trees into the bland and MI intro-iucc Craati strength intu our existing stock*. That time has passed however, and importcn I oblame well indeed when planted uut Mora ordering Rote-trees from overseas however, it Is wise to consult with the experts, and *o to find out the varieties that will flowoin Barbados, as there are wmf of the English Rose-trees which will grow vigor which do not Bo* try. ROM cultivation is not difficult In this island if attention is paid io the various like* and di.-likes of I i wever i %  %  %  : anyone to pi trees haphazardly without erlng these like expect iu ixu aueeaajful grower ..f Rose*. For instance, Rose* dislike excessive wind, so they mint have a sheltered position They will nut •iKceed man plaillUd under treev. OF where tree-roots 1111 invade tbe lnd. but like :in opn sunnv spot. They do not like other the bed with them. They are rich feeders and must be given plenty of good manure They must Ite well soaked with water once a day at least. Remember that the quantlt) ..nd quality of your Roses a on the treatment your Rose-trees receive Rose-trees can be grown most Siircesfullv in large tubs. Preparation of the Hi-u In preparing the bed for h>.soirees, din out to a depth of two feet, but. *hould the bed be at all Inclined Io b* i one foot more, ami put n a layer of large stones for drainage. Now till in the cavity with good black mould mixed with leaf-mould and a certain amount of charcoal dust and some well rotted cow-manure. In shaping the bed hou> make Ihe mislakof heaping it loo high, as in the too high lU the water Is apt to run oft liefore it can penetrate to the roots. As soon as the bed is well shaped, und Olh. giVI II %  kood soak!*o*e-hed Is no* I planla. rianime the Rose-Trees When planting the Rcse-trees, I aild l placed four feet apart, and they must be planted many people make the mistake of planting too loosely, so making it more difficult for the young plants to make a good start If the Root-tree la an imported one the hole to receive: it must be large enough for the roots So be o spread out all around trie plant, but be careful not to -1 deep. When the plant has been well settled, cover the roots with earth, and tread If firmly nWn. before Anally filling in the hole. If on the other hand plant has been grown locally, and is in a pot. the root* must be left undisturbed, and the plant dealt with as follows. Take the plant out of the pot by turning the pot upside down while tupCing the plant with the right d. loosen and discard the stones at the bottom, and put the plant intact, just as it came out of the f l into the hole prepared for It. 'cud u /irmly. After the plants are all In p'n?e gi\e them a good watering. A Rest garden docs not as a rule nuke an attractive garden, yet with %  little thought a lot of this unjuractlver.es* can be overcome. Although strictly, a Rose garden should be kept to Roses alone, yet no rc.-.on why a few of ihe beds should not be given up to other plants which would brighten up the garden, especially when the Rose-trees are not bear* ing Plan the layout of the garden OH dig your beds, and visualize it as it will look when 'inished and as a whole. A few standards look well In a RoseHarden and help to break the .nonotony. The Polyanthus family are nice tOO to include for these lillle bushes [lower most of the time, and their cluster* of single I rj M) There are a great rarlat) of Polyanthus to choose from, rangingfrom deep red to palest pink, they would make a good hedge with which to enclose the Rose-Garden. Mor,noouf the Rose-oa'deti new week. Circle Preparation Of Material BeWOM buying jour material it u> wise to test a sample fowashing and pressing qualities. If you wash a scrap with soap rinse well, then leave it balleu up for a while to see if the colours run. If you are using a trimming material this shoufd be tested at the same time end the two pieces rolled together while wet. It M very difficult to test for shrinkage wi."i the small patterns of cloth usually given. Material may shrink as much as 3 ins. per yard. On the whole it is best to buy 2 ins. or 8 Ins. per yard extra for shrinkage and to shrink the goods before culling. If you still would like to teat a piece for shrinkage, before shrinking the whole piece ywu might cut out a pocket or some small piece to test. You need about a IS in. square to get a fair test. Draw the outline of the test piece on a piece of paper or write down the dimensions of the piece. Shrink the piece, press it and lay it on your outline. If it is the same size you do not need tu pre-shnnk your material. To shrink cotton or linen, soak "Farm and Garden" does not appear to-day through the Illnsas of Agrtcola. COOKERY CORNER This week I thought i with a soup and follow: — FRIvNCil WHITI: SOI I 4-lb. fowl Knuckle of veal if possible 3 quarts cold water 1 sliced onion li slices carrot I sprig parsley Lj teaspoon Ihyme I teaspoon peppercorns tablespoon salt 4 tablespoons butter 3 Hour 1 cup cream 2 egg yolks, slightly beaten Disjoint the fowl Remove veal fgom bone, and cut in small iiccs. Heat the meal. bone and water Howl] Io boiling point, and skim. Remove breast and second joints of fowl when tender and set aside to use In any way for cooked chicken Cook rcmnindcr slowly for hours. Cook vegetables In 1 tablespoon of butter for 5 minutes, add to soup with seasonings and cook for I hour. Strain, cool and remove fat. Re-heat 3 cups slock, thicken wll flour cooked together, and just before serving add to cream and egg yolk*. Garnish with >* cup of garden peas. Serves 8. SPANISH LOBSTER IN C'AKSEROLFS Or 2 cups lobster meat 2'j cups cold water i arrot Sprig parsley 1 sliced onion 4 tablespoons butter 4 tablespoons flour 'j cup heavy cream 2 egg yolks, slightly beaten 1 tablespoon lemon Juice • %  paprika '2 teaspoon sail "t cup hot boiled rice Pepper Cut lobster meat in mall pieces. Put bones and small claws in pan; add water, carrot, onion and parsley. Bring to boiling point and cook until reduced to 1 %  cups. Strain and pour gradually on butter and flour cooked together Bring to boiling point, add cream, egg yolks, and lobster Season with lemon juice. Fait, paprika, and pepper. Put your cooked rice In a deep dish. Fill with lobster mixture and on top 1 face a fried tomato slice, brushed over with melted butter and seasoned with salt and PENNY NOLAN in cold water for several hours, then squeeze, never wring, wnier out gently Roll in a Turkish lowel to help remove moisture, then hang on a clothesline until just damp enough to Iron. Stretch into shape before pressing, carefully straightening Ihe grain nd Ihe selvages. Wool is shrunk by sponging. Lay the cloth flat on a '.rge table or clean floor, single thickness, clip the selvage edges every few inches. Dip a bed sheet in cold water and wring outPlace the sheet on top of the material and roll up togctlfr leaving over night. The next morning press it with a moderate iron and a damp press cloth until It is dry. Rayon should be handled very carefully when wet. Many rayons shrink when wet and need to be stretched back into shape while slightly damp. Always use a press cloth on rayons. Be sure to test all your trtn>. mings for dyeing and shrinking Even buttons should bo tested as some types are spoiled by a touch of a hot iron. When you have finished shrinking and pressing your material, straighten the cut edges. This is best done by pulling a c roes wise thread. It Is not necessary to remove this thread. Just draw it enough so that you can see it and cut along it. Straighten both edges in this manner. If the selvage draws either clip it or remove It. If you remove It do so carefully on one lengthwise thread of the material. WHAT ARE INSECTS ? Tb. term Insects with mau> people includes a wide range of members of the Animal 1 without eny very definite limits a to what are. and what are not a a technical sense In the united States it Is quite common for all insect* to be referred to as Bugs. An amusing storv is told of u l*r<* naturaJjst whoi when ho > a achonloo) In Kngland was b.arding a train carrying a monkey on Its arm The Guard stopped him and insisted that he should tay fie for the monksar, which was classed as a do* The school boy protested that the monkey was not a dog. and the Guard declared thai, aa -ar as the nfiWU was concerned, it was a dog Fvenlualrj the c(u.r*c ;.paid and the schoolboy ashed out of his pocket a small turtle, and said to the Guard "I suppose you want to charge me for thi-"'" io which the Guard ripli?d "No. there's no charge for that, that'* an insect." Insects belong Io a group known as Arthropods, which rnasS Jointed feet AM the members of this group have Jointed feet and also ngve totntad botJlM The insects are charactcrisi-d by theli jointed feel and j united bodies and by never having more than six legs, usual!, two i wings and one pair of jointed .mtennae. Other Aiiluocodan UH centipede-*, the thousand |j pions. tick-". pi,iei> end l£a uusiaceans. crab.s, lobsters, attrtaaa* and barnacles. If you stop to think of II,. -iiatture of all these last n> arihroj-xls you will realise that they all differ from the lypk al insects For instance, none of them have wings, and most of them have more than three pairs of legs. However, there is no van ajnos] common name to apph totMai < %  a group and If some of the smaller forms of arthropods are called insects the term is not reallv very badly misused. I am reserrinf particularly to the apldeJ centipedes, and even scorpions. Some Insects ore without wings These may he developed from wingless ancestors as In the ease of some of the more primitive forms, such as the Silver Fish, or they may have lost their wings through a long period of a mode of life in which the wings were tin ue. This condition Is to tx., ,-ti in cerUiin parasitic insects particularly, such ns lire, bed hugs, fleas and the bird lice Some ihaeejtl have only one pair of wings instead of two. This feature characterises that great group of flu* which is included under the name of Diplera which means two wing*. This group includes the House Flv, Bllina Stable Fly. Mosquitoes, Sandflies, and a great many others. With icgard to fett. I have said that Ihe typical insect has six feet, or three pairs—never more. If however, you will examine a caterpillar, you will find that it has apparently, more than three pairs of feet or leg* The three pairs of true feet are seen immediately after the head, being attached to the three body segments which together make up the thorax. You will see furihet along the body what appeal lo be legs, and they certainly nre used as left, There are four or live pairs of them. They are called the abdominal legs or pro-legs. They arc fleshy outgrowths from the abdominal segments, and are useful Io the insect in helping to carry the iibdomlnal portion of the body. These pro-legs disappear when the Insect transforms into the adult stage, and the adult insect has only the three pairs nf legs und no organs of locomotion on the abdomen. Now as to the insects' jointed body. In the case of moat of them. you can distinguish easily the head, the thorax, to which the wings and legs are attached, and the alxlotnen or hind body In which the Joints are also easilv visible The head is provided wiih antennae, which also are Jointed and if you were lo dissect out the mouth parts you will And that some of them also are made up of Joints or sections. Insects are highly specialized for POLITICS BY LAMPLIGHT Hv \ 1 A STOliV mug from iker tr ipod, fishermen l' tattered hat* end black coals 1 children squattini; ..11 the ground a woman selling mangoes— ai Electors' Association ineeling a' lands* 'N about to begin. I'.um .'f 1 onvei lotion. "Mr ,' -\u\\ *nt< %  Ice" cried a man "Inju*t sell um It is the people at the Contra Board you must get after" 'labour' Labour' Laboiu" Snouted a Tall redleg in the crowd must g> Ml labour %  We wan! 1 %  A deafei:irc hymn. The cler.;ieiaiw had got their equipment working and a microphone was an the lorry which was ai a platform. The ssani hymn over and over aunln. Ixaid triumphant. Uie battle BOOfl of thi Aseuciatlon, Mr. Jubj Reave climbed up tin lespf to the lorry. "You got BBB vri^r up there?' he asked. He Wfla on tli ^l. Tbe Chairman made a tow introductory remarks and the* Juby started to talk. Quietly i>t fli-t later .it Ihe t^p of his voice. % %  Gentlemen'" he aid, H though addressing a |ur/, Gentlemen." we have .'"! t.> I I B DV door* t.. fn 1 ante pi Is* I am a lawji i want to laboui ; M my life 1 want to %  OlOfl "" fruits of my labour in m> Oafl feU 1 don't want to no to the grave in That appliea to you too, the 011K way you con enjoy the fruita of your labours is if there is free entei| KuhiidiMilion Then he went on lo tell them about subsidisation. "Subsidisation %  only taking money out of one a ,.. ind puttim it m ..nmiier' he ...: Rl tin Hon.BMUt be swept ,i>v" lie ahouuidi md continued in the Mine VSJtn but not loud enough to drawn % %  DjdO In the crowd who was demanding that he should tell the people that "Adanta cause ell." The next ni>e*kcr wan Mr. Wilkinson, Ihe Leader of the Opposition. Restrained. quiet sp-.ki-n. his speech w is more like chat Ha told the pc*i>i • thai bia party did not believe In Par* politu.*. UH-J baUoved 1 ability "But there is no use trying to play cricket when the other side la playing football" he said. He brought the houee down, or tather, the fleid, when In conclusion he urged them to "Give us a chance and If we can't do belter kick us to Hell out of it.' Next came Mr. MolUey. the "Father of the Cily". as he likes to be called. Tail, bespectacled. self-confident, he knew how to speak the "lnnguage". and the murmur of conversation ceased. • VII % % %  % %  I* •heir various modes of life. They are mostly terrestrial, the nduita. being adapu-i toi in. u '*<• Merne species live part or all their fives In water. The adaptations to the various modes of life haw resulted in mollifications of the •tincture so lhat il is not always easy to determine the different peris of tbe body !• %  are the pn d :,,n , %  inln al life %  od are man's greatest comnetitors for possession of tiie world Individually they .re marvellous This Is realised when vou think how complex is the structure, and that even in the most minute forms all life proI esses are reoresinled. There are tflntle systems of digestion, of .irculuUon, and of breathing 'llrfre Is also a well developed nervous svitem. and of course, provision is made for reproduction. (The above article by the late II A. Ballou appeared In the \dveeele in 1637 It is reprinted tiiia week In ola*-** of the usual crticle by AGRICOLA. who has heen unable to write through 111neaa). LET THIS SIMPLE PENNY TEST BRING BACK HIDDEN BEAUTY in your home Here's a quick way to prove how easily and efficiently CHEMICO cleans metal. Dub a little CHKMK Oon a dull penny, rub briskly, and e how brilliantly ihe coin gleinm. ( HI Ml' 0 ,leans ewryihing in Ihe home with e|ual case — Pols, Pans. Paintwork. Stoves. Sinks. Cookers, liles. (il.iss. etc. Ynti will be amoved hou easily ihis highly ctlKient, SAIOO-TII patie cleans* 1 removes ihe most stubborn greae and grime without harming or scratching delicate lurfaccv CHLMICO is really economical too. because there's no wasic with this pleasantly perfumed pink paste — and ihe generous glycerine content m CHEMICO keeps the hands soft and supple. 'IKY A TIN — IO-DAY. %  ARDLEYOF LONDON invite you to nice/. ... Miss Barbara a tarn twi Beaut) (..-uu.-.t) / %  oml^tw. 1 MJM i.i.int 1. rash nj thh couaabq In aissai t.. adriss fa 1 She* tin Ihe urdqvf Y-mlt.-s methodol H 1 Treeitiirni and will br %  1 to IUM wail awn Beaul> ( .. Tahriillstlisni amtafltln sir sirilrslj %  M1H ORANT anil be IteUkag coustiltat.sns on Tuesday 11 and w | -!, .1 Tlr-i^r Weather head Ltd.. Bread Ktr#t. and at Cave Shepherd Co. t,M, on Tlinrsilay nth and Friday Iflth June, aha will also be giving a lerturr at th BailiadoAquatic Club on Wednesday. i;tth June, at A p.m. m What other COLD remedy, does ALL this?, CHARS STUFFY NOSE! SOOTHES SORE THROAT! CASES ACHY CHESTI CALMS RASPY COUGH! ^1 it lo so many ,„bdon.lM'lmcI *0I OUTuo ihmi %  •< "",• "*' ,„. c lcd und >" !" v !" s.w.t.^.ll-'l'• •'"^' l, t Mint INsml .tin houi, OfSftrSm u.l Bby "• ONhoihrrsornr OaBP %  ISKIC. I"" 1 ualiy. il" |i better. NOW IVIRT rAMIIV | << Vkkt Vai-.Kut %  G. ..1 bsus ,.•< m ad ta ths B ill tin at .i aser, Ira prla I strike remember Phensic! c Wiie is che taflerer irom headache or nerve pain who keeps • wpply of Phensic t In %  mailer of minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic— and as the pain lesscas, you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for work or play. It is good to know that you can always have the certain relief ot Phensic. Be prepared for headaches —keep a supply of Phensic handy. Q1.P.MK0 (Phensic HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER KVIiLVN ROACH & CO., LTD.—A-.-nl. MridKct.iwn—Burliados. TM. COUNTY CH.MICAL CO. LTD IHl.KY. ll.MI'.GMAM INOIAND for quick, safe relief FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS








Workers, No Overtime:

No Gambling

Don’t Say “We Didn't Tell”
U.S. Pickers Teli “Emigrants”

ONE THOUSAND, five hundred and seventy-
nine workers have aircady been selected for
| the U.S.A. They have passed their medical exam-
inations. Approximately four hundred and twenty
| one are now needed. These will be selected this

week by Mr. “Bill’’ Tyler of Resort Airlines and

‘Mr. John Miller of Fall River Canning Company.
yjections are about one in

> every three applicants Most of

Western Govts. Use ES men are ‘rejected vecuuse of
soft hands and feet or bad teeth.

Delaying Tactics After examinations in Queen’s





;Park House on Friday, Mr. Mar-
Says Red Paper |vin Keil of the Green Grant Com-
¥ pany gave a “talk in tne St
MOSCOW, June 2. {Shed to the labourers who will
Moscow newspapers ,made nc jbegin work in Wisconsin and
comment to-day on. the. Wester: | Tilinois,
Governments’ note to the Soviet | 47. 4214 +nem not to pe

t i ~ =} . rej S=
Jnion proposing a Foreign Mini: {they were going on ¢





the idea
acation, or





ters’ Conference in New York on | A 7 fs
July 23 as the Barbadian terms ‘*, a holi-
: ; |}day. “If you get that idea you are
organ carried the headline “delay- |P@ving very expensive for the
ing tactics” over today’s dospateh|‘!P. Where you are going is not
from its own Paris correspondent |2_ P! or vacation land
Yuri Zhukov. (Ww lo riise our states as
The article said that the Gov- }vacation lands but to people wh«
ernments of the three westernj|can afford it. You or I cannot
powers were exerting every effort lafford a vacation: therefore we
not to give a clear answer to the |
direct question whether they | :
a peaceful settlement of contro- He told them that they had been
versial international questions, or selected for work with the Green
prefer also in future to follow the

But Pravda, Communist Party

yor,





1ave to work”’, he said.



it Company which had three



path of adventure | rry companies at Sturgeon Bay
It said that in view of the im- |»: iatec >» it.

pending French elections, Western | He said “Kirst you will pi
diplomacy was mobilising its in- anne Vy
genuity to search for ever new

lays. Under cover of the “sm oe :
screen” of the Foreign Ministers 1 vevurn to Wisconsin and
Deputies’ talks in Paris, President | /!limois to pluck and pick sweet
Truman and his Generals were |corn. When you are working with
speeding up the realisation of the |sweet corn you will be in crews
Atlantic Pact rearmament pro- |jof ten. With peas you will be
gramme.—Reuter,






peas. Next you will go to Sturgeon
4 oO k cherries. Then you





| working alone and you will carry
a very long fork. With this you
will throw about 25 pounds ol
© yeas on to a truck. As far as the

Lorry Drivers Seas are concerned, you will be
asked t0â„¢rise-ate4 o'clock in the
morning. You will have break-

Resume Work
fast and then report to your

LONDON, June, 2. station where truck will carry
Long distance transport lorries |}you to a field, sometimes five ot
streamed back on to Britain’s|more miles away from the camp
main roads today at the end of the |Some of you will be transferred to
six-day unofficial strike of the|the viners. When doing this jol
12,000 drivers. jyou may hav yi
The men who struck in protest|o’clock ‘at nig At the viner
against the introduction of “snoop- | stations vou will put the pea vines
ing” road patrols had agreed to|{hrough the machinery,” he said

resume work following the Gov- 2 ¢
that further| “The Green Grant Company

will pay you » n ) pasis
for pitching pca You will get







a




rk until 1





ernment statement
discussions would be held on the
fubject with their union.

Nearly all long distance freight
carrying services in the country
are state run. About 30,000 Z ;
drivers had refused to join the! paid by the bucket or basin and

strike.—Reuter. for corn you will be paid at the
; ; rate of $2.25 per ton. It all de-

pends on you. You are going to
work for a com} any tat hé veen
in existence for many yesers. There

Quake Rocks
will be no overtime. Tie Ameri-

Guatemala can Government resents that.

Even if you work on Sunday you
GUATEMALA, June 2. c ’ : ; dling

A janes earthquake anteh will be working straight time, -

é é v t Al :

terrified the populace, shook do not expect time and a half o

Guatemala city last night and|double time pay. You will not v¢

was followed by lesser tremors. paid for the time you take to go

Damage in Guatemala city was from ‘the camp to the field ana

limited to cracked ceilings and] Vice versa. The American workers

overturned lamps. There were also come under these regulations

no reports of serious injuries or “Our pay period runs for tw

deaths. Authorities described the] weeks. During the third week

shock as one of “the most severe] you will get you yay check. Some

in several years.” The populace} of you who remain in the U.S A

is generally nervous, but no fur-}for a long period will be obliged

ther tremors were reported this} to pay Social Security. hat i
mvurning.—Reuter. @ On page 14

+

‘Attacker’ Mystery
Still Unsolved

POLICE were today probing the mystery of the “red
haired attacker” in Princess Elizabeth’s London home.

They cordoned off the building with a squad of motor
cars and motor cycle patrols last night, after a 40-year-old

hours you can put in te better
For picking cherries you will be












woman said she was attacked by a man who punched her |

on her nose and knocked her out.
The incident, she said, took! ——
place on the ground floor of Clar- > ih
ence House where the Princess I ope Conseécrates

had just returned from the Epsom

races, ‘>

The London Daily Mail said New High Altar
that the man in khaki battle dress
and black shoes, struck the tele-
phonist with a black jack as she}
grappled with him.

ROME, Ju
Pope Pius XII left his
City State today t \







The newspaper said that a knife! the Pope’ connscration :



arm and she was taken to hoS-} Saint Eugene,
pital and returned to Clarence







‘ House after treatment ysecrating the High
of the church, the Pope
' All security services at Cl : % all ihe, a
House are put into cardinals, 100 Bishops and
Three guards with ; 4 D te 7
patrol the groun ahs Hiskan



inside the hou
invest ]











phonist vy
Clarenc

~Reuter



U.N. PURSUIT
No Holiday For U.S. Prime





}to receive a British delegation.

eighty cents an houi Che more!

| months, it was disclosed here) company, the Persian Government



sio ‘
1 ce. Ix ie } o
Another version said that the hae oe Ae . ts , seat Ad z 00 he
man stole up behind the woman] (4) 7.” , :
while she was at the switchboard. | .
“No trace of the red haired man! The 23 at yards. church
or how he got into Clarence House|f marble and k was built tc
was disclosed,” the Mail said.| celebrate the 25th anniversary of

Bishop,
ripped a cut in the telephonist’s} and dedicated to hig patron

Persia Anxious Te

Settle Oil Crisis ©



Says Truman

LONDON, June 1.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN in his surprise appeal letter te
Persia yesterday expressed the “strongest anxiety” of his
Government about Persia’s present situation, according to
the purported text of the letter published in Teheran to-
day in the largest newspaper, and also broadcast by
Teheran radio, according to a report received in London.
Truman’s letter to Prime Minister Mohammed Mos-
eddegh as quoted here to-day began. “His Excellency Prime
Minister, I express the strongest anxiety of the Unitec
States Goverment regarding Persia’s present situation and
I am sure Your Excellency shares this anxiety.
-' “T know how important to the
P mn M R f British Government is a satisfac-
e °CELVE | tory solution of the difference be~
rsia ay €CEIVE tween the British Government anc
) eae . * the Persian Government regard-
British Delegation ing the activities of the Anglo-
eos Iranian Orl Company.
: TEHERAN, sune 2, I also am fully aware that the
Some Persian Senators told | maintenance of Persia’s independ-
Prime Minister Mohammed Mosed-] ence is a necessary and fundamen-
degh to-day that they thought he} tal matter and also the “ow of
should receive a British delegation | Persian oil is of the utmost neces-
an the nationalisation of its Brit-| sity for the economy of a free
ish run oil industry. world, F
The 7l-year-6ld Prime Minister »
had read to a closed meeting of “Information w..ich reachéd me
he Senate the text he received| recently makes me believe that
from President Truman yesterday. | the Persian Government is willing
Senators told Moseddegh that] and even anxious to reach a set-
while Truman's note did not|tlement with the Government oi
-hange their attitude towards the| Great Britain so that the basic in-
execution of the oil nationalisa-|terests of Great Britain and also



ition law, some of them thought| the wishes of the Persian peoples

the Prime Minister should agree} to nationalise their oi) resources
would remain safeguarded,
Hussein Makki, Sevretary of the
Government National Front Party, } Opportunity Given
and Prime Minister's right hand |
ma told Persian and foreign “The Government of the United
press men that no British delega-} States in recent’ days has ex-
tion would be received pressed its firm opinion to the
“We have burnt our bridges,} British Government that the Per-
ind even if this Government fell,| sian Government has now been
another could not make altera-| given the opportunity for discus-
tions to the nationalisation law | sion and these discussions should
without being impeached” he said.| start without delay.
Makki is also Secretary of the “We have the utmost hope that
Oil Nationalisation Committee. the British Government is able to
—Reuter send to Teheran without delay
qualified representatives with full







and reach a solution with the Per-
sian Government of the precise
proposals in conformity with the
principles of nationalisation of oil
accepted by Herbert Morrison,
| (British Foreign Secretary) in his
ispeech in the British House of

Red Committee
en Expelled

PRAGUE, June 2

Nearly three-quarters of all the}
Communist Party committee men| Commons on May 29. ‘

in the Brno area. the centre iS my opinion although the in-

of heavy industry, have been ex-| Vitation of the Persian Govern-

velled fr ve e during the past ment for discussions has been ad-

se {escahe ramecsadl & ms dressed to the Anglo-lranian Oil








; os | has hinted that she will have no
'hey were purged following the objection if the Oil Company's
urrest last November of the for-| representatives be representatives
mer chief of the Communist Party, | lof the British Government also.”
secretary for Brno, Otto Sling | “T am sure that a solution can
now awaiting trial on charges of| be found acceptable to Persia and
high treason, espionage and plot-| Great Britain I sincerely hope
ting to overthrow President Kle-]| that every effort will be made to
ment Grottwald reach this aim, Signed: Harry S
The official party report pub-| Truman.
lished today by Rude Pravo, the
central organ of the Czech Com-
munist Party, said that in the
Brno area, new regional and
district committees had been elec-
ted consisting of 70% new mem-
bers. Of these 76% came from the
ranks of the factory workers,
| —Reuter.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



| Hunger Threatens
| Northern Brazil

RIO DE JANEIRO, June 2
| Hunger ig again threatening}
Noithern Brazil, mainiy in the
|state of Ceara following the re-
currence of the drought which
assailed that-region earlier thi
year,

Rains which had been falling|
sparsely have again, stopped, caus-;
a new flow of refugees in
numbers into towns outside
; area. Refugees as
are in some cases commit-
ting acts of violence and in one,
instance they invaded the local
slaughter house, taking five steers;
which they killed and roasted in
the public square.






‘ Keep it to yoursel/, vicar but
if 1 can only lay my hands on
a pair of horns, think we
shall still be able to roast xn
ox on the village orcen.”





—Reuter.

HIGH WINDS SEND
ACROBAT TO DEATH

DETROIT
Gusts of wind re



| REVOLTS IN S.E. ASIA
tANGOON, June 2

Communi







an ded nat . ‘ + mittee « the Peoples



ioft ct ese

Reuter I







ISRAELL PRIME MINISTER aN 0






pressed forw:
of the 27

power to be prepared to discuss

—Reuter,

eeacensannayanrepeagesangeptnaernsiieeenass

/REDS TO CO-ORDINATE

sts have set up an
command to co-ordinate
} tivitie in South
ival icrobat| east Asia, it was reported to-day.
e' tor Known the “( ent ral Com-
: ration
tato A Ifré Art of Southeast Asia the

> 7 ! r pe ale irom near

s



BARBADOS, SUNS 2, 3001 JUNE 3, 1951





DAVID BEN-GURION
(right) Prime Minister of
[srael, is in the United States
on a nationwide tour to sup |
port a 600,000,000 dollar
Israeli Bond Issue marking
the nation’s third anniversary.
He broke his journey from
New York to Philadelphia te
meet Professor Albert Bin-
stein.

3 U.S. Planes
Collide

NEW YORK, June 2.
A formation of three United
States air force planes collided
over Long Island, New York today
and two of them plunged in flam-
ing, screaming dives to earth,



planes escaped’ with little or no
damage from the aerial mixup and
flew on.

One of the planes hurtled into
a field not far from the Brook-
haven atomic energy laboratory.
The other dived into a vacant
site hegide a village street.

Yhe Brookhaven village pojiec
said two bodies were recovered

~ 4 Bouter,



Glass Almost Fell
On Miss Truman

LONDON, June 2

glass .fell with a shattering
‘thud” a few yards away from
Miss Margaret Trumaf tcenight
just after she had arrived at
Waterloo Station here.

Glass had been stacked against}
the wall of a platform to await

transport,
It toppled over a sightseer
rd to catch a glimpse
sar-old daughter of
the United States President, here
for a nine-day holiday. Reuter.







French Chief Flies To
Paris With Son’s Body

PARIS, June 2

General Jean De Lattre De
Tassigny, French High Commis-
sioner, and Commander-in-Chief
in Indo China arrived at Orly
airport near Paris today with the
remains of his only son Lieuten-
ant-Col. De Tassigny and two
cther officers killed in the same
action in Indo China.

The bodies were received at the
airport with military honours be-
fore being taken to Invalides in
2aris (where Napoleon is buried)
where they will lie in state until
their funeral on Monday.

Reuter.

FRENCH REPEL
REBEL FORCES

HANOI, June

French forces supported by artil-
lery and napalm bombs, have
thrown back three new Vietnamh
attacks in the battle for the rice
harvest on the ‘Tongking Delta
bridgehead, the French Army H.Q.
announced to-day.

An earlier French Communique
said that napalm bombs dropped
on the rebels had caused heavy
casualties.

The insurgents established a
bridgehead over the Day river
yesterday when they occupied
Phuongtuong, 35 miles south o
Hanoi, capital of Tongking

French troops maintained light
contact with a rebel force of 40,00¢
in the Phyongtuong area and near
Inchinh to the southeast, —Reuter.







NNIVERSARY PARADE

ROME, June 2

200 aeroplanes and 16,000 men
today took part in a grandiose
military parade through Rome to
mark the fifth anniversary of the
Italian Republic.

President, Luigi Einaudi sat in
the tribune of honour with scores
of foreign diplomats and. military
attaches Among them wer é
Russian Ambassador Mikhail Ko
tylev and Soviet Emba taf
officers.—Reuter.

TRAVEL BAN

WASHINGTON, June 2





The United States today im-|°
posed a bam on travel by Unite 1) 4
States’ citizens to Czechoslovakia, |
where the Associated Press corre- | se
spondent. William Oatis has been|

nde

Reuter

At least two men were killed
Witnesses said one of the

Twelve heavy sheets of plate |

the United S
to
Parallel
real sett

F REDS ENDS °



PRICE: SIX CENTS



| Communists Had 100, 000

Ceasefire

At 38th
Possible

Says Acheson
WASHINGTON, J
SECRETARY
Dean Acheson said to-day that |
Sti ates: might ag grec |

a

War.

But
that the United States woul
not agree as part of

terms

Communists
Nations or discuss the duture
Formosa,
Nationalists

of
hold.

He
the “Mac
Lieutenant
Fleet,

Korea

west of

he
from
repeat
White
dismissal
Mae 4
Acheson
evidence
Committee
Ccismi

General

man of

had also refused to tes
Committee
talks
ander

the
House
Alex
Acheson

During the
sugmested
said
the
was
Supreme
what they said to each other wher
deciding cases

Knew Nothing
Acheson
about

Britain

Governmen
tate
lican

told

a

patch

British Fores

tacted

other
bility
by

of

peace

negotiation,
Acheson
anything

In answer
the Secretar

no

having

Chinese.’
He

Good Offi

ir

“none

ed to by

made

Lb; Ar
probabl
that
of fac

my Ue
make
mander
Chiefs
truct«
This

tion

would make

continuous
of these

General Van Fleet,

immediately report to the

Ache:
tent to keep Hon “g Kong
ish crown
Communist har

Kong

observation,”
Hong Kong fall

Communi

the

have a
United

ours

had
authe

cour

tightene

it to be

H
ultirr
by

The Ki ing oo







|
| a

fet in North Korea.

‘|

’ there could

made
Senate’s Committees

United
Commander

nounced
Nations’
Communist

the Imjin river
Acheson
was

One million East
vuuths paraded in the town and] ing.
illage streets today calling on
heir parents to vote “yes” in the/ed the British Commonwealth
hree day
pe

Republican §

at
President
like

Ambassador John Foster Dulles

reports



Senator
Aches

President Truman to-day signed
Governments $365,000,000 deficiency appro

of



“ratified an existing s
t

Communist

whether

son declared





in
Very
been



ite







Casualties In 2 Weeks

TOKYO, June 2
“PT HE UNITED NATIONS chase into North

Korea has ceased, Lieutenant-General James
Van Fleet, Commander of the 8th Army, said
today. .

His announcement was interpreted by obser-
vers here as meaning that a virtual “stalemate’’
had oo. reached.

But Van Fleet told a Press Conference that his troops

would continue to stop aggression against Soth Korea and
when necessary and profitable, would meet such threats

—— | Communists, he reported, had
sustained over 100,000 casualties

» ote ‘to ig between May 16 and 31. Of these
Ne W Y or k Store Ss ’ 10,000 were sateen rs. He aan
Slash Prices

‘his statement as Allied troops
loceupied firm positions along a
guts aed series of commanding ridge line
VEW YORK, June 2 inside North Korea, But even
oe women In a M&Clhefore the General’s announce-
r bargains when Nev {ment it was obvious that the











, ‘pri * cutting war entered] ajlied counter-offensive had run

' 1 day today . ts course owing to bad weather
eee idvantage of Satur ind increasing resistance
is Wh Welles lank be Battle Positions

tores opened ; Battle positions according to

advantaxe of Satur latest reports were:

freedom f¥ten work. the Hwachon—Only moderate fight-

p with women long be-|!%s in the reservoir area, formerly

re stores opened ihe scene of heavy fighting. Some

hen as doors swung back |!20 Communist artillery rounds
ney elbowed and wrenchec | fell in the city early today.

ir to the variety of goods Inje — Allies continued their

hed in price by nearly o uttack. Resistance was light to

third moderate,
W eek-end country visitor East Coast South Koreans ad-
led bargain hunting crowds vanced

no one knew how long the Centre An American patrol

Dorado would last cut its way through to Yonchon,

The price slashing battle be- | but later withdrew under cover of

on Wednesday after the | tank fire.
United States Supreme Cour West -— In the Imjin River area
ad ruled that retail prices set | where United Nations’ Forces were

manufacture were not bind-| still meeting Communist resistance
on shops that had not sign-|south of the 38th Parallel patrols
fair trade” agreements, continued their actions agai.ist
—Keuter, Communists east and west of the

Smee aiwetinns river in platoon strength.

