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
ESTABLISHED 1895



Reds Hit Back At U.N.

Open Sluice Gates
To Halt U.N. Drive

TOKYO, June 8.
"THE COMMUNISTS hit back hard at the United
Nations troops advancing today on Chorwon,
one of the bastions of the Communist “iron tri-
angle’ in North Korea.
They had failed to halt the United Nations’ drive

by opening the sluice gates of the Chorwon
reservoir.

Pyongyang, 12 miles further north, is the apex of
the triangle with Kumhwa as the other bastion.
The Allies now hold an important peak southwest
of Kumhwa.

Tonight’s Eighth Army com-
munique gave these latest battle
positions north of Yonchon: Three
Chinese battalions fought stub-
bornly to blunt and smash the
allied advance, They resisted all
attempts to probe their positions.

Central, t: Patrols went
ahead from two to three miles.

Hwachon Area: Elements of} Dean Acheson, United States’
fwo Communist — regiments|Secretary of State said today
advanced to half a mile north ofjhe had no information about
the reservoir, minor gains were| any growth of Titoism in China
made, but bitter fighting with a] or any resentment or oppostion
Communist battalion was report-|to Soviet domination in the
ed. Country.

North and North-west of Yanggu| Acheson made this statement
Communists maintained deter-| during the seventh day of his
mined efforts deep into North] evidence before the Senate Com-
Korea. mi investigating General

North and Northeast of Inje|MacArthur’s dismissal.

Two Communist regiments in 5: cnt ae # tie united
repared rock revented ates were fore Oo veto ad-
Ae Leo ne mission of Communist China in

East Coast: theast of Kan-|the Security Council and the case
song the Communists made small] Were taken to the World Court,
scale probing attacks. Russia would respect the Court’s

Western Sector: Heavy fighting] decision. In fact he said Russia
flares up of Munan when| Would have to because “other
allied reconnaissance units struck | "ations would respect it.”
Communist ho! groups, East —Reuter.
of Korangpori little contact was
reported.



No Titoism

Is In China

WASHINGTON, June 8.

——.

| Britain Arid U.S.
Nearer Agreement

On Mediterranean

LONDON, June 8.

Britain and the United States
are far nearer agreement on
vital defence problems in the
Mediterranean and Middle East
‘as the result of today’s staff talks
here, a usually reliable source
said tonight.

Meetings between General
Omar Bradley, Chairman of the
United States Chiefs of Staff
Committee and British Chiefs
of Staff — were held in secret.
British Defence Minster Shinwell
headed the British group.

The source said today talks had
succeeded in greatly narrowing
differences between British and
United States standpoints on

Swarms of Mustang fighters
rockets on Communist
defenders in Chorwon area, They
claimed more than 200 See |



—Reuter.



Position Of Oil Co.
Employees
In Persia, Delicate

By ALEX VALENTINE
TEHERAN, June 8.
te there said diplo-
matic and ‘oil company channels
are” that the situation
in southern Persian oilfields is
tense with a deep undercurrent of
Anti-British feeling.
Responsible quarters do not
envisage any outbreaks of vio-

fh arbar



05

eee

.



«

RECEIVING M.IE.



MAJ. A. R. FOSTER receives the M.B.E. His Excellency the Gov-
ernor makes the award.

Communists Attack
British Cargo Ship.

HONGKONG, June 8. x
Chinese Communists guns today opened fire on the Britis
merchantman Edith Moller as she was approaching Hong-
kong. She was not hit and diverted her course to approach
the colony from a different direction. Her cargo had been
partly loaded in a Communist port.

The attack came from shore
batteries on Ladrone Islands about

20 miles southwest of Hongkong.

An armed junk joined in the at-

tack, Edith Moller was carrying a

general cargo including livestock.

The attack is the second recently



z

~
£



=



F oreign Office
Officials Are



involving cargo in which Com- e e e
munists are interested and em- Still issing
phasises their determination to

keep unauthorised shipping away
from islands which are believed
to be strongly fortified,

Ethel Moller, sister ship of Edith
Moller was yesterday reported to
have been detained by National-
ists off the Chinese coast.—Reuter

LONDON, June 8,
Donald MacLean and Guy
Burgess missing British Foreign
Office officials set off for Paris two
weeks ago when they vanished,
intending to spend only the week-

end holiday there.
This is the theory police- and
friends are inclined to draw from



. the fact that their b has
Ships Idle: Cler ks been found on . week-end excur=
ie sion steamer plying e English

Ch lL A P t
Go On Strike —[Srannet.Accoraing to. railway




~ LONDON, June 8. {Southampton to
London’s food supplies con-|France on May 25,
tinued to dwindle today as a
strike by 1,400 shipping clerks
now in its fifth day kept nearly
the whole port of London at a

Saint ’

leaving the
luggage in their cabins as passen-
gers—intending to retum when
the week-end was up.

What fate or impulse over-

:

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951

'S
a
















; roops



}
£
:
;

Pleasing
Response

TRYGVE LIE

NEW YORK, June 8.
Trygve Lie, United Nations
Secretary-General ‘said today
‘the response to his proposal to
end the Korean war around
e 38th parallel had been
,very satisfactory and United

lations members were con-
gulting on how to bring the
War to an end.

aking at a luncheon of the
the United Nations Correspondents’
Association he said “Last week in
Ottawa I said I believed the time
had come for a new effort to end
‘the fighting in Korea..