Eighth Army Headquarters an-
. 7 *° Ys

“Peace Vote nounced today tight new security

e@ulations blacking out the iden-

LONDON, June 2 tifleation of units and prohibiting

German | geographical pinpointing of fight-

Canadian troops have now join-

Communist backed/28th and 29th brigades to create
e ballot beginning tomorrow.|the ‘first Commonwealth Division.



AS they marched they chanted —Keuter.
We dont want war dear parents
vole yes.’ The ballot is againat aa

Western war plans.
—Reuter,

DULLES GOES TO
LONDON

NEW YORK, June 2

NEAR STALEMATE
IN EIRE ELECTIONS

DUBLIN, Eire, June 2

Eire found itself in a political
vacuum today with a new Parlia-
ment elected but no idea who was
by air for London to-day for | going to form the Government.



ipanese peace treaty talks with The general election has ended
Pritish Government m a near stalemate between
Before his departure Dulles said |Kamon De Valera’s Conservative
is full of hope for the out-]Fiana Fail party and a coalition of

e of his talk other parties headed by Prim
Reuter, Minister John Costello,

$365M, BILL

WASHINGTON, June 2 THE “ADVOCATE”

nays for NEWS
DIAL 3113

Reuter,



tions bill but sharply criti-



i the section banning Ameri- }
economic aid to any nation .

. i)
h sends war potential good Day r Night |
Communist nations. Oe ee Ce ee,









\\
‘ \

THE oee er aey Sicvcts

Qutnumbers any other make in every group

of cyclists you see

RALEIGH

= - Ave HEPHERD & CO LTD Sule Distribute ———— —
PAGE TWO





4.













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To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing To-day to Tuesday, 4.45
and 8.15. ‘
Columbia Pictures Presents “ hots i ; >
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|| Joan Crawford — Wendell meee kien .
{ wre on “THE AVENGERS
| “HARRIET CRAIG” Ha AP
— With — John Carroll, Adele Mara
Lucile Watson and Allyn :
Joslyn. with
5 Mona Maris and Roberto
ROYAL Aitaldi.

To-day Last Two Shows—
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Columbia Big Double ;
. James Mason and Joan ,
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MONDAY,







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TONIGHT

JOAN FONTAINE—CARY GRANT
in Alfred Hitchcock's
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MONDAY & TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

at 5 p.m el

BARBARA HALE

STORY”

Radio Picture,
2



R.K.O

POC TOP

GLOBE

FONT: E GAT and Continuing
-

» WALLIS’
eptember 77

avo startine FRANCOISE ROSAY
«ih JESSICA TANDY * ROBERT ARTHUR

Directed by WILLIAM DIETERLE « Screenplay by Robert Theorem
From » Story by Frits Rotter and Robert Thoeres

Short — “HOT AIR ACES”

TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING
LLLP



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SEA VIEW GUEST
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Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome,
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged,




ONE









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“CARGO TO Walter Brennan and Vincent TEA SPOONS Kees a rest
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a BISCUIT BARRELS Playing Field
* * Starring * * “CURTAIN CALL AT Ca ease aaee.es ; THURSDAY, JUNE 77H
i aN ae (Bank - Holiday)
Brodrick Crawford and CACTUS CREEK” ELECTRIC TOASTERS | - fm
gets BOILING STOVES AGHAND PICNIC AND FAIR
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JULY 2ist

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M's F. M. UDELL, M.B.E
Chief Nursing Officer of the
Colonial Office who has almost
finished touring this area, arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morning
by B.W.I.A. to attend the forth-
coming Conference of Senior Ad-
ministrative Officers, Government
Medical Department of the Carib-
bean.

Miss Udell expects to be here
for one week. She is a guest of
Lady Seel.

One of the primary reasons for
the conference is to go into ques-
tions of nursing. Dr. A. A. Peat
of Trinidad, Dr. Slinger of British
Honduras, Dr. Fitzmorrison of
Jamaica, Dr, P. I. Boyd of the
Leeward Islands, Dr. Byers from
St. Lucia and Dr. Charles of St.
Vincent are expected to arrive
over the week-end. Dr. Eddie of
British Guiana has already ar-
rived, so has Dr. Hetherington.

Some of the Family

S. MIKE GRANSAULL ac-
companied by her daughter
Mrs. John Watson arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA,

They brought with them Mrs
Watson’s son and one of Mrs
Gransaull’s other grand-children,
Miss Terry Grainger.

Mrs. Gransaull expects her hus-
band to arrive here early next
month.

They are guests at the Paradise
Beach Club.

With I.C,T,A.
M* JOHN P. W. JEFFERS who
is with LC.T.A. in Trinidad
flew over yesterday by B.W.LA,
on a week’s visit. He is staying
with the Wards at Warners.

Long Island
FF ‘to the U.S. on Friday via
Puerto Rico by B.W.1LA,
went Miss Leila Bowen, daugh-
ter of Mr. ana Mrs. Roy D, Bowen
of “Ardeby”, Black Rock. She
has gone to the U.S. to reside. She
will be staying with her uncle in
Long Island.

Off to the U.S.
EAVING for New York via
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA.
during the week were Miss Beau-
nilda Sealy and her grand-mother
Mrs. Jane Mottley of Bank Hall.
Miss Sealy has gone to live in
Boston. Mrs. Mottley is on a six
months’ visit to her many grand
and great-grand children there.

Off To Conference
M* JOHNNIE BOURNE, Sec-
retary to the Divisional
Manager, Cable & Wireless,
accompanied by Mrs. Bourne, left
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1A.
for Trinidad. He has gone to
Trinidad to represent Cable &
Wireless at the Eastern Caribbean
Hurricane Conference. He will be

away for about one week.
Mrs. Bourne will be visiting
relatives in Trinidad.



THE ADVENTURES OF



BY THE WAY

APTAIN FOULENOUGH has
A had to reprimand one of nis

CROSSWORD

Pht tal Leal






P|



= 2 re

120

Sel Lael Lb a

Pat etd

Across

1. Make a bee adrif) by jerking tne
horse’s rein when it refuses w
turn. (9)

7. Underhan: sort of fisn ¥ (7)

10. Limited in the radio net. (8)

11. Found in Hades. (5)

13. Bones or tatters are their usual
associates. (4)

15. It’s worth sometbing. (8)

17. Boers can be temperete. (5)

20. Much may turn upen ii. (4)

21. Having nes. (4)

22. Better @ colsnder

sock, a
23. Pardon in a mitre. (5)
‘ Down
Bafliing way vo let Sue tive. (7)
A rude box to France. (8)
Connects two targer portinns
what a neck! (7)
Nine make this like a liun. (4)
Leavings. (5) 6. Tolerate, (6)
This ball is a game. (4)
cee at head neight. (5)
shine. (3) moisture. (6)

m of caim. (4)
Propel er of the roaring forties

)
19 is morse Carries the officer «
uggage. (3)
Solution of Saturdays ouzzie — Across
~ Sriefiy; 7 feap: & Bats. li On
slaugtht, 12 Cat.








than 4

_
°

eprPeere ep

1S Glee. 14 Crery ac



Herd: 3%. Inn 18. Errand 44 Eme %5
Drug; 24. See 1 Down, 2 Dram Dewn
1 and 24. Across Plott he Maver, 4% rena
ing: 3. Feature. 4 > Usher

Gated: 8, Asrond: 11 yer 15. Revor



19. Rind: 2e

Net. 21

Doom

DIAL 4606

EVANS &

st



POCKET CARTOON
hy OSBERT

LANCASTER

i



“1 hope you're keeping a

skarp look-out for any radiant

figures trying to break into
Mr, Attlee’s dreams.”



June Bride

HORTLY after four o’clock
yesterday afternoon, Mi
Diana Phillips daughter of M

Eversley Phillips of “Clovelly’
Hastings and the late Mrs. Phillip
was married to Mr. Herbert
Cheeseman son of Mr. and Mrs
H. Pp. Cheeseman of “Hillview”
Browne’s Gap, Hastings.
The ceremony which took p!

at St. John’s Church was per-
formed by Canon Moore, assiste’
by the Rev. A. E. Simmons, Best-
man was Mr. Roy Proverbs. and
the Bridesmaid was Miss Hazel
Inniss.

After the a reception

ceremony,
was held at Woodlands, St.
George, the home of the bride’s
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
F. D. G. Simpson.
The honeymoon is being spent
at Powell Spring Hotel.
About Sewing
ENNY NOLAN who writes
“Sewing Circles” in the Sun-



day Advocate, has opened he
place on the second floor of T. R.
Evans in Broad Street, She
specialises in individual instruc-
tion in pattern drafting and dress-
making. For appointment, tele-
phone 5059.

She plans to run special classes
for school girls. on Saturday
mornings.





Long Leave

N BARBADOS on four
holiday are Mr.

months’
and Mrs. Clair

ee eee ae he
t secretary of S
ed, she cz

M*
ter

PE NDING a holiday
S 4

bald
Mr, Inniss

Giles Boys’
Mr. Adams,



then returned to the
worked in the
York
he ha
i

he left.

ri

1951

$e

NDAY, — JUNE 3



Carib Calling

B.G. Report Delayed

Teport
ate’s Com.



mission to British Guiana is bein
delayed, This is due, I understand
to abnormal pressure of work at
His Maje ty’s Stationery Office
London, Dr, Rita Hinden, a mem-
ber of the Commission, regrets the
delay. Until the report is publish

nnot very well comment

1 West Indian affairs. “I am long-
ing to write and speak about the
West Indies” says Dr. Hinden,

With T.L.L.

AND MRS. DAVID ForD
arrived from



Trinidad yes-
I by 3.W.LA. to spend
twelve days holiday in Barbado
A riving by the same plane wa
Miss Margaret O'Connor. The;
are all staying with Mrs. Bayne
“Chandos,” Paynes Bay. My;
Ford works with Trinidad Lease.
holds Ltd., in Pointe-2-Pierre

After 48 Years

im Barba.
dos are Mr. and Mrs, Arch
Toniae Forty-eight years ;
went to the U.S.
second master at
School under the

wa then

After ~ nine
> went to P
>n years

years in the U anama
teaching t

and sj



ere, He
U.S. and
Post Office in New
After 32 years of service,
now retired and this is his
visit to his homeland since

Mr. and Je Inniss will be
returning to the U.S n
Wednesday by the 5.S. Fort
Townshend accompanied by Wi
Ethel Inniss and Mrs. Edey
in the party. They a
taying at Swansea Guest House,







who

ime over

Worthing

A Subsidiary

I t. AND MRS. THOMAS J.
¥£ FINDLEY and two children
who arrived from New York yes-




terday via Trinidad by B.W.1A.,
are staying at the Paradise Beach
Club. Mr. Findley pla to stay



here for about four S before

ng on to Venezuela where he
is a Supervisor with the Orinoco
Mining Company. Orinoco Min-

ing is a subsidiary of U.S. Steel.

Mrs. Findley and the children
will be remaining in Barbados for
three or four months.

Allan’s Problem
LLAN RAE, the West Indian
ad Test cricketer, is faced with a
problem, He has to decide be-





Castagne and_ family. They a oe

arrived from Trinidad yesterday forth neatoar Week tnaiee tone and
morning by B.W.LA., and are ig his Bar Final examination
staying at lLeaton-on-Sea. Mr: “But there is still time to think
Castagne is Inspector for Standard it over and decide”, says Allan
Life Assurance Company in Trin- This bit of information comes
idad. from a London friend,

By

Btaff, the main in charge of the
ptore of plaques for affixing t
houses. This man, a Mr. Weevil,
after a roaring night in several
inns, got his plaques somewhat
confused. Not even the most
gullible “tourist was prepared to
believe that Florence Nightingale,
Bunyan, Keats, Purcell, Hogarth
and Clive were all born in a tiny
two-roomed cottage at Wavering
Winsley.

Meanwhile, a shrewd old
Somerset farmer got to work on
his own and put up a plaque on
his house, which said: “Tom
Cheadle Still Lives Here”. He
charged a shilling for admission,
and was delighted to hear a foolish
woman saying: “Is he the Tom
Cheadle?” Shortly afterwards
almost every house in the village
had a rough bit of wood attached
to it, with the owner's name paint-
ed on it.

The Cabstanleigh Memoirs
ao announcement that Lady
Cabstanleigh is to write |
autobiography is a natural
come of her connection with the
howling matriarchy which ar-
ranges these things. It has been
pointed out to her that all that
really matters is the index, which
should contain as many well-
known names as possible, and
should be compiled for submission
to the publisher, before the book
is. written. Next in importance
come (a) the title; (b) the choice
of someone to write the book
“Literature is not all inspiration,’
as Dulcie Drane remarked on
finishing “Song of the Heart”, the



out-



YOUR SHOE STORES







—_—_*

PIPA

Beachcomber

book which Gertrude Boppinge:
called “More than a literary event.”
It is Based on a Lie!



HE fact that “the Standard
Pound weight diminished by
nineteen parts in a hund



million between 1883 and 1933
means not only that our whole
international economy of trade.

barter, exchange, export, and im-
port is based on a dreadful lie; it
also means that the pound is
Bhrinking by five parts in one
hundred and thirty-seven million
quicker than St. Paul’s is moving
towards Ludgate Circus But as
the Standard Yard (according to a
recently issued report) has short-

ened by neariy two parts in a
million since 1900, there will be
no need to. start demolishing

houses at Ludgate Circus, to make
way for St. Paul’s, for another
seven hundred and _ forty-tw«
thousand years. Leave your hat

in the annexe, and come in quieily
Strabismus and the

Hydraulic Beam

A*’ a contribution to the Wag-

gling Parva Festival, Dr.
> is (Whom God Preserve)
Utrecht has consented to allow
the public to climb to the top ot
his aluminium tower and to fire <
hydraulic beam at the sun. The
echo of the refracted beam will be
registered on a sandlord balanced
between two momometers The
public will also be allowed to see
the atomic milking device, by
which 40,000 cows can be milked
simultaneously into hygienc«
sieves. The milk passes through
the sieves into retorts, where it is
self-deforbulised. It is then
frozen into cubes and packed in
insulated sorghum,




of

SEERBBEEBEHEEB
MEN'S SHIRTS at _____$3.55 & $390, $4.84, $4.86

MEN'S STRIPED PYJAMAS
GREY WORSTED FLANNEL 56 inches
KHAKI SHIRTING 28 inches
OLIVE & PALMS SOAP

$5.59, $6.08

$3.47

$1.08
llc.







WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220
he

1 ne PPE PAC OR

SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951





Gardening Hints For Amateurs

The Garden in June
ROSE CULTIVATION

Rose cultivation in Barbados has
deteriorated very much in the last
ten years. This can be accounted
for by the fact that during the
war years it was not possible to
import any Rose-trees into the
island and so introduce fresh
strength into our existing stocks.
That time has passed however, and
imported Rose-trees can now be
obtained once more from England.
These trees come beautifully
packed in moss, and not only do
they survive the journey, but they
do very well indeed when planted
out. Before ordering Rose-trees
from overseas however, it is wise
to consult with the experts, and
so to find out the varieties that
will flower in Barbados, as there
are some of the English Rose-trees
which wiil grow vigoronsly, but
which do not flower in this coun-
try.

Rose cultivation is not difficult
in this island if attention is paid
to the various likes and dislikes of
these plants. It would however be
useless for anyone to plant Rose-
trees haphazardly without consid-
ering these likes and dislikes, and
expect to be a successful grower
of Roses,

For instance, Roses dislike ex-
cessive wind, so they must have a
sheltered position. They will not
succeed when planted under trees,
or where tree-roots can invade the
bed, but like an open sunny spot.
They do not like other plants in
the bed with them. They are rich
feeders and must be given plenty
of good manure. They must be
well soaked with water once a day
at least.

Remember that the quantity and
quality of your Roses will depend
on the treatment your Rose-trees
receive. Rose-trees can be grown
most successfully ia large tubs.

Preparation of the Bed

In preparing the bed for Kuse-
trees, dig out to a depth of two
feet, but, should the bed be at all
inclined to be soggy, dig out to
one foot more, and put in a layer
of large stones for drainage. Now
fill in the cavity with good black
mould mixed with leaf-mould and
a certain amount of charcoal dust
and some well rotted cow-manure.
In shaping the bed however do not
make the mistake of heaping it too
high, as in the too high bed the
water is apt to run off before it
can penetrate to the roots. As soon
as the bed is well shaped, and

raked smooth, give it a good soak-
ing, and your Rose-bed is now
ready to receive the young plants.

Planting the Rose-Trees

When planting the Rese-trees,
they should be placed four feet
apart, and they must be planted
firmly. So many people make the
mistake of planting too loosely, so
making it more difficult for the
young plants to make a good start.
If the Rose-tree is an imported
one, the hole to receive it must be
large enough for the roots to be
comfortably spread out all around
the plant, but be careful not to
place it too deep. When the plant
has been well settled, cover the
roots with earth, and tread it
firmly down, before finally
in the hole. If on the other hand
the Rose plant has been grown
locally, and is in a pot, the roots
must be left undisturbed, and the
plant deait with as follows. Take
the plant out of the pot by turn-
ing the pot upside down while sup-
porting the plant with the right
hand, loosen and discard the stones
at the bottom, and put the plant
intact, just as it came out of the
pot into the hole prepared for it.
Tread it firmly. After the plants
are all in place give them a good
watering,

A Rese garden does not as a rule
make an attractive garden, yet
with © little thought a lot of this
unattractiveness can be overcome,

Although strictly, a Rose garden
should be kept to Roses alone, yet
there is no réason why a few of
the beds should not be given up
to other plants which would
brighten up the garden, especially
when the Rose-trees are not bear-
ing. Plan the layout of the garden
before you dig your beds, and
visualize it as it will look when
finished and as a whole. A few
standards look well in a Rose-
garden and help to break the
monotony. The Polyanthus family
are nice too to include for these
little bushes flower most of the
time, and their clusters of single
roses are very gay. There are a
great variety of Polyanthus to
choose from, ranging from deep
red to palest pink, they would
make a good hedge with which to
enclose the Rose-Garden.

More about the Rose-garden
next week,

—



“Farm and Garden” does
not appear to-day through the
illness of Agricola.





COOKERY CORNER

This week I thought of starting
with a soup and a lobster dish to
follow: —

FRENCH WHITE SOUF
4-lb. fowl
Knuckle of veal if possible
3 quarts cold water
1 sliced onion
6 slices carrot
1 sprig parsley
ly teaspoon thyme
4 teaspoon peppercorns
14 tablespoon salt
tablespoons butter

” flour
cup cream
egg yolks,
beaten,
Disjoint the fowl.
Remove veal fxom
bone, and cut in small
pieces. Heat the meat,
bone and water slowly
to boiling point, and
skim. Remove breast
and second joints of
fowl when tender and set aside to
use in any way for cooked chicken.
Cook remainder slowly for 4
hours. Cook vegetables in 1
tablespoon of butter for 5 minutes,
add to soup with seasonings and
cook for 1 hour. Strain, cool and
remove fat. Re-heat 3 cups stock,

NrwoS

slightly

thicken with remaining butter and
flour cooked together, and just be-
fore serving add to cream and egg
yolks.
garden peas.

Garnish with 1%
Serves 8.

cup of






ck. aN OS Sa
SM ar \ Se UC): He >
2 \/e —*
2 by AU « se ae
oS aoe .



Printed in guaranteed fast colours

SPANISH LOBSTER IN
CASSEROLES
Or 2 cups lobster meat
2% cups cold water
1 sliced carrot
Sprig parsley
1 sliced onion
4 tablespoons butter
4 tablespoons flour
ly cup heavy cream
2 egg yolks, slightly beaten
1 tablespoon lemon
juice
“% if paprika
ty teaspoon sait
% cup hot boiled rice
Pepper.

Cut lobster meat in
small pieces. Put bones
and small claws in pan;
add water, carrot,
onion and _ parsley.
Bring to boiling point
and cook until reduced
to 1% cups. Strain and
pour gradually on butter and flour
cooked together. Bring to boiling
point, add cream, egg yolks, and
lobster. Season with lemon juice,
salt, paprika, and pepper. Put
your cooked rice in a deep dish,
Fill with lobster mixture and on
top place a fried tomato slice,
brushed over with melted butter
and seasoned with salt and
pepper,

ked by all leading Stores

SUNDAY

WHAT ARE
INSECTS ?

The term Insects with many
people includes a wide range of
members of the Animal Kingdom
without any very definite limits
as to what are, and what are not
inseets in a technical sense. In
the United States it is quite com-
mon for all insects to be referred
to as Bugs.

Sewing

Circle

. :
Preparation Of

*

Material

BEFORE buying your material
it is wise to test a sample fo-
washing and pressing qualities,
If you wash a scrap with soap
rinse well, then leave it balled
up for a while to see if the
colours run, If you are using a
trimming material this should
be tested at the same time and

the two pieces rolled together
while wet.

An amusing story is told of a
bpvet naturalist wha, when he
was a schoolboy in England was
boarding a train carrying a mon-
key on its arm. The Guard stopped
him and insisted that he should
pay fare for the monkey, which
was classed as a dog. The school
boy protested that the monkey was
not a dog, and the Guard declared
that, as far as the railway was
concerned, it was a dog. Even-
tually the charge was paid and the
schoolboy fished out of his pocket
a small turtle, and said to the
Guard “I suppose you want to
charge me for this?” to which the
Guard replied “No, there’s no
charge for that, that's an insect.”

Insects belong to a group known
as Arthropods, which means
jointed feet. All the members of
this group have jointed feet and
also have jointed bodies. The in-
sects are characterised by their
jointed feet and jointed bodies
and by never having more than
six legs, usually two pairs of
wings and one pair of joimted an-
tennae, Other Arthropods are the
centipedes, the thousand legs scor-
pions, ticks, spiders and the eru-
staceans, crabs, lobsters, shrimps
and barnacles,

It is very difficult to test for
shrinkage wis: the small pat-
terns of cloth usually given.
Material may shrink as n.uch as
3 ins. per yard. On the whole it
is best to buy 2 ins. or 8 ins. per
yard extra for shrinkage and to
shrink the goods before cutting.
If you still would like to test a
piece for shrinkage, before shrink-
ing the whole piece you might
cut out a pocket or some small
plece to test, You need about a
12 in. square to get a fair test.
Draw the outline of the test piece
on a piece of paper or write
down the dimensions of the piece.
Shrink the piece, press it and
lay it on your outline.

If it is the same size you do “jy you stop to think of the struc-

not need to pre-shrink your ture of all these last. mentioned
material. F arthropods you will realise that
To shrink cotton or linen, soak they all differ from the typical in-

Shee sects. For instance, none of them
have wings, and most of them have
more than three pairs of legs.
However, there is no very good
common name to apply to these as
a group and if some of the small-
er forms of arthropods are called
{ insects the term is not really very

badly misused. I am_ referring.
particularly to the spiders, ticks,
| centipedes, and even scorpions.



Some insects are without wings.
These may be developed from
wingless ancestors as in the case
of some of the more primitive
forms, such as the Silver Fish, or
they may have lost their wings
through a long period of a mode
of life in which the wings were no
use, This condition is to be seen
in certain parasitic insects particu-
larly, such as lice, bed bugs, fleas
and the bird lice. Some insects
have only one pair of wings in-
stead of two. This feature charac-
terises that great group of flies
which is included under the name
of Diptera which means two wings.
This group includes the House Fly,

PENNY NOLAN

in cold water for several hours,
then squeeze, never wring, water
out gently. Roll in a Turkish
towel to help remove moisture,
then hang on a clothesline until
just damp enough to iron. Stretch
into shape before pressing, care-
fully straightening the grain and
the selvages.



ADVOCATE

POLITICS BY
LAMPLIGHT

Hy VIDEO

A STORM lantern hanging from

’
}

@ loudspeaker tripod, fishermen In)

tattered hats and black coats
children squatting on the ground
a@ woman selling mangoes—ai
Electors’ Association meeting a!
Silver Sands was about to begin.
Electricians bustling around,
hum of conversation, "a.

Goddard don’t control salmon and |
rice” cried a man “he just sell um

It is the people at the Contro.
Board you must get after!’
“Labour! Labour! Labour!’

Shouted a tall redleg in the crowd
“Whoever want labour must g¢
Labour!” “We don’t want labour’
responded a fisherman, “We want
food.”

A deafening hymn. The electri- |
clans had got their equipment
working and a microphone was
installed on the lorry which was |
to serve as a platform. The same
hymn over and over again, Loud
triumphant, the battle song of the
Association, ,

Mr, Juby Reece climbed up the

steps to the lorry. “You got any |

water up there?” he asked.

a introductory remarks and
the® Juby started to talk. Quietly
at first, later at the top of his
voice. “Gentlemen” he said, as
though addressing a jury, “Gentle-
men,” we have got to open the
doors to free enterprise. I am a
lawyer, and I don’t want to labour
all my life. I want to enjoy the
fruits of my labour in my old age
I don’t want to go to the grave in
a pauper’s hearse! That applies to
you too, the only way you can
enjoy the fruits of your labours
is if there is free enterprise.”

He
was, on first, The Chairman ana

Subsidisation
Then he went on to tell them
jabout subsidisation, “Subsidisation
is only taking money out of one
pocket and putting it in another’

he said. “Restrictions must be
swept away!” He shouted, and
continued in the same vein: but

not loud enough to drown a man
in the crowd who was demanding
that he should tell the people that
“Adams cause all.”

The next speaker was Mr.
Wilkinson, the Leader of the
Opposition. Restrained, quiet

spoken, his speech wits more like
a friendly chat. He told the people
that his party did not believe in
Party -Politics, they believed in
ability “But there is no use trying
to play cricket when the other
side ig playing football” he said.
He brought the house down, or
rather, the field, when in conclu-
sion he urged them to “Give us a

4 ne

;

chance and if we can't do better
kick ug to Hell out of it.’”

Next came Mr, Mottley,
“Father of the City”, as he likes
ito be called. Tall, bespectacled,
self-confident, he knew how to
speak the “language”, and the
murmur of conversation ceased.

@ on page 10

Spee Stable Fly, Mosquitoes,
Sandflies, and a great many others,
With regard to feet, I have said
that the typical insect has six feet,
or three pairs—never more. If
however, you will examine a
caterpillar, you will find that it
has apparently, more than three
pairs of feet or legs. The three
pairs of true feet are seen immedi-
ately after the head, being at-
tached to the three body segments
which together make up the tho-
rax. You will see further along are mostly terrestrial, the adults,
the body what appear to be legs, being adapted for life in the ae,
and they certainly are used as legs, S@me species live part or all their
There are four or five pairs of lives in water. The adaptations to
them, They are called the abdom- the various modes of life have re-
inal legs or pro-legs. They are sulted in mogifications of the
fleshy outgrowths from the abdom.- structure so that it is not always
inal segments, and are useful to easy to determine the different
the insect in helping to carry the parts of the body. i
abdominal portion of the body. | Insects are the predominant
These pro-legs disappear when form of animal life and are man’s
the insect transforms into the greatest competitors for possession
adult stage, and the adult insect of the world. Individually they
has only the three pairs of legs are marvellous. This Is realised
and no organs of ‘locomotion on when you think how complex is
the abdomen. the structure, and that even in the
Now as to the insects’ jointed most minute forms all life pro-
body. In the case of most of them, cesses are represented. | There are
definite systems of digestion, of

Wool is shrunk by sponging.
Lay the cloth: flat on a large
table or clean floor, single thick-
ness. Clip the selvage edges
every few inches. Dip a ped sheet
in cold water and wring out.
Place the sheet on top of the
material and roll up togettpr
leaving over night. The next
morning press it with a moder-
ate iron and a damp press cloth
until it is dry.

Rayon should be handled very
earefully when wet. Many
rayongs shrink when wet and
need to be stretched back into
shape while slightly damp. Al-
ways use a press cloth on rayons.

Be sure to test all your trim-
mings for dyeing and shrinking.
Even buttons should be tested as
some types ure spoiled by a touch
of a hot iron.

When you have finished
shrinking and pressing your
material, straighten the cut edges.
This is best done by pulling a
crosswise thread, It is not neces-

acta IED
their various modes of life. They

2 you can distinguish easily the
y york faeces Se arene — head, the thorax, to which the cireulation, and of Lreaeing,
draw it enough so you wings and legs are attached, and There is also a well develope

see it and cut along it. Straighten
both edges in this manner. If the
selvage draws either clip it or
remove it. If you remove it do
so carefully on one lengthwise

mouth parts you will find that

thread of the material. te ; 7 ;
some of them also are made up o:
ew | joints or sections,

Insects are highly specialized for
¢ wx
A EY |
a ®!

Or

G LET THIS SIMPLE PENNY TEST

nervous system, and of course,
provision is made for reproduction.

(The above article by the late
H. A. Ballou appeared in the
Advocate in 1937. It is reprinted
this week in place of the usual
article by AGRICOLA, who has
been unable to write through ill-
ness).

the abdomen or hind body in
which the joints are also easily
visible. The head is provided with
antennae, which also are jointed
and if you were to dissect out the





| BRING BACK HIDDEN BEAUTY

in your home

Here’s a quick way to prove how easily and efficiently
CHEMICO cleans metal. Dab a little CHEMICO on a dull
penny, rub briskly, and see how brilliantly the coin gleams.
CHEMICO cleans everything in the home with equal ease —
Pots, Pans, Paintwork, Stoves, Sinks, Cookers, Tiles, Glass,
etc. You will be amazed how easily this highly efficient,
S-M-O-O-T-H_ paste cleanser removes the most stubborn
grease and grime without harming or scratching delicate
surfaces. CHEMICO is really
economical too, because
| there’s no waste with this
pleasantly perfumed pink
paste —- and the generous
| glycerine content in
| CHEMICO keeps the hands
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}
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HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER





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j Bridgetown—Barbados.

| THE COUNTY CHEMICAL CO. LTD., SHIRLEY, BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND



the |

PAGE THREE










e e
invite you to meet .



1... Miss Barbara Grant treir beavis Cosundesalt

Srom the famous Bond Street Salon, London
t
Miss Grant is visiting this country in order to advise you on individual 5
beauty problems She will explain the unique Yardley method of Home Beauty E
Treatment and will be delighted to write ont a personal chart for you i
to suit your own Beauty te jutrements



Consultations and advice are ertirely without large

MISS GRANT will be holding consultatsons on Tuesday 12 and Wednesday 15th at Bruce
Weatherhead Ltd., Broad Street, and at Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd., on Thursday Mth and
Friday 15th June. She will also be giving a lecture at the Barbados Aquatic Club on

Wednesday, 13th June, at 5 p.m.
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eS through the night. By moe ich oe

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° ee y ISAS














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an

SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951
PAGE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY

BARBADOS WIN RUBBER | War Cloud Scores Victory | ACCENT ON HALF-BREDS
|







IN JAMAICA SERIES In Final Regatta Jamaican Creoles on Helped
Best Attendances Ever Recorded ‘Tornadoes’ Whip “C” Boats Trinidad Sas

By O. S. COPPIN (By Our Yachting Correspondent) By BOOKIE
4 ARBADOS won two out of three Tests against the tour ing Kingston - THE FINAL REGATTA of the Royal Barbados Yacht

Melbourne team of Jamaica and so won the rubber in the



N all the talk about the Jamaicans being barred

Sittannnlcctal teummineier gh ended ‘ok Temsdie tisk x with 4 Club was sailed in Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon. Un- ~ from Zrinkded cleasies arene nan rule which
rcolonial tourname: which ended o ssday last wee i , . i . ste i “pr “co th rinidad Turf Clu assed a e same
fixture against Spartan, First Division Cup winners this season for iortunately there _— protests in the 3 and “C™- Classes. somes to have escaped public notice. Yet it . oat
the fifth consecutive time. The R.B.Y.C. Committee will have to discuss these protests} _. without slenificance.