“We must never forget that the
objective of United Nations forces
in Korea is to win something
much more important than a war.
It is to win victory for collective
security against future wars every-
where by repelling aggression in
aoe ane restoring peace and
Security there, Fifty Barbadians left a

A cease fire approximately aerate Air liner for Pusrte Rice
along the 38th parallel with all yesterday even: They are on
requisite safeguards would be a their way to the U.S.A. They
long step forward to such a victory will work with the Keene Can-
but a cease fire cannot be brought ning Co., Freeport, Illinois,
about unilaterally, I have heard Another batch of 150 will leave
no expression from the other side on Monday; 150 on Tuesday; 250

—not so far”, on Thursday and 200 on Saturday.
Questioned on what further step en

if any, th i lati
delee low to eaet tee eee 48 Jamaicaus
Seek Work In U.K.

Said it was a matter for member
Governments to decide,
Lae te ber are consulting i Oar: Bed x pendent)
abou e si c rom Our Own Correspon
uation and I have had LONDON, June 8.
The sun came out to-day to
greet 48 West Indians who arriv-







a number of talks with delegates
about it too.”—Reuter.
ed last night by 'plane at Sh
Airport to seek work in Britain,
Marshall P. ays The party including three women
Sur ri Vi it T whe nae come fsen qamanicn, had
X paid £ each for their passage.
P se Isl 0 They had been amines eo to do so
by a report in a Jamaica paper
Kor ‘éa, Japan shat there were $9,000 jobs await-
ing Jamaicans in s country.
WASHINGTON, June 8. Some of the men had heard
Sources close to the United |that there were to be jobs in the
States Defence Department said |motor car industry. So far they
"Sine A the new nited Nations |have not found employment in
offensive in Korea might result }this industry, but they are getting
from the surprise visit of Defence other jobs.
tary Marshall to Korea and} Colonial Office offgials met the
pay at Londen Al t iget night,
a, complete official | hut before their arrival, of the
e prevailed here it was _re~ | Jamaicans including the women
ported that the object of Mar-|had left to seek friends and rela-
shall’s mission was entirely mili- tives in this country. 'They have
tary. It was believed in some | not so far approached the Colonial
fuarters that he had taken with Office or the Ministry of Labour
a a new military directive | for help and it is presumed that
U A, ered Lawton Collins, they have found their own em-
nited States Army Chief of Staff ployment and accommodation.

THE FIRST WORKERS to leave Barbados for U.S.A. emplane at Seawell last evening.

Workers Off To US|

lence but the position of British
employees with no guard apart
from a few company policemen is
considered ‘delicate’,

The Persian Government's
Board of Management charged
with taking over the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company installations
arrived today in Ahwaz, capital of

North Atlantic Treaty Organisa-
tion Command arrangements in
and around the Mediterranean.

area.

Two months old _ differences
have resulted in holding up the
announcement of the Command
structure in the Atlantic ocean

standstill. took them when they reached
Only 48 clerks who check]|France was still today one of the

cargoes On and off ships were|most baffling mysteries ot

at work. modern times. The yoy A *
About 80 ships were idle and|#@ins support from the act

11 undermanned. Some _ 8,000|MacLean was celebrating his 38th

dockers are unable to work while
the strike continues.

The cause of the stoppage is
the objection by the clerks to the

birthday on the week-end that

the two diplomats vanished.
Police and Foreign Office

officials today investigated wheth-

last month said was being pre-
pared for General Matthew Ridg-
way, United Nations
Commander.

Calling newspaper men to him
just before taking off from Korea
General Marshall told them the
38th Parallel or similar considera-

Supreme | tion

The 16 remaining members of
the party were taken to a recep-
centre in South London last
night and this morning I found
them being interviewed by a Min-

istry of Labour official. Quickly
they were fitted up with jobs
Nine of them are going to a

where United States Admiral
William Fechteler is to take
Supreme Command.—Reuter.

Cuba Talks Go On
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 8.
Yhere was no confirmation here

Khuzistan, Southern Persian Oil
province, Their arrival was
signalled by customary sacrifices
of bullocks, camels and _ lambs
amid a cheering crowd of 5,000

people.

Meanwhile the General Man-
ager of the Anglo-Iranian refinery
at Abadan, Eric Drake arrived in
Teheran to confer with the Com-



any’s chief representative in|t0-day of a report that the Pact
Persie, Richard Seddon. with Cuba to buy sugar and
—Reuter. |cigars might be held up. There

have recently been oe meet-

= , ings of Commonwealth sugar

The “Road Ahead” interests but as far as is known

the discussions with Cuba are still
continuing and a final decision
may be made any day.

West Indies business interests
here and the Cuban Ambassador
himself cannot tell when the talks
will finish.

WILL PRESS GOVTS.

FOR FOOD FOR INDIA

MEXICO, CITY, June 8.
Delegates to the International
Federation of Agricultural Pro-
ducers here decided to press their
Governments to send free or cheap
grains and other foods in response

to India’s famine plea.—Reuter.

For Europe

GENEVA, June 8.

Marshall Plan Roving Ambas-
sador Milton Katz claimed here
‘today that Soviet expenditure on
armaments from 1947 to 1950 was
three times greater in proportion
to the national income than that
of the United States.’

Katz who is the American re-
presentative at the United
Nations Economic Commission for
Europe now meeting here, gave
this plan as “the road ahead for
free Europe” — Europe must im-
port a wide variety of goods.

Europe must export widely,

—Reuter,

7,800 Casualties

LONDON, June 8.

Peking radio claimed today
that 7,800 United Nations’ troops
were killed, wounded or taken
prisoner in Korea by Chinese



and North Koreans in 15 days up
to June 1. Of these 5,000 were
stated to be United States casual-
ties,

The radio said 27 United
States’ tanks were destroyed.

In three days up to June 1,
United Nations were said to have
sustained 3,835 casualties in-
eluding 1,988 Americans,
Canadians and 1,457 others.



ta

“*Excuse me,’ she says,
‘is this for Larry
Olivier ?’”

RIO DE JANEIRO,
BRAZIL, June 7.
Eighty people were estimated
burned to death Thursday when
a@ passenger train collided with
trucks containing gasoline. The
first three cars of the train packed
with suburban passengers were
destroyed. The remaining coaches
were all seriously damaged.!a navy
Coaches were reported to have|during a
burned too quickly for many|Kirtland air base here.
people to have escaped. parachuted to safety.
people to have escaped.—«CP)



400
—Reuter.
80 Burnt To Death

2 Airmen Killed

ALBUQUERQUE, .. .. .. ....
NEW MEXICO, June 8

Two airmen were killed when

attack bomber crashed

training flight from

A third

~~Reuter.

er telegrams bearing the names of
the two men were sent from
Paris on Wednesday night to the
mothers of the missing officials
were genuine. .

One sent to Lady MacLean was
signed by her son’s pet nickname
which is not known to many
people,

The Foreign Office afterwards
announced today that they were
genuine but that they were not
handed in by the missing men
themselves. Nor were they in
their handwriting.

The telegrams were received in
London at various times yester-
day.—Reuter.

port authorities taking on an
extra man who is not a member
of their particular branch, the
Giant Transport and General
Workers’ Union.—Reuter.

N.A. Air Foree
Is Inadequate
AVIATION AGE

NEW YORK, June 8.

_ The trade and technical maga-
zine Aviation Age said today the
North Atlantic Treaty defence
force could put up only token re-
sistance in the air if Soviet armies
crossed the Elbe tomorrow,



—Reuter,



The magazine estimated the col- Fiouted Europe’s
venve a ee, of Britain, “4 d = 7“

rance, e Netherlands, Belgium, b ( yf :
Denmark, Italy, Norway and Co e Chivalry

Canada (in Europs) at 2,673 ob-
solete fighters of which only 1,364
were jets.

A third United States air force
now stationed in Europe was not
included as its strength was a
military secret.

ROME, June 8
Vincenzo Caputo leader of the
Extreme Right Wing Nationalist

attache in Rome
Europe’s _ code
jignoring his challenge to a duel.

Caputo, 45 year old Sicilian
|lawyer in. Rome issued the chal-
j lenge on Wednesday after Notov
refused to attend the 137th anni-
versary parade of Italy’s Caribini.

A Soviet Embassy note said the
General would boycott the parade
because an Italian who died
fighting against Russia in World
War II was to be posthumously
decorated as part of the celebra-
total | tions.

Caputo declared today he had
invited Soviet Amsassador Mik-
hail Kostylev to appoint repre-
sentatives to a two sided “Court
of Honour” to judge the General’s
“offence against the honour of
Italy and the Italian Army”,

The Soviet Embassy refused to
comment.—Reuter,

JOURNALISTS REACH U.K.
LONDON, June 8.

An Argentine Press delegation

of four members arrived in Lon-

don by air from Buenos Aires

tonight to spend one month as

guests of the Foreign Office.

—Reuter,

of

—Reuter.

£637,950 Cut

LONDON, June 8

The British Government is to
cut overseas information services
by an estimated £637,950 in the!
current year according to a white
Paper today.

Foreign broadcasting services
will cost £4,650,000 out of a
of £10,184,000,







—Reuter.



PRINCESS ELIZABETH
TOOK SALUTE

LONDON, June 7

London on Thursday celebrated
the King’s official birthday as the
King continued his four week
rest recuperating from influenza.

Princess Elizabeth mounted her
chestnut charger Winston, to take
the salute for the King at the
Annual Trooping the Colour by
brigade of the guards.—(C.P.)

LONDON, June 8 He told Reuter to-day that he

Lord Dangan, 29-year-old son plans to buy am estate — a non-
and heir of the Earl of Cowley, productive estate.
who lives with his actress wife in -
the shadow of St. Paul’s Cathedral Asked how he would earn his
emigrates to Barbados on June living he replied: “I don’t have
28, because “the weather there to.” He added that while his in-

is so much nicer, taxes are less,

come remained the same, the co
and there is no food problems.”

of living was always going up.

+t




Party today accused Major Gen-! took millions away from us and
eral Sergei Notov Soviet military] mow cannot do it. People who got
flouting | Our meat free and now must pay
of chivalry by} for it.”

LORD WILL EMIGRA

tions were no longer important,
The “armyv-is going to
handled in the most effective w
he said. “The 38th Parallel
now almost
speech.”

Refrigerator Manufacturing Com-
pany in Essex and seven of them
are to become employees of the
British Railways.
Look Before You Leap

The men who refused to give
their names said they had been
well looked after, but that it was
still too early to, say whether or
not they were going to like Eng-

he
ay”
is
nearly a figure of

—Reuter.

Peron Will Teach



7 © land,
Enemies A Lesson The Superintendent Welfare
Officer of the London County

BUENOS AIRES, June 8 Council who is chiefly responsible
President Peron warned to-|for looking after the men, told me
day he was ready to “teach a/that if any of the other 32 were
lesson” to all his foreign enemies | to approach the Colonial Office or
who he charged financed his }the London County Council for
political opponents and treat him|4ssistance they would be helped
as Public Enemy Number One, |°*%actly as the others had been.