It is true that this touring team is not a representative team of with the various yachtsmen involved before the Trophy This rule is the new one which also bars all
the Jamaiean Football Association as such, bui it numbers among winners are announced, half-breds from racing in the Trinidad classics. It is a new rule
its ranks no fewer than eight players who have already represented I however feel confident that was now leading her by a minute] which no doubt will prove to be unpopular with the majority of
All Jamaica. Jack Badley’s War Cloud wil! and 47 seconds. Trinidadian breeders although from first indications it seems to have

Dudley Smith, who has already captained All Jamaica, Cooper in carry off the “B” Class Cup. The Edril kept the lead and went on| been accepted by the sporting public without much ado. The few
goal, Henry Miller, the Captain of the touring team, Alti Sasso, percentages of War Cloud and to win the race. She defeated} people whom I have heard discuss it up here are divided, roughly

i Manager, Huntley DaCosta are names that are immediatefy associated | Rascal were the same, at the start Vamoose, second, by 29 seconds | half against and half for. Incidentally it is strange for a place like
é with All Jamaica football. of yesterday's race. War Cloud Comet finished third, 18 seconds| Barbados, where so few half-breds are produced, that any opposition
ze BARBADOS WINNERS > 2
Ee

received two minutes and 30 sec- behind Vamoose. Rogu as| to the new rule should be found at all. It might have been expected
OR my part, I feel that Barbados should be justifiably proud]onds from Raseal but eventually fourth, beating Cediunn be ac from Grenada where one half-bred winner of the Trinidad Derby and
of having won the rubber. Too often has the defeatist view} defeated her by six minutes and 56 ute and six seconds. two of the Breeders’ Stakes were bred. :
that Barbados has no football talent, been advanced. In addition}seconds. At the end of the second For myself I am in ceneerees ae such a move. My
to this, certain people of admittedly doubtful character have been lap Raseal could be seen flying a Honours to Eagle nee oer — that tne TTC Nseciged to abolish ot aus -
endeavouring with small success to Sabotage the tour. This has, ro flag. am his Honours in the Intermediate Class ret at Summer and Christmas fixtures. Perhaps before. To Rianne
however, failed, as the B.A.F.A, have made the comparatively The protest in the : Cc” Class went to Eagle. She did the race th s and cons of the matter more fully let us take a look’ :
handsome profit of at least $1,200. came from Peter Ince in Gannet. i, one hour, 35 minutes and $4) eo Pros 2nd cons « ee y Ook at the
One must take into consideration the fact that the expenses of| Vamoose is the likely Cup winner i history of the Trinidad classics





go to Olive Blossom. Olive Blos- three minutes. Third was Dawn.{ Between 1930 and 1935 this number may have incr

a : ; : : seconds. Seven boats started in ,

\ this tour have almost reached an astronomical level. The Pickwick }in this Class but unfortunately the ; si ecd lore? 5 :
5 Cricket Club, for example have charged $100 an afternoon for} protest was against her. She = co At poe as ry a OTH the Trinidad Derby a ie = ore’ Stakes were first run In
% the use of Kensington grounds and stands, ,| whipped her nearest rival Magwin. (2P, Hagle which had the bes the year 1930. At that time the total number of creole thorough-
ft ENORMOUS CHARGES ‘ Gannet had up her protest flag 2@ndicap, was still in the lead } preds in training were cutnumbered by more than two to one by the
- OOTBALL is played 456 an hour It one attempted to equate at the end: of the xace, 1 rere bieetens a n anion pa ten a cota oe rape’ an ee or eee
; ft a : 2 for the “D” Class will u which gave her ree-year-olds cou e counted on the fingers, proba f i
3 F this charge with those demanded by Pickwick from other TOG ONE one Se 1 y y of one hand
‘

‘



eased, but n y
* organisations, the Amateur Athletic Association for example, ope som, which was already leading, Which overtouck Mohawk, twcofmuch. Yet in those five years what did we find: one haletices we
< 4 ‘ must come to the conclusion that it was expected that on one of the} gefeated her nearest rivals yester- Minutes and 16 seconds behind the Derby and one won the Breeders’. These horses were Capt. H. Vv.
« ie ee atternoons on which the tournament was being played, it would] qay. Dauntless. Mohawk passed onc § Metivier’s Last Match who won the Derby in 1931 and Mrs. J.
; cab ea & ’ be discovered that there were lying under tne subsoil of the I am a bit uncertain about the minute and 44 seconds later Cly- | Fogarty’s Cowboy, who won the Breeders’ Stakes in 1935. That these
% Z % football pitch rich deposits of oil, uranium or some other important} tntermediate Trophy. It may tie gave five minutes to Mohawk# two were a cut above the usual run of half-breds there was no doubt.
he Zz t ingredient most necessary for the manufacture of atomic bombs, either go to Coronetta or Clytie. but was only two seconds behinc § Last Match was by that most famous of West Indian sires, .Quic}

er A. ¥ The tournament has unfortunately been the objective of a smear

Clytie and Reen were second to her. She was followed by Reen,/ Match, who gave us, among others, Take-a-Light and Footpad; and
campaign aimed first at forcing down the throats of Barbadian sports-| Gcronetta at the end of the last one minute and 20 seconds later.) Cowboy was out of Cowbell, the best half-

bred broodmare that we
5 ard. . . men the fact that the B.A.F.A. did not possess among its ranks persons] regatta, Coronetta defeated Reen There was only one second differ- | have ever seen on this side of the British Caribbean, "
MAKES a tidy difference to your hair of a sufficient capability and integrity to ensure that the tour would] yesterday to put her ou oe ae ence between Reen and Gnat i‘ Deas oe Dao iol,
be a success from all argles. show, Clytie finished third, four which had a lead of 44 seconds pto the breeding of half-breds showed no abating in Trini-
Let Brylcreem look after your hair and you’re bound iE DEAF, the lame, the halt and the blind were pressed into] positions better than Coronetta. on Coronetta. dad and while countless English thoroughbred mares came and wen‘
eae vi 4 ‘Is . ea p service, but to no avail. The Jamaica-Barbados tournament will; The sea yesterday was a bit through the racing scene without finding any owners, half-bred mares
to benefit—for Brylereem gives your hair this double benefit. go down in history as the most successful of the B.A.F.A. in its 50] choppy and the wind varied. The Eagle went on to win, 14 sec-| continued to be husbanded by estate owners. The Trinidad Govern-
{4} Day-long smartzess. years of existence. boats sailed north about. After onds ahead of Dauntless, second.| ment, in its determined effort to prove that stallions were kept on its
. RESTING ON LAURELS rounding the western mark they Clytie was third, 18 seconds be-| stock breeding farm solely for the purpose of breeding cart horses
Lasting hair health NO s h
(2) Lasting hair health. O ONE who rejoices in the victory of the Barbados team can|took a northern course before hind Dauntless. Fourth was Gnat | even went so far as to purchase half-bred mares.

Besides setting the hair naturally, Brylcreem with =—_
its pure emulsified oils keeps the roots active /

and promotes natural hair-growth. Dry Hair
and Dandruff soon become things of
the past when you Brylcreem your hair.

6) Ask for Brylereem, it gives hair life. }

‘ail firs : sciate the great i hic . aha sg] Sailing straight for the beagle. | and fifth Dawn, Coronetta beat It is small wonder therefore that when Cowboy won the Breeders’
Ot Leodae hen dane i coaching to Havunine coutiduiee tas temctiok| Might boats started in the BY" Reen by 15 seconds while Mohawk | Stakes in 1935 this only added impetus to the belief that there was no
in this series, Never before, at least in the last decade of Association | Class. Ranger did not ind, W. was ieee difference in the racing capabilities of half-bred or thoroughbred
football in Barbados have teams been prepared for intercolonial the end of the eas nds wi “D Class honours went to creoles. When in 1936, 37 and 38 the Derby was won by three half-
engagements, or have they been trained to play as an island team, Cloud, which & ae k eens a Sinbad. Seven boats started in| breds in a row, and the Breeders’ of 1937 was also won by one (i

The success of the Barbados team is a direct tribute to Mr. Wilkes’ Fantasy, he eg c her, oe this Class. At the end of the| these same horses, the reputation of the half-bred broodmares must
efforts and the enthusiasm and high morale created among the players | W@S Flirt, w a ~ iahtodg uy 48 e to first lap Van Thorndyke was in|have been great indeed. The thoroughbred mares were in eclipse
ihetnselvna, Wut thie aust not be interpreted by the local players War ey . mae now pany the lead. She gave Seabird a and Barbados breeders alone appeared to bother with them. I should
that they have arrived. _ , . onds behin . pean cf an hir : minute and overtook her, She was } imagine that if at this time the best half-bred of them all, Andy, had

Tei the Séneenie of opinion that the positional play and ball 13 seconds behin irt. Rascal, now 49 seconds ahead of Seabird. | come along the reputation of the thoroughbreds would have taken a





Le





~ BE $0/3/T control of the visitors was superior to ours, and that Barbados oy oe sai wor ama ae Poa nines to Meee tee further dip.

grees the edge because of a superiority in thrust in their forwar onds Hepind Fetes gas 1A ay ns pei eee UT the eyes blood will means much more in racing than

— SZ . hac =: a e! ink. i spiralli f half- 5

$5559566 66666460665" BEST FOOTBALLER Okapi but Moyra Blair was now Seabird. Sinbad which was hiss whew take cemeniae ce in teeta mentee Renee

Bee ae ee eee a F THE PLAYERS, Dudley two minutes and 56 seconds be- started with Buccaneer but gave record as far as the number of entries was concerned, the thorough-

% ° % Smith at centre half-back hind. Gipsy passed 49 seconds two minutes to Olive Blossom breds came back to capture every Trinidad classic except one be-

x x proved himself the best footballer later with Mischief 44 seconds in wag next, 11 seconds behind| tween 1939 and the present time. It is quite true that during this

%& % of the tournament. The Jamaica the rear Olive Blossom. Rainbow was a] time the number of thoroughbred mares had increased. But so hau

s > team revolved around him in the Unchallenged minute and 42 seconds behind|the half-breds. Yet in the face of such obvious evidence that the

% DE LUXE x - pivotal of centre half-back and one War Cloud again sailed un- Sinbad but had a lead of 47 sec- half-breds were inferior it was still possible to hear one or two

‘ % ; saw what he meant to the Jamaica challenged in the second round. onds on Buccaneer which was 43; t Y
team when he missed the second




r Trinidad breeders maintaining, up to the year 1945, that when ail
Cee Birstall Aap oo Pe ee Thorn- things were considered there ib really no difference between the
sy, by overtaking Moyra Blair, dyke and Seabird and went on FP) oes Pacnaten ee figures it is seen that in.the
Okapi, Rascal and Fantasy, was to win the race, two minutes and Py Dee arene es iste he. Bibelara’: Rtcbou Wate
third. She was two minutes and nine seconds ahead of Van} 21 years since the Trinidad Derby and the Breeders Stakes have
85 seconds behind Flirt Okapi Thorndyke. Third was Olive] been run only 4 half-breds have won the former classic and 3 the
test how fourth 22 seconds be- Blossom 14 secs behind Van| latter. This in spite of the fact that for the first ten years at least
hind Gipsy Mischief passed Thorndyke who was fourth and in the life of both classics there was a preponderance cf half-breds,
next, a minute and two seconds Buccaneer fifth. broodmares as well as those actually racing. That boils it down to 7

colony game.

Ronnie Cooper in goal is among
the first flight of goal-keepers in
the West Indies today. He dis-
played commendable powers of
anticipation, positioning and tim-
ing. Alti Sasso, a veteran and
Manager of the team, pulled a

5,

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5,

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POOR O OOS OC OOOSOUO



. Rane, Pa, isa
ss mustle-early in thé tour and f om after Gipsy. She had a lead of ene mr ca se cee successes out of a total of 42 events, i.e. one-sixth
re ‘ at he avails only 24 seconds on Rascal which Trophy, which wi ring the ; —T , ; slassic
: we ae at A ad _he been avail — was 11 seconds in front of Fan- R.B.¥.C’s 1951 season to a close, Nor can it be argued that in recent years in some of the classi
Be are r the second and third Tests, the aay i ill be sailed on Thursda events there were no half-breds taking part and that therefore these
ees ‘ Barbados defence would have had tasy. Moyra Blair was last, 30 will be sai on ursday. t not be counted. That only meant in those years there were
oo 4 \.4 an additional headache of some Seconds behind Fantasy. Hite: wets varie’ FOI LEA@ Le ae ee ane goed. wheats 60 Be Sirens eechadiecor
: magnitude, av ; ‘ Time Time Elapsed : sats hem,
= ahis ‘goes as well: fot Huntley Wet ound. Ee cule atte beat. 13. Ranger ae we cilive ta tiiecatceetee Dectiounhe point for keeping the classics
’ coast take i — Rey a ing Gipsy second by 35 seconds, 481. Fanteny r 233° 2 a ns 7 open to half-breds and if the ears soe — vet se
red early e series anc Thi ro eS Ae oud |. 2: 1 5 : ibili i i reeding of them and sub-
Dickie Bayliss the other seasoned hind Gipsy. Mischiet'wee fourth, © Eitt Paule oe S.ccting teccougnande 2 tele aan by barring them from. the
full back wh played almost SA Coad ee ena | Mage Blate (896 8-00-41 -§ SAMANES | WOrOUs, i Pts ke such a move
throughout the seithe with a lame Soar ae ” of 7: a cr eae } $8 26 6 |classics, then I say that they are entitled to make suc .
’ . as ascal finis’ th, ‘antasy api : 55
knee, but nevertheless with con- sixth and Moyra Blair, last, 1 Gipsy / 241 1 47 08 2 UT it certainly looks t if the cart is still in front of the horse
* ; > 4 > . © , ’ 5 y 100Ks to me as 1 e@ car i
siderable personal credit. RONNIE COOPER three seconds after Fantasy. 5. eee 241 1 48 53 4 and that something more will be required to make the breed-
MALCOLM, A GREAT PLAYER In the “C”, Centreboard and 6. Eagle 242 1 35 37 1 Jing of thoroughbreds popular in Trinidad. In this respect I cannot
ALCOLM McLEAN, who con- Tornado Class all the boats 9. Dauntless 246 1 38 12 8 |see how the barring of Jamaican creoles from the classics can help.
eo’ ceived the possibility of the Started except Peggy Nan. Edril, 19° pawn 247 1 33 43 5 |Furthermore if the T.T.C, are foolish enough to believe that errs
toug, is an ideal touring man, He which started with Scamp, sailed 2. Invader DNS. the Jamaican creoles from all classes lower than C2 will also help
was equally impressive at left half extremely well. She overtook ate ats vey re 3? «628 7 Jin this respect they will be making the greatest mistake. :
back and at centre half back and molly — See Net, SWS. TNS an cant 252 1 28 27 4 A glance at racing in Jamaica will at once reveal what the trou-
utes. e finished this round a 4 Goronetta 2.52 1 30 10 6 |ble in Trinidad really is. In Jamaica there are as many or morc
Folly hick, = iv ed. — a 8 ee Nan D.N.S creole horses in training as the total number of all breeds in Tr nis
a ree A ~ = ee 9. Folly 242° 1 33 18 9 |dad and Barbados put together, Yet the great majority of suse ate
i ef Pe) ea, SRE 2. Scamp 244 1 28 55 7 |thoroughbreds and the few half-breds that there are belong to one
third boat. Comet, which gave * tw Id families founded by half-bred mares almost one
two seconds to Scamp was fourth. 35. Edril .. .. 244 1 24 16 ee an SY Se 6 ' latter is almost neg-
She Sar satan a sante and 19: 1 Bie Relave 2M tal) O40 phundaed outs apo. Tie Weel Spee ec hed ag dhotougharedd
. er K igible and in some respects mig e re; § ee
Seconds off the time she gave 44 Comet 246 1 23 #373 lig . i age’ does Jamaica have such a preponderance
> , Now the question is y
Scamp. Rogue, which gave Mag=- 11, Magwin 247 1 27 10 8 h hbreds and Trinidad just the opposite. Not because there
athe Lee win a minute and overtook her, _7. Rogue 248 1 22 07 4 |of thoroughbreds a ria fohaspel t hecatien there 4s so mich
| h S B | T nan bie as " eee was next. She was 32 seconds 10,“ Gannet 248 1 24 05 6 Jis such excellent ree re ere nor aa St bas ieabaad
reached his greatest heights. Ther shind Co i t oals to run wild,

From Any Ang e the Smartest uy In town is no doubt that without prejudice bata ieee Pipe rone Fe STE in the Trinided press during the week, It is because Jamaican LS nm
to the performance of the other net, also 16 ; i =, 40, Vamoos 252 1 17 15 2 Jers discovered long ago that it is just as cheap to raise a thoroughbrec
members of the Barbados team, She vag Ser tee’ Nanas ot tire me p.m. Place as a half-bred and in time ‘they have built up the number of their

WORLD FAMOUS a sco tee eeeitited a bal~ overtaken by Vamoose, which was 10, og ta 1 4 48 § | thoroughbred mares so that to-day a thoroughbred cy pe ya
ance for Barbados team between only a second behind. ‘Vamoose 12. Rainbow .. 234 1 45 28 7 |chased reasonably cheap for breeding purposes just as in Tri
victory and defeat. had a lead of a minute and 30 9% Olive Blossom 2.36 1 38 64 3 |can buy a half-bred mare.
al “Brickie” Lucas was our most seconds on Cyclone. Cyclone}: Buccaneer 2.38 1 39 36 5 i
dd outstanding forward. Although his 8aVe Missbehave six minutes and 2 Imp tak ae ; Therefore, as I see it, if the T.T.C. continue to encourage Jamaican
performance during the series was i stock to be imported to Trinidad they will eventually fill the void
consistently good, I think that his





——______- —__--__—— ]among broodmares created when breeders discover that it is no
r ; longer profitable to breed half-breds. Then instead of a few dozen
Jamaica fixture was brilliant. It * were as good at wing-halves as our favourite Cadogan was mediocre half-breds being turned out in Trinidad every year we will see thor-
is unfortunate that he has exhibit- MALCOLM McLEAN at centre half back, oughbreds in their place. Then, and then only, will one be able to
ed certain qualities that would _The Jamaicans have come and gone. A new page has been | compare the merits of Jamaica and Trinidad as horse breeding coun-~
militate against his being selected as a member of a touring team, hut} Written in the sporting history of the island. It is understood that} tries. I am not going to suggest that Trinidad will come out on top.
one hopes that these are only transcient. their visit has been made on a reciprocal basis.

ein nas beet Let us hope that this | But I am going to say that they will come out a lot better in the test
Grant and Bright were a solid combination at full back and I| visit is an indication that Barbados will once again assume a credit-]on the race course than they have since the Jamaicans were allowed
think that on this oceasion, C. O. Gittens and “Dutch” Hutchinson | able place gn the football map of the West Indies. in 1945.

performance in the Carlton-



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Sa ; he performed with an excellence
a Me al ae that quite possibly might have
nw AS ae : been equalled by the regular right
or ‘ winger for the team, but could

i : . , scarcely have been surpassed.
* For the Barbados team, Fred
one in goal, in the evening of

is





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| Ist JUNE TO MONDAY 4th JUNE
1951, BOTH DAYS INCLUSIVE,
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NDAY, JUNE 3,

s I Saw It

‘he 1951

1951



Amateur

‘olf Championship

(By PETER

DITTON)
LONDON, May 24.

THERE ARE FEW more pleasant sights on a warm
inny day than the view from the Clubhouse of the Royal
orthcawl Golf Club. Away in the distance is the placid

ater of the Bristol Channel.

Somewhere nearer is the

rst tee, far enough from the clubhouse to hide from sight
ie bad shots but near enough to allow a view of the well-

t ball as it soars through
ght.
nind that first tee, not more
one hundred yards distant,
te beach; a gentle Channel
se ensures that the heat is
overpowering.
such grand setting, the 1951
ish Amateur Golf Champion-
was staged last week. And
for many years, if ever, has
solemn but sporting champ-
\ip been the scene of so much
arity. The reason was—Mr.
ope, an American golfer who
{ at Lakeside, U.SA. The
Mr. Hope is probably much
r known to thousands as Bob
+ of stage, screen and radio
His reputation as a come-
is world wide,
vould suggest that as a golfer
a very good comedian.
riving at the course in a
tiful, streamlined American
and accompanied by film
ss Marilyn Maxwell, Bob
was quickly surrounded by
wd of cameramen. He wise-
ted his way on to the practice
ng green, where he posed for
fal shots. After missing half
zen short putts, he turned
ai and said: “My short game
be bad, but, oh hoy, my long
: stinks!”
rther gusts of laughter punc-
d the otherwise calm Porth-
air as Hope, without the
lance of his gag writers, al-
found the right thing to say
e right time. And then came
ig moment. Having explained
an honour it was for him to
aking part in the Amateur
apionship, he stepped up on
teeing ground to drive off.
poses for more photographs
hen silence as Hope address-
ne ball. For ten seconds he
td and swayed on his feet
a wireless aerial in a strong
before mis-hitting the ball
yards into the rough,
ly usual drive,” said Hope.
d so it went on. Hope had
a lot of bad shots in his
yr and, perhaps a little over-
by the occasion, he displayed
of them. One delightful
scene at the first, however,
typical of the bright and
fy manner in which he went
is defeat. He had played a
recovery from his bad drive
iis third shot ran up to with-
ar feet of the pin. The large
fy applauded this shot and
, with rather a pleased ex-
jion on his face, took out his
r while his opponent shaped
or his third shot. This was
al beauty and, after pitching
t three yards from the pin,
d up to within eighteen inches.
out any ado Bob Hope threw
jutter in the air and pretend-
i stalk off the green. It might
been all rather unusual for
Amateur Championship, but
trowd loved it.
nally, for the record, let me
that Bob did make a fine
very when it looked as
gh he might be overwhelmed.
opponent was four up with
jo play but Bob won the four-
hh, fifteenth and sixteenth to
nly one down. And not until
ut his tee shot into a bunker
ie seventeenth was he finally
in.
least he will now ‘have the
faction of returning to the
‘s and crowing over his great
, Bing Crosby. For in the
teur last year Crosby lost his
h.3 and 2. Hope this year
beaten only 2 and 1.
e brilliant sunshine, in which
first round morning matches
played, continued for the
starters in the afternoon.
ng them was the title holder,
k Stranahan, son of a mill-
re and at 28, one of the most
dle bachelors in the world.
tahan, whose weight-lifting
have earned him the nick-
+ ‘of “Toledo muscle man”
td below his best to win 2
1.over Major Ian Keelan of
Royal Erfgineers, who had en-
{ from Mombasa where he
stationed until recently.
tanahan was, of course, only
ofa very strong American in-
in, which included all the













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members of the Walker Cup team,
successful against Britain's best
amateurs at Birkdale the previous
week. One from whom much was
expected was Hobart Manley,
junior, reckoned by many Amer-
icans to be the longest hitter in
the world. Mr, Manley waited on
the tee at the 330 yard first until
the green was clear and then took
a spoon for fear of going over the
back. Sad to relate, he fell short
of his objective and, although he

did have one or two colossal clouts
later on, was
eventually beaten 2 up by one of

of over 300 yards

his countrymen.

If there was one lesson to be
learned from the first day’s play
in the Amateur Championship
this year, it was that to win at
golf, one has to attack the ball.
This is a lesson the Americans in
particular have mastered. They
all hit that ball as if they really
meant it. Even Bob Hope.

Soccer Clubs Raise
Their Players Pay

LONDON, June 2

Vital decisions affecting clubs,
players and the public were made
at the annual meeting of the Foot-
ball League in London today.

The clubs agreed to raise the
maximum pay of players by £2
to £14 a week during the playing
season. Maximum pay for the
close season remains at £10 a
week.

To help pay for this, the clubs
agreed to raise the minimum ad-
mission charge by 3d. to 1/6 per
game.

The clubs placed a ban on the
broadcasting of commentaries



‘during the progress of games but

it was agreed that commentaries
be recorded and broadcast at a
time when games were not actu-
ally being played, This applied
only to league games,

Arthur Drewly, President of the
League stated that due almost
entirely to the bad weather con-
ditions, about a million fewer
people watched soccer last season
compared with 1949/50. —Reuter.

S. Africans Hit 209
Against Surrey

LONDON, June 2.

The South Africans were out
for 209 against Surrey at the Oval
to-day in their last game before
the First Test.

At the close Surrey were 60
for two in reply after losing two
wickets without a rum on the
board. yh e th iecbe

Dudley Nourse, Captain, who
got 45 and Clive Van Ryneveld
who hit 60 helped the South Afri-
cans to a reasonabie total after they
had lost four wickets for 49.

Michael Melle took the two
Surrey wickets which fell with
successive balls but Laurie Fish-
lock and Michael Barton put on
60 in 75 minutes for the unfinished
third wicket stand. —Reuter.





CONNELL WINS
RIFLE SHOOT

Lt.-Col. J. Conneil won both
the gun-seore and the handicap
shoots at the Government Rifle
Range yesterday. The day was
extremely hot but the light was
good throughoit. §S. Carrington
with 94 points came second to Lt.
Connell who got 96 in the gun-
score. Capt. C. E. Neblett scored
98.36 to come second in the handi-
cap.

i. Col. Connell got 98.66 in
the handicap. Major A. DeV.
Chase scored 98.28 to take the
third place.

Following are the best eight
scores in the gun-score: Lt, Con-
nell 96, S, Carrington 94, Capt.
C. E, Neblett 94, R.S.M. H. G. B.
Marshall 92, Major A. S. Warren
90, M. G. Tucker 89, Major A DeV.
Chase 88 and O. Shepherd 88.

There will be a small bore trial
shoot at the Drill Hall on Wednes-
day night at 8 o'clock.



anything by air, — and



SUNDAY



EDWIN ROGERS, a weightlifting enthusiast of the island, makes a
successful attempt at the clean and jerk during a work-out at the
Barvell Club, Hastings. Other lifters watch with interest.

Weightlifting Lliminations
A Success

By P. A. V. Cox who made three successful

attempts with 174, 189 and 199





iin ti Amate ir We ebuiting pounds. Layne succeeded with
Association of Barbados held its 164 174 and 179 and-Inniss with
first efimination c iests On 164, 174 and 184

enemy . 7 ht ‘i j hs Palm In the clean and jerk Cox was
his a Jarbell Club, Hastings. certainly tops, making all of his
his was in preparation for the attempts with 224, 244 and 254
Weightlifting Championships Jayne made all. failures. with
which will be held at Queen's 22 234 and 244 F Inniss was
Park on June 14 at 8 p.m, Further successful with 224 and 284, his
@liminations will be held on aor ae

first and second lifts. He failed

Monday night. with 244.

A crowd of over 200 were a! . .
seated around the newly built ae eae oe ae
liftin at P Speirs ae tee ete. C03
This Sask hich Palm Springs. frst with 627, Inniss second with

is managed by
Mr, Harold Webster,
the best
island.

The

582 and Layne third
pounds.

Every one was anxiously look-
ing forward to the lifts, in the 165
In the 132-pound division there Pound division. They were inter-
were three entrants. E. Weekes @Stedin Clement Jackman, who
from Bedes Gym made a suceess- W8s making a come back to the
ful attempt with 144 pounds but Sport. Jackman made successful
failed with 165. He did not take presses with 174, 189 and 204
a third try. pounds. S. Fields started with

A Beckles of Unique Club failed 164 but failed in his second and
in his first attempt to press 144 third attempts with 179 pounds.
pounds, He however succeeded in

First Good

his second attempt and asked for
149. pounds. This was passed, A. Alleyne took for his first lift
Beckles is a powerful presser but 164, He succeeded with this

has one of with 348

equipped gyms in the

show began at 8.00 p.m,

was not sufficiently warmed up failed with 174 -in his
when he made his first attempt, attempt.

Will Go F 174, and 184 but failed with 194.
! xO Kar Fields snatched 164 and 174 and
A. Herbert of Hawks Gym failed ¢g leq with 184. Jackman snatch-

with 144 pounds, He succeeded iv oq +84 and 194 but failed with 204 the girl from California with the

* double forehand stroke and Dic
Savitt
singles title.

his second attempt, He
pounds and failed. He began
his snatch with 144 pounds
and succeeded, took 154
for his second and third but failed.

In the snatch Beckles started with riled with 94 ee
144 pounds which went easily but finally failed with 234, A. Alleyne

he just could not k 3s hand succeeded with 224 and 234 but
off in his ae steee casei the failed to hold this jerk with 244.,

took 149 Jackman disappointed his ad-

mirers in the clean and jerk by
failing with 259 pounds. S. Fields
failed with 224 in his first attempt
but succeeded in his second. He

same weight. Weekes, who is very The results in this class were;
powerful, made three successful A!lcyne first with 592 pounds
attempts’ with 149, 159 and 164 Fields,seoond with 682 .and..Jack~

pounds, He looked. as though he '#” thind with 398.

will go very far in the competition,

Herbert had bad luck in his
clean and jerks. He missed all. his
jerks by probably starting too
high. Beckles started with 149 and
succeeded, failed with 154 but
succeeded with the same weight
in his final attempt.

nister, Ben Jones, S. Holder, C,
Clarke and G,. Gilkes, Mr. W
Grannum acted as M.C., and the
scorers and weighers were Mr
Harold Webster and Bert Banfield.

After the lifting the President
of the Association, Mr. Freddie

E. Weekes took 199 and 209 Miller, M.C.P., thanked Mr. Artie College 18—4 when they met at

pounds for his first and second Bayley for the uses of the premises Basketball at Y.M.P.C. Grounds
‘fts. Hedid not take a ‘»ird. and others who assisted. He said idast night. This ended the 132 pound division ‘that they must give special thanks For Y.M.P.C., Edghill scored
with Weekes as champion, His to Mr. Edwin Rogers who went eight points and L, Greenidge
total being 517 pounds. A. Beckle all out tu make the show a suc-) scored six, ~inlia
was second with 502 pounds and C®SS. se a a oa
Herbert third, with 288 pounds. Mr, Miller, a former weight-

lifter, aiso spoke about the aims ,
of the A.W.A.B. He said that the!
lifters were not. just there to out-
lift each other but to reach a cer-
tain standard,

3 Competitors

There were also three competi-
tors in the 148 pound division, R.
Cox of Acro, G. Layne of Eagle
and B. Inniss of Acme. Cox
started first in his press with 154
pounds which went easily, Inniss
called for 164 pounds and made
it in military style. Layne started
with 169 and failed. Cox was
successful in his second attempt
with 169, Layne with the same
weight had the approval of the

judges but Inniss failed with 174.
He asked that the weight be
checked and it was found that one
side was five pounds over. He
made the lift again but failed,

Cox pressed 174 in easy fashion.
Layne failed with 174 and Innis
did not take his last lift,

The snatch was very easy for



Wins Racing Trophy

BELFAST, June 2.

The International Tourist
Trophy and a cash award of £1,000
were won taday by the world!
champion racing motorist Doctor
Guiseppe Farina of Italy in his
Alfa Romeo. He covered the 200
miles course at Dundred near
Belfast at an average speed of
91.46 miles an hour.

He beat the British driver Reg
Farnell in a Ferrari, who was sec-
end by 65 seconds,

—Reuter.



coloured American woman to play
at Wimbledon is one of the man)
new personalities who will help to

but Championship meeting
second on.June 25 one of the most out-
In the snatch he made standing of the post wai years,

June 4 but already the All Eng-
land Club have
tion
than
comings for the Festival Wimble-
don Championships,

French title will be defending his
singles title in spite of the fact
The judges were: Delbert Ban- that he is still suffering trom the
effects of an
year,



ADVOCATE



Parlett Runs The
Mile Under 4.10

LONDON, June 2.
» world record for the 1,500
3 mins. 43 sees. held
ntly by the two Swedes Len-
nart Strand and Gunder Haegs
and Bannister may finish very
near to it

Britain has another good pros-
pect for the Olympic 1,500 metres
in John Parlett, European 800
metres champion, should he
decide to go for that distance.

Parlett raced into world class:
for the mile in Paris last weekend
when he finished second in 4 mins
9.2 secs., the fastest time of his
career. His previous best was
4 mins. 12 secs.

He was the fourth Bnglishman
to beat four minutes ten seconds
for the mile. The others were
Sydney Wooderson, former world
record holder, Bill Nankeville,
British champion and Bannister.

Nothing has been decided about
Parlett’s Olympic plans. He saic
he had not yet been invited to
train for any set distance—Reuter.



es is



Arthur Wint Beats
Roger Bannister

LONDON, June 2. |
Arthur Wint of Jamaica, Olyrm-

nic 400 metres champion beai
Roger Bannister, Britain's hope for |
the 1,500 metres at the 1952 Olym-
pics in a quarter mile event at the
Middlesex County Athletic Cham
pionships at Staines to-day.

Wint won by eight yards in
49.9 seconds which set up a new
county record. The previous re-
cord was 50.1 seconds



Bailey of Trinidad who retained
his 220 yards championship by
winning the event in 21.8 seconds
He had four yards to spare over
his nearest rival
Both Wint and McDonald Bailey
are members of the Polytechnic
Club,
—Reuter.



New Personalities
At Wimbledon

(By VERNON MORGAN)

LONDON, June 2
Althea Gibson, the first



Miss



make this year’s Lawn Tennis

i”
Other American newcomers will
the glamorous Beverly Baker









holder of the Australia

tee ©

The closing date for entries is

received intima-
from players from more
25 countries that they are

Budge Patty, shorn of his

ankle injured last

~Reuter.

Y.M.P.C. Defeat College

Y.M.P,C



defeated Harrison

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
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in co-operation with the
WEYMOUTH CLUB
TWO LECTURES
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THE IDEA OF
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— by
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M.A.



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SOLE LM
AGENTS



Said if they reject Robert

Put good buck for this stripling

So next week to Amerca

He'll surely fly away
Another boy was lucky
He borrowed a bo

}
Another West Indian winner at |“
this meeting was E. MacDonald

Ponting at racehorse rate
He said "God bless this Humber"
li not I would be tate

‘Lhey called his name that moment
He passed the Yankee test
He said a Humber Cycle
| lx better than the best
.

Next Thursday is the big day
The annual Carnival

Each boy will have his gal
The boys will wear the girl clothes
The girls will play the man
The topic will be “shake-up
beginning | The
| Boys fun enough the day-time

a cover”
the steel band
. * * >.
Mere funmy fun the night
ge careful hold her tight
‘or Joe and Robert tell you
\fl'T will be a two-day spree
ust call at any bar
And you will get that thrilling

Anc when you bring your girl friend

The Indian Chef, the Sun God
‘Will keep the crowd in glee
. .

HAndl when it comes to grog boys

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Well what a week of sorrow
For many @ bajan man
Whose hope was rashiy shattered
Next door the promised land
. .

The Yankee bays all last week
Set down a rigid test

Because up in America
They only need the best
Some boys who dare to press through
And some who boast and brag

Tried out their propaganda

And lied like “Harriet Craig

Teut boys those Yankee fellows
Cooked them in their own stew

And many a burly bajan
hitar: Old man “no-can-do.”
. . . .



Joe went up with square shoulders

And boys you Know he's tough

Put then the Yankee whispered . x
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Next in the line was Robert
Strong, staiwart as you know
But when he went to bend down
Robert could'nt touch his toe

youngster in the parade
With knocking in the knee

Of course they will fail me
° .

It was his hicky day

&way trom Marley Vale
friend Humber
And came town like a gale

AS soon as be reached Queen's Park

Ute.
Liew poosstOl
COO?

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a


PAGE SIX

ADVOGATE

Priuted ty the Advocate Go. iid. Breed St. Bridscows



Sunday,

A STRANGE
SELECTION

SIR ALFRED SAVAGE was entrusted
by His Majesty's Government to send a
representative journalist to the United
Kingdom as a guest of the British Govern-
ment ;

The obvious manner to go about his task
was to leave it to the journalists of the
island to select a practising journalist from
the ranks of those who work on the various
newspapers in Berbados. Such a proced-
ure would have been appreciated by the
profession.

But, by adopting such a method, there
was no certainty that an obscure inexperi-
enced journalist of a particular politica!
persuasion would have been selected.

Sir Alfred’s choice has fallen on just
such a person who is on the staff of a
journal whose very officers and Directors
disclaim that it is a newspaper in the
recognised sense of the term, although
registered as such, and prefer, for reasons
best known to themselves, to call it a Trade
Union Journal Every fair-minded journ-
alist will the opportunity to
visit the United Kingdom shou'd be
served for someone who ‘has not yet had
the priv 2 even though the policy does
to infitrate into G

organisations

June 3. 1951



agree

that

re-




Overnment

— ia] visit, the Press mig weil
Deer atcaroed & sumllar prwilege

s been here sufB-
have had no Giculty m

awe

Amc even Sir Alfred has

w- ve a



There are many suitable candidates. mo
the least Mr the President
Of the Press Club. who has had a: lomg
ahd as experienced a career ih journatism
as any other person in Barbadas; Mr W.A
Crawford, who hat held the Editorial rein:
of the Observer for manr yeats; and Mr
Hewitt, an all-round journalist of ability.
whose claim heve been disputed

Qn what grounds was Mr. Mapp chosen
in this dictatorial fashion ?

beine Brome

in
m=




% Couic not

Pertiapt Sir” Alired iistt his Choire tin
the individual who was most m neet-of
cultural opportunities. Bui-even af such a
charitable construction is placed on his
action it will not exonerate him if Gepriv-

ing a deserving journalist from qualifying
for what, after all, would have ‘been a sig-

nal honour



HARD CURRENCY

BESIDES putting a sample “No Park-
ing” pole at Seawell, the Barbados Gov-
ernment should displey e notice reading
something like this: “Warning. Visitors
from hard currency areas are hereby
warned that it is dangerous to buy a house
in Barbados.”

Few visitors from hard currency areas,
such as Canada and Venezuela, realize that
it is dangerous for them to buy houses in
thiS island, but there is a danger and in
fairness to them it should be publicised

The position is this: A Venezuelan, for
instance, comes to Barbados for a holiday,
likes the place and decides to buy a house
here so that he can spend his six-week holi-
day in this island every year. Perhaps he
cannot afford to keep his house shut up for
the time that he is not in Barbados, or per-
haps he is sociable, so he eithér rents it or
lends it to a friend for a few weeks, A year
later, say, he goes bankrupt in Venezuela.
or he gets tired of Barbados and decides to
sell his house here. Me wants to get his
Bolivares back! But no, he finds that his*
money is blocked

Why? Beeause London says that if a
Venezuelan buys a house here he will only
be allowed to remit to Venezuela in Boli-
vares the proceeds of the sale of the house
to the extent that such proceeds do not
exceed the purchase price, on condition
that the house has been used solely for the
occupation and use of the owner.

Therefore a person from a hard currency
area who buys a house in Barbados cannot
rent it if eventually he may want to get
his original investrment back in the cur-




rency of the country in which he lives.
Logically, it would seem that there should
be no objection to his renting his house so

long as the rent was not converted into
hard currency for transfer. If this were so
a middle class Venezuelan who*could not
afford to keep a house here empty for all

but six weeks in which he could live in it
during the year, would be able to rent the
house and let the rental accumulate in
Barbados to pay for repairs and servants’
wages.

Venezuelan were to t

y a business

lf ¢ tre to buy
here the position would be much the same
hguidated and

The investment couid

the proceeds of sale, to the extent of the
original cost of the interest. could be re-
mitted to Venezuela for conversion into
Bolivares ut the remittance of profits
and the retransfer of capital must meet
with the approval of the Currency Control
of Barbados, and permission will only be
given in respect of“approved investments”
An approved investment consists of the
construction of a new building as opposed
to the purchase of existing premises, pro-
vided that the Government regards the
new building as being of sufficient import-
ance to the local economy io justify a de-
parture from the normal practice.

The Bahamas, on the other hand, are
more enlightened. To quote from a Govern-
ment notice : “Capital directly invested in
the Bahamas after January 1950 by non-
residents im projects approved by the
Bahamas Exchange Control] at the time of
investment may be repatriated at any time
to the extent of the original imvestment.
Profits derived from the sale of an invest-
ment property may not be repatriated but
must go into a blocked sterling account.
Repatriation is extended to the subsequent
as well as the initial investment, and in the
matter of real estate it applies whether
property is purchased for personal occupa-
tion or for listing. Rents of property pur-
chased by a nonresident received in ster-
ling are convertible if desired into appro-
priate foreign currency of the investor.”

The Barbados Government would do well

o follow the example of the Bahamas, if
they But as usual the villain behind
the scenes is the British Government. With-
doubt if the Currency Controller's
ing is upheld, interes: from persons in
Hard Currenry areas will be definitely re-
stricted to the disadvantage of Barbados.
Here we are. crying out for dollars, and
Going Gur best to keep them out



be

can







WELL DONE!

THE Football Association is coming. tc
has actually discarded its
swaddimg clothes and has staged success-
fully a Jamaica vs. Barbados toufnameént
a Kensingtan without the ad of outside
help

Before the tournament was well im its
stride disturbing rumours were spread
around by those who are not well-wishers
of the Association. While it was admitted
that the matches were well attended a
damaging statement about the financial
aspect of the gate receipts was whispered
on the bush ‘telegraph. The detractors of
the Association Stated that the attendance
at the matches and the gate receipis. bore
m0 relation one to the other. Slackness at
ine gates anc ieakages were given as rea-
sons for the poor takings.

Happily the Association has been abie to
nail these malicidus rumours circulated in
an attempt to show that the Association
was incompetent and unable to undertake
a tournament without experienced outside
help

The detractors overlooked the fact that
the Association has access to the financial
records of past tournaments. It is illumin-
ating to find that far from being incompe-
tent, the Association, without the much
vaunted expert help, has bettered any
previous returns for football tournaments
zt Kensington. Nor has the business end
of the tourmament been the only success

The Association and Mr. Wilkes must be

complimented fer the metamorphosis

which has taken place overnight in the
island's football team.

In 2 few short weeks Mr. Wilkes has
been zble to impress on his charges the
value of team work and to eradicate the
old idea that footbell was a game for the
selfish individual-player to shine. It was
difficult to believe that such «4 transforma-
tion could take place in such @ short time
and everyone who saw the (games at Kens-

ngton appreciated the sterling work of the
coach. But the Barbados team must not
imagine that they have arrived. The mate-
rial is there and if they are to develop into
an Outstanding Caribbean team they must
be ‘prepared to practice assiduously and to
listen to the advice of those who know
mote than they do about the game

Thaturity. I

The Jamaican team was not a first class
combination although it did include some
outstanding players. They were undoubt-
edly better midfield than the homesters
and had they possessed forwards with the
ability to shoot and a goal keeper of the
ability of Cozier they would have over-
whelmed Barbados.

Perhaps the chief lesson to be learned
from the tour by the Barbadian team is
that in football more so than in many other
games a short stride is an essential for
maintaining balance and quick manoeu-
vrability. Time and again the Jamaican’s
short, quick stride and ability to turn
quickly left the island players in full cry
chasing for the touch line as though they
were competing with Arthur Wint in an
880. a

It is to be hoped that this tour is only
the beginning of better relations with the
people of the Land of Springs, and that in
the near future a Football team from this
island will visit Jamaica, meeting that
colony’s full strength and learning from

them the finer points of the game

i “T'we chased you all uver the Midiaad,

ath this, fut



I'm ‘anged if I’m going

o chase you all owe: the Lake District.”



i a in

lthe clash between patriotic Bare
| backians and patriotic Englishmen
j 3 come to a head. The more
i 206-vear-oid constitution of
;
}




Government havmg come to
determination that it would be

who would not sub-
to the views of Coi-
although most of

100%

scribe
one! Porter
them might be a bit baffled about

the troops. The fact was that in
1876 the Headquarters for all
treops in the Windward Islands
was in Barbados, which was then
the seat of Governmem: of the
Governor-in-Chief of Barbados,
Grenada, St. Vincent, Si. Lucia
and Tobago.

The West Indian was not slow to
come back with the Barbadian
point of view. In its issue of 17th
March 1876 we read: “Colonel
Porter a most worthy ‘and intelli-
gent man tells us he has-not lived
im Barbados two years with his
eyes shut. But Sir John Sealy,
Dr. Thomas, Mr. Foderingham and
Packer have lived ali their

tives in Barbados with their eyes

and ears open, with quite as
powers of observation and faci
ties for acquiring a knowledge ‘of
the wants and interests of Barba
dos as Colonei Porter or Mr’

Semper ‘the Attorney General)

is not this the «kind of remark
we expect to hear in the Savannah
Club to-day? It’s the same oid
clasn, Barbados versus the United
Kingdom, and who knows best
what is best for us’ The victory
1876 to the Barbadians
to the oratory of
Gaver Sir Conrad

; went in
thanks largely
| Mr Reever



By GBORGE
Reeves). Said Mr. Reeves: “We
know it Crown Colony
Means. It means
‘the annihilation of self-gov-
‘ermment. It means the Execu-
tive and his immediate officers—

utter strangers to the colony—
and _ perhaps profoundly

selves trustees for the entire coun-

try, providing for its supposed
“needs any institution they think

country the privilege of submit-
ting to any taxes that may be laid
upon them to meet the estimates
of the Crown. This being the case
my advice ic to hold on upon our
constitution and to stand up for
g sult qerernmest o: Jong.ss we are

to woo Barbados into forming a
Confederation which would in-
clude the Windward islands with
the existing Federal Leeward
Iisiands. Governor Pope Hennessy
offered the most attractive bait.
He told both Houses of the Legis-
lature in March 1876 “our redun-
dant population (it was redundant
then: today it is surplus) will find
@ natural outlet in the neighbour-
ing islands when by a uniform
poetitical system, the same laws,
the same tariff, and constant
means of rapid communication,
the now unoccupied Crown lands
and half tilled estates will be
available for their labour, and
they can come and go to the
various islands as readily as =
now pass from parish to pari
it, Barbados.”

‘Colonel Porter anticipated the
time when ft should be sible to
_ incorporate British Guiana in a
great British West Indian confed-
eracy. He confessed he took “a
large magnificent view of confed-
eration in the future, extending
from Jamaica to British Guiana
with its Headquarters in Barbados
and the open roadstead of Carlisle
Bay converted into a protected
Harbour, the resort of vessels on
their way to the different parts in
the West Indies. What a different
position would Barbados then fill:
what importance would attach to a
great confederacy of this kind;
how much more weight would it

4on Express Service



have with the British Parliament
in the settlement of questions in
which its interests were involved,
ke that of the Sugar Bounty.”

Doesn't it sound as modern as
the Economic Commit-
tee? But what would the Honour-
e@ble Bertie Gomes say to the pro-
posal that Barbados should be the
centre of the Confederation? He
would probably say that Confed-
eration and federation are not the
same thing. But the West Indiar
was against them both. It had
written in a leading article of 21st
January 1876, “We are not fright-
ened with the bogey of confedera-
tion. If it were practicable we
would go in for it. The closer the
ties that bind these islands to-
gether the better for them. There
are two ways of uniting them, by
increasing the facilities of inter-
course and trade between them
and by giving them the same laws
and institutions. The sea offers an
inseparable barrier to their com-
plete union.”

Today more than ever,
might add in 1951.

But the West Indian did not let
the matter drop there. “This As
how we regard confederation”
another leading article said on 25
January 1876, “It is an experi-
ment tried in the Leeward Is-
lands. It has turned out a dead
failure. All the islands in the
Confederacy deplore it. Its pro-
moters said it would reduce ex-

: on the contrary it_has
added considerably to it, They
said it would facilitate and secure
the administration of justice: on
=. contrary there were greater

and obstacles in the way of
obte ing,
Courts of Law than before .
It is all very well for strangers
who have no interest in the mat-
‘ter to bid us try the experiment,
but with us whose preosees ana |
_ liberties are at sta who must
take the consequences it is a very
different affair.”

It is not such a long tim
tween 1876 and 1951, enly ar)
years. But how sadly disap-
pointed will be so many, who have
been patting themselves om their
backs in an effort to appear mod-
ern, if they turn up the news-
papers of 1876 and find how little
difference there is between the
words used then and now by
the same two factions—those whc
have a stake in Barbados and
those who have to please the Co-
lonial office if promotion and a
ae career is to be their

THEN AND Now

we



SITTING ON THE FENCE

; Some British people are »
: qguenue-—mundes ~~ they Gon’
even know whet they‘re cong



é
jpeople formed betund
| Wien

iT,
| Funfair rite et Batterses.
i O down to queue iw Blac time
| XJ in lilac time, in lac Sime
| Go down to queue im lac time
| éen't fer from Logsdon.)
Mute and petient you will stond
end never, never endersianc
Why you're queueing hand
hand, not so tor from Londo
You hare queued im dluc time,
mer time, in winter Teme
on ne been queneing el! the tir
all the time in Loudon
You have quewed. for fish and me:
on your tired and aching feet
Till you think a quetie’s & treat
queueing wp in London
Don't know what you're queucing
for, you're queueing for, you're
queueing for.






You dont know whet you're
queueing for, half the time in
London,

Maybe in your queueing state,
you'll never lose the habit,
mate

You'll queue up at the Golden
Gate, far away from London

Doakes On The Line

| Another. Transatlantic call
from Joe Doakes. the weil-
| known American:—
HAT you, Nat? How's the old
country lookin now?
At the moment it’s a bit chill
Except leaves
you wouldn’s know it



for the



} Joe
} the tree
' from wi





ly: get some tough

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

breaks over there. Nat, what with
the cold, and rationing. and taxa-
uur
We're being pushed
eround
Aceurding to our © wes
there's a guy called James Shapert

used to
Joe



Gape, « naturalised American,
who cam it rhe rit £90,000 if he will
take wp rmanent mesh
England "But after « look at the
country he cant make up his
mind

It was in our papers, too, Joe.
Things must be bad in
England, Nat, if a guy thinks of
turning down £90,000 rather than
live there
Well, he'd lose nalf the money
in inheritance tax, Joe.

Maybe. But £45,000 is still a
lot of dough. I see his wife's wor-
ried about draughts in. your
houses.

She'll certainly get ty if
she comes here. Joe. after

a few years she'll get toughened ;

up.
And she. worried about the
shortage of food too.

It isn't as bad as that, Joe. In
fact she might find it rather ex-
citing.

Exciting, Nat?

Why, yes, Joe. Shopping over
here has something of the ex-
citement of the chase. One day
Mrs. Gape micht trati a chicken
that’s gone black in cold stor-
age because thousands can't
afford to buy itt. Another dey
she might track down a can of





ham loaf with more loaf than
ham in it. Ard there's always
the surprise of the week-end
at kind of surprise, Nat?
u're surprised if you can
’ J0e.



I suppose she could get plenty

of fish and vegetables’
She certaimily could. But, at
current prices, her husband's

£45,000 wouldn't go very far.
Adter the warmth,

luxury, and
good living of America, do you
thimk i would be wise of the
Gapes to live in England, Nat:
They might catch a chill, oa:
sump'n

If they do, the State will take
care of that, Joe. Why, tt doesn't
cost you @ penny to have pueu-
monia here
Suppose they break their teeth

on the mest, Nat?

They can have the roots pulled
out for mix, Jo«

suppose they don't
get over the pneumonia’
Why. the Government

takes care of that, too
Sounds like a wonderful coun-

try. Nat?
Certainly is, Joe
> t *

Weather Warning

IR ens, WATSON-WATT,
addressing the Royal Meteor-

ological Society, said it is now pos-
sible to warn people when to wear
&@ macintesh, and to tell women

when to hang out the washing, by
an hourly broadcast weather ser-
vice for every part of the country.

For long-distance weather fore-
casts it is still advisable to rely on
Old Moore Gubbins, the world
famous astrologer

Whenever O.M.G., in his New

Year predictions, has warned the ' Ht

country of a bad summer, a bad
summer has followed .







redress through the) {f



sage casi elt atntnihiis he



|

ad a good summer, this in- | {ft RU uv
(and fortunate) prophe )) "
ter t

_ On the rare occasions when we |
ave

spired

has for to m ention

weather during the first week in

January, L.E.S.






SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951

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SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951



Barkadian Homes=7

HARMONY HALL, ST. MICHAEL

Set in green lawns with mature
trees around it, Harmony Hal!
the residence of Dr) and. Mrs
Will Kerr, shows Barbadian .do.
mestic architecture at its best,
“It is unfortunate’ says Thomas
T. Waterman in his article on
Early Buildings in Barbddos,
“that the economic system alter-
ed the course of style of which
Harmony Hall is so charming an
example.”

For fifty-three years ,the - late
Sir John Hutson, O.B.E. lived in
this house, and he says in his
memoirs: “IL must admit I missed
my old home when we moved to
Little Barn, but the stairs were
getting rather difficult
“hs ’ Sir John was educated
at Codrington College and stud-
ied medicine at Edinburgh uni-
versity. He returned to Barba-

dos to practice,: and later joined:

the Public Health Service. .From
1912 to 1925 he was Public
Health Inspector. He became .a
member of the Legislative Coun-
cil in 1920 and served until 1943,
being elected President of the
Council from 1941 to 1943.
Harmony Hall is a Georgian
house, and it is illustrated in A.
W. Acworth’s “Treasure in the
Caribbean”, The exact date when
it was built is not known, but
experts agree that it was some
time in ‘the early part of the
18th century. Unfortunately the
house was damaged in the hur-
ricanes of 1780 and 1831 and had
to be partially rebuilt. For this
reason the full intent of the
original architectural design is
not apparent. Incidentally, it is
probable that Harmony Hall. was
built by a Quaker, possibly . a
merchant since the house is so

near to town, because Harmony
Hal was a common Quaker name
for a residence

For a description of the house,
L ean. do. ho better than quote
Thomas T. Waterman, the Am-
erican expert. He says “The
house is divided longitudinally.
as at ‘Drax Hall, but except fo
nérrow loggias at either end,
the entire front length of the
house is occupied by a very large
drawing room. The _ inconveni-
ence of entering the house
through the main living room is
lessened by an entrance loggia
in the centre’ of the facade. Al-
though other houses have unim-

for meâ„¢~portant vestibules, Harmony Hall

has a’ dominant entrance. It en-
closes almost the central third
of the. facade in the full height
of the building, and> it “contains
a triple arcade at the first floor
line.

The difference between Har-
mony. Hall and> the two older
houses, Drax Hall and Nicholas
Abbey, lies in the conversion of
the front area from the traditional
‘great hall’ plan. The resulting
long room, open on all three sides,
is obviously better adapted to the
tropic heat than the more enclosed
scheme, This room is spacious and
dignified. ‘The polished furniture

of dark mahogany, the bright
brasses and flowered chintzes,

make the present decoration ap-
pealingly British. The room com-
municates with the garden by
French windows opening upon

loggias at either end.

Although all the architectural
detail seems to have disappeared
from the interior, the, exterior
shows interesting rusticated plas-
terwork. The triple entrance ar-

ee sae aan ema

cade. and all the other arched
openings, doors and windows, are
treated with quoined and rusti-
cated, frames

At presenta wooden porth sur-
rounds the house except for the
breadth of the pavilion. The porch
may have been built in two peri-
ods. The slender turned pests on
the side elevations, and the grilled
railing were perhaps done ‘earlier
than the heavy columns of the
south front. The extent of the re-
building of the walls is made plain
by the abrupt termination of the
quoining at the head of the second
floor windows.

The question of the original roof
design is an interesting one. A
hipped roof now covers the main
house ard a low gable covers the
pavilion. The quoin. strip on the
centre of the east elevation sug-
gests a double ‘gable, as at Drax
Hall, though in English work of
the period such qucin strips were
sometimes used merely to, break
up large wall areas, as at Stone-
leigh Abbey, where the roof
treatment is unrelated. to the
quoining.”

Thomas T, Waterman was writ-
ing in 1945, and Harmony Hall
has changed little sinée then. Tha
sitting room is now furnished with
modern furniture, and there are
two delightful water colours by
Percy Agar of Dominica hanging
on the wails. To me, the most
pleasing part of the house is the
entrance, in front of which are
some shady trees and a circular
sweetlime hedge. Standing in
spacious grounds, Harmony Hall
is an oasis of peace and quiet,
surrounded by the bustle of
Bridgetown.












OF THE

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A VIEW from the lawn.

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

ee ence mee

Ky HAN








Pictures by CYPRIAN LA TOUCHE







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PAGE EIGHT

ee

Our Pocket
Theatre
“Wilhelmina Hall”

By VERNON CHASE

In 1994, the first “7 iitle Theatre”
Came to Barbados. But its use as
a “Little Theatre” was not exclu-
sive and so did not last Jong.

For the Wiltelmina Hal! as it
‘was then known was the place
Where lecal concerts and stage
Plays were held. Dramatic com-
panies from the w orld over used
to visit the Island and carry out
public shows: in this building.
Companies imeluded the Band-
mann Dallas Dramatic Company.
and also the Glossop Harris Com-
pany. But no one wou!d remem-
ber this theatre by that name
for it has undergone three name
changes in its life time.



The name it now bears is
Olympic. In 1913 Wiihelminw
Hall was changed to the “Lon-
don Electric Theatre.” Some of
the most interesting silent films
run in those days were “The new
Ranch Foreman” and “Tragedy
in the desert.” The highest price
was one shilling: It was then
that the Graphic story of a man’s
heroism entitled “Life for a
life’ made its way in the hearts
of many.

In 1922 another theatre, the
s@€cond, was born — the Empire
competition then started. The two
theatres were owned by two
different individuals. The Olym-
pic was owned by Mr. James H.

Inniss and managed by Mr, J. E
Bfancker, father of the presen
M.C.P., J. E. T. Brancker, while

the Empire was the property o!

Mr. Humphréy, who resided
mostly in Tripidad, The first
silent film to be shown was “The
Kid”. Competition ran high

that the Olympic even renovated
its building at that time giving
it the finest in acoustic proper-
ties. “The finger of Justice” waz
the reopening film followed by
the “Visible ray”, while at the
Empire, Paramount's “Crimsou
Challenger” starring Dorothy
Dalton gripped the audience. [i
was a story of love and revenge.
There was alSo a programme of
the world boxing championship

Kid McCoy versus Wallace Reid
The Talkies
A few years later a lifelong

ambition was fulfilled. It was
Warner Bros’ new triumph — the

talkies. This brought wide in-
terest and comment from many
quarters. Sore wondered if it

‘Werte possible really to hear peo-
ple on the screen talking.

On Sunday evening March 2nd.
the Empire presented the first
Sound film “Broadway Scandals’:
it was the renal talkies, Many
great scngs were heard including,
“What is life without love?”
“Can you read my eyes ?” and “I
love to Jove you”. These will not
be forgoiten by those who have
seen the film. Jack Egan and
Sally O'Neil, I understand,
Made a good job of it. This was
followed by “Rio Rita”, with the

popular John Boles and Bebe
Daniels who were the then
‘favourites. The series of out-
standing motion pictures fol-

Jowed, including “Welcome Dan-
ger", “High Treason” and “Under
the Greenwood Tree.”

At this time, silent films vied
with talkies. The biggest job then
was to get,,fans to allow the
falzies to do the talking, as there
was constant- jabbering from the
crowas. ’

The Competition between the
Olympic and the Empire was not
S0 keen, \beenuse there were
People who stjll loved the silent
pictures more. than the talkies.
But it was.HSt until Dec. 21 of
the same yéaT that the Olympic
was able to-give the public their
first talkie show when they
opened with the Ziegfeld musical
“Rio Rita,” and the management
emphasised *that it was the peo-

ples theatre. Jack Holt and
Warner Baxter were now the
favourites. While “Flight,” “The

Donovan Affair” and “Delightful



Rogue” were among the mos
outstanding films to be shown.
“Sunny Side Up,” will easily be

femembered by many of to-day.
Merger

between both

There was

The great
theatres soon
a merger of the Companies. It
was known now as the British
Colonial Film Exchange (BCFE).

fight
ended,

Many improvements were mace
to the building, machinery and
sound system. A new sound head
of the latest type was installed
at the Empire by Western

Electric. The projector, no longer

hand turned, but by a motor, was
attached.
A few. years later BCFE then

sold out to Timothy Roodal of
Trinidad, whose circuit is the
jargest in the Southern Carib-
bean, known as the Rood»! The-
atres Caribbean.

Immediately, the new owner
proceeded to enlarge the Circuit
YCOCSSGSSEGOS

+

are

aN

POSSESS



What Made T

Shakers

By GEORGE MALCOLM
THOMSON
HEAVENS ON EARTH. By

Mark Holloway,
16s.; 240 pages.)

(Turnstile :

Among the thousands of Euro-
peans who poured into the New
World not so long after its dis-
covery, there were some, a min-
ority, who were really looking for

the Next World. They thought
that the Millennium had taken
place, or would do so at any
moment, So out to the west they

sailed, in boats of every size with
is of every shape.





‘There were Lanbadists, Ephra-
tan Shakers, Inspirationists,
Icarians, Rappites and dozens of
other earnest sects. The Ephra-





tans brought their telescopes, and

spent their nights studying the
heavens for signs :f the Millen-
nium.

The Shakers did not trouble
about that, because they knew
that the Day of Judgment had
already happened. They were a
curious and interesting offshoot
of the Quaker movement, and
were founded by a Manchester
woman Ann Lee, who migrated to
America after the Church of Eng-
land had tried her for blasphemy
—a charge which she rebutted to
the satisfaction of her followers in
a speech delivered in 72 different
anguages, some of which have not
been heard before or since.

Celibates Only

What was it made the Shakers
hake” For shake they certainly
did besides dancing and whirling
like dervishes. It was, apparently
an essential part of the war
against Satan — it helped to keep
at bay the abomination of the
flesh. Besides, it was very enjoy-
able. Everybody who saw the
Shakers in one of the corybantic
rituals agree that the Shakers
liked it,

For the rest, they were an in-
dustrious, queer-living people
dwelling in their communities in
the New England States arid
obeying a stern discipline that,
among other things, told them
which foot to put first on the
ground when they woke on a
morning.

More important it insisted on
celibacy; so married people, con-
verted to the sect, had to separate,
It was a seVere rule and one of
the reasons why the Shakers are
now in deeline—there are fewer
than 100 of them left.

Smoking Was Banned

One of the later Shaker
prophets a man named Noyes,
pointed out in the 1830's that, if
the Day of Judgment had oc-
cured then damnation was un-
necessary. This proved to be a
popular doctrine and led to the
founding of the Oneida Commun-





He wasted no time in adding the
Roxy, making his score three.
Within another nine n.onths the
Royal went up. This addition
created wide interest and enthu-
siasm among many. More fans
attended the theatre, and local
businessmen got interested and
made a drive for themselves,

More Cinemas

The Globe went up, a company

not connected with the Roodat
circuit, So was the Oistins
Plaza, This brought motion-
picture houses in every direction.
But it was not the end. The
West coast of the Island became

jealous. Two small theatres went
up, one in St. James—Gaiety—
and the other in Speightstown—
the Astor, This was the result
of one man’s ambition to control
the movie-going public of Barba-
dos. But, nothing daunted there
were others with a similar ambi-
tion. The Oistins Plaza, which is
in itself an ambitious project,
started the big drive. From Ois-
tins the trail led to Bridgetown,
and indeed, a stone’s throw from
the City proper, and in direct
competition, with the Roodal
circuit, this group set up a fine
cinema just opposite the building
that Barbadians had grown to
know as the elite picture house
of Barbados.

The Plaza group made this
possible by a “big gamble.” They
extended their shares to obtain
Capital and are now the proud
possessors of two of the best
looking cinema palaces in the
Island.

While the Proprietors go on in
competition, the public derive
much benefit. The better films we
see, the better our education, And
it is hoped that the management
of the various theatres, will en-
deavour to bring the best, to the
best educated people in the Carib-
bean.





Det: 634656164
POF FOO FOC FOG 9800999988

46664

PREPS OOOS

LOCSSPESSSS

ve"

he

Shake?
AKC?

ity in New York State, where
women as well as men wore trou-
sers and a system of “complex
marriage” was practised, i.e., men
and women could freely cohabit
within the community:

If any two persons showed a
selfish attachment to one another
they were brought to reason by
“mutual criticism,” another word
for publie opinion.

As one of the Oneida songs puts
it:
“We have built us a dome

On our beautiful planta-
tion,
And we all have one home
And one family relation.”
It was only too true.

In this respect the Oneida group
broke the pattern of the millen-
nial societies which were Com-
munist, totalitarian and in favour
of celibacy. Some, like the Ephra-
tans, added teetotalism others like
the Labadist leader Peter Sluyter,
put a ban on smoking. (It was
held against Sluyter that he him-
self grew and sold tobacco.)

To make celibacy easier, the
Ephratan men wore patriarchial
beards and monkish tonsures; the
women cut their hair short and
made their faces as unattractive
as possible. Each individual wrote
a weekly paper confessing his sins)
It was a great blow to the Ephra-
tans when one of their leaders
showed an undue solicitude for

the sisters, unattractive as they
were
The Bachelor Colony
The Rappites, a German sect

who believed in the Second Com-
ing and made excellent whisky,
have not worn so well as the In-

|
|
|

oe eee

POCKET CARTOGH }
+5 OSBERT LANCASTER








A AN EE Re




sve)
‘—-and fur ieaven's sake, wii
you stop telling me | must
realise that the science of
meteorology tw still only in its

infancy] +”

————s

spirationists, also a German sect
of religious communists who still
flourish. They are pacifists, but
while regarding women ‘as a high-
ly dangerous magnet,’ grudgingly
permit marriage. The Inspiration-
ists are now a well-to-do co-oper-
ative society.

On the whole, the settlements
with a religious inspiration proved
sturdier than the later experi-
ments in secular communism,
Fourier, a Frenchman, was re-
sponsible for most of these.

He was a prime old bachelor
who lost all his fortune in the
French Revolution, and hoped to
create a society in which revolu-
tions would not take place. He
proposed to abolish property and
marriage, and hoped that some
rich man would finance his dream.
He even put advertisements in the
newspapers announcing that he
would be at home every day at a
certain hour to any philanthropist
who wished to call on him.

The Path To Perfection

Several Fourier ‘“phalanxes”
were established in America.
Lacking the business sense of the
religious communities, they have
not survived. On the other hand,
it can be said that when prosper-
ity came to the sects, as it often
did on account of their energy and
frugality, corruption came with
it.

These American Utopias are
an odd chapter in the history of
mankind. The author of this
sympathetic and entertaining
study believes that we may yet
have further experiments of the
same kind. Maybe. But
who seek perfection on earth need
no longer sail to America
disappointed.

They can stay at home and vote
for Attlee.

London Express Service.





PEPE SS OOS S SPO PS PSSSS

POPOGOO SOG SOF POPP PE FOV S OOO OSSS

SUNDAY

Book
(By JAMES BARTLETT)

WILL -year-old Norman
cent Peale have much influence
on the mind of Rita Hayworth ?



For she reading his latest
book, “A Guide te Confident
Living,”* while she waits in

Nevada for a divorce.

Dr. Peale, happily married him-
self for nearly 21 years, is a
Methodist minister with one of
the biggest congregations in New
York. He has six psychiatrists
on his church staff to deal with
his parishioners’ problems,

“Change your thoughts,” he
says, “and you change your
world.”

He is no stranger to film stars’
emotional troubles. They bring
him Hollywood case-histories for
his best-selling sermons. .

There was the husband of one
film star who exclaimed, when
divorce was first mentioned:
“Nel We have a baby—and can
we cut the baby in two?”

Dr. Peale believes that with
divorce, children are cut in two
—emotionally, Curled up on the
settee in her Nevada room Rita
Hayworth—mother of six-year-
old Rebecea (daughter of Orson
Welles) and 16-month-old Yasmin
—will read these words:—

Perhaps if parents actually
knew what their children think,
it might help them to avoid some
mistakes which wreck home life
and cause agony.



‘In the last analysis the
children are of first and final
importance to a man and wife.
When a child comes to a couple
he is of more importance than
their own personal pleasures.” ,

Appreciation

Even marriages that seem at a
breaking-point — and Rita has
weached the point of suing for
£1,000,000—-do not appear hopeless
to this grey-haired minister.

He thinks that a few changes
in thought and habits can bring
married happiness even then.

It is the customs to rationalise
most marriage failures on the
basis that the partners were not
by nature adjustable to one
another. But, he says, most
couples could have adjusted them-
selves had they corrected a few
simple faults,

(Rita's ground for divorce is
“generally incompatibility.”)

One of the most basic driveq
in human nature, for example, is
the craving to be appreciated.
Let husbands and wives get that
fact fixed in their minds, says
Norman Peale.

(When Aly Khan’s wife reads

this she may recall that her
explanation for the parting
regretted the burden of “my

husband’s extensive social obliga-
tions and far-flung § interests.”)

Think appreciation, says Dr.
Peale, rather than criticism.
Don't develop the habit of seeing
the things that are wrong.
Appreciate the things that are
right and say so. And say so
often. .

Four Rules



|

|

|

}

Understandably, he is a great |

believer in prayer. Whatever your

religion may be, he says, put it
into practice in your home,

Rita has a particular problem
here, for she has promised that
Yasmin will be raised in the
Moslem faith,

Poring over the pages of advice
on how te be happily married,
Rita Hayworth will read these
rules in Chapter XIL.:—

1. Get in the habit of saying
something happy and constructive
as the first words you speak in
the morning, That will set the
tone for the day.

2. Find one of the early morn-
ing religious radio programmes,
sit down quietly and listen to it

3. Make a rule that no prob-
fems, worries, or resentments
enter into the table conversation
at any meal,

4.
your mind before going to sleep.
Psychologists say that what you
think about in the last five

Drop a few great texts inte |

minutes before sleep has a deep |

effect on your cansciousness.

Dr. Peale finds it more than
coincidence that the divorce rate
has climbed ever sinee family
prayers started to go out ol
fashion, (There is one divorce for
every three marriages now in the
United States. “And in some com-
munities—like Nevada—as many
divorces as marriages.)

The Odds
Well, in Nevada this week-end
a film star's world is invaded by

a best-selling preacher's ideas,
But the odds seem to be against
the good Dr. Peale.

those For Rita last night was having
no second thoughts on her “hurry
and be that million along’ demand te
Aly Khan.
“Published in this country by
World's Work; 9s. 6d.
—L.E.S.
DOSS OO PPO SSS OOS OOOO SS OTOPOS 5

‘

cf
FOR ALL
PETROLEUM

SOO SSOSCOOS

LPP LPL CECCCEC LILLE PLL



ADVOCATE
Rita’s Bedside; Now
EMPIRE am NOW Continuing

rHAT THE BEST

THE

THIS Is
YEAR.