Addressing the sugar industry There would appear to be a
workers in Government House} â„¢0ral however for other Jamai-
he said “I cast out of the country therfore a Kea tnioy
pon Be gh Sonya hg Qa their countrymen. They might do
never paid them one centavo wet Hy Een er er Lae ord prewar’:
That is why I have become Pub-, °° before you leap.

lic Enemy Number One of im- 7
Up Workers Pay

perialist concerns—people who
WASHINGTON, June @

United States Wage Stabilisation
Board has approved wage agree





—Reuter. ments raising the pay of about
25,000 Atlantic coast shipyrrd

, workers by 15 per cent.
Train Derailed The Board also announced it had
approved lesser increases foi
BERLIN, June 8. southern California yards, one
Police partisans last Saturday}Gulf of Mexico coast yard, and
derailed an East German repara-| two Great Lakes yards last Friday
tions train on its way to the Soviet —Keuter.
omen and killed Russian guards
uring a gun fight, an independent .
West Berlin newspaper reported Budget Debate
to-day. The train was loaded LONDON, June 8.
Bleary eyed and sleep starved
after more than 20 hours of de-



with sugar, most of which the
partisans and farmers from neéar-
by villages stole, the paper said.

It said the incident occurred in
Poland but did not indicate the
actual site.—Reuter.

HOPES PACT WILL
STRENGTHEN PEACE

WASHINGTON, June 8.
President Truman said today he
hoped the Pacific security pact,
which is now being negotiated be-
tween Australia, New Zealand and
the United States, would strength-
en the fabric of peace,
—Reuter.

Commong were still hard at it on
Friday. The budget debate
which began at 3 p.m. Thursday,
continued through the night and
Friday morning without a break
The session promises to be the
longest since the war.—(CP)
VYSHINSKY RECOVERING
MOSCOW, June 8.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vishinsky is convalescing after
hig recent illness it was learnt
here tonight.—Reuter.

TE TO BARBADOS

Lord Dangan is a Law Student
at Lincoln’s Inn and is often to be

practising on the island,

Lord Dangan was awarded the

seen at Old Bailey or in High British Empire Medal while serv-
Court studying procedure. He is ing in the Royal Air Force during
going to make law his career, the war. He dived into shark
will finish his studies in Barbados, infested water to save two re-

possibly to come back to London fuelling vessels threatened by fire
for a short time to be called to

the bar, and then settle down to —Reuter,

bating memberg of the House

|










Improve ; Living|

Conditions In J’ea
EXPRESS TELLS LABOUR

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 8.
The Daily Express today (Saturday) launches another
attack on the British Government over the proposed pact
with Cuba and calls for improvements if living conditions
for Jamaica,
In a leading article commenting on the arrivalof 60 Jamai-
cans seeking work the Daily Express says: “No one knows
just how bad conditions are from which they've fled. The
British Government should try to alleviate the unemploy-
ment and distress by encouraging beef production in the
island and boosting sugar production by assuring growers
that foreigners will never come first in British markets.

The Express suggests that Mr. {the British cause. '

Aneurin Bevan recently resigned |It could fan the expansion of the
Minister of Labour and former | Jamaican sugar industry by guar~
Health Minister might utilise his|anteeing that the foreigner will

reforming zeal to fight for the
coloured citizens of the Empire
Says the Express: “Fifty Jamai-
cans arrived in England this week
What brought them?” Not the
glamour of the festival, Not even
the desire to see sights, Jugt the
need for work,
In Jamaica they had read
strange and exciting story.
The story said in England there
was a firm prepared to give jobs
to men from the West Indies.
“So the hopeful 50 arrived

never come first in British marke
ets,
No Guarantee ’

“But no guarantees go to
Jamaica -~ the island to whom
Britain owes so much,

“They are reserved for Cubae«
the island to whom Britain owes
nothing at all,

“Who can remedy this wrong
State of affairs? Need Jamaica
wait for the British general elec-
tion for attention to be focussed
on its plight ?

in



England many with only a few ‘Mr. Aneurin Bevan has fought
shillings in their pocket vigorously for free false teeth and
“There should be a lively curios- | spectacles, Could he not use his
ity as to just how bad conditions | reforming zeal to insist that loyal
are from which these 50 fled coloured citizens of the Empire be
given a decent chance in life? ”
No One Knows |
“No one knows for sure-—not| —
even the Jamaican Government 4 ”
~—just how many unemployed rHE " ADVOCATE
there are in the island, But con-
servative estimates suggest that of pays for NEWS
a labour force of 600,000 no fewer DIAL 3113

than 150,000 are out of work.
“That is a terrible story to come
from a land which in time of war
gave so much and go willingly to
a rsp apne.

Day or Night









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Carb Calling

__ PAGE TWO AGE T Lh tna

R. P. HEWITT MYRING

Public Relations Adviser
C.D. and W. left yesterday for
Jamaica by B.W.1.A. en route: to
the U.K. where he will attend a
conference of Public Relations

Officers from all over the Com-
monwealth. Mr. Hewitt Myring
will also have talks at the Colonial
Office. He expects to return by
the Gelfite August 4th.

jor Labour Officer

- WALDO NUNEZ, Senior

Labour Officer in Port-of-
Spain flew in from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A. on a
two days’ visit......coming in by
the same plane was Mrs. Oliver
Cozier who had been spending a
month’s holiday in Port-of-Spain
other passengers arriving
from Trinidad were Mr. A. D.
Moore, the architect and Mr. E.
Beardon of the. Sanitary Laundry
Co., Ltd,, and Mr. Charles Ramey

who fore in Fe in Trinidad
ére in February

Rk. ELLIS A. WILLIAMS,
Director of the Caribbean
News. Agency, which supplies
American newspapers with W.1.

news, and feature writer on the
New York Abbsterdain News ar-
rived Trinidad on Thursday
by B.W.LA. He is here for ten

Staying at Leaton on Sea,
the Stream.

he leaves Barbados, Mr.
Williams will visit the Leeward
Island, the Virgin Islands and
Puerto Rico before he returns to
the U.S. He was here in February
this year.