ALL KNOW
OF

WE
PICTURE :
and

“It's better that
the destiny of

a marriage be

in a woman's
hands than in
any man’s.”
HARRIET CRAIG
ene Hse ie 4
JOIAN eas
COREY.

pm

fo - A ye 4 :
Misa LUnU bayer iss ee | a Peltier itt
eet ee se inc Wa gy ta bib? :
iyngott-oy Politzer ce tas Wii f
Dea ya, cic

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JUN

SUNDAY,



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FASHION
NEWS



EXCITING
IN ARCOLA
FOOTWEAR

aa?

STYLES

BLACK PATENT, WINE SUEDE AND
WHITE NU-BUCK,

Fancy Sling Back, Spike Heels, Platform Soles.

WHITE NU-BACK COURT, BLACK SUEDE
AND PATENT TRIMMED COURT.

Spike Heels, Platform Soles.

WHITE NU-BUCK, BLACK SUEDE
Cuban Heels, Platform Soles.

REPTILE — BROWN AND WHITE, AND BLACK
AND WHITE,
Backless and Toeless, Spike Heels.

BROWN AND WHITE COURT—
Closed Toe and Back, High Heel.

| Wm. FOGARTY Lro

are
LS











































t

em Pole!

on
partment.

day.

Dropped
lercy Gooding at the Fort Royal
arage and ended up on better
than nodding terms with his most
These are mam-
ton Mcrris Commercial
The embodiment of dura-
strength
east, economy, this Morris Com-
mercial has a six cylinder over-
head valve engine of one hundred
Fitted with an aux-
iliary two ratio gear-box to give
1igh and low ratios in all speeds,
this giant can overcome all sur-
"faces whether flat or on the side of
‘a hill. Percy pointed out the heavy

ecent arrivals.

horsepower.

(DAY,

JUNE

3, 4951

ie easiest thing in the world

drop.into the showroom of
honso B. de Lima & Co. © This
ghtful tore welcomes. you

wide

owecases that

bracelet;
butter

of
Pause a

tion of
ship featuring

five figures and
me to be a pretty
Oduction of a British Columbian
This gift problem
existed pre-
ts no difficulty if you take it
Alphonso 8B. de Lima.

you imagined

* *

open sides
ting stock, tastefully arranged
permit of the
fimum of display.
tillating array of jewellery I
an exquisite Cameo and Fuili-
brooches
y wings and mounted
eriing silver and, as contrast
Particular regard for the
charms,
island cut-outs to attach to
plet or brooch pin.
moment
blown glass work.
novelty
all
what

and a fas-

Among the

designed

tiny West
I suggest
and view
A com-
and crafts-
sorts of
looked
good re-

| Now from here to. there is only
stone’s throw if you can make
p distance so I dropped

Costa’s to say hello to Irwin
in the Woollen Yardage
He was looking over

into

stock when I called and his

of
Cheviot

Pased expression seemed -to me
be very well justified.
form variety, which is in abun-
nce, DaCosta’s are offering ex-
, 1 was
attractive
men’ssuitings that

Apart

shown a
Worsted

selling at a price lower than

An Irish

*

in for

rugged

to feel

manufacturer can offer them
style
salt’ (we used to call them

‘pepper

grey and

n grounds flecked with col-
at $4.75 seemed an excellent
y. Doeskins from the looms of
unt & Winterbotham
een, Dove Grey, Sky Mist, Red
st and other’ appealing colours
ite you
oothness and rich quality.

in Sea

their lush

chat with

and, not

S@uty shock absorbers and helper

























eir

were

obtai

tools
y

reet

var

‘water

heavy duty

feature in

Percy
sold and
of which a
nable,

*

my ears I
to

in
through

and into
Now, to be

but for

iably presents

rs’ Hammers

To my

told
that
ther shipment presently on the
few

Lower
Cl
a
s always been one of my am-
tions
other any task involving ham-
ering a nail or screwing a screw
huge
ms. Mr. MacKenzie, on hearing
is, immedtately showed me the
mswer in a show case that ap-
eared to contain every conceiva-

one

Set
Hammers

g from
wo pounds, It wouldnt surprise

prings and I viewed with no little
@we the enormous 34 x 7 tires with
treads.
ockheed hydraulic brakes attend
the matter of stopping with the
most efficiency.
garding ventilation, not alw

good
iehicles, I was shown in addition
to side vents in the cabin, addi-

onal overhead vents to provide a
/ thorough current of air from front

to rear. Of the six trucks presently
om the floor,

Full



query



commercial

me all
there is a

are still

Still with the sound of machine
wended

my
Broad
Pitcher &
handyman

reason or

prob-

Hacksaws and Handsaws,
Braces,
rinding Wheels,
arpenters’

complete
Squares,
and En-
one to

e to find a left handed spanner

Man About Toun



Church Services



At The Cinema:

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





a7] 7
6é } ry T 7 49
ANGLICAN ut dt y j "
ST. LEONARDS—8 a.n Holy Cor

im this extremely comprehensive munion; 9 a.m, Choral Eucharist; 10,3

ange o . : tanked }a-m. Holy Baptism; 11 a.m. Matins and . ‘
Partie : ee Ta 2 ao stocked | S.cmon; 3 p.m. Sunday School; 7 p.m Hy G. WW.
vardware store such as C. S. Pitch-| Evensong and Sermon, W. D. Wood», og 5 4 "s :
os Co., ——— the variety of | Vicar SEPTEMBER ‘AFFAIR playing at the Globe Theatre is
items seem almost Umitiess in ex- = . y: S 2
sees ost W neg sauce er Mitetonssr oe one of =o smooth, polished, sophisticated dramas

3 Ss —1l a.m. Rev J ) yi i f . sn ‘
poAMEs , STREET S11 am Rev. of illicit love, though IT must admit I found it easier to take

Of Swan ac game. streets_|2- Boulton, Holy Communion mee some I've seen.
: ea eee Ss a BETHEL This time, our hero is a é esi 0 oy sults in her
@ few yards up Busby —and what 11 a.m. .and 7 p.m. Rey. B Crosby. engineer. ahaa = Se ae hg ; ; ves i me ne
d’'you think I found? Nestling}Holy Communion after each. service ee meets a autifu death, as ‘Well as her hus-
tale, Sek. a CW. fect “Sscen th PAYNES BAY~-9.30 a.m. Mr. D. Reid. CONcert pianist on a Rome-to-New us, has a role of which she
weed “a : Ped te imal ‘om ©}7 p.m. Mr. F. Roach York airliner. When the plane the most, while Edward G

ad, é aern dry goods store] WHITE HALL—9.30 am. Mr. G. reaches Naples, the two of them. nh, as the claims Manager,

where many a time and oft can
be found that elusive fabric, or
colour, or button, or garment,
attractively laid out, easily seen,
kindly served. Name of the Store’
Al well now Of course
you won't tell everyone? After all

yes,

it was only today that they re-
ceived anew sbipment. A very
special shipment of Crepes in

pink, Peach, Blue, Turquoise and

White—and in limited quantity.

Anyway, I'm going to tell you—

it’s Chase's, of course, Chase’s Dry

Goods Store where that hard-to-

find item is so frequently found.
* * *





Vogue, Glamour,) Home and
Garden—-familiar to all as well as
many other English and American
Magazines—lying right there on
the counter just waiting to be
beught. And to think of the trou-
ble I have gone to only recently tc
obtain a current number of these
journals. They’re all there at Rob-
erts & Co., the Statiorery Store
on High Street. I wa‘ told that
subscriptions are take. for any
one of this kind of magazine and
that regular delivery is a feature.
And for you, too, ladies—Patterr
Books are also there, I have a
fondness for idling away the ode
ten minutes in a store like thai
of Roberts & Co. There are so
many interesting things to see and
browse over, Books, for instance
current novels and classics, chil-
dren’s books and schook books
By the way, speaking of children’s
books IT saw Alice in Wonderlanc

included among them. Whic!
book can on the odd occasior
be difficult to get — especially

when a gift is wanted.

* *

Quite apart from many unusua!
items of stock I am attracted tc
the BroadWay Dress Shop because
it’s always so cool and, when you
walk in through the front entrance
you look right out the back, onto
the bow and headsails of a friend-
ly schooner in the Careenage. The
Broadway Dress Shop at the cor-
ner of Trafalgar Square is a pleas-
ant and convenient retreat from
Broad Street. There’s a very styl-
ish range of nylon Swim Suits in
there right now, in Blue, Acqua
and Cardinal Red. Also saw
Men’s swim trunks made in Eng-
land and selling for around $4.00
For the kiddies there really is a
buy in swim trunks from the States
selling at one dollar, An attractive
multi-coloured lady’s beach coat
would, I think, appeal to you as
well as a rather pleasantly hand-
worked raffia hat—just for loafing
around in and out af the sun.

It’s a simple matter to drop in-;

to P. A. Clarke’s new Cosmopoli-
tan Drug Store which is only a
matter of yards round the corner
of Broad Street on Prince William
Henry Street—a few easy strides
from their old location. Indeed, a
glance into Prince William Henry
Sireet will at once show you this
most attractive frontage of soft
green painted walls offsetting the
polished dark woodwork of the
show windows on either side of
the wide canopied frontage. The
pleasing first impressions are
further confirmed when, having
entered P. A, Clarke’s Drug
Store, one finds an excellent and
varied stock sparkling in their
spotless showcases, Tf really en-
joyed this call and my chat with
Mr. Clarkg This long established
drug store offers the best of pro-
ducts and now, in their new lo-
eation on Prince William Henry
Street, they are presenting them
in the modern manner in a cool,!
airy and delightfully pleasing at-
mosphere,





get the Wishing Tree bark.
they all gaze in sur
no sign of it.

h

p
h

RPSSPSGO POOF FF

« +
o POO 2, *



Rupert turns his sledge over to

e cries. ‘And
ulled out, too.
oles whete the

h the metal



r

“Tr's
the
Look, here are the
n drove



1 runner

d Algy go home, wh

Then

rise for there is
all worn off,”

nails have



ther Adven



upert and the Ice-

his mother the drawing he made of
the frost pattern on his window.
“| often wondered where Jack
Frost gor his ideas,"’ he says, ** but
now that I've seen real ice-flowers
it won't be a mystery any longer,"
THE END.

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

ture tainorrow,



i

ay ,

—LUSCIOUS FRUITS—PURE JAMS

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oe

a

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(
fetches his sketch book and shows
:

.

oe 6969660008,
LOLOL LLLP EEL ELLE LEP CE PV PEL SP EAA ISA POE

- VEGETABLES

«
CS SSS OS OS CFs SOC COPD

Haynes; 7 p.m. Mr. F. Moore

GILL MEMORIAL—Mr F. Roach;

11 am. 7 pm, Rev, R. McCullough
Holy Communion. f
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m
7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott.
BANK HALL--9.390 a.m
Crosby, Holy Communion; 7 p.m

Rev. B

Mrs. Phillips;

decide to see the sights and—of
, course—miss the plane, which is
perhaps just as well, as it later
ceashes into the sea, and they are
reported dead. Being thoroughly

Miss in love by this time, they decide

G. Oxle to st: 4 i

SPEIGHTSTOWN-—11 a.m. Mr. P ae ae vig life in Florence,
Deane: 7 p.m. Mr. B. Bannister with Als wife and son and her
SELAH—11 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough; music being relegated to the pass.

7Tp.m. P.M — : - = .
BETHESDA—9.30 a.m. Rev. R, Me- ae i" oa of extra-marital
Cullough; 7 pan, P.M iiss, the sudden appearance of the
os engineer’s wife and son changes

DALKEITH the xi i
ll am. Rev M A. E. Thomas. Holy an oe trae whole affair,
Communion. 7 p.m. Mr, G. Jones and the two of them realise that
BELMONT the past cannot be ignored, and as
11 am. Mr. H. Grant. 7 pm. Rev. has been expected all along, they

M. A. E, Thomas. Holy Communion

SOUTH DISTRICT

9 am Rev. M. A. E_ Thomas Holy
Communion. 7 pm. Miss E. Bryan
PROVIDENCE
11_ a.m. Mr, R. Linton. 7 p.m Mr
L. Waithe.
VAUXHALL
11 a.m. Mr, P. Bruce. 7 pm, Mr. G
McAllister

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street.

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Seience
Healing

SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1961
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: Anciént
amd Modern Necromanay, Alias Mes-
merism and Hypnotism, Denounced, ~
Golden Text: Romans 16; 19, 20
would have you wise unto that which
is good, and simple concerning evil
And the God of peace shall bruise Satan
under your feet shortly.
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning
Service followed by Holy Communion;
Preacher: Rev. E. E, New; 7 p.m. Even-
ing Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E. New
GRACE HILL — 11 a.m. Morning
Service, Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher; Mr, I. Oxley.
FULNECK—1l1 a.m. Morning Service,
.
Preacher:

Barker: 7
Mr.

Preacher: Mr.
Evening Service,
.ewis
MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. A, Phillips
SHOP HILL-—7 p.m. Evening Service,
-reacher: Mr. D. Culpepper

p.m
Oo. R

DUNSCOMBE — 11 a.m Morning
Service, Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis
7 p.m, Evening Service, Preacher: Mr,
W. St. Hill.

“Wait till

I get you
home—I'll give you put a
match to it.”



London Express Service.

B.B.C. Radio Programmes

SUNDAY, JUNE &, 1951.

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11/20
a.m. Interlude; 11.30 a.m. Sunday Ser-
vice; 12 noon The 12.10 p.m
News Analysis
4.15—6.45 p.m. ...

News;

. 19.76 M
4.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 4.30 p.m.
Sunday Half-hour, 5 p.m. Composers of
the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice,
6 p.m. Pavilion Players, 6.15 p.m. Ray's
A Laugh, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade
6.06—11,00 p.m, 53M. 31.32 M





7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices,
7.45 p.m. Britain and World Evangelism,
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Sunday
Service, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m
From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Festival of
Britain Farm and Factory Exhibition,
9.30 p.m, Southern Serenade Orchestra,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude,
10.15 p.m. British Choirs; 10.30 p.m.
London Forum; 11 p.m. Close Down,
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951.

10 p.om.—10.15 p.m
10.15 p.m,—10.30 p.m
11.76 Mes 25,51 M.
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc,
WRUX 17.75 Mc.





4 News.
Audience Mail Bag

WRUW 11.76 Mc,

MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1951.

11.15 a.m, Programme Purade, 11.25

a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 p.m. Com-

meonwealth Survey, 12 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.

41.15—6.45 p.m. ab Pale



4.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra, |

5 p.m. Surrey vs. South Africans, 5.05
p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m
teller, 5.30 p.m, Tourist Trophy Races
the Isle of Man, 5.45 p.m
the Ballet, 6 p.nv. Nights at the Opera,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade

6.00—11.00 p.m, . . 25.58M. 31.32 M.

in











7 p.m, The News, 7,10 p.m. News

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. The Mayor of Caster- |

bridge, 7.45 p.m. Living in an Atomic
Age, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8 15 p.m
Commonwealth Survey, 8.30 p.m. Practice
Mokes Perfect, 8.45 p.m, Interlude, 8 55
p.m, From the Editorials, 9 p.m. BBC
Scottish Orchestra, 10 p.m. The News,
19.10 p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. An-
nouncers Choice, 10.45 p.m. Science
Review, Close Down
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1951
-10.15 p.m New
10.30 p.m. Canadian Chronicle,

11 p.m

10 p.m
10.15 p.m

COS

CANNED
FRUITS
JAMS

and

CCF 7

The Stony- |

Musie from |

SOSSOSS SOG GOSS SSCS FGF

OOOO PO OSS FOES

6,650 90999

do the decent thing and return to
New York—each to their own life.

A superior cast with Joan Fon-
taine, Joseph Cotton, the conti-
nental artiste Francoise Rosay and
Jessica Tandy all give distinctive
performances and the whole
film is handled with restraint and

sensitivity. Throughout you
will hear a fair amount of
Rachmaninaff’s Second Piano
Concerto, along with some

Chopin, all of which is very pleas-
ant, as is the theme “September
Song”, but T haven’t yet been able
‘to figure out the connection be-
tween the latter and the title of
the film, particularly as it is intro-
‘duced on a recording sung by the
late Walter Huston and is sup-
posed to be a ditty about an old
man, Perhaps there is some eso-
jteric meaning—but I missed it.
Anyway, it is an attractive, haunt-
ing song,

The settings of the film are
authentic, as it was made in Italy,
and all the beauty of Naples and
Capri, together with the wonders
of Pompeii and the magnificence
of the Florentine buildings create
a glorious setting. Unfortunately,
tthe dialogue is very difficult to un-
derstand. Whether this is due to
the sound track or to other condi-
tions, I do not know, but I hope
that the management of the thea-
tre will do what they can to rectify
ithe condition, All in all, SEPTEM-
BER AFFAIR is artistic and dra-
matic adult entertainment.

Double Indemnity

DOUBLE, INDEMNITY, based
on James Cain's novel of the
same title, is a film that has been
knocking around for some years,
but has only just reached Barba-
dos. It is the story of an almost
perfect crime, perpetrated in cold
blood by an insurance salesman
and an avaricious woman with
whom he falls in love, and who
is not particular as to the means
used whereby she can get rid of
her husband, Planning his “acci-
dental death” so that the two of
them can collect double indemn-
ity, the action moves slowly at
first, but suspense and tension
mount after the crime has been
committed and mutual suspicion
assails the murderers. Added to
this, and their fear of. discovery,
is the conviction on the part of
the insurance claims Manager
that the “accident” is no accident
at all ,but a premeditated murder
to defraud the firm of a large sum
of, mpney, and thefe is a taut
scene between him and the sales-
man, where the manner elucidates
his theory, unwittingly, to the
very.man who planned and com-
mitted the crime.

Fred MacMurray plays the part,
of the insurance salesman and
murderer—a role vastly different
from those he usually portrays. I
do not think he felt at home in
the part—certainly not at first—
but his acting carries more con-
viction as the plot develops.
Barbara Stanwyck, as the hard,
brassy scheming blonde, whose

















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finally breaks the case, gives
performance, as usual

Supporting cast is good and

the background music effective.

, Harriet Craig
drama of a_ thoroughly
possessive and vicious
now playing at the
Empire, is based on a Broad-
way of success of twenty-five
years ago “Craig’s Wife” by
George Kelly. This is the
second filming of a play that
was obviously written with the
theatre and not the screen in mind,
and I think it is high time that it
be allowed to slip quietly into the
limbo of the past.

It is a very plushy production
With Miss Crawford wearing gor-
geous gowns and living in a sub-
urban mansion that must have cost
her husband plenty, considering

only a radio technician, As
you" may or may not know, the
th r of Harriet Craig is one
of e ost unpleasant imaginable.
A woman whe must have her own
way in everything, a schemer and
a liar, she nevertheless seems to be
able to fool some of the people at
yo com some of the time—includ-
ing her husband, but how or why
he stuck around for so long, is he-
yond me. Her final efforts in his
direction include her intimations to
his boss that he is irresponsible,
weak and dishonest, and her ad-
mission that their lack of children
was not due to her inability to
have any, as he supposed, but be-
ise she didn’t want any. This

woman,






ce
final acknowledgement is the last
straw that breaks the camel's back,

and Wendell Corey, the long
suffering spouse, finally walks out

I found Miss Crawford's charac-
terization very tiring and heavily
overplayed, and while that of Mr.
Corey is adequate, there is an over-
all flatness in all the characteriza-
tions However, if you are a
Crawford fan, you'll probably
enjgy the film,

:

as






-—

Children’s Letter

Dear Children,

I am glad to receive so many
letters from you during the week,
but some of you have been for-
getting my appeal to you to in-
elude your birthdates. Many of
you cannot have your birthdays
acknowledged in the Children’s
Corner because you had never
sent me your birthdays. To avoid
this I am making a special appeal
to all members of the League to
send in their birthdates when
next they write, I am also wait-
ing for birthdates from those of
you especially who have asked to
become members of the League,
but who have not yet received
your Membership Cards on
account of this omission,

No doubt many of you attended
the Guides’ Fair yesterday. I
hope you had lots of fun and spent
generously to help so deserving a
cause, whether you are guides or
not.

And now, I see from the large
number of entrants who are inter-
ested in the Competitions that you
eagerly look forward to your
Short Story writing. I hope this
has been a means improving
your English.

I am hoping to start an even
more interesting competition
shortly; in which I shall see how
clever you are,

So cheerio and
ovér the week-end

CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

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PAGE NINE

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PAGE TEN



‘ Gramaphone
Concert At
“Wakefield”
On Wednesday

A GRAMAPHONE CONCERT

ot popular music will be
given at the British Council,
“Wakefield”, on Wednesday eve-
ning at 5 o’clock.

The programme is as follows
Overture-Rosamunde by Schubert,
Dance of the Hours by Panchielli,
Arias (Celeste Aida) Verdi (Un
Bel Di Vedremo) by Puccini, Con-
certo No. 2 in C Minor by Rach-
maninoff, All are welcome to this
concert.

INE-YEAR-OLD Leroy Allen,
- “the boy with the trumpet”,
who recently broadcast over Re-
diffusion with the Canada Dry
Programme, was again outstand-
ing at the Globe Theatre on Friday
hight. He was guest star on the
Local Talent Show.

Leroy played two tunes,
Although he was scarcely able to
hold up the trumpet, he brought
the crowd to their feet. Another
boy. ten-year-old Douglas Griffith.
was one of the guest stars. Griffith
was Talent Show winner on the
previous Friday night. He sang
“Why Do I Weep”.

John Marshall, who sang “You
Are All I Need” was winner of the
Local Talent Show. Marshall was
mot well accompanied as the or -
chestra was not acquainted with
this new hit. His singing was how-
ever so good that the crowd was
Still able to follow the tune.

Second prize went to Errol Bar-
mett who sang “Maybe It's Be-
cause”, Barnett, who sings in the
Ray Nunes style, was a crowa
pleaser. He had the benefit of being
well accompanied by the band
Clyde King with “Song of Songs”
was also very good and would have
been awarded a consolation prize
if there was one.
tn CANE FIRE at Ashford Plan-

tation, St. John, on Friday
night burnt two and a half acres
bf first crop canes, They are the
property of A. D, Elliott and were
insured,

Another fire at Mangrove Plan-
tation, St. Philip, burnt two and
‘three quarter acres of second crop
ripe canes, property of A Cameron.

At Watton Plantation, Christ
Church, a quantity of ripe canes
‘were burnt. They are the prop-
erty of G. S. Evelyn and were in-
sured
Bs GATE ROAD, St. Joseph,

" Which was recently under-
going repairs, is now completed
and open to traffic. The repairs
Were started after the rainy season
earlier this year,

For THE GREATER PART of

the day on Friday people of
Cocoanut Grove, St, Joseph, were
without water. The temperature
Was 85 degrees Fahrenheit jn the
Shade, Rain however fell yester-
day morning and many people
got supplies of water then.



A Senior Lecturer in Morbid
Anatomy, Dr, G. Bras, M.D. and
a Senior Lecturer in Chemical
Pathology, Mr. L. Wise, BSc.,
M.B., Ch.B., have been appointed
to the University College of the
West Indies.

Dr. Bras was educated in the
University of the Netherlands
Indies and taught in the Medical
School at Salemba Hospital,
Batavia. He Was a prisoner of

ia ¥
Scout Camp
is .
isited
Sunday Scoutmaster Pil
visited the camp at St.
Patrick’s (R.C) in Jemmott’s
Lane where a Patrol, under the
leadership of Bruce Dempsicr
-who is qualifying for the Camp
Warden’s Badge, was well set-
fled. We arrived about 11 an
to find q good fire going and
busy cooks preparing a mid-day
meal.
The lads of St.
noted for their
this oecasion Was

Last

and I

Patrick's are
hospitality and
no exception,

fer no sooner had we entered
than jugs of cooling lemonade
were forthcoming. We had a

jook around and I was indeed
pleasantly surprised to find that
such @ delightful little eamp site
existed there. The camp itself was
tairly well laid out and good use
was made of what available
equipment there was. I do think,
hcwever, that Scouts over 15 must
try to be more expert in their
Scouting generally and especially
im camp where there should be
lots more gadgets to make camp
life as comfortable as possible. A
very high standard is expected to
be maintained by Senior Scouts
aud Seouts over 16, especially
those who are aspiring to
King’s Scout rank. Here is a
warning from the Chief Scout,
Lord Rowallan, who wrote thus
in the “Seouter” for May: “Oa
the 10th. March I held a Presen-
tation Ceremony in the Hall of
the Royal Geographical Society,
when 200 King’s Scouts from all
«ver the Country received their
Royal Certificates. The Museum.
with its relics of Captain Cook,
Charles Darwin, Captain Scott,
Geno_ Watkin’; Kayak and photos
ci. Mallory, was -a- great draw
afterwards and I hope a real in-
Spiration. One or two people
present had a suspicion that the
guality was not as high as it had
once been. There are always
the odd few who slip through
the mesh, but I do beg of you
all to try to maintain the stan-
dard we set ourselves and make
the King’s Scout Badge what it
should be, the peak of achieve-
ment in Scouting. We cannot
make allowances in this Badge.”
“OPERATION COKE”

The “Good Turn” is one of the
main features in Scout Training
and a great opportunity has been
alforded the Sees of Barbados
to put that training into practi-
eal use. The Barbados Bottling
Co, Ltd. have asked us to assist
in collecting their empty bottles
and cases throughout the island
and last Wednesday the collection,
which we term “Operation Coke”,
was started in Strathclyde area,
The First Sea Scouts Troop
formed the spearhead of the
attack and met with reasonable
euccess, They also collected in
Bank \Hall area on Thursday,
On Friday and Saturday the Com-
bermere Troop did their good
turn in, the Belleville, Hastings
and St, Lawrence areas. The fol-
lowing is a schedule for next
week;

Monday and Tuesday; YÂ¥,M.C.A,

Troop.

Wednesday and Thursday:

James Street Troop.

Friday and Saturday: Cathedral
‘Treop. +

Normally only a patrol of eight
Scouts is required from each troop,
but if a large district is being
tackled, two patrols may bq
needed and the Scoutmaster wil

~~ + © ote we

be informed. The Scouts selected
should be preferably Over 15, of
reasonable intelligence and capable
of approaching people in a correct
mannér.

Remember the Fifth
Scout Law.
WEST INDIAN JAMBOREE :

JAMAICA—1952
The Erecutive Committee have

war from 1942—1945 and acted agreed that Barbados must be

@s medical officer in charge of
prisoner of war camps in Indo-
nesia, Malaya, Thailand
Japan. He has recently held the
appointment of Professor of

in Batavia.

Mr. Wise was educated
Victoria College.

England. During the war he

served with the Royal Army
Medical Corps as a specialist in
pathology in North Africa, Italy
and Austria. His last appoint-
ment has been that of Senior
Pathologist to the Southport and

kirk Hospitals Group in
Laneashire.



T'dad Lawn Tennis Ass'n
Affiliates With ULK.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 30

Manchester, cation for selection
ingly be a high one, Scouts who

selection should at
save up their camp fee which is
approx. $40.00 and something to-
wards the cost of passage which
may be in the region of $150 —_
$200. ‘

represented at the Jamboree which
takes place at St.
and Jamaica in March, 1952. It may be
possible, depending on.the results

Pathology at the Medical Schoo) ?! Operation Coke”,

Andrews in

to. send a
‘ger.contingent than originally

expected. The cost is going to be
al high and the standard of qualifi-

will accord-

thinking “of qualifying for
least try to

HEADQUARTERS NEWS

The Execufive Committee met

ihree times during the month of
May and the Finance Sub-Com-
mittee had their first meeting on
Wednesday night 30th May. They
have

been well attended and

Thé Trinidad and Tobago Lawn members have shown a very keen

Tennis Association,
affiliated to

has

been interest in pushing things ahead.
the Lawn Tennis Our plans

for development and

Association of England, Mr. Frank expansion are big but we need
Ross is to be Trinidad’s representa. the co-operation of every member

tive in London.



They Never Change

-— but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance
which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck. To
ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson,
use our specialised service facilities, We supply spares and
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of the Association and the Public



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Registering
Officers Ask
For More Pay



There is some dissatisfaction |
over the rémuneératien for regis |
tering people, an Assistant Reg-|
istering Officer told the Advocate |
esterday |

He said that before the work
began they had been informed
that for the registration of each
person, they would be paid |
nine cents They had amet
found the work more laborious
than had been anticipated and
better compensation was there-
fore desirable.

As a result they had sent a
petition to the island's Register-

ing Supervisor putting forth their
claim. It was now about five
weeks since the petition had been

forwarded, said the — Assistant
Officer, but no reply had been |
received,

This Assistant Officer pointed |

out that even though a person may |
refuse to register, he is stil) |
required to give his reasons,
These details had to be noted by |
the Officer but it was work for|
which he got no compensation. |

The work of registering en-|
tailed a great deal of night work, |
he said, because of the fact that
most people were at work during
the day and contaet could not be
made with many until at night.

One other complaint the officers |

had, said this officer, was that |
though at first they were only |
told to prepare one list each at!

the conclusion of the registrations
they had since been asked to}
prepare two instead,

Taking these things into con-|
sideration, he considered the
present state of affairs as quite
unsatisfactory. He expressed

e@reat concern over the failure tg
get a reply to the petition and
Said that this was the general
fecling of the assistant officer.

POLITICS BY
LAMPLIGHT

from page 3
He was well versed in all the tricks |
of . oratory—long pauses, sudden
outbursts, confidential advice.

“T have just walked around this
crowd” he said, “Some people say-
ing ‘We love Mr.. Goddard’ but |
same saying ‘We ain't too particu-
lar about Mr, Reece.” Then he told
them that his Party believed. in
ability, and Mr. Reece was a man
of great ability. ‘He often has to
advise us on legal matters” he said,

“We say that there are some
good men in the Labour Party” he
went on, “but all they can say
about us is that we are wutless,
crooked, dirty. The only thing they
don’t say is that we are dead.
Though when I took sick and had
to go to America I know a lot of
them up there were praying that



I should die, Praying for my death,

what sort of men are they?”

His next-subject was the cost of |
living And its relation to the price
of sugar, “Now listen to this” he |
counselled them, and 1 hope the |
police taking it down for the Gov-
Jetrior, “thre “Socialist Government}
in England. don’t care a thing
about the starving workers of
Barbados so long as they get cheap |
Sugar!” : |

He then touched on compulsory |
education. “We must have com-
pulsory education” he said, “even |
if we have to put the children in|
the churehes, Education is the!
only thing that sets people free!”

Fred Goddard then went to the
microphone, after Mr. Mottley
had been gently mudged from be-
hind him to let him know that his |
time was up. A friendly looking
man with twinkling eves, he said
he felt at home. .And indeed he
was, for the crowd were his
friends,

“When ‘the price of sugar is
fixed” he said, “the cost of living
keeps rising and rising, and we
have to wait a whole year before
a new price is fixed and we can
catch up with it, I anly hope, and
I told Mr. Bottomley this, that
wien the price of British goods
starts to fall we will be behind
those falling prices.”

“When he had finished speaking |
“Mr. Fred” as he -is. known,
climbed down from the lorry and
mingled with the crowd. More }
speakers went to the microphone, |
and the meeting continued far into
the night.
in general, Scouting can be a
very strong force for good in the
community, and if things go,
according to plan its pyvesence |
should soon be very apparent, Let)





-



us tackle the job in true Scout)
Spirit. with sleeves up and a}
cheerful smile. L, A. H,

4 LELPCPEE PEE EPEPPEE CLL CELLO LAB LLL LLLP LLL 4

COCSSS

GODS TESCO

*

set N

A 8
eee



COSCO POOVF SSIS

CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & (CO. LTD. :

SOPOS SSO FSS SFO FSO SFOS ITS"

iE a

)
. «+ A OE Ee
PLO POOF OOP LEFF FOCOVOSO FOO OFC CSO PISO FON

}30.4 > pr

SUNDAY
RATES OF EXCHANGE

_ JUNE 2. 195:
CANADA
(Including Newfoundland)
pr. Cheques on Bankers 58.9

Demand Draft 8.7
Sight Draft
Cable
Currency 4
Coupons 16.7

80.9%; py

Hello Fans, just a remirider of

THE GRAND DANCE

Misses GWENDOLYN
HNOYTE and ELSIE WALKES
at the SAYOY Mason Hall St

coven by

On Menday Night June 4th, 1058

MUSIC by the Ork. back in popu-
lay favour Mr. Coa Alleyne and his

Rhythm Cardinals
Admission :
GENTS %- :0; LADIES 1/6

REFRESHMENTS.



DANCE

In aid of-St. Paul’s Church
Choir Fund

— to be held at —
QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

ong Cit one

MONDAY NIGHT, JUNE
25th, 1951

Music by Clevie Gittens’
3 Orchestra

ADMISSION 2/-
Refreshments on Sale.

Y. M. P. C.
DANCE

SATURDAY, JUNE
— in aid of —

YM.P.C. CRICKET
SECTION.

ATTRACTIONS.

TO THE Y.M.P.C.
Beckles Road.

DANCING 9 P.M.
ADMISSION 3/-
(By Ticket Only.

16th

ADDED
COME

CHECK THAT
COUGH

WITH
BROWNE'S
CERTAIN
COUGH SYRUP

It Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Wholesale & Retail Deuggist



POPS

466,

4

POPFOS

+6,

SLOPE OSS P FPPC FOO



PPPS

ODF

is _

6h. 7h:













er





















ADVOCATE

This fine old whisky
contains all the riech-
ness of many years
maturing.

ARTHUR BELL € SONS LTD.
SCOTCH WHISKY DISTILLERS

Ring for...




ay fi

PERKINS & CO., LTD,
Distributors
> SSS]
} DEFINITELY SO! !

There is no where to go on
MONDAY NIGHT, June 4th

er,

BEAUTIFUL STRIPES
56 in. wide—$1.25 a yd.

For Roofing which is
Economical use Rubberoid |

Obtainable in rolls 36’ x 3’

N. B. HOWELL %

Lumber & Hardware

Roofing.

Dial 3306.

4, S S$! OOS OSES OO AA,

PEEP OVSER OSE POPS OS OS SP PSSSSD

8 ft.

x BROAD

THE CENTRAL






GRAND ANNUAL

DANCE

PRINCESS ALICE

PLAYING FIELD
sponsored by:

Messrs. Van Brewster, Spree Hold-

at the

Martin

MUSIC by Clevie Gittens’

‘ADMISSION 2/-
BAR SOLID

UNDERWEAR

in soft shades





‘ « <
ae PACES OF wt +o PPO ae

536,66, 66 GO ORCC. |
|

% If you're contemplating

BUILDING

OR

8 REPAIRING

% we advise yow to secure your

GALVANISED CORRUGATED
SHEETS

in the following sizes:—

9 ft.,

EMPORIUM

STREET

Ot eee 999990969999 45559

2 FLOSS SOG OOS

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+
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a ee

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Loeal Distributors:
The General Agency Co.,
(Barbados) Ltd.
P.O. Box 27
BRIDGETOWN.

epee NDE





SS
aS





COS SCSSY

%
Bay Street. %



GOSS

(FREE GIFT FOR LADIES—
7 Pair Lady’s Shoes Valued
| $10.00 if $50.00 or more is spent







Thousands of yds. from §5e.—78c. per. yd.
FUGETTES—Pink and Peach,
57c. per yd.
eo
FLOWEaED LINENS—usually over $1.00 yd.
Now 88c. per yd.

from 41¢.—

width reduced to

Not Applicable to Saleswomen
PRINTS—Washable and guaranteed fast.
32 ins. in

SESEEEAMNECEBEOEESOOSSS

> ° TAPESTRIES—in several eee shades,
: 1 i ed : 36 ins! in width. Nowe$1.37 per yd.
3 material aera iately. INDIAN HEAD—in pink, peach and _ blue,
x ' 34 ins. wide at 67e, per yd,
x Heavy Quality CALICO—at 60c. per yd.
S|) LINEN SHEETS —70x 90 at $4.08 each,
. e i Fine Dotted VOILES—suitable for ¢
% WE CAN HELP YOU WITH x evening dresses. Now $1.08 per yd.
% SEER-SUCKERS—in most beautiful pastel
$ shades, and useful in any department of
x the home. Now $1.28 per yd. af
%
24 GAUGE PRINTED PERCALES — in outstanding
shades & patterns at the-low cost of 63%.
r yd.

OUR DRESS GOODS DEPT.
Is to be replenished with some of the most
fascinating fabrics for the discriminate
shopper. Your visit te this Dept. will be
fully justified.

CREPES & CREPE DE CHINE—in a
variety of shades at $1.29 per yd.
FLOWERED LUXURY CREPE—suitable for
Evening Wear. Reduced to $1.96 per yd.
PRINTED SILKS—of French Design at

$2.78 per xd.
FLOWERED MORCAIN — in
shades at $1.92 per yd.
SPUN SILKS—another daily
Now 84c. and 97c. per yd.
Stock 5,000 yds. In 25 beautiful shades,

large

10 beautiful

wanted item.

10 ft.

LADIES “FRENCH SETS”—2-piece. Now
$3.98 per set. a
This is your chance to obtain clean,

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; CORNER TUDOR & BROAD STS, —Dial



SUNDAY. JUNE 3, 1951



AFTER

clearer,

ared in 10

ime it must





tl

TD
a!

Food



cal
ni

eo!

Foep
‘taonete



It’s here again our Annual “BIG SALE”, $75,000 of Merchandise al! Cut prices at the

er Tudor &. Broad Street. ‘
MO EThs es roe a greater variety pf stock to choose from, and for 10

Bridgetown shall be booming with Cheap Goods again. .
READ CAREFULLY AND| FREE GIFT FOR GENTS Ir}
COME TO THE

MODEL STORE SALE.

days.

pooper tere }



$50.00 is spent.

1 Case Jeffreys Beer
Not Applicable to Salesmen |

SINGLE PETTICOATS—$2.57 each.
NIGHT DRESSES—from $3.10—$3.48 each.
SILK PANTIES—selling out at cost,
BRASSIERES—from 93c, up.

MERCERISED COTTON PLAIDS—a_ wash-
able item, and ideal for Work Shirts.
KABE CREPES & PRINTED ART SILK—

at 98c. per yd.
PLASTIC UMBRELLAS—at $1.66 each,
RICKRACK BRAIDS—all shades 2c. per yd.
EMBROIDERIES (White & Coloured)—10c.
er yd.
suit CASES—Prices cut in half.
GENTS TWEEDS
We are known for selling the
TWEEDS in town. ;
PIN STRIPE SUITING—in (4) shades 54in,
wide at $3.80 per yd.
Pants Cost $5.23
Suit Cost $15.20.
ENGLISH TROPICAL—at $3.36 per yd.
CREAM FLANNEL—at $5.41 per ya.
GREY FLANNEL—at $2.86 per yd.
WHITE DRILLS & KHAKI — from $1.16
per yd. Za
200 pairs LADIES SHOES will be sold tut
at $2.98 & $ 3.97 per pair
The biggest gift to men will be in otir
Shirt Dept.
All our Shirts will be completely sold
at prices unable to be replaced.
SWIM SUITS—for men. Now $1.75 and $2.75
each. é
SOCKS—3 pairs for $1.00.
Imported TWEED CAPS—cut to $1.00.
BOYS SPORTS SHIRTS—® for $1.00.
GENTS SPORTS SHIRTS—from 98c. each.
LADIES BELTS—from 24c. each
SEVERAL Cases of new goods will be
opened during Sale time all to be sold at
reduced prices ‘
new merchandise at low prices—You shovwd
in Store for you.

STORE

3131

cheapest












SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN

ey : BY CARL ANDERSON | aecnnamscne
L a ea A a
pe “ “ee :
































a

BLL HAIN
“a Ss | MLE EERIE

el ek

HOW CID YOU GET ON WITH
*HESTER O' HITHER! 7























Cin Distillers
we HLM. King George VI




OH. -$01 \
Pokies SPECIAL !



BY CHIC YOUNG *

Bi ato is iain
|

NOPE - SORRY, DEAR, de
WE CANT HAVE BANANA
CREAM PIE. AFTER ALL -- kee

THE BANANAS ARE
1 cones

IT'S OKAY --I FOUND

PC paGwoop 1 CANT BAKE )> . SOME’ BAN ANAS --
A BANANA CREAM PIE, <477 | ag 1 CAN BAKE THE PIE
BECAUSE WE HAVE ‘ = Vr
NO BANANAS F



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPEQIAL offers to ail Gaol aad Go and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only

ed













Usually Now Usually Now
39 35 RICE 4 pts. 28 24




Pkgs. Kardomah Tea }





Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates 10, ..«. 18 Tins Cooking Butter llb. 86 383





108 100 Tins Klim 1 lb. 148 130



[ HERE COMES TONTO. ASK, HIM Bars Blue Soap = 2 Bars

TO SHOW SS BN



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¢ RELIABLE

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* ECONOMICAL

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WHY - JIGGS -YOU'RE STUDYING
THE ENCYCLOPEDIA - I'M SO

GLAD YOURE TRYING TO
IMPROVE YOUR eg
& a
»>
iM































vs Si a

os pena se sas Aimee anmc reais: | Se aS enced rere are,

‘ OH-STOP MOANING - YOU'VE JUST -- MAYBE MAGGIE |S tO LIKE TO | i( I WISH ‘YOU WOULD-!'M ?

| | A LITTLE HEADACHE -GO OVER RIGHT-BUT I DON'T | | TALK TO MR. | | 2 SIZ JURRY “HIS DOCTOR: || 0 &/ J

| | AND VISIT OUR NEIGHBOR MR.HUGH GIT MUCH SYMPATHY- TELLUM DO A THING M DYING! i CATERPILLAR
TELLUM- HELL GET YOU NTERESTED MAYBE HELL REALIZE WITH ih “146 A Mil YOUR : * DEALER IS
INH Bu HOW IF LITTLE + HEADACHE / ee to





>) T

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YOULL SOON) | e I ADACHE AND | 7
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GET ern Lu
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ee ee |
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:



OLE





;
f



PAGE TWELVE



CLASSIFIED ADS.)



TELEPHONE 2508





For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
eharge ts $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cagh. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



THANKS





RURTON; Mrs. Eloise St. C. Burton and
Family gratefully acknowledge the
various expressions of sympathy ten-
dered her and thank all who attended
the funeral, sent wreaths or in any
other way rendered assistance on the
death of her late husband James Fran-
cis Burton of Thornbury Cottage,
Thornbury Hill, Ch. Ch.

3.6,51—In



CHANDLER; The Chandlers’ Family beg
through this medium to return thanks
to all those kind friends who sent
Wreaths, letters of condolence or in arm
Way expressed their sympathy in our
recent bereavement caused by the death
of Ruth Eleanor Changler

3.6.51--In



FINHEIRO: The far of the late
Daphne Ione Pinheiro, gratefully thank
with deepest appreciation, all those who
attended the funeral,sent wreaths, let-
ters of sympathy and for the many
acts of kindness rendered them in their
sudden bereavement

Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Dottin and Famiky.

Cecil Pinheiro.- 3.6,51—In

RAYSIDE: The family of the late Mary
Madeline Rayside return thanks to all
for attending the funeral, and for
Wreaths, cards and letters of sympathy,

Clarence Rayside Mr. & Mrs, William

A. Skinner 3.6.51—1n













IN MEMORIAM

Ce ey
MARSHALL—In loving memory of my
dear beloved husband Charles Conrade
Marshall, who departed this life on

‘sor
years have passed since that sad

day
When the one whom we love was
taken away
Loved and respected wherever he
went
To a beautiful life came a noble end
Byer to be remembered by—
Dorothy Marshall (wife), Uvdia Marshall
(mother), Léonard brother), Dennis
(adopted son). 3.6. 51—1n

NIMES—In loving memory of our dear
wife and mother Eva Alethea Nile:
who was laid to rest 3rd June 1942.

Sweet be thy rest,

And peaceftl thy sleeping:
God's way is best, and
Thou art in his keeping.”

Fredk. Wm. Niles (husband), Germaine,

Mitchell, Muriel, Gonrad, Norman, Ernest

(children). 3.6.51—In

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

CELEBRATION OF THE BIRTH-
DAY OF HIS MAJESTY
THE KING

A Ceremonial Parade will be
held on the Garrison Savannah at
8 am, on Thursday, the 7th of
June, in honour of the birthday of
His Majesty the King. Detach-
ments of the Barbados Regiment,
the Barbados Police Force and the
Barbados Cadet Corps will take
part, and the salute will be taken
by His Excellency the Governor.

3.6.51—2n,







Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Labour Commis-
sioner, St. Vincent.

The post is pensionable and
carries a ‘salary in the scale
$2,400 x $120—$2,880 per annum
with Transport Allowance of $514
per amnum and Cost of Living
Allowance of $253.60 per annum
or at such rate as may from time
to time be prescribed. Quarters
are not provided.

The appointment will be on pro-
bation for two years in the first
instance. In other respects it will
be subject to Colonial Regulations
and local General Orders. Free
first class passages will be pro-
vided on first appointment for the
officer and family not exceeding
five persons in all.

The officer selected will be re-
quired to ensure the proper ad-
ministration of all laws relating

to labour matters, to submit
recommendations regarding the
conditions of employment o.f

labourers, to deal with all disputes
between labourers and employs:s
and to perform any other duties
that may be allotted to him from
time to time.

The successful candidate will be
required to pass a medical ex-
amination. He will be subject to
taxation in accordance with local
legislation.

Applications should be addressed
to the Administrator of St. Vincent
to reach him not later than 30th
June, 1951. Certified copies of
testimonials should be submitted.

2/6/51—4n.

PR
F. G. PRESCOD & Co.

CONTRACTORS.
Modern Buildings.
Exeqlusive Designs.
Expert Workmanship.
—Dial 2069.

We buy

USED & MINT STAMPS

of the British West Indies.
At the Caribbean Stamp



Society. No. 10, Swan Street.











NOTICE

All Umpires, and those
persons wishing to qualify
as Umpires, are invited to
attend a meeting at the
Challenor Stand on Monday,
June 4th at 5 p.m.

THE BARBADOS CRICKET

ASSOCIATION, INC.

W. F. HOYOS,
Honorary Secretary.
1,6:51—3n.











10-DAY'S 'S NEWS FLASH

The a ek

Book of the West
Indies and

Countries of the
Caribbean including the Bermu-
das, the Bahamas and tne

Guianas.—$12.00

B.A. —The Great | Enemy of
Dirt A_spotiess cleans-

er of Clothes, Dishes, Painted

Articles and anything that looks

Dirty or is Dirty

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

a





SUES EEREEeE es
CAR—One 1947 Frazer, mileage 20,000








FOR SALE

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





AUTOMOTIVE



CAR: Austin (70) only done 9,224 miles.
Practically New Apply: Springer Garage.
Six Roads, St, Philip, ;

1.6.51—3n





CAR: Rover 16—1947 1% metre, condi-
tion as new. £650. No offers. Apply
first instance. Courtesy Garage.

2.6,.51—6n

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 4881

27.5.51—t-f.n.
SS

CARS—1950 Morris Minor Saloon
9,000 miles 1945 Wolseley 14 Saloon
20,000 miles Ford V8 1935 Tourer.
Fort Royal Garage Telephope—4504

29.5.51—4n.







Contact H. Manning, Westmoreland, St.
James.





PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per ayate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,



minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays. |

“Applications for one vacant St. Philip's
Vestry Exhibition tenable at the St |
Michael's Girls’ Schooi, will be receivec
by the undersigned not later than Satur- |
day 9h June 1951

Candidates must be daughters of |
berishioners in straitened circumstances, '
and must be over eight years and less |
than twelve years old on the 3ist July,
1951.

A birth certificate must be forwarded,
with an application form, obtained from
th Parochial Treasurer’s Office

The entrance examination will be held
at the St. Michael's Girls’ School on
Saturday 16th June 1951 at 9.15 a.m.”

P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,
St. Philip.
%.5.51—On





THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against MAYNARDS Plantation, St. Petpr.
TAKE NOTICE that T. E. Corbin
owner of the above named plantatién,
is about to obtain a lean of £4,000
under the provision of the above Act.
against the Sugar, Molasses and other
crops of the said plantation to be reaped

in 1951—52
No money has yet
agcinst the said crops
Dated this 30th day of May 1951
=

been borrowed



29.5.51—6n, CORBIN,
Sa Owner
MOTORCYCLE — Velocette Motor-} 1.6.51—3n
cycle — L.E, Model. 149 ¢.c. in excel-|
lent running order. Apply. R. A. Corbin.
Dial 3604. 1.6.51—3n NOTICE

LL

VANS—New Morris Cowley and Type
J 10 ecwt Vans. Last chance at_old
prices: Morris 6 Saloon and Two Door
Minor Saloons all on hand for imined-

jate delivery
Fort Royal Garage Ltd,
Telephone—4504 29.5.01-—4n

POULTRY

CHICKS: R.O.P. White Leghorns, New
Hampshires, Rhode Islands, Plymouth
Rocks, White and Black Giants $1.:2
each 4 weeks old. From U.S.A. Gordon
Matthews, Glenmaur, Constitution Rd

30.5.51—3n

ELECTRICAL

FLASHLIGHTS & BATTERIES: Two
cell Flashlights with large focussing Re-
fiectors $1.47 ea. Three cell at $1.84 each.
Penlights—which clip into your pocket
like a Pen—Only $1,03 each. Baiterics
at 11 cents each, G. W. Hutchinson,
& Co., Ltd. Broad & Roebuck Streets.

31.5.51+-lu











PEFRIGERATOR—Crossley Shelvador,
good working order, very reasonable
Qwner purchasing larger model. Phone
2116, (after 5 o'clock 8533), Seen at
“Resthaven"”, Rockley New Road

3.6.51—-In

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE: One Ladies Raleigh Sports
Model. Good condition, Owner leaving
Islend, Price $50.00 or nearest offer.
Telephone 86518, Ripley-on-Sea, Maxwell
Const. 26 51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early ks, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50-—t.f.n,

CAR PARTS: 14 m.m. Spark Plugs.
Chamois Leather, Upholstery Material
end many other items. Enquire at the
Auto Tyre Co. Phone 2696.

30.5









5. 51-

—

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quelity
new sheets, Cheapest in the Island !
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40, Nett cash. Better hurry!
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

tin

4,5.51—t,f.n

MEDICINES FROM FRANCE: VANI-
LONE tyblets, for Hepatic insufficiency,
Painful liver, Dyspepsia, Constipation
and intestinal troubles. VANILONE
granulated, for infants and children--
Hepetic Insufficiency, Costiveness, ete

EUPHORYAL granulated, for infant:
and children — Digestive disturbances
Vomiting, etc.

SALICYLATE tablets, for articular rheumatism, Chronie rheuma,
tism, Lumbago, Rheumatoid pain, Gout
Arthritis ete,

(Laboratories A.N.A,—FRANCE) Ob-
tainable at LEADING Druggists
3.6.51—1n









RAISINS 40c_per 1, Currants 40c per
lb. Old Split Peas 10c. per pt. C. Her-
55 Tudor Street, City. 2.6.51—21

STERLING SILVER Lunch _ Knives,
Specimen Vase, Card Case, Old Ladle.
Good Plate Forks, Spoons, etc. Teapot
Sugar Bowl. ©. H. Crawford, Rockley
Terrace. Phone 8238. 2.6.51—2n

ATTENTION HAIRDRESSERS
Two bargains. One new Machinelesr





Wave Machine, one new Cold Wave
Mechine. Apply: Evelyn, Roach & Co
Limited. 2.5.51—21

a
UMBRELLAS—Sample lot of Ladies
Umbrellas with beautiful handles anc
meterials at $6.03 each. BROADWAY
DRESS SHOP. 1.6,51—3r



YACHT; 23-foot Motoresailer, Diese
marine engine, easily handled by one
sleeps two; has cruised inter-island wif)
three aboard; all accessories. Telephon
5416 2.6.31-—3

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION





Applications are invited fron
teachers and other suitably quali
fied persons for the followin
vacancies:—

St. Giles’ Girls’

Beulah Girls’

St. Martin’s Girls’

St. Matthias’ Girls’

Shrewsbury Boys’ (men only)

2. The minimum qualification
for entry to the teaching servic:
is a School Certificate,

3. Applications must be submit-
ted on the appropriate forms (E, 3:
(b) for men and E. 35 (c) for
women) which may be obtainec
trom the Department of Education
vut candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms ii
fespect of previous vacancie
(now filled) may apply by lette
accompanied by a_ recent testi
monial,

4. iAny teacher who applies fo
\ vacancy on the stat of anothe
‘chool must inform his or he
resent Chairman of Manager:
ind the Head Teacher of an ap-

lication for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be en-
losed in envelopes marked “Ap-
wintments Board” in the top lef’
iend corner and must reach the
Department of Education by
Saturday, 9th June, 1951. Can-
lidates are warned that canvass~-
‘ng will disqualify.
9th May, 1951.

3.6.51—In















ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened
THANI’S "
FOR SALE
ONE STEINWAY PIANO
In First | Class Conditic n

CECII JEMMOTT

Over
Broad

Phoeni
Stree

Ph



mac

sat



Ss





















St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
rison College will be received by Tne
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon on
Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951.
Candidates must be the sons of pir-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must be born between the 30th Septem-
ber 1936 and the 30th March 1948 to be
proved by a Baptismal Certificate which
must accompany the Application,
Forms of Application canbe
from the Vestry Clerk's Office
By Order,
E, C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestn

obtained

1,6,51—6n



NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is
the intention of the Vestry of the Parish
of St. George to cause to be introduced
into the House of Assembly of this I¢land
a Bill to amend the Vestries Act 1911
to reduce the amount of commission to
which the Parochial Treasurer is entitled
under Section 40 (2) thereof from six per
cent to four per cent.
Dated this Ist day of June 1981
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors to the Vestry

2.6.51—3



«

NOTICE
NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that it is
the intention of the Commissioners of
Highways for the Parish of St. George
to cause to be introduced into the House
of Assembly of this Island a Bill to
amend the Highways Act, 1900 to reduce
the amount of Commission payable to
the Parochial Treasurer under Section
48 thereof from six per cent. to four
per cent.
Dated this Ist day of Jure 1951,
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
paiciiors to the said Commissioners.
2.6.51—3n









NOTICE
I hereby beg to notify Friends and
Customers and the General Public that
my place of business will be closed from
Monday, 4th until Monday 18th inst.
A. lL. WAITHE,
16, High Street

x 6. Shei
B'DOS CIVIL SERVICE
ASSOCIATION
All Subordinate Employees of the
various Govt's Dept's are asked ww
make a special effort to attend a Special
General Meéting of Division Ill of the

Association to be held at the Town Hail
on Saturday 9th inst. at 1.30 p.m, sharp.
AGENDA
Re-Cost-of-Living Allowances etc.
Genera! Business (Very important).
A. E. LEWIS,
Secretary of Division 3.
3.6.51-—-2n

a,
2.



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1948
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against WELCHTOWN Plantation,
St, Peter.

TAKE NOTICS that I, the Attorney >f
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £8,000 under the provisions of
tne above Act against the said Plantation,
in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 to
1952,

No money has been borrowed under the
Agricultural Aids Act, 1906, or the above
Act in respect of such year,

Dated this 2nd day of June, 1951.

Haymans Factory Ltd.,
Owners,
P. A, BYNOE,

2.6.51—3n Attorney.





OLD | HARRISONIAN SOCIETY
Annual General Meeting Friday June

lth 5 p.m. at Harrison College.

AGENDA

Minutes .

Secretary's Report and Financia!

Statement,

Election of Officers

O. H. Dinner

General Business,





1.
2.

S$ GTTTENS,
Hon
3.6.51—3n

WANTED

HELP

GIRL with sound knowledge of
Sremmar who can also type well,
take claswified advertisements. Only
those with the above qualifications need
‘pply in writing only to Advocate Ad-
Vertising Department. 1,6. 51—t.f.n

GARDENER: Wanted for “Cloud Walk”
Rendezvous Hill, Ch. Ch. Apply between
3 pam, and 5.30% p.m.















3.6.51—3n

AEF Ft

Fs
.
>

%,

«

%,

LADY—A young
stock records. Grocery
Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd.

lady for keeping

Department

3.6.51—1n



MANAGER for Stationery in Bridge-
town. Apply in writimg only to S.A
C/o Advertising Department Advocate
Co,, Ltd, 1.6, 51—t.f.n
—————

STENOGRAPHER: Qualified and with
previous experience. White or slightly
coloured, Write stating age and’ qualifi-
cations to “Employer Box 82, Bridge-
town. 3.6, 51—t. ma

ie enianeccetridneeisseae
SERVANTS: House Maid and Child's
Nurse. Nurse must be prepared to sleep
in. Good wages, Comfortable quarters
Mrs. W. W. Bradshaw, Silver Sands

2.6.51
_

GIRLS’ POUNDATION SCHOOL
WANTED AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS
An Assistant Mistress to teach General

on



Subjects in Lower and Middle Schools
from 15th September, 1951,
Successful applicant will be expected

to assist with Games and Physical Drill
Applications must be forwarded to the
Headmistress ty Tuesday, 3rd July 1961.
W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary, Gov. Body,
Christ Church Girls’ Foundation School







3.6.51—5n
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT

, UNPURNISHED House between
Worthing and Maxwell (seaside prefer-
able). Not earlier than August nor later
thar October, Contact Harry V
Abraham. Phone No. 3307 C/o. Hotel
Royal. 2.6.51—2n











QVSs
s
% = The Officers and “Members of |
S SOLOMON’S TEMPLE LODGE |
x 1.U.0.M. No, 8
x will hold a
: LODGE OF SORROW

in respect of the late
Bro, DENZIL KNIGHT % |
xX at their Lodge Room %
% 118 ROEBUCK STREET, City &
$ on SUNDAY, June 8rd, 195! xt
s at 4 o'clock 4%
*
Friends and_Meinbers of Kindred %
a Lodge invited 3 |
‘ |
S \ M. H Books will be 9 |
~ x
ELSOSSSSS SIO FPS SSS O OFS.



Applications ‘tor one or more vacant |

} Yours for the Nesrest Offer to

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
£6 cents Sundays. 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
wor rd on Sundays,





HOUSES

_

|



A Spacious Cottage (Three Bedrooms —
Two Large — One with Basin) at Thorn
he ry Hill, Main Road, Near Oistins,

Modern Conveniences, Spacious Enclosed
\¥ wd, Vacant. Dial 3111 3.6.51—In

CLEVELAND—2nd. Avenue Belleville
Fully furnished Ring 2017



27.5.51

3n











FLAT: (1) Furnished Flat at Dundee,
; St Lawrence Gap, Suitable for 2 only
| From June onward Apply on premises,

ov Phone 6240, 26. 51—t.fan
FURNIS| FLAT, Pavilion Court
Available for approximately 4 months
from 5th July. Phone 2552.

a

30.5.51—3n

Lae SngEeenernenesnreereneene
SILVER SANDS HOUSE: Electric light
modern Refrigerator. Newly painted with
comfortable Furniture. Bradshaw & Co.
Phone 2292 2.6.51--3n





SUB-LET
Cattlewash for

~ Dial 4484 or 4374.

1,6.51—6n

Beach, Hast-

To
“TOBRUK”
month of July

the

“WRENSCOURT”,
ings. Cool, Comfortabie, two flat Bunga-
lows, Near the Sea, open verandahs,
Sitting, drawing and dining rooms, 5
bedrooms, kitchenettes, pantry, toilets
and bath, running water and electricity
garages and enclosed yard Suen s







Palm



EDUCATIONAL

BECKFORD & SMITH'’S SCHOOL
SPANISH TOWN, JAMAICA, B.W.L.



TWO ASSISTANT MASTERS: (1) A
graduate in English, with History or
Geography as subsidiary subjects. (2) A

graduate in Mathematics, with French
or Latin as subsidiary subjects. To
assume duties on Ist September 1951
Sclary seale:— 2£400 x 20-500 x 25-550
P.a., plus ma allowance £50 p.a.,
and service ‘wance accordi to
service. Apply in own handwriting,
forwarding testimonials to:
The Secretary,
& SMITH'S SCHOOL,
Spanish Town, Jamaica, B.W.!.

NOTICE

CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’

FOUNDATION 8OHOOL

VACANT SCHOLARSHIP
There is a vacant Foundation Schol-
arship tenable at the Christ Church
Girl's Foundation School. Applicants
must be children of Parents residing in
the Parish and who are in straitened
circumstances. The applicant must be
between the ages of 10 years and 4$
months and 12 years on the day of the
Examination, which will be heid at the
Girls’ Foundation School on Friday,
July 6th at 9.30 a.m. by the Head-
mistress
Forms of application which can be
obtained from the Secretary W. H
Antrobus, Hilton, Bay Street, St
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tan7 not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
22nd June, 1951, together with 4
baptismal Certificate
W. H. ANTROBUs,
Secretary to Gov. Body,
Christ Church Girls’ Foundation School
3,6.61—5n. |

8S’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL





GI

from June ist. Apply: C. E. Clarke, 7 EXAMINATION 1951
Swan Street. Dint 2631 oF 2030, ihre will be an examination on
20.5.51—1n | Friday, 6th July at 9,30 a.m. for candi
e already eight years anc
TOREE tron ne Ser cide’ than twelve ‘on the date of

MAPLE VILLE, Martin's Bay, Furnish-| Byamination

Gi Garage and WC. Apply: C. By, Rovk, Applications must be made on a Form
ee EL, Chetes, Church, obtainable at the Sehool and must be
3.6.51—2n. | accompanied by a Birth/Baptismal Cer-

PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week
oa ia gente. per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays, “

-days





tificate and a testimonial of Good Conduct
from the last school of attendance.
Closing date for receiving applications
will be Friday, 22nd June

Candidates are asked to be punctual
and Parents/Guardians are requested to
leave the School Premises by 9.30 a.m
on the date of examination, as accom-
modation cannot be provided.

™ —_—____ 3.6.51—5n
REAL ESTATE ~~ ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
BUILDING; New wi ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

20 % 36 feet With floor TE settee 31. The examination for entrance in

for easy removal, Shingle roof 14] September 1951 as well as for Schol

shutter windows. Suitable Simple con-

version into three Tenantr: houses

Further particulars, Dial O14
1.6.51—3n.

eee nents
BUNGALOW—One newly built Bunga-
low at Britton’s Cross Road. It i.
built of coral stone, and has a galva-
nize roof, It consists of open verandah,
2 bedrooms, drawing & dining rooms,
Beene garage, Lavatory & bath
| Cash or on Terms. Apply to D'Arcy
A, Scott, Magazine Lane”

1,6,51—3n.

'
ee
Buy This for £900 with a Small Deposit

and Easy Terms A Desirable and
Spacious Cottage (3 Bedrooms ~— 2 Large
1 with Basin) at Ch, Ch., Main Rd.,
Near Oistins, Very Good Condition and
Location, Modern Conveniences, View of
Sea, Spacious Yard enclosed with Stone,
about 5,000 eq: ft.. Vacant. © Me for
Large First Class City Stonewall Busi-
ness Premises & Residence, Galvanize
Roof, No Distance from Broad St., Large
Shed — Galvanize Roof and Partly En-
closed, Very Good Condition, Modern
Conveniences, about 4,000 sq. ft., Vacant,
£2,500,
lortgage if Required. A Cinch to Clineh
A Super De Luxe and Superb)y

Construrted 4 Bedroom Stonewall Bunga-
low, Good as New, Exclusive Residential
, Curtilege and an Orchard to Ad-
mire, Right of Way to Sea, about 4 a
from City, Going Indeed at a Low Price.
Call Me for Nearly Anything in Resi)
Estate and Almost ‘Anywhere. Bargains |
and Re-Sale Values Assured. Mortgages |
Arranged. Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu,!
“Olive Bough", Hastings. |
ft. of Land at Fitz

LAND: 10,000 sq.
Village, St. James, an excellent site, for |









building. Apply: L. M. Clarke, Jeweller,
No. 12, James Street, 2.6.51—2n °

LAND-—Several spots of land at Bel-
mont Road, ranging from 5,000 to 8,000







sq. ft. These spots open onto Belmont
Road, 10th Avenue and llth Avenue.
Withia easy reach of the city and
schools. '

At Deacon's Road over 14,000 | sq. ft,
Enough for a good sized house and a
kitchen garden. Water well already
dug. Apply to D’Arcy A. Seott, Maga-
zine Lane- 1.6.51-—3n



I will offer for sale by Public Com-
petition at my office, Victoria Street on
FRIDAY 8th at 2 p.m. ALL THAT
CERTAIN piece or parcel of land 13 4/5
perches in FITTS VILLAGE on the sea,
ST. JAMES with the double roofed
house and usual out-oifices—there = is
also a well fitted shop attached. For
inspection apply to Mrs. Collymore on
the premises. Conditions of sale from

R. ARCHER McKENZIB,

Dial 2947. 3.6, 51—4n





That comfortable stonewall house
called “Marwin” situate at Maxwell, It
consists of open Verandah, drawing and

dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchenette,
gorage and servant's room, and stands
on 9,000 sq. ft. of land. It is nicely
shaded with trees, and is set in off the
main road. Price attractive. For |
further particulars apply to D'Arcy A
Scott. 1.6.51—3n





AUCTION

-—--
AUCTION SALE OF BOAT
On Wednesday next 6th June 1951 at
1 p.m., T will sell by public auction at
Browne's. Beach, Bay Street, Opposite
Ramsgate One fishing boat called
“Christian”, It is 22 ft x 7 ft 6 Ins,
and has spars, boom, gaff, balance; sails
and moses, Must be sold. D'Arey A.
Scott, Auctioneer, 1.6.51—4n
—<———_—_
A Boarded and Shingled house at the
Kew near to Church 2% x 12 x 9 with
shedroof, kitchen, closet. To be re-
moved by end of June, sale at 1 p.m
| THURSDAY 7th inst. Terms eash
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer
3.6.51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER







|



On Tuesday 5th, by order of Miss
MAY CHANDLER. ‘e will sell her
Furniture at No, 27 Officer's Quarters,
Garrison.

which includes: =~
Square and oblong Dining Tables, Uphols.
Chairs, Hamlet Stool; Uphols. Sofa;
Mahog: ornament Tables; Morris Chairs &
Mahog Writing Table, Cedar Flat
Top Desk: Verandah Chairs, Maho:
ornament Tables, Berbice Chairs: fold-
ing Card Table; Giass Ware, Tea Ser-

vice Electric toaster and Iron; Spoons,
Forks ete., Screens Congoleum: Single
Iron bedsteads and Beds, Old Mahog:

Linen Press and Dressing Tables; Very
Nice Cedar Press; Pine and Painted
a es; Washstands; Chamber Ware;
Kitchen Utensils; Tables; plants
ine other items.

Sale 11.45 o’clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers



arder,



1,6.51.—2n

POO

6 OOCCOOSP

559 9S9OSOTOS

The Barbados Aquatic
Club

(Members Only).

POS

GIST;





RGEC,

During the Hot Weather
the Management is offering
Members the opportunity of
Staying in the
CLUB'S GUEST ROOMS,
Double
Private

CSOPSOS

at special rates
with

newly

0%

SAPDSS

Rooms, all

a

Bathroom, furnished.

Dial 4311 for Rates and
Reservations

o.0 In

? £666695

)
ol

POSSESSES FOSS SS SS GSS SE

POLL PLD LLLELELLALS ALF FP OPPEL

‘~9



renee epanatsedteesteasanieineali on er piceiaiimsnaieaiiaddaaemsnsahiaein cnnitiinemaanas icant eine iene ciloetbe nam aenionerintinielaer taantenniets
~

arships and Vestry Exhibitions will be
held from 9.30 a.m, to 4 p.m. on Friday,
July 6th for all candidates who were
1) years and over on Ist March 1951
end on Saturday, 7th for YOUNGER
CANDIDATES, No applicants who were
over 12 years on Ist March 1951, will pe;
accepted. '
2. Parents and guardians who wish
their daughters or wards to sit this
examination and have not already filled
in application forms are advised to
obtain them from the Acting Head-
neistress as soon as possible. These forms
must be returned not later than Monday,
2n@ July, and must be accompanied by a
birth or baptismal certificate and a short!
testimonial from the Head of the school
she has last attended, stating her age,
progress and conduct.
3. The list of successful candidates will
be published in the Advocate newspaper
on Wednesday, 18th July”
4. Parents or guardians of successftil
candidates will be Payee ed “
urday, 2lst July, a a
school on Sat y, en

|





Lieut.-Col.
Comma
The Barbado:

J. Connell,

s





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GAZETTE NOTICE

The Traffic (King’s Birthday
Parade) Regulations 1951

The Governor - in - Executive
Committee in exercise of the
powers conferred on him under
Section 37 (2) of the Police Act,
1908, hereby makes the following
regulations :—

1, These Regulations may be
cited as the Traffic (King’s Birth-
day Parade) Regulations, 1951.