Ten Days
R. AND MRS. CYRIL DAY of
Port-of-Spain are in Barba-
dos for a ten day holiday. They
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. and are stay-
ing at Cacrabank.
Mr. Day is with R. J. Shannot
and Co., Ltd. in Port-of-Spain.

Father and Sons

R. JOHN H. GUENTHER and

his two sons George and
John Jnr, flew all the way from
New York to spend just a week's
holiday in Barbados. They
arrived via Trinidad yesterday
morning and are staying at Cacra-
bank.

George told Carib that his
father is ; hosierymanufacturer.
“T'm ei at college” he said, “but
during the holidays I work with
my father.”

Barbados Scholar, 1945

R. MERVILLE O'N, CAMP-
ELL, son of Mrs. Eva
Campbell of “Camlyn”, Harts Gap,
Hastings and Barbados Scholar of
1945 is at present in Barbados for
just over two months’ holiday.

Merville is at present Lecturer
in Mathematics at the University
College of the Gold Coast at
Achimota.

This is his first visit home in five
years. He went straight to the
Gold Coast after three years at
Cambridge.







MAN who complained that a

cigar had made him ill re-
minded me of another misadven-
ture,

A man gave his frend a cigar,
and lit one himself. ° hat on
earth are these?” asked the first
man, spluttering. ‘“Two for twelve
shillings,” was the reply. “You've
got the ninepenny one.”

What Is Tolderol ?

INCE,” said Cocklecarrot

weightily, “there is a law
against putting tolderol in rhubarb
puffs and other dainties, the
caterers should be told how to
know when their wares contain
Such succulent mysteries. Grated
cheese can, I presume, be detect-
ed by the naked eye, if present
in sufficient quantity. But what
is tolderol? What does it look or
taste like? Has anybody ever
$een it? It has no taste, and pro-
duces no effect. Why, then. is the
Government so afraid of it? You
cannot expect caterers to test
every rhubarb puff or fish lollipop
on the nearest hare or badger.
The law, we have heard from a
Ministry of Food expert, is the
By But, with respect, and hav-

somes to, and so forth, what—
Siete

About Owls

Fan to a banquet of the

20th century intellect, I am
repeatedly reading such things as:
‘An owl which had made its nest
in a saucepan at Stutterford was

@ Ferguson
a.
® Ferguson

DIAL 4220

THE ADVENTURES OF

CARLOSPUN 36”



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR pins on the M.B.E. té Miss

Norah Burton.

Thank You Party
M*: AND MRS. CARLOS E

CLARKE held a Thank You
Party at their residence “Golden
Dawn,” Palm Beach, Hastings on
Thursday night in honour of their
ton Dr. C. Bertie Clarke and hi
wife Elma.





Dr. and Mrs. Clarke will be re-
turning to England early next
week.

Those present included: Mr, and Mrs
@. A. Talma, Dr. and Mrs.“ W. F, Kerr
Mr. and Mrs. F J Cole, Dr. and Mrs
£. L. Ward, Dr. E. S. St. John, Mrs. A
W. Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Ian le, Mr
and Mrs, Trevor Gale, Mr Mr
dack Dear, Dr. and Mrs. A .. Stuart,
Mr. and Mrs. George Ward, Miss Daphne
Ward, Mr. Frank Bishop, Hon. Dr. A. S.
Cato, The Misses Grace and Dorothy
Bishop, Mr, and Mrs. S. O'C. Gittens, Mr
and Mrs. M. Kidney, Mr Harold
Kidney, Mr. and Mr Fr. A. ¢ Clair-
monte, Mr. and Mrs, K. E. Walcott

Jacqueline
RS. HILDA MELVILLE’S

daughter Jacqueline was an
intransit paSsenger through Bar-
bados yesterday by B.W.1.A. from
Trinidad en route to Jamaica.
Jacqueline, who is on her way to
Miami to join P-A.A. as an
hostess, had just spent ten days
holiday in B.G. with her mother,
who was in Barbados a f< eek
ago. Jacquelin lives in Miami.
She flew down ‘o see her mother
who has not been too well.



Other intransit to
Jamaica was Miss Kay Ros
B.W.1.A. hostess. Miss Ross wa:
temporarily stationed in Port-o!l-
Spain. She has now been
transferred to Jamaica.

Short Visit

R. AURELIO GOMES ol

Stephens Ltd. in Port-of-
Spain arrived from Trinidad on
Thursday by B.W.LA. to spend
eight days’ holiday in Barbados.
He is staying at the Moorings
Marine Gardens,

passenges

BY THE WAY

christened Harris by the mace-
oearer of a local borough,” or
“Sixty-one brass door-knobs were
found on a refuse heap at Pub-
worth by. little Gertrude Frobble,
whose father is in New Zealand.”

More flamboyant is the news
that the Gas Council has organ-

ised a public ne, of 12
women cooking a meal, a full
blaze of lights at a West End

hotel.” This is to be accom panied
by a radio commentary “Mrs
Latimer is— yes,
an egg . . . that noise you heard
was Mrs. Latimer beating the
egg . . Mrs. _Latimer, will you

among the passengers leaving for



she’s beating ‘

‘

§

1

Street,
terday morning by B.W.LA,
is en route to the US. ar 2
absence of ten years to reside in] Joyce Law ton—aged
New Jersey.

Returning Petneetet

R. G. H ADAMS, Leader of
the House of Assembly was

Antigua
He

yesterday by B.W.LA.
expects to return tomorrow.

Leaving by the same plane for
St. Kitts was Mr. R. L. Bradshaw,
President of the St. Kitts Labour
Union who recently returned from
England by the Colombie.

B.G, Druggist

ALFRED KING, Druggist cf
jritish Guiana and his wife

M*

Lorna, arrived by B.W.LA. on
Wednesday evening to spend a
holiday in Barbados. During their
stay they, are the guests of his
brother Mr, Robert King of the

Barbados Advocate.

Keep Open

A DATE to keep open is Septem-
ber Ist. Carib understands
that the Royal and Merchant Navy
Welfare League will be holding
their Bazaar on this day at the
Drill Halt.

One of the main attracttons is
a one-act play by the Bridgetown
Players. Besides this there will
be the usual stalls, lucky dip and
games. The Police Band will
supply the music.

Mrs. Greig, M.B.E,

RS. GREIG, M.B.E., who join-

ed C.D, and W. from the Im-
perial Censorship Department in
January, 1945 has served under
every Comptroller of that organ-
isation from the late Sir Frank
Stockdale. She is now Personal
Assistant to the present Comp-
troller, Sir George Seel.



PIPA



Copyright . P 51. Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam



By Beachcomber

just tell us why you are beating
that egg? . . . That splash you
heard was Mrs, Crawford falling
into the soup or something... .
Luckily it was cold soup, ah-ah-
ha-ha-ha-ha-ha,
Nothing To Do With Me
Pe who sleep with their
feet in their mouths are

cheering the news that someone
has designed a semi-circular bed,
Simplex Munditiis
EING a Princess has made
ho difference to me,” said
Miss Hayworth to American re-
_Porters the other day.

Rupert and Simon—3



The car doesn’t seem in any
hurry to move and Rupert finds
mself sidling slowly Ph the

‘This must my, in-
" he tNnkee Fat’ s
There's a Asada
T do wonder who's
Picking a few more flowers





it i”?

LOQUISETTE 36”

er ek er ek SR Ak Sa

YOUR SHOE STORE



EVANS & WHITFIELNS

notice

approaching
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

BES RBR BER See e eee ee

visas liens aa ni dintlac

1.77

DIAL 4294

11,30 a.m.

The News;

10. 00-1015 p.m
10 1510.30 p.m.
u

M** ELLA MANNING,

t




B.B.C. RB
Programme

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1961
a.m. England v, South Africa
BBC Midland Light Orchestra

Programme Serpse, 22 noon
ews Analysis

12.10 p.m
p.m 19.76 M

11,15

1.45 a.m
15-6 15
4 15 pom. Interlude: 4.2 p.m. Orches-
al Concert in the Royal Festival Hail;
p.m. First Test Match; 5.05 p.m.

interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice;

6 .p.m, Musie for Dancing; 645 p.m
Programme Parade
5. 1O—11 0 p.m 31.9% M., 3S Me
7 pm The cy mallna 4 jews
Ana\ysis, 7.15
745 ba Sandy ‘ie: at tthe a fhe}
atre in; .
6.15 pan. G een of the Ee Nr
p.m, Radio atre, 10 p.m, The New
10.10 p.m Interlude; 10.15 p.m: Jus st
Fancy; 10.45 p.m, Yours. Faithfully.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951
News.

Letter from Canada.
176 Mes,, 26.51

Back to the U,S.

Treasurer of the Salvation
Army at their headquarters, Reed
flew to Puerto Rico we

Incidental Intelligence

any rate would be by 1951.
—Canadian columnist.

—LES.

CROSSWORD



y Of actors

Compan: (6)
Taken f ae poor gantry. (5)

18 Across, (6)

of
seq tn ease, (0)
of thing. (3)
b ),
9, He n to
ed

it ae core, (3)
road
Fer
t, (5)
24; Where tips are.- (4)

ton. (4)






7 Pat faeces ore be tg My
3 Youve, em fea up
+
ane, ©
bo Denne, ! in Rio, by Wireless
1. (
® 1 ie Riana and Scot-
12. eee
14, to the lor 10, ‘out, (6)
18- » @ request, (4)
ra, Dus
i ee
Rreckneey 3 Rireelt ae
Eteasure; 8 B.



Never a dull mo-
ment in this daily
picture story of a
devil-may-care air
adventurer and
his colorful crew.

BEGINS, SUNDAY

THIS PAPER


















EY laughed at Columbus—|svdney, Australia, on December
and well they might, for they! 1947, when they set off to see
knew the world was flat, or atjthe world.




























-

,ADOS



ADVOCATE





|

Mother And Daughters
21.000 Miles















Travel







june and Joyce Lawton—Iook-ing out of the back of their

station waggon.

3 WOMEN IN A CAR SEE THE WORLD

THREE Australians, Jume amd “We just. sat there till they
21 amd 23 went away,” said Mrs. Lawton.
tae their mother, have @riven The Lawtons’ whole life re-
000 miles since Yeaving South volves round the station wagon.
Africa neatly two years ago. It is their bedroom, their trans-
Their adventures began port and their kitchen. Joyce
does all the driving.
It has taken them all over the
Continent, as well as_ around
England, Scotland and Africa.
Home Again Soon
They have now parked it at
the Crystal Palace, but have not

in








have now seen quite a
lot of it, apart from South Africa,
where they lived and worked for
13 months and bought the Ameri-








can station wagon which has yet seen on Bank Exhibition
brought them so es “Prices too ” ooreanered
Not Very ete Mrs, Lawton, “T to e
three that more people pay less, Make more

that way.”
Soon they will be sailing home,
by way of South Africa aa"

women
nothin terribly has happened to
them, Twdlve lions did “‘smiff
around” the car in the Kruger
National Park.