2. The Garrison Road (that is,
the road around the Garrison
Savannah) shall be one-way to
all vehicular traffic between the
hours of 7.00 a.m. and 10.00 a.m.
on the 7th day of June, 1951.

3. Between the hours of 7.00
a.m. and 10.00 a.m, on the 7th day
of June, 1951 —

a



the driver or rider of any
vehicle when entering the
Garrison Road from_ the
north or Schmidt Gate,
Dayrells Road or Hastings
Road shall keep the Savan-
nah on his right;

the driver or rider of any
vehicle proceeding to the
Savannah by way of Bay
Street, shall proceed up
Bush Hill and keep the
Savannah on his right;

the driver of a vehicle con-
veying persons to the Par-
ade, may park the vehicle
on the Savannah under the
direction of the Police;
the driver or rider of any
vehicle when leaving the
Savannah shall keep it on
his right.

)

(2)

(3)

(4)

Made by the Governor-in-Exe-
cutive Committee this thirty-first
day of May, one thousand nine
hundred and fifty-one.

By Command,
J. C, KING,
Clerk, Executive Committee.
3.6.51—2n.



For Rent

IMMEDIATE POSSESSION
Upstairs PREMISES
No. 53 SWAN ST.

Lights, Water & Other
Conveniences.

Also No. 6 SWAN ST.
Upstairs Premises

THANI HROS.

Dial 3466.





Ta aacanlg tile te eeaere a ere eae an ee a
PART ONE ORDERS

OBE, ED,
nding,
Regiment,



Issue Ne, 22. 1 Jun, $1.
PARADES—Dress Rehearsal for King’s Birthday Parade.
There will be a Dress Rehearsal at 1630 hours on Tuesday, 5 Jun, 51. This is a

compulsory parade.
following time table :
Markers ¢
Advance
Parade in position
Commandant Local Forces
Dress: Normal.
The remainder will wear medal ribbor
King’s Birthday Parade
All ranks will
7 Jun 51 for f

a

Coys, size them (tallest on the right ax
No volunteer who is checked by his
allowed to take part in the parade.
Dress :

Officers :— Tunics, Shorts,
Puttees, Hosetops & Boots.
Other Ranks :— Shirts,
& Boots.

The Barbados Regiment Drum & Fife

-

Caps,

ing’s Birthday Parade.

S.D. Sam Brown Belts

Shorts, Berets,

Troops will parade as will allow them to conform to the

1630 hours
1635,
1650
1655

All ranks who are in possession of medals will wear them.

ns,

de at Regimental Headquarters at 0700 hours on Thursday
e ni th Wiarwers will be called for at 0730
hours; so Coy Commanders will have half an hour in which to form up their

ad shortest on the left) and inspect them.
Coy Commander as being dirty will be

& Swords, Short

Belts & Frogs, Short Puttees, Hosetops

t— Full Dress.

All ranks who are in possession of medals will wear them, The remainder will

wear medal ribbons.

Officers attending as spectators will not wear swords,

worn.

THERE WILL BE NO PARADE ON THURSDAY 4TH JUNE,

CAMP

The Annual Camp starts on Friday 15 Jun 51.
Ann's Fort with their kit at 1000 hours on 15 Jun 51.

yet already submitted their names for
so before Thursday 7 Jun. No names
teers attending camp should bring all
been issued to them,
fork and spoon,
BAND PRACTICES
There will be no furth
ORDERLY OFFIC
it JUN 51,
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant
Next for duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

-

PART It
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
IST JUNE, 1951

but medals should be

e

1951.

All ranks should report to St
Volunteers who have not
Camp and are able to attend should do
will be accepted after this date. Volun-
their clothing and equipment which has

washing and cleaning kit, towels, bathing trunks, knife,

er Band practices until after the Annual Camp.
ER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK. ENDING

Lieut. P_ L C. Peterkin
381 L/S Robinson, V. N.

2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin
215 Sit Husbands, H. A.
M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.0.L F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 18
SHEET NO. 1.

a
| 1 LEAVE—Privi

201 CSM Mandeville, W. HQ Coy Granted 3 months’ P/Leave wef
1 Jun 51,
M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Maior,
$.0,.L F. & Adjutant,

PPPS 9SESSSSS9SSSSSSGIOFS

Boulogne Guest House

St. Lawrence Gap
— On The Sea —

oS

%

SH

The Barbados Regiment,
ee

=




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OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

Tel, 3021, L BOURNE,
Manageress,

NYLON

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SUNDAY,, JUNE 3, 1951

SHIPPING NOTICES

1 nen color
ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
TE Ms a “Dae os y aceept
s A SHIP Co. | cone Digg ead ig
SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM | Lucia, Grenada & Aruba, Passen-
8 8. COTTICA — 8th June 1951 | gers only for St. Vincent, Sailing
(Passengers only)

| Friday Ist June.
M 8S. CONDOR—12th June 1951. MV.

MS. HECUBA—2ist June 1951 |
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

M S. ORANJESTAD—14th June 1951

HLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

M.S. HERSILIA—1Ith June 1951,

$ 8 COTTICA—26th June 1961.

M S| HECUBA—$th July 1951.

* P, MUSSON,





wee

“Caribbee” will accept

Cargo and Passengers for Domini~

Montserrat, Nevis
Sailing Friday Ist

Antigua,
Kitts.

ca,
& St.

June.
rd

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Inc,)

‘ Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
SON & CO. LTD.,











Agents.
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives

Montreal = Hulifax Boston Barbados siete:
CAN. CHALLENGER .. 26 May 29 May — 7 June 8 June
LADY RODNEY ++ 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 2: June
LADY NELSON +30 June 3 July 6 July 14 July 15 July
LADY RODNEY +30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. M4 Aug.

nines

NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbados Barbados Boston
5th June &th June igth June

St.John Halifax Montreal
20th June 2rd June

LADY RODNEY .. 3 July 6 July 14 July - 16 July 19 July
LADY IN ..27 Juky 29 July T7Aug. ~ 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.

N.B.—Subject to chartge without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application to:-—

—_—

—— ee & CO., LTD.— = seen




An OIL without Oiliness is NOT a Lubricant
USE
FOR BEST RESULTS

GERM OIL







CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.,

Gasolene Service Station

Trafalgar St.









LET’S “TOAST” THE KING

on Thursday 7th with some

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour).
This occasion calls for a good supyly.
See you get all you require in time.

A REMINDER:—We again repeat to our Friends, Customers
and General Public that we close for Break-
fast from 10.00 a.m. to 12 (noon) Daily,
except on Saturdays when we close for
Half-holiday at 12.30 p.m,

*
JOHN sie aa YLOR & SONS LTD.










: “REAL ESTATE





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suit us. We had better call and have a chat with him as I know
from his reputation he will give us all the help he can and in any
case he usually has for sale everything worth having.”

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.










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°

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SUNDAY, JUNE 3, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
eater of tes - > SOS SFS G99 99859996988 969565955965" SSP SST OCIS
’ ul , rrr rs ee PPP LPF LFF FFF FEE FOLIO TOF ore
Cc . JTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCTETY %
Changes In B.B.C. Faiths THE BARBADOS MUTUAL 1 SSURANCE ' ‘
. s
i EXCELLENT PROGRESS REPORTED BY THE SOCIETY. £
Programme Barbadians “TUARY ATTENDS a2 resin “ 3 $s 3
ACTUARY ATTENDS SPECIAL MEETING : %
er. ee issoived in ay: :
eee x
Effective 3rd June ive y The Twenty-second Quinquennial Meeting of the B.M.L.A. g
With ine Start of a new quar- 5 . Society was held at the Saciety’s Oftice, Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, Since the diseovety of Mendets bY a Arthme. fost 40 Ibs. in weight, suf- x
ter there will be some changes The United Pentecostal ,, Wednesday 30th May at which the Society’s Actuary, Mr. E. N.| {7 Sosdue aeiiret Fe Lange ncestsary RTeTy. Stuntonteulant sltcseecspeered %e 8
ain the hedules of programmes i Asthme, Mendero doo: @way gic, Mi ° ed spasms first night t %
. eae : Pelham, F.I.A, was present. ¥ch expensive injectio.3 and hen: ve end | have hed mo Asthma since im over 2 |
in the BBC’s General Overseas Church : : ; smokes. All you do is to tner 2 tasteless yeers*’ Mrs. AW vrics “Ll hed Asthma x
Service chief of these being the The following Policyholders $95,418 paid out as Interim Bonus tablets writh, meals An Mendate starts 35 xeore, After vsing Mondago t con x
: rere j t nee : ¥ nroug? ne bi} t ny -
topping of some transmissions , THE UNITED PENTECOSTAL Were in attendance:— Hon. G. B. | during the period and the balance] citculating tsrougn the biood in. plese Tea since" tek na it Mie GEC, erites: : s
in the interests of national econ- ASSEMBLY OF GOD church in Evelyn, M.L.C., Chairman, Messrs. | remained $1,430, 606. dissolves. You breathe easily and treeiv. 4 bless the doy | first hcaid of Mendaco-
ag . s3s . > , : : » ns Your nerves relax, you get good, fresh, het © god-send it is to @ poor women .
omy. There will be no early Barbados is a flourishing organisa- H.C. Sealy, Vice-Chairman, C.W,., Bonus. The Actuary’s rerous pure ait imo your tangs and Vigwut fe° [ike ne ube tees veers nevor knew what
morning beams +to this aaa anid tion with 21 churches and a mem- Ince, S. H. Kinch, H. A. C. Thomas, |mendation was that, of this] turns. icv was to have @ qood might’s rest. The

bership of 1,400.

the BBC will not come on the air The church preaches the

until 4.15 p.m. when the same
frequencies which we have been
receiving recently will continue
on the 19, 25 and 31 metre bands.
The G.O.S. will also cease trans-
mitting at 11.00 pm., so that
those who used to tune in to
the beam to North America ai
that time will no longer be able
to do so.

A few programmes have also
changed tirnes and among these
are the following: J. B. Priestley'’s
series of talks which used to be
on the air on Sundays will now
be heard on Fridays at 10.15 p.m.
No. 5 of the series—there are six
talks in all—will be heard on

fire,”

utterance,
It holds that all
Christ should be

pentecostal church.
Say:

water and the Holy Ghost.”

The prayer meetings of

expressions by its

These expressions, it must

ae
tism with the Holy Ghost. and
f and believes in the speaking
in tongues as the Holy Spirit gives

followers of
n united in one
faith, and that in order to be a
christian, one should return to the
That is, they
: “One spiritual brotherhood,
a single body with a single Lord,
a single faith, and baptism by

the
church here are characterised by
a great deal of body action and
members,
be

B. A. Weatherhead, D. A. Lucie-
Smith (Directors), E. N. Pelham,
F.LA., C. K. Browne, Secretary,
J. C. V. Bellamy, Asst. Secretary,
H. W. Ince, C. B. Warren, G. Dp.
Bynoe, E. B, Walcott, H. Davies,
E. G. Stoute, A. W. Tempro, W. R.
Tempro, J. N, Marshall, C. C.
Worme, J. H. C. Edghill, C. R.
Armstrong, S. G. Hunte, A. Farm-
er, Mrs. M. H. Davies, Miss A.
Bourne, Messrs, K. S. Yearwood,
H. D. Browne, Hon. H. Aj Cuke,
C.B.E., M.L.C., Messrs, C. R. Tudor,
D. i. Alleyne, F. D. Webster,
H. S. Bynoe, J. S. Yearwood, A. S.
Warren, H. W. Webster G. F. Allen,
G. A. Davies, A. D. Bellamy, and
G. D. Stoute,

famount of $1,430,606 the sum ot
$1,309,160 be paid as,a 2% per
annum Benus and the Balance of
$121,446 carried forward undi+
vided. In this connection it would
be noted that it was not consid-
ered necessary on this occasion io
utilize any of the surplus by addi-
tion to Investment Reserve Fund.
Staff. Particular mention was
made of the very efficient manner
n which the Staff had performed
their duties and it was especially
pleasing to be told by the Actuary
that the considerable volume of
data needed for the Valuation had
been very efficiently done.

The Chairman then introduced

Friday next, 8th June. The series 2@Mitted, are not always clear to

of talks on ‘The Human Body

which used to be on the beam to

North America on Mondays wil
now be ;
6.00 p.m. “Twenty Questions”

heard on Thursdays at

In commenting on the aActuary’s
Report covering the five year
period from Ist January 1946 to

; the listener. This demonstration
has earned for the members ihe
name of “The Shakers,” but they : s
ascribe it to religious fervour and *!St December 1950, the Chairman,
adherence to their faith. Hon. G. B. Evelyn, M.L.C., said:—
, Basis of Valuation as recom-

1

the Actuary to those present.
The Actuary’s Report, having
been moved and seconded, Was
unanimously adopted after which
he Actuary addressed the Meet+
ing. Mr, Pelham, in the course of
fn interesting and well delivered

which was heard on Tuesdays as _ Supervisor of the Church is Rev.

an alternative to “West Indian

Guest Night”, will now be given
on Wednesdays at the same time

—7.15 p.m.—but not on our direct
beim. You can pick it up on the
beam to North America on 30.53

metres, 9825 megacycles.
“I'd Like you to meet...”
The first Wednesday in the
month sees the usual programme
to the West Indies under the title
of ‘I'd Like You to Meet...”
continuing for the month of June



On Wednesday, 6th inst. Ernest
Eytle of British Guiana. will in-
terview H. VY. Hodson. Editor

of the Sunday Times. Usually a
broadcaster on current affairs Mr.
Hodson will on this occasion be
talking more about himself, the
journalist’s situation generally,
and the characteristics of the
British Press, as well as the wider

issues which are the preoccupa-
tion of every editor. Mainly he
will be speaking from the per-
fonal angle and drawing on ex-

periences arising out of the every-
day working of a Sunday paper.
Broadeast will be at the usual
time of West Indies programmes
—7.15 p.m.
Musical Programmes

There are two musical pro-
grammes from London in the
coming week to which we draw
your special attention: A com-
memorative concert on the anni-
versary of the birth of Robert
Schuman who was born on June
8, 1810. The BBC Scottish Orches-
tra, conductor Ian Whyte, will play
his Overture: Manfred, the ‘Piano
Concerto in A major’ and his
Overture: Julius Caesar, on Mon-
day at 9.00 p.m, The second musi-
cal programme is really a_ talk,
strange as that may sound. Sir
Steuart Wilson who was former-
ly the BBC’s Head of Music and
is now Deputy General Adminis-
trator of the Royal Opera House,
will discuss Vaughan Williams’
new work ‘The Pilgrim’s Progress’

which was given its first per-
formance some weeks ago at
the Royal Opera House, Covent

Garden. Sir Steuart will speak
at 6:15 p.m. on Wednesday next,
6th June.

Test Cricket
The First Test—a
match—between South

five-day
Africa





D. Marshall.

It was about 1914 that Churches
of similar faith were started in
Barbados, but some years after
Bishop George Phillips of the

United Pentecostal Assembly of

God in Massachusetts, U.S.A.
come to the island and organised
the local church.

The denomination has

tion to which the local
sends a delegate. The convocation
begins in June and ends in August
The delegate from Barbados this
year is Rev. Nathaniel Alsopp.

Capital And Labour

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson



said at

Friday night’s political meeting at

Silver Sands that Capital could
not get on without labour, neither

could labour get on without
capital,
Mr. Wilkinson said that Gov-

ernment had failed to embark
upon a Deep Water Harbour
Scheme because it was felt that
such a scheme would create a
hardship among waterfront work-
ers but on the contrary it would
produce more work.

BRANKER

Made Jordan’s
Heir Apparent

CAIRO, June 1

The Cairo Arabic language
newspaper Akher Lashza said to-
day in a dispatch that King Ab-
Gullah had decided to modify
Jordan's constitution and proclaim
the boy King Faisal of Iraq as
Jordan’s heir apparent.

The paper’s correspondent said
King Abdullah believed this was
a practical step towards unity be-
tween Jordan and Iraq in prepar-
ation for greater union.

—Reuter.



a nn a a

and England starts on Thursday
at Trent Bridge, Nottingham.
A summary of each day’s play
will be broadcast at 5,00 p.m., on
all five days.



Falling Hair?

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has a Council and each year this
Council holds a general convoca-
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speech congratulated the Policy-
holders on the strength and pros-
perity of the Society which he said
was one of the oldest in the Co+
lonial Empire. Much of the credit
was due to the Maragement and
from his experience since his ar-
rival he was sure that there need
be no fear on this account in the
future.

Mr.

mended by the late Actuary Mr,
Watson and confirmed and adopt-
ed by Mr. Pelham, this had been
calculated on 24% Interest basis.
Progress of the Society. Excluding
Bonus additions the Total Sums
Assured has risen from $15,386,521
at 3ist December 1945 to $19,338,-
902 an increase for the five years
of $3,952,381 or 25%,

Interest Rate. This important

Pelham was warmly ap-
factor had

shown an improve-|Pplauded on taking iis seat after

ment, rising from 3.79 in 1946 to] Which the three Resolutions

4.01 in 1950. forming this Agenda were dealt
ic with,

Expense Ratio, While expenses On the- motion of Mr. G. D

as a whole had inevitably in- Bynoe, seconded by Mr. C. R,

creased the large volume of new
business obtained haa enabled this
ratio of expenses to premium in-
come to be lowered to the very 1
satisfactory figure of 15.2% as
compared with 17.1% in 1940—45.

Life Assurance Fund. The pres-
ent figure of $9,950,513 is an in- 2.
crease for the five year period of
$1,879,000 described by the Actuary
as_ very satisfactory.

Mortality. The Claims by death
during the five years were ex-
tremely low and amounted to
only about 52% of those antici-
pated. This light Mortality contri-
buting considerably to the trading
profit of the Society,

Armstrong Nos. 1 and
animously adopted viz.

2 were un-

Payment of a Compound?
Reversionary Bonus of 2
per cent per annum at the
3ist December, 1950.
Interim Bonus for the period
1951+-65 on Claims by death
or Maturity of i9%.

The last item provided for a
sum not exeeeding £2,500 as
recommentied by the Directors os
a gratuity to the Staff.

The Chairman explained the
position as regards Bonus already
paid to the Staff and the reason
for the amount now recommended,

after which on the motion of Mr. i

Profits. Total profits for the|G. D. Bynoe, seconded by Mr. %
period amounted to $1,442,549) c. C, Worme the resolution was |?
which added to the accumulated! unanimously adopted.

balance on the last occasion ol
$83,475 made a total of $1,526,024.
From this is deducted the sum ot

A vote of thanks moved by Mr
E. B. Walcott brought the very
successful proceedings to a close.





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Benefits Immcdiate

he vi fitst dese ©. Meneaco goes right
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Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice —Free

THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
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YOUR CAREER

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If your requirements are not listed obove, write us for free advice
Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 .
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND







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PAGE FOURTEEN
iv . T seme -ople and I ¢

, i 9 U ~ W k eople anc am sure you will be
No Holiday For U.S. Workers °?'s i 25a
N - " in 'n the cook houses will be Ameri-
t 7 ; a an white women, assisted by
4 Oo Ov ertime e No Gambling Jamaican and Barbadian cooks.
these cooks have been employed
destroyed they will have to pay with us since 1943 and they know
142% in the $1 (American). How- the ‘value ees ay aot oo a =
ever, you will not benefit from He said: “You are going to be bay want eoeateae at you o
Social Security. Only American supervised by Wesi Inaians and in erfjoy but keep that to yourself.
citizens bengfit from this. When a few instances Americans, The Sometimes in your own homes
you get to the U.S.A. it is no use supervisors may not be Barb.- when-a meal is provided you do
saying that you have not been told dians but they are West Indians "°t like it, You have to take a
of all of these things,” Mr. Keil that have worked with the com, (‘tle of the bitter with the sweet
said. pany not less than three seasons. and say to yourself, “the next
He said that there will also bé Some have completed seven years 29! will be better.” Another
deductions for board which will be gervice. They know the com- vital thing is that you must be
$1.85 per day. In each of the pany’s policy and your likes and {0UTteous. Let us no! be rude.
states there is a State Compensa- dislikes. Do not try to supervise ~*t US be courteous to the women

tion Law which all employers are the supervisors.” ip there,” he said.
“Having you to work in the

required to pay into an insurance hr. Keil i ade ‘i ,
nd. Each state law ha ifferent r. Keil sa at gambling 1s i. ¢ ; 44
tcc inte Few nad qiney definitely not permitted. His com- U.S.A. is vosting your employers
pany would not permit professiona} * }t of money. It is costing you
“In Illinois, for instance, if you gamblers to mix among the hard ae pee ane a lot of
are injured on the job you will not working men and rob them of thei, Cais a f en ae has
Keceive compensation until after money. He said: “You are going 4, ir Senn ate n oat as
seven days, In Wisconsin, you to meet nationalities from the Lee- aa , pint os eves ; ey —
will only have to wait three days ward and Windward Islands and rt ing a we ee or a
and at the beginning of the fourth Jamaica. We are not going to Per cetner s le em roe
day you will receive 70% of your tolerate any fighting. I have been , fod your po Pe ue
regular earnings. If you are laid with the company for 26 years. ie +t thee tna} tof ie ble
up for more than ten days the Occasions have arose when we had rk Get Corel ug See 9 ee
insurance will pay for the three to arrest workers of other nation- UA so gn wor rs in
days you had to wait. If you are alities for violating laws, but never pee . - any of sm ou an ae
sent to hospital or require medical West Indians.” wiitastenios, tk -Jeomte — 7
Sex * oo eres He said that on some of the you are caught you will be repatri-
Ile told them that they will get camps they will live among Mexi- ated. It will cost your Govern-
their breakfast between 4.30 and can workers, their wives and their ment money; you will have a bad
5.00 a.m. Their lunch will be children. “The Mexicans are fine recore in both the U.S.A. and
brought to them in the fields. Barbedos and you will never get
They will be required to live in an opportunity to go to the U.S.A.
eabin or barracks. Blenkets will again. We are asking you to
be issued to them and if these are cooperate, work willingly and
uphold the good name of your
island,” Mr. Keil said.

Mr. R. N. Jack, Assistant Labour

@ From Page t



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises : 5.38 a.m.

———
———







. :
Traffic Do's oon tN deal a” Commissioner, then read the terms
No. 17 Lighting : 7.00 p.m. of the contract to the workers.
. High Water : 1.36 a.m. Mr. Keil and Mr. Meranda left
U } > N 2.49 p.m. yesterday for St. Lucia.
PUT YOUR VEHICLE ID YESTERDAY

A PARKING PLACE
at you are leaving it for a

Rainfall (Codrington) .03 in.
wn eae 76.5 °F
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CANADA DRY hots. son for old men. 0
for Safer Motoring. Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.935 learn. AESCHYLUS.

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J. A. CORBIN & SONS.



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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT -I Ml W M)V(K \Ti: MNDU. JtMl 3. IM1 Our Pocket Theatre "Wilhelmina Half What Made The *&***** Shakers Shake? v i Bjit \ in \- II(.F OKGI M M.COLM THOMSON :%  York suit. ell as men a i ser* a.id :i system of "complex HEAVENS ON I:\KTH BT marriage" was practised, i.e. men Mark Hollows? (Turnstile : and women could (recly cohabi* LBi "in paces.) witnin the rtHIIHUl If any two persons showed a Among Ihe thousands of Euroselfish attachment to one another peans who poured into the New I Key were brought to reason by pL\were be] so ,on %  '*" lu d,< " m utual criticism." another word parties from 1 "" were some, a minfor public opinion. In ]*). thr dm • Ittaa Theatre/ 1 But II use as D "Little Theal e' WU no! exclusive and so did not last 'ong. For the Wilhelmlra Hall as it was then known was the pla Wfcerc 'oca! --cc | ltd Si %  -,.. WOI..I used VWI Me Island and public show* m this building. Companies included ihe Bandin Dallas Drama lu Company. and alto the QkMtop Ha rii Company. But n<. on.an ber "" for Ephra%  As one of the Oneida songs puts Vork on his "We have built us a dome On our beautiful plants* lion. And we all have one home And one family relation." It was only too true. (Bj JAMrS BAKTLKTT) WILL W-yc.r-old Norman .. much niiliicnee en the mind o: Rita Hay worth ? %  'fitiR his latest \ Guide to Confident L'rlni."while she waits in Nevada for a divorce. • happirj married tumPtU for ix-.il> n years. Is a Methodt it minister with one of the bluest caagMgaUang in New He has six psychiatrists rhureh staff to deal with ;.. %  j.i.i. ,.. %  i: %  praWJia thought*." he change your Change your says, "and you world." HO t ranger to film stars' t tonal troubles. Thcv bring In this respect the Oneida group ''"" Hollywood case-histories for „,. orny. who were reallv looking for i.mM.n,• '* "aril they though! !" that the M.lleun.um had taken would do so at any nenf. So out to the era ; UM sailed, in boats of evciv atn srlui this thealre by t ist "name r: "' <>! every shape. ehJL h;iS ^Vf'" 1 th,r '••"• %  ml -iimdifl cfuttige* in it* life time. Shaki The name it now hear* l> '"";""• Rappi'. of brosM the pattern of the mTllennil best-seUtne; eernMoa. Olvmoic In iQT-i w h#.tm.n, cthcT *"< nesi sects. The Ephra"'-d aocieties which were ComThere was the husband of one Hall was chaneai" i i %  '.' ••u!n ,ans *>""> their televopes. and nmnlsl. totalitarian and In favour Plm star who exclaimed, when don Mectrle Theatre Snr* f 'i*"" 1 Ihoir n '" nU studying; the if celibacy. Some, like the Ephra•_ *as first mentioned thai t£ Oriphlc\torv o' %  mS ","' J h \ Day f J ** m M had r "* celibacy easier, the toiltm S% e for I -S?5 h > " 1 ?* > 2S_ EP 1 "-?*"" mi WON patrlarchlal Hie" made lu way In the heart N We have a baby—and can it ihe baby in Iwo*" Dr. and PeaJe believes that with divorce, children ore cut in two .ally. Curled up on the Nevada room Rita teresting offshoot beards and monkish tonsures; the H ,i y *t!!lT ?. f ***'**"' of many. In 1922 another theatre, the second, was born — the bnpir* competition then staitcii The two theatre* were owned Ipi different individuals. Thr Olympic was owned by Mi. James H. I Mr. J, t m a I %  father of th< MCP. 3 E T the Empire was the i. %  %  Mi. Humphrey, who mostly In Titr.idatl. Tne firs: silent HI"u> tip sho' Kid" Competition that the Olympic ever its In it the finest in aOouauc propartie*. "The fln^ei..i .hi the reopening ftlin fo) unen cut their hair short and already curioui of the Quaker movement, and were founded by a Manchester voman Ann Lee, who migrated to a* possible. Each individual wrote ,ftcr ihe Church o! Enga weekly paper confessing his sins land had tried her for blasphemy It was a great blow to the Ephra%  a which she rebutted to lam when one of their leaders the satisfaction of her followers in %  'lowed an undue solicitude for a speech delivered in 72 different the sisters, unattractive oi thev niiuagcs. some of which have not uere '"I before or lln..„ ... ^ The Bachelor Coliiny Celibale% Only The Rappites, a German sect "e What w.n it made Ihe Shakers who believed in the Second COMFor shake they certainly n g and made excellent whisky. %  dancing and whirling have not worn so well as the In"! %  "• like dervia) %  M was. apparent!; essential part of th !" .. ... vu '! n I,rbc a Ui,u h ^ r 1 ?'" on ade their faces as unattractive WclK-s) and 1 ft-month-old Yosmm —will reau these words:— Parhapa If parents actually knew what their children think, it might help them to avoid some mistakes which wreck home life and i mse agony. In the last analysis the "f first and final importance to a man and wife. %  l Import a nce than tujJ pleasures." Appreciation ... .i.i % %  %  • %  %  '••iii.ii IIII v* m\i war Iding ai thai lime flying ., K lir s Slltiin nelped lo k bay the abon inatlon of the .. -as vary enjoyKvrrylxKly who saw the Shaker-; m one of the corybantic ritua's agree that the Shakers 111(1 i || the %  Vi-r i t i. Empire. I'ai amount's "CrlmsuL Cnallencci" assuring: Dorothy Dalton ripperi ih,> audience. Ii was a stor) S love and icvenge I. -hey were an inTfterc was also a ptogrsmmo of dustrious. queer-living people the world boxing championship dwalllng m their communities in Kid McCoy versus Wallace Held the New England fatates add ODCylng a stern discipline that. H other things, told them which foot to put first on the years later a nfelon.: BluU[iU wh-n nv wokc ori „ it w* morning. Mora IniporUmt it insisted The TalkieA few years later ambition was fulfilled WarneBroa' m-\\ i.minph — thtalkies This brougni wide interest and i %  • i um many uuai U i Sc b Wtfe possible rcilK to h-ar |*opte on ina Mrcen iu>iiy On Sunday a*nln| :.\. the Empire presente.t Sc indals' 1 talkwa. Many "What [| |,iOi n >ou iea,i my eyei '" %  : I love to love you". T.HM' AI.I not the Day len by 11 iK-i tl celibacy; 'o married people, convartad lo ihe aaetj had to separate. It was a severe rule and one of ihf reasons why the Shakers are now in decline—there are fewer than 100 of thtm left. Smoking Was Banned One ol tinI.. i ,• i Baakag man nanu'd Noyc pointed out in the I83u\ that, if of Judgment had ocn damnation was unaeen the nlm. Jack Bgaa ~u.t nacaaaMy. Tin* proved to be n SHIK ONcll. 1 understand, l">pular doctrine and led to the made a aood 10b of it | ..i.ding of the Oneida CommunMfewed by "Rio Rita", with the ____^ popular John Holes and I1.-W —^_„ Banl-l. who w*.. ihe Uwn „„ waBWrt BO Mm 1n aMi „ r „„• favcur.tes. Th,atrUi ol outH o X y. making hU score three '''""" '' WWithin another nine n.onths the come DanRoyal wen Thl ;i u|ltl „ 1 Even marriages that seem at a lirt'.king-point — and Rita has .cached the point cf suing for tl.COO.OQO-do not appear hopeless to this gray-hairod minuter. He thinjuj that a few changes in thought and habits ran bring married happiness even then. It is the customs to rationalise i : lagv 1 illuros on the basis that the partners were not by nature adjustable to one another. But. he aays, most couples could have adjusted themaama had they corrected a few simple faults. (Rita's ground for divorce Is 'gem-rally Incompatibility." in..' of the most basic drlvei in human nature, for example, la the cravtny lo 6e opprrciafed Let husbands and wives get that act <*x* .1 in their minds, says Norman Pea Iff (When Aly Khan's wife reads tin* she may recall that her explanation RH UM parting lefretted the burden of "my husband* i kal obiigalions and far-dung mtari Thuik appMClaUosk, says Dr. thuti criticism. Don't develop the habit of seeing the things that are wrong. Appreciate the things that are right and iau so. And say so Four Rules lowed. 8*r". "High IVeasocr and "Under the Greenwood Tree.' 1 %  aied wide inr. i siasm among many. More fan I At this time, silent films vied atteiMr.l the theatre, and local with talkies. Tne biggest job then businessmen got Interested ami WM to gaj Jans to allow thai made .L drive fur themselves. .lalfcics io do the talking, uI was constant Jabbermi hwn the More Cinema!* The ComUCUion bctwan the V'' lu, w nl ," u %  C0 2*SS Olympic and sne Emp.rc wa" not '"" MU *?** d wilh l ln KOO( "" so keen, bswause there w< wus ' e 0i *} m people who.Tti;:i loved the dienl PU,M ls woughi ni.itionplctures more thun the talkies. PiOtUre hou:v.i in every direction Bui II waa.ffl11 unUl Dec. Jl of Bui II wag not the end. The the same -/taT that the Olympic w>s t roast of the island beeami ibli -o yh-e th. pubii, first talkie lh:..v "Popened with the 2Ueffeid i It .1 d ""' olncr ln SpeightstownRila." aim • ant ***• Astor. This was the rosult ."piiaiioiiists, also a German sect Understandably, he U a great of religious communists who still beftever in prayer Whatevei rout flouriidi. They are pacifists, but rellflon may be, h tt en eaxl their shares to obtain latest t>pc waJ ipltal and arc now the proud at ihr Empire leeaofa of two of the best Eleclnt The project Hiking cinema palaces In the hand turned but by attached. VI the Proprietors go on in A few >. %  iii.. enpetmon. the public derive cold out lo Timothy Roodal of much benefit. The better films we Trinidad, whose efrcu the better our education Ai in itself an ambitions project, certain hour to any philanthropist started the big drive. From Oiwho wished to call on him. ihe trail led to Bridgetown, indeed, a stone's throw from the Clly proper, and in duct competition, with the Roodal circuit, this group eel up a fine inema just opposite the building The Path To Perfection Several Fourier "phalanxe-" were established in America. i ..liking the business sense of the religious communities, they hi not %  > the table conversation j at any meat A. Drop a few great texts int. '. your mind before going to sleep. Psychologists say that What vo.i thank about in the I minutes before sleep has a deep effect on your consciousness. Dr. Peale finds it more than coincidence that the divorce rate has climbed ever since fainllv prayers started lo go out ol urvived. On the other hand, ruBBRsn. (Then ts'orVcUvoroa for it can be said that when prospermvmj | nrw marriages now in the ity came to the sects, as it often United States. And in some comdid on account of their energy and „iunities—like Nevada—as many frugality, corruption came with divorcee as marriages > NOW I*! tl I K\oV. tli\l i Ml i i< i t \\\ Ol mi I \i: I >llllll — \o%% Continuing ft? JOAN UINIMLI CRAWFORD: COREY Be Early lo see C.ERAI (> MrHoiNfi Bi)|N(i Fly TCA direct to CANADA... and on to EUROPE iou'll enjo) thi dion i 'i I CM roronto aboardat;i.ni Mepasstt ; Siorth Stai Skylbsar ani H'i only an overnsglM Higiit on w Britain and all Cur oven enroute II no Cktra ch New rora: Fly TCAs convenient isrvics to Bermuda and enwerd by tonntciing carrier See jour Travel Agent — he will help you psM, i lull ml.. TCA, m on laic. rOUtCS, II. 1 audit. hot! I. luiilv Or M.il OABDINIR AUSfIN ft CO ITD McOragor St., Bridgaiown fhont 451• ^mAMSvgfg&'/jtirf m **-*-*****--. •*',*. • W.W.V//,v,y/A'A',V/,V These American Utopias are an odd chapter In the history of mankind. The author of this rnuMthetlc and entertaining For STYLE COMFORT QUALITY The Odds Will, in Nevada Um week-end l |e invaded by %  %  %  study believes that we may yet Bui ihe odds wom to be against have further experiments of the the food Dr. i'< same kind. Maybe. But those | i i i.inht was havinj who seek perfection on earth ne.-. I thoughbi on h i • oped that Ihe management n0 loitger sal lo America and be th kmV demand U •'ie various theatres, will endlaappoinied. ajg Khan. dcavour to bring the best, lo the They can stay at home and vote *PM bushed Ml (M* I Imrnadlatel) ,.,•,. peopU bi the CariblorMUee, vv'orid^V Wurt ts id ppDceeded to enlargi t>. eti tendon BatfMal letvlea. -L.E. bean, known a* ihe Ro Caril.. W/iV/rtV' vv>***-**.*,**n-asvv'^v>ov ( .v*vv'**AV'^^ sio&yFOR ALl PETROLEUM ii RODUCTS j '•""''•' %  • % % % % % % % % % % % % %  '.VAV//MM1MU V^^.Vy.Vy^AVA%-.%-.Vi-.-.-.-.-.%-.-,'.-.-.%'.-,-.-,-,-..,...,-,.,-....,...,.,.,.,._.,._._. r ./. obtainable at all leading stores S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.. LTD—Agent.. r aflSPt So beautifully easy. -. to easily beautlftil heca use •" %  *?" %  *• %  1 inc squeeze Brylfom froai the rubs mA %  * aaw k eMas ay a (imeious iMber; are how ygr bsir gk*M %  %  mviiscsbk a ii. What s wooderful di*rre. of nt'y cokvnOg. No prrpuadoa, as as* hrtunfuUy ciiy io Brrtsoaoi toor baU. la a — /ar/ a B — > w. ^ there's more foam in BRYLFOAM THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IN A IUM If you're out of sorts, take a glass of ENO'S Fruit Salt in the morning. ENO'S will keep you regular—for it is a gentle laxative and mild antacid, good for the Liver and settling to the stomach. Thus ENO'S Fruit Salt clears away impurities that make you led dull and heavy. Take your Fruit Salt io ihe morning, every moniins;. Eno's Fruit Salt* SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED lei laacouLAR ACTION. -ICK HEADACHE. I.IVKRISHNESS. mi mi sMsHEARTBURN. Ma. %  lejManf r> tm M*. FASHION NEWS EXCITING STYLES IN ARCOLA FOOTWEAR BLACK PATENT. WINK Sl'COK AND WHITi: Nl-Bt'CR Fanr Slim Back. Spike Heels, Platform Sole* WHR1 Nl'-BACK TtHRT. BLACK SLEDF AND PATKNT TRIMMED COVRT. Spike Heels, Platform -.-i--. WHITE M'-BI'CK. BLACK SIKOF Cuban Heels, Platform Solee RFPTTLF — BROWN AND WHITi:. AND BLACK AND WHITE, Barkleu and Toelew. Spike Heads BROWN AND W'HTTF COl'RT— i I..-.M Tee sad Ba


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MKK41 ABSOIAK 'I MM1 Jl SE ADMtfnTE Sun4a< June I 1S1 A STIIW4.K SH1MION IJRED SAVAGE was entrusted nerd a re p resentative journal eg to HM Kingdom a* a truest I Ooverrment Trie obvious manner lo go about hit tasJ: was lo leave it to the journalist island to *lm a prI tbe ranks of those who work on the \ arwua nevspapers in Barbados; Such a procedure would have been appreciate profession Bui. by adopting eueti a meth > %  was no certainty that an obscure inexperienced journalist of a particular politic:/, persuasion would have been selected. Sir Alfred* choice has lallen on ;.u*.: such a person who is on the stafl of a journal whose very officers and Directors disclaim that it u newsp*p* %  reoofniaed sen** of the term. registered as such, and prefer, for reason* best known to ihetnseives, u rail n a Trade Union J Will. • aiissV what asaaoat agag f i rt Jet* 11 III : Mb There art r.. a nfc da H i am air Brorae. the Pusaax i* of the Pre** and as experienced a career jh juuniafisrn as aa> other peraoa in Barbaooa, V who has heidlbe I of the OWrvce U* many years, and Mr m aU-round >trriaiist at whose claims could not have beer, disputed On what gr "• Manr. chose-r I ctatorial laatiion Per*t | I i*-Ws-*>the individual who was moat in neeo nt cultural opanrtaaiauea. Bu: <•••*?• charitable construction is place-, action it will noteatanef te hitr. ia depriving a deservm*. journalist I for what, after alL wouia have \*Ben a aipnal honour It <• Venezuelan %  •-: Iusines. 1 here the posit inn would be much the same The investment could be liquidated and tne proceeds of sale, to the extent of tie original cost of the interest, could be re. eneruela f<* conversion Bohvarea But the remittance of profits and the retransier of capital must meet BJCJ Control of Barbados, and permission w given in raspert af "appewed uiveatrr %  Ar. appr'-ved investment cofisssts of the onatruction of a new buiWmg as opposed < purchase of exasting presniaes, provided that the Government regards the new bu iding as being of sufficient importance K. the local econorr. a departure from the normal practice. The Bahamas on the other hand, are %  •*-red To quote from a Government notice "Capital directly invested in r-ahamas after January 1950 by nonresidents in projects approved by the Bahamas Exchange Control at the time of investment may be repatriated at any timt to the extent of the original investment %  the sale of an investiToperty may not be repatriated but must po into a blocked sterling account Repatriation is extended to the subsequent as we u the initial investment, and in the real estate ;t applies whether properv :i purchased lor personal occupation or for listing Rents of property purchased by a nonresident receded :r. steriiifcg are co n ver ti ble if desired into approreign currency of the investor." The Barbados Government would do well TC example of the Bahamas if Hut as usual the v.liair. behind .fie scene*, is the British G ov e rnm ent oat any doubt J the Currency Cor.tr ruhaat is uaaaasa. lalias" from persons in Hard Currency areas will he uesu ai a eli reee the il—aliantar of aaarhsdoa Here we are crying out far dollars, and doing Our best tc keep them out IIMill (IBREMV BESrDES putting a sample "No Parking" pole at Sea well, the Barbados Government should display a notice reading something like this "Warning. V*s from hard currency areas are hereby warned that it is dangerous to buy a house in Barbados." Few visitors from hard currency areas. such as Canada and Venezuela leaiize that it is dangerous for them to buy houses uthut island, but there is a danger and in fairness to them it should be publicised The position is this: A Venezuelan, for instance, comes to Barbados for a holiday. likes the place and decides to buy a house here so that he can spend his six-week holiIn this island every year. Perhaps he cannot afford to keep his house shut up for the time that he is not in Barbados, or perhaps he is sociable, so he either rents it or lends it to a friend for a few weeks. A year later, say, he goes bankrupt in Venezuela, or he Rets tired of Barbados and decides to sell his house here. He wants to pet his Bolivarc-s back. But no. he finds that his money * blocked Because London says that if a Venezuelan buys a house here he will only be allowed to remit to Venezuela in Bohvares th? proceeds of the sale of the house to the extent that such proceeds do not exceed the purchase price, on cor that the house has been used solely inoccupation and use of the owner. Therefore a person from a hard currency uya a house in Barbados cannot rent it if eventually he may want to get his original investment back in the currency of the country in which he lives. sally, it would seem that there should be no obiection to his renting his house so long as the rent was rvt converted into hardcurr-r U r UthtBWel a middle class Venezuelan who could not afford to keep a house h^re empty for all but : which he could liv dur.' A'ould be able to rent the house and let the rental accumulate in Barb;.'lo pay for repairs and servants' wages HELL DO.XE! discarded its swaddhng clothes and has staged success. an-aica w Barbados' tournament ax rinanifiias %  Main I the asd of outa*oe rw.; striae disturbing rumours were spread %  %  af tne Associ ati on Whiie it was adtsuttasrl ina: the matches were well attended a aWassOaa isMnaaBl --• Bl la* ananVaal aspect of tne gene receipt* was whaspcred uasranh. Tne detractors of tne Association stated thai the attendance matches aric the gate receipt* fiore nr Hrtataal M %  SlacJoasss at tne gales and ieaaages were gi\-er as reasons for tne poor takings Happily ahe Association bas Deer, able to nail these malicious H an attempt to show that the Association .-rioertake a tourm %  %  tenceo outside The detractors overiomted tut lsct that the Association nas access to the financial recuros of past tournaments It is ilium:: axing to l-nd ahat IMT Iron, being incompi-.tie mucr. vaunted t-xpert nei; nas uetterec any previous return* loi fuotbail tournaments at Keraungtoc Nor bat the bus i n es s enc I '-rnasoetit bear, the only succea; The Assocuataac and Mr WUkes must oe cernplaae nasd ler the rnetan*orpnosiF srhsth has lahea place overnigr. sss %  foe cfesard ail IM*T tht Midlu.Kiif. aaa ass fai ong/"* i/ I'm jcumt a ckuM OM all sen Bas Leiu l'>'i" THEWXIKXOW r.i.. Brevi n:. GEoac HI>TC Said %  > Raevn "We what Crowo Colony ssssv way uut I hea* Ena^aeaess f them tad*lr. ihe IPest n* alrr+. ltTft Caasswl ^ .' '..' %  • •e Council that the earT Governmem airing eon* w __ dsSernunatior that it wooht as te ttunc for the Cauttci BSl of aelf-fo*lt m**r* thr EIKBbve and no imtr..— %  %  a prTbaps pi-af oundlv unassealBSsd with an wants and cu— co *rituun( themtor the entire eoustrjpravMbng to: ns supposed %  seas any inctiiuuon thev think — appoinung an.v number aflBMfs thej dean expedteat i attaching what salaries they tm u> that U BVTS. preparing a an stiraates. asd kjavOig %  aj lasaen at laasfb k % %  LT C "ry the privilege of submitupon taem to meet the estimatas of the Crown. Thi being the rase iaj adeiee i? to hold so upon our ciMunitutiun and to stand up for atlt-apeernsafni B' kmg as we are %  cad awareal aaal pn %  an would tairaiorp he u* feertat tt> tBPiiMrr SSQqvsouon camCLOSED FOK REPAIRS Advocate Stationery lo a few abort weeks Mr. Wilkes has been able to awes i n oat has charges the value ef teaaa work aad to eradicate the old idea that tastes'1 wee a gaane ior the seiesh individual pLaver to shine 1: -< diaVult to bei atv e that such a transformation could take place in such a short time and everyone who saw the games at Kensington appreciated the steriang work of the coach But the Barbados teem assart not imagine that they have arrived. The material is there and if they are to develop into an outstanding Caribbean teem they must be prepared to practice assiduously and to the advice of those who know about the game ..maican team was not a first class combination although it did include some outstanding players. They were undoubtedly better midfield than the homesters and had they possessed forwards with the ability to shoot and a goal keeper of the ifaiUrv of Coxier %  -J Barbados. Perhaps the chief lesson lo be learned from the tour by the Barbadian team is that in football more so than in many other games a short stride is an essential for maintaining balance and quick manoeuvrability. Time and again tne Jamaican's short, quick stride and ability to turn quickly left the island players in full cry chasing for the touch line as though they were competing with Arthur Wint in an 8d0. It is to be hoped that this tour is only the beginning of better relations with the people of the Land of Springs, and that in the near future a Football team from this island will vint Jamaica, meeting that colony's full strength and learning from them the finer points of the game for aotne year* the Colonial Ofier in Loodot. nad been o-ying woo Barbaso* into forming a asd s n ii H i he sstd ap s wn Wd to • %  awe uCavai u. con J aaass ot Th* traoas" T**r aar aardl* i* ai. EnglaStmar. an Bar_ tooav who wauid %  sabCOTfedersUor. which w*ld ... K-ntM .ssf; tc the r^w, of ColUude u^ Wmdwam ialanda with oawl POraer anSssffhi nasst o: o^ ejoatmg rederal Leeward Utam migh: 0* a bit DafSaQ anou: i^and*. Governor Pope Henneasy me troops. The tact was that U) oflered the most attractive bait. Hr-OQuajSeri fcr A, Hr llM ^u, H ouaes of the I*gu' %  -'" ; % %  •-' %  %  latar> %  Maroa an "eas reaaa was m BarbaOos whueb waj Sieri Qenl population HI wa> redundunt the aaat of Govenmssssn aa toe „,„ lo day it hi aurplu*) u ill tmd rei of Barbaaos. a natural outlet in the nnghbourCrenasa. 5: Vitieent. Si Lucia m, uhmdi when by a uniform Had Tobago uoaJ yem. the tame laws. 1st WM fcaStaa waa no! Uo* lo the bmr tariff, and constant come bait:
horn Jamaica to British Guiana gssaaaasi with Hi Headquorten in Barbados Is not this the amd of remark and the open roadstead of Carlisle w expwhi t*ar in the Savannah Bay converted into a protected Out lo-dav it's the sam* old Harbour, the resort of ve ss el s on cuasn. Barbados vwew m ine United their way u> the different parts m Kmgoum. asMl srho knows bast tne West Indies What • different what is best lot M Tbe ill Sal position: would Barosdot I oisaff ls"If to the B ar badians what iinportance would attach to a asaatks largely to the ora t or y of great confederacy of this kind. Mr Baevai later & has mucr. more weight would it •*ve with the British Parliamc in Use settlement of questions which its ii.terests were Pke that of the Sugar Bounty DossnS It sound as modem the Regional Economic Comrr.itlee' But wnat would Da able Bertie Gomes say to the proposal that Barbados should be die centre of the Confederation^ He would probably say thai Confederation and federation are not the same thing. But the West UdMe was against their, both It hn'i : a leading article of list January 1BTS "We are not frightened with the bogey of conledersUon If M were practicable we would go in for it The closer the ues that bind these islands together the better for them. There are two way* of onltaSg them, by increasing the facilities course and trade between them asd b\ giving then-, the same law* and institutions. The sea offers an inseparable barrier to their complete union ** Today more than ever, we might add in 1S1. But the Was* Indian did not let the matter drop there "Thi bj how we regard confederation" another leading article said on 25 January 1876. "It is an experiment tried in th* Leeward Islands. It has turned out a dead failure All the islands in the Confedenicy deplore it. It* promoters said it would reduce expenditure: on the contrary It has added considerably to It, They •aid it would facilitate and secure the administration of justice oi the contrary there were greater delays and obstacles in the way of obtaining redress through the Courts of law than bef.-r. It is all eerj sell ler irangers who have no interest in thematter to bid us try the experiment. but with us whose properties ono liberties are at stake, who must take the consequences it is a very different affair" It is not such a long time between 1876 and 1951. fasti 7? years. But how sadly disappointed will be so many, who have been patting themselves on their lirtcks in nn cftori to appear modern, it thev turn up the newspapers of 1876 and Ond how little difference there i> between the words used then and now t>> the same tm-o racUons—those wru have a stake in Barbados and those who hare to please the Colonial office if promotion and & xuccessiul career is to be tteir ssal SITTING o\ THE i I;Y< i: aBjgSae-SaaanSS 1SS1 the? O'-*: %  ,--.-. Three fiiaasi ssaSorg ssre BBSJRStrKS> NATM*MII Ot lyreasu over taert Nat. vna* aOBg Bas OBBS, auc r^tiuruiig and tasu>i-. isr aaStti asrsaal MBBB '- fars^anars n*oeee as MS • %  %  I BSl I .---"•* BH .oUung— afr %  A tUdM-'.-. .ng.igr* o* the *se>asi • at kasr nse. t* aUar ne Go I traT far fre-i LosSoa.t agssi a-* ;<•%  m %  **. ael r I sad aerer, aesee aiiidnaaii -. Why voa're qa-^eswc k*s head. sM so far f fas g —a V -qacued as •-' auainier [i-.e ra ssSnleH.' 1 pa qi>raetng S r ;,^s)0o Vo* hare oveaed Jc* ash asd ssec* or. v* T ""'0 aid achiaa feet %  queaeinp up ia Losattos. Don'r kaov irhaf ytm'rr QM<-an*>i. /or. yoa'rr qaeaetay for. ymi re oaraei'. Voa doa'I know whal you'rt qurtertap '--'. ial/ I*.. I Loadoa Maybe is your q>eurtvg state. VouU aercr lose Ihe hsb-.r. wiate . i*o>. II queue up at the Colder Gate far asrav from LowSoa thsakes Os Tse Use Another Trsnsatlantk call fr.-n Joe Doakes. the wrtl.\mencan — "-pHAT rou. Wet! How's the old I % %  lookin now* At the moraetu it's a bit efctili. Joe. Crcept *or the lessst oa the treei yo*L yo*.Ids'r Inssv IT You certsiriy get some tough Joe our ttierCs a gu.< cal^c Jamas Case s rurturaUas* Ai_ But af-^ .osfc at L*t.UUV ( % %  ouiOf I t/O Vi %  '.tins' B v uUK La .% %  %  They assSH rattS chil V %  : m* ft VOJ ia oar papers, loo Joe Things must be pretty bad in England. Nat. if a guy thinks of luralaa down £90.000 rather than Met there He;:, lied lose half th? moaej. Maybe But £46,000 is fUll a lot of dough I M IKM about dr.mghl> in your h .i*esShell rertai'iljj per plesirv if s^e roiu here. Joe Bat after t few peari she'll oel lesgheaed as And she won ied .ibout the shortage of food too Jt un> i s* bad as ihaf. Joe. In fact she mtoht gad it rathrr excitino ExciUng. Nat? Why. yes. Joe. Shepssao orev herr has something o/ the rxoteweat of the ehaar. day Ifta Cape saleS* r-sH a chirfcen that* pot* blade m cold stoe•se heeease lho*-aaads oti't Offoed to bay ii. AaofheOv %  he ssaoht rrack dotes a can of ham loaf inth moee loaf thaa ham in, ii ArA laere's a'awv* far tMTpnie %  Whai kind of aurpnse. Natf You're raepetsed if yos cat* cgt it. Jot. FIBRE MATS Plin nd Patterned in lout KB CONGOLELM-6//w^ in various patterns PLASTIC OILCLOTH 45 inc/ies wide WILKINSON HAYN'ES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. Thonts : 4472 A 4W7 Only a few . 'SILENT KNIGHT %  %  cost yu pestay u, :-. •hosac ke" aajppase they Ure-ae. I • • %  %  Thaf oa* ha- %  Well. Nat •^ppwae 'he* dont get over to, piieiinM*iua< Wt.,. *-. Sound* like a wonderful country. Nati Weather Warning S IR ROBERT WATSC'N-WATT addressing the Royal Meteorological Society, said it is now possible to warn people when to wear a macintosh, and to tell women when to hang out the washing, by an hourly broadcast weather serv.** for everv part of the countr For long-distance weather forecaatK n is still advisable I r>M Moore Cubbins. the world famous astrologer Whenever O M.O.. ir Year predietionshas warned the i rountr> of a bad summer, a bad I summer has followed On the rare occasions when SS have had a good summrspired (and fortunate! prophtt has forgotten to mention the weather dunnf the nrct week In January. L.tS. KfJtOSEM. OIL REFRIGERATORS LEFT IX STOCK Will those who asked for a refusal on one. call before the> are all sold : IMOMA A Co.. Lid. Dial 3878 €LEC KPT .VOW i\ STOCK GREEN WATERPROOFED CANVAS 72 inches wide at $8.25 Per yard ALSO GREEN BIRKMYRE CANVAS 72 inches wide at $7.43 Per yard .SVef re uour rt>quir*>m*>nts From .... DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT a. CLIMAX / all JUNE Wethling*:: has always been COCKTAILS blended with GODDARDS eats u/> RUM



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PACK TWO MMHI \l>VOCATI" -I Ml W PI M (DIAL 2310) 1M.AZA %  fit ti Ki IIKIIH.t TOWN a* Ua.-tLHHAY XTASWMK .— *T&fe *dkv TUT-. •„> TI: ^ \CW^ CAPTAIN CHINA x^ V „ £* %  £.* I S TO It THE A THE LASI sunn rosiciiiT l\M> \WlhUIIH LOVI JAM. POWHJ, MONDAY. 11 I Nil A V— JO m. II Double %  i.l M li.It'll N AMD "BANtIT ol II. 1MIKADO 1JI Vri I.l l| IIMMX Memo.* Only) rr^MBT 10VES I WINDERMERE GUEST BOUSE A feu Cool. Airy Roonu. Modern Lavatoriee and Baths Excellent Culalne. Well Equipped Bar Our Sloean II -SERVE WF.l.l TO III SERVE "III MRS. A. CLASKE. • i P O. BOX 41 Kingstown. St. Vincent B W I Joseph ^"Sl I ontaine f^otteh %  Hi ,„ •_ (uticur a X TALCUM ** Mlka-Sebzerl the pleasant way to quick relief from UPSET STOMACH! Million*..* profit prefer All. MW to ochct remedies heiausc ii\ pleasant taste miki-v n easy fouke..jpjrklingifTcrves MUM SBSBMI gentle erluiency. AILj-Seltr mnrslns aikaline ingredient* to neutralize MM u: i-/<>. an an.il.atu lor toothing hud!oiy .icliun that i heck* discomfort, hung* quick relief. Noi a laxative-you can lake Alka-Sclt/cr •! tn Drop one ur two tablet* or Alk.i Selt/er into a gla** of water. Watch ii li// into a retmhing solution ihendrink it. Keep a Mipplv of quick acting Alka-Sch/crhan.!) al %  -' AJka Seitzer helps millions daily I CcUiib Calling M ISS K M I/DELL Chief Nursing Officer of Ml POCKET CARTOON | Oggji ; •JBOJOMJ \sl, K relatives In Trinidad. Colonial Office who has finished louring this area, arrived talB Tfjmdad yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. to attend Ihc forthmminf Conference of Seniar Adn imstintivr Offteei' <"%  Medical Department of the Cuiibbean. Miss Udell expects to be here for one week. She is a guest of Lady Seel. One of the primary reasons for the conference is to go into questions of nursing Dr. A. APri* of Trinidad. Dr. Slmger of BrlUatl Honduras, Dr. Fitrmorrison f Jamaica. Dr. P. I. Boyd at the Leeward Islands, Dr. Byers from St. Lucia and Dr. Charles or St Vincent are expected to arrive over the week-end. Dr. Eddie ol British Guiana has already arrived, so has Dr. Hetherington. Some? of trie Family M BS. MIKE GBANSAULL ..ecompanied by her daughter Mrs. John Watson mrived froir Trinidad yesterday morning by _ B.W.I.A. June Bride They brought with them Mr) OHOHTLY afw I Watson's win and one of Mrs ,3 yesterday % %  Cransaiill I other grand-children ,,,„„.; ,,. Miss Terry Grainger. Everslev Plull Mrs. Gransaull expects her huSHastings and ti. ind to arrive here early next month. They are guests at the Paradise each Club. With I.C.T.A. Vf H JOHN P. W. .IEFFEBS Who *A with LOTA in Trinidad Hew over yesterday bv H.W I A on a week's visit. He u slaying mun wu ? Mr Ro v, "^ rtm l M m { with the Wards at Warners. xm \ Bridesmaid *** %  "• Hazel O r L f? Ilf 1 .l" l "t "\ncr the ceremony, a reception rr to the I S. on Prida, V |g mi held at Wonll. Puerto idro by li.WIA Qeorflt, the home of Miss Leua Bowen. daughuncle and aunt. Mr and Mrs. of Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Bowen F D. r.. Simpson. The honeymoon is I B.G. Report Delayed P 'cpon r iierstand to ubtmrm.il pflMMQMI I %  .%  %  %  -ion, regrets tha apatl pubhhh ommrn: %  am loin.. '.!, I. II With T.L.L. Y*l:. AND HltS. DAVID FOItC %  "d from Trinidad yesB.WXA. to spami plane was nor. The-.. *Hh Trinidad I holds Ltd., in p After 48 Years S PENDING ht M %  i:. 11 and Mrs. Are. %  ; %  %  ... 1 Cli.v.-ii\ Ur A* late Mr Phillip: Al was married to Mi. to ] ID .son .f Mr ur < %  !.. • %  ntd t.. the U work] i Th<> ceremonj which • %  %  I st John's Ck ireh Momeland aincitho Rev. A I k n tour* keepin xharp k~Jt*ml lor any taa 1o*iri (ri/tno In bttuk Mr, Atlle's dreams" looiMirM Jeby". Black Rock. She has gone to the U.S. to reside. She wlU be staying with Mr uncle in Long Island Off to the U.S. f SAVING for New York nt Powell SprniK Hotel. About Sewing %  pSJBl Puerto Rico by B W.I.A during the week were Miss Beaundda Seal P ENNY NOLAN Sewing Circles %  %  in tl day Advocate, I % %  i %  %  ^.11 be ft urn i ng to the U i art i %  %  % %  %  %  I A Subsidiary M R. AMI MBS. THOMAS .?. FINDL] rotn Nev B W.l A place on the OOCOOd floor of T. R. i.d her grand-mother Evans In Bl rs. Jane Mottley of Bank Hall, specialises in individual QStrucMiss Scaly h;n gone tn hve Boston Mrs. Mottlev is on ;i UnTL !" WS 5 h m an V Brand phoni-'W. and great-grand children there. Snc ail for BOBOO] mornings. tion in pattern drafting and dft "• F"r.,ppn„„ •£** Long Leave Off To Conference JyJR JOHNNIK BOURNE. Scc1TA rotar.v to the Divisional Munager. Cable A Wireleu. i-ompanied by Mm. Bourne, let! N BARBADOS on (our months' Sf+OZuSFVj 1 •"•'•*• l lwU*W %  Ur. e.Uistralia for the ltd inmaad to represent Cable A arrived from Tnnidnd voiterriav i \IL •?"*J? -vusiraiia ior i i l^mdnn friend. IIIK Xl\ IM I III S OF lllA 4 (if BY THE WAV By lii'iichcombiT CROSSWORD 1 9 %  i b %  %  H B ti '! II 1 1 %  i -j r !5^ .. 1 ,'i 1 1 B sessis urill at larsing MM i when ll retum u. turn, (si Uadarli.nU trL of run |7| Uauied in in* lodio nrt. iSi Found in rUdas. ISi BOoes or Utvera *n Mieir U'Mit nm*>c\l*\. 14) iistDlrn. IS' vempei-'e 151 ro upoo i. %  I. turning m> to let su. ate ill a. A rude box lu rrnni* iSi J. Connects two lanter oorini what a necs i i".. . Mae maKe thin IK* %  ami ." ft. L*nviii|*. li\ 0. Toiernt*. iti> B. ThU t.'.l l a. Air at bead nnht IBI U. spaiier tui moistqre i8| 14. aim,.. (j> l. A saason DC enim. tl to. Prepalior ot tna ruanns in-' <• %  of hturoa* j.Hia -*.. . mnli. • I.MD. Rail. Iii %  1 i>.-n -: C 'APTAIN IX)ULXNOUGH has had to repriiiiain. i rtafl. the mam .n ehai store i>i plaojuaa I %  %  %  after a roaring nighi mns. got his plaejuos GOpJuged. Not even the most gullible 'tourist was prepared to believe that Florence Nightingale, Bunyan, Keats. PtirceU nnd Clive were all born two-roomed cod Wlnsley. Meanwhile, a s li r ewd Somerset farmer got to work on his own and put up a plaque on his house, whith said: "TOrTJ Cheadto srnt Lrvta Hoed" charged a shilling for admission, and was delighted to hear a foolis* woman saying: "ts he the 1 %  i Shortly %  almost every house in the village had a rough bit of wood %  ttachcd to It, with the owner's 0 I ed on it. Thf Cahnlnnli'ifh HoBBseafn T HK now %  Cabstanloifc:, %  TifOblogjraphj .%  natural •>.•'come of her wa an eictlotl howling nuttrlareay whim arranges these things. It has boan pointed out 00 bar 'hat all thai really matters is the indi fchould known ni should be i-'unpiletl •• %  r submission to the publisher, before the book is wiittei: Nixi in importance come (a) the Utk of someoue to "Literature is not all In ns Dulcie Drane ren i'.nfshing Song of the H '* book which Gertrude Boppinger .ailed "More limn at ll is Bai'tl on a l.iv.' *T1IE fad that "thtI nini teen psoia in a hundred million btt w — n 1HR:I and 1933' only that our whole %  barter, exchange, export, and Import is based on a dreadful lie; it iilso means that the pound If Shrinking by h\. irtl in OTK en mulson PBOvini lowarda Lu •• i Bui %  ; the St mil. t If 'dine to .T recently i irtl in I luce 1900. there will be no need • i. -mollshlni. houses at Ludgate Circus, to make %  seven hundred and our hat I in the annexe, and come in Strabismus ami Ihr llxtlraulii IU-IIIII \ 8 a contrili.ii % % %  gling I ,..'..%  the public to climb to the top ot hydraulic beam at the sun. The echo "f tha refracted beam will be i balanced %  i: to %  %  M oMrs. The U also be allowed to see I which 40,000 cow* can be milked %  i H t' milk passes through 'iere It is self-fleforbulisod. It is then ; .irked 1" [hum. MEN'S SHIRTS at $3.55 & $390. $4.84. $4.86 MEN'S STRIPED PYJAMAS $5.59. S6.08 GREY WORSTED FLANNEL 56 inches $3.47 KHAKI SHIRTING 28 inches $1-08 OLIVE & PALMS SOAP H e. EVANS & YVHITFir.I.llS DIAL 4806 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220



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IM.W JIM i. 1IS %  slMll\ UiVOCATI I'U.I SI \ EN barkadian Horn. HARMONY HALL, Set ui [nfn i 'ure war to town. because Harmony trees around it. Harm,.... n-p Hall %  .., a conn rne wMwoe of i> H „< \u-. f>.i Will K. i %  rchJtoctur* at iiM butt. I run do no bsrttei tin I' i unfortunate" nyi Trumiu* Thoma, T. WatMtnan, in* Am. T. Waterman in his article on (rican expert He lays: Th Early Buildings in Barbados, house is divided longltudinalU "that the economic system alteras at Drax Hall, but H ed the cour-e of style ol which MITMf loggias at either end. Harmony Hal! is so charming an the entire front length of th* house it occupied by a very large r;>-thioe year* the late drawing room. The i neon ventSir John HutTOn, O.H.K. lived in enee of entering the house i.i-.,•nt lua through the main living room IF memoir*: %  *! must admit I mi-taed lessened by HD entrance loggia my old home when we moved to '" tne centre of the facade. Allattle Barn, but the stairs were though other houses have unungetting rather difficult for me"Vtant vestibules. Harmon !1 II ..." Sir John was educated has a dominant entrance. It enat Codrington College and studelese* almost the central third ltd medicine at Edinburgh untol the facade in the full height vcrstty. He returned to BarbaOf the building, and It contains d<.s to practice, and laU?r touted* a triple arcade at the first floor the Public Health Service From line 1HI2 to 192S he was Public The difTerence between HarHeallh Inspector. He became a moriy Hall and the two older member of the Legislative Counhouses. Drax Hall and Nicholas til in 1920 and served until 1943. Abbey, lies in the cotwrtion of being elected rresidenl of the pssrtod such qucin strips were sometimes used merely to break up large wall areas, as at Stoneleigh Abbey, where the roof treatment is unrelated to tho quoinir.g." Thomas T. Waterman was wetting in 1145. and Harmony Hall nas changed little since then. The, sitting mom Is now furnish stall moderr furniture, and there are two delightful water colours by Percy Agnr of Dominica hanging on the wails. To me. the most pleasing part of the house is the entrance, in front of which are some shady trees and a circular swectlime hedge. Standing in spacious grounds. Harmony Hall Is an oasis of peace and quiet, sui rounded by the buttle %  -f Bridgetown. ii.. i \\ . \m ST. MICHAEL MUM by CYPRIAN LA TOUCHl -TV THE DRAWING BOOM 1. op.n on three side*. : 1 %  -. l /j4 v ... >jj \ •' \ 'H ^ r 1 %  •** i • • J\ p% 3 "IH'IIIV-%" J L A E X A wee %  %  H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Di.iribuio. HARRISONS BROAD STREET ALL WHEEL LETTER MALES Prrri.inn iniidc nml lin.-lv linlmirrH I mi-lit ,1 in lllji-k ami Chromium A BOON TO ANY (IFKK'K COMPUTE WITH CIIHO.MIl'M ri.XTKI) WBHURS only Hi.:t t istela %  i%NSOIrIE'§ LAWN MOWERS IN TWO OSAHS: ••AKII.I." "TH'.KK" Knch in 2 slum — 12" unil II" MUCH COMFURI WT'lll QBAU BOXi from $:18.I7 SO !. each **%£ ask for '% Gussorw LUXURY TOILET |^* SOAPS f&li Hll'1 Rl il IFATHFR • iTNDTN ilOSSOU • %  LIT HT4CINTH THE SHAMPOO OF THE STARS ... • drene SHAMPOO FOR SHINING GLAMOROUS HAIR 3 SIZES — SPECIAL OFFER ON SMALL & MEDIUM SIZES KNIGHTS LTD. — ALL BRANCHES II Scintillating Sea Island Cotton Fabrics A ltlt variely of the most beautiful piitlerns in larue design-, •jail .1 dark uroumt-. Abo in PIUNV> patterno—36 inches wide. Per Yard: $3.19, $3.56. $3.57. $4.55. $5.06, $5.07. $6.22 & $6.26 IN PLAIN COLOUB8 of Pink. While, and TiirquolM 1 'Mi ins. will** Per yird $3.0(1 IN FIGURED LINGERIE DESIGNS Per yd ..$.339 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si METAL BARROWS Heavy