ASTOR THEATRE

TONITE TO SUNDAY 8.30
REPUBLIC’S ACTION SPECIAL
THE “AVENGERS”—John CARROLL

TONITE 12 P.M. BIG ACTION SPECIALS

” __ BILL ELLIOT
CHANGE” — ROCKY LANE





<<

u
“A GUY COU













AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

“THE MAN WHO CREATED HIMSELF”
Starring LEE J. COBB — JANE WYATT — JOHN DALL

A Unique and Powerful Drama— The Story of a man’s
weakness and a woman's betrayal

GLOBE THEATRE
Continuing



va



EXTRAS “SONG OF ROMANCE”

To-night |
|
visit
———



throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

MAKE Your.
WEDDING GIFT
A OSEFUL ONE

Select from our wide range of

ME LB



iC Ki Ss.
ELECTRIC TOASTERS
BOILING STOVES
@ape There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us.

e

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

|



(DIAL 2310)



PLAZA







SSS SRGOSOOSPPOC POO VO O9OFS
Se, ae





VIURDAY, JUNE 9 1951
on snenenecnnrmmnnsanasai



THBATRE -~
BRIDGETOWN

QP LAL A

TODAY to
Coming

SPECIAL pay |i RKo

9.3 am & 0 p.m] yusern : ae We

| RKO Radio Double POT TEN and LEI “THE GLASS

} “LAWLESS fehl Re LPNAGERIE”

| VALLEY WALK Sol TY S ER Tennesse |

| George O' Bric & sak ss W
“ARIZONA “—“TEXAS TOUGH GUY ee eee |
RANGER & ( Kirk Douglas

JUNGLE Gertrude Lawrence

Tim & Jack Holt

CLOWN OF THE

Eee |

~ GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES |









“OISTIN |
Dial 8404

TODAY & SUN 5 & 48 DvD.





MIDNITE TONITE.
SUNSET PASS
with James Warre

(Monogram
| REVENGE OF THE ZOMBIES

r ‘s n Dow | TODAY. & SUN. 8.30 p.m |
ee BELL'S KICOREN. | MAT: SUN. 8 p.m
Dead End Kids & Ronald Reagan |}} || AMAZON QUEST |

and Hi {| Tom Neal & Carole Mathews. & |
G-MEN James Cagney | The New Falcon in
| DEVEL'S CARGO John Calvert
Sth |

(RKO



|
|
|
| MIDNITE TONYTE 9th
|
|













and ||} Jot Carradine &
RIDERS OF THE RANGE | MARKED TRAILS
with Tm Holt | Hoot Gibson, Bob Steele
cient ar = 7 le =% r ak
— ee

TO-DAY 4.45 & 6.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily

EMPIRE THEATRE

e SIRES

at

Belle Le Cuan a:
deadly as loaded dice,
as exciting as the
spin of the wheel!

=




Ss

MERBERT J. YATES besceai
St Saat rare

steryoo! cld Sam Frantisce

ting VERA RALSTON - JOHN CARROLL

and introducing MURIEL LAWRENCE .
HOPE EMERSON » GRANT WITHERS + STEPHEN CHASE + JOMM QUALEN + HENRY. M@ngage
Screen Play by D. D. Beauchamp ~ Directed by Allan Qwan

A REPUBLIC PICTURE (
Republic Pictures Corporation + Herbert J. Yates, President

renee Ree eae ce mse:

with WILLIAM CHING -

Peesvecconentoaeeton jovorames “ RN ORR OE

+ . =





434

5S SOS

POCPPI OPP SOS

s
s
POCSSOSOO.

4,

Surrendered |
herself
to him! |
...and then |
his dark
past roiled
in like a
black an

46

CY

we * :
with n SPRING BYINAT Ne PAUL STEWART « oA DORE SCMARY Production
Brodeed by ROBERT SPARKS « Dicotet by PODERT STEVENSON + Serenpiay by FRANK FENTOM

To-day (Saturday) § 9th |
4.47 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily
also Leon Errol in
“TEXAS TOUGH GUY” &
The Cartoon “CLOWN OF THE JUNGLE”
(Donald Duck)





Next Week! | “Special TODAY

MOR GLASS I 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m.

$ MENAGERIE” | “TAWLESS”” x

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio R .., pennessee | VALLEY” S

with a world-wide reputation for good food Base Siar nt | Georte Ovbrin e 3

Mk “ARIZONA x

° ins Jane Kirk || BRIDGETOWN RANGER” S

Music, Dancing Wyman=Douglas | [Tim Holt & Jack Heit %

LESSSFOPPEE LEI PEPE SSSESS5365509096S""
Entertainment ester ite au eee



ROYAL

TO-DAY 5.00 and 8.15
LAST TWO SHOWS

Ist Inst. Columbia Serial . .

“PIRATES OF THR
HIGH SEAS”

EMPIRE |

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
& Continuing

Herbert J. Yates presents . .

“BELL LE GRAND”

Starring
Starring
Vera RALSTON ‘ ua
John CARROLL Buster CRABBE
‘ j Lois HALL &
Co-Starring Tommy FARRELL

Muriel LAWRENCE &
William CHING

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
4.45 and 8.15

Republic Western . .

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Double . .

MACREADY &
Rose HOBART
in

George

“CALIFORNIA “SOUL OF A
PASSAGE ” MONSTER ”’
Starring AND
Forrest TUCKER ‘ , 7 .
. Adele MARA — OF THE
me sraaaatid OLF
Estelita RODRIGUEZ & I Nine FOCH &
Jim DAVIS Stephen CRANE f;

—— SY

—





















SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE hansen mt’
!
7 fe ‘ . !
Work Almost Harbour Log
Completed In Catlisle Bay John Mayow
When the Advocate visited M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle e .
the Princess Alice Playing Field Wolfe, Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch Air is necessary both to keepa
on Wednesday the work of level- apt e oe gop oe ee dee aed light end t abate Lift
ling it was almost complete. There dom, mb. May = Lewis * Sch | Sire alight and to maintain life.
is only one workman who is Enterprise S, Sch. W. L, Eunicia, } Though this important fact has
working on the field. a driver. Sch. Belqueen w Sch mmm mmm mm
i i i on e seen. Sc ri a. a
cia oe mre . im at Sch Gardenia. w 4 Sch Rainbow M.. been known for thousands of
us now e 10n © Ser le nimanuel, Sch ary ‘ od *
work is finished. "ules light Caroline, Sch. Excelsion Hodae years, it was an English chemist
. 2 . v y 3 i
engine was being worked to SS. Defender, 5,010 tons net, Capt | and physician, John Mayow,
give the finishing touches.



Penston, from British Guiana via St. 4
Lucia, >
S.S. Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons |

who first proved by practical
Most of the stones and broken

bottles which were on the field
on Monday have been removed
and the chief thing now needed
is grass.

School girls
the pavilion.

were playing in



Homes Provided
For Workers

In Leewards

ONE of the measures now being
taken in the Leeward Islands that
are likely to benefit the health
of the people permanently, is the
provision from public funds of
housing for the working class and
more particularly, the improve-
ment of sanitary arrangements at
all existing houses by providing
them with bore hole latrines, Dr.
P. I. Boyd told the Advocate.

Dr. Boyd who is Senior Medical
Officer of Health, St. Kitts, is re-
presenting the Leeward Islands
at the Medical Officers Confer-
ence. He arrived over the week-
end by B.W.1A., and is staying
at the Marine Hotel.

He said that tuberculosis,
syphilis and nutritional deficiency
are the most serious preventable
diseases in the colony and they
are a challenge which the Gov-
ermment and the people have
begun to take up in earnest.

Dr. Boyd also mentioned that
there is a D.D.T., spraying cam-
paign which is now in progress in
Nevis and St. Kitis for the pre-
vention of malaria.



New Nurses’ Home
For St. Vincent

NURSES in St. Vincent will
soon get a new nurses’ home as a
hostel is now being built for this
purpose. Their present quarters
will be used to extend the hospital.

This information was given to
the Advocate by Dr. E. D. B.
Charles, the colony’s Senior
Medical Officer who is now wm
Barbados for the Medical Confer-
ence.

He said that a survey of aedes
mosquito is now being carried
out in order to prevent yellow
fever. This survey started to-
wards the end of last year and
they are hoping to finish it shortly.

As Chairman ef the Central
Housing and Pla*ning Authority,
he said that they had been im-
proving conditions of housing for
people in the lower income
bracket.



Fined For Speeding

Two drivers were fined by a City
Police Magistrate on Wednesday
for exceeding the speed limit on
the streets. They were Darrell
Alleyne of Rock Hall, St. George
and Winston Hassell of Worthing,
Christ Church. Alleyne was
ordered to pay a fine of 40/- or
one month’s imprisonment and
Hassell 40/- and 2/- costs or one
month’s imprisonment,

In Alleynes case the Police
said that the motor van he was
driving on Lower Collymore Rock
Road was travelling at over 37
miles per hour on April 18. The
speed limit on that road is 20
miles per hour.

Hassell’s car was checked at 45
miles per hour on Wildey’s Road
on May 3. The speéd limit on
that road is 30 miles per hour,






Colonials Find
An Unfamiliar
London

LONDON.

Twelve students were among the
first Colonial visitors to visit the
Festival, They received special
invitations to the Royal opening
of the South Bank Exhibition
centre-piece of the Festival.

The Colonial Office invited
student bodies or Colonial welfare
officers to elect a representative
from each Colony.

The President of the West
Indies Students Union, Mr. Rawle
Farley, attended from the West
Indies,

Hundreds more Colonial visitors
have poured through the Exhibi-
tion gates during the opening
week—despite cold and wintry
weather and almost constant rain.
There were 98,000 people admitted
the first week-end.

These Visors are seeing a
London which is as materially
different to the city the Londoners
know as the Londen of the
Olympic Games summer.

At nights the fraditional quiet
ef the city is disturbed by rollick-
ing crowds wandering arm-in-
arm through the streets to see the
floodlit buildings. Wondon’s sky-
line is ablaze with light—despite
power cuts which infuriate house-
wives. Dense crowds pack tie
Victoria Embankment for the
free spectacle of the illuminations,

Perhaps the most unusual
feature is the activity after dark
on London’s river. Pleasure
steamers, their decks packed with
passengers on fine nights, ply up
and down the Thames past the
glittering fairy-land of the South
Bank site,

The magnificence of the night
spectacle is perhaps best summed-
up in the comment of a London
editor: “London has never been
like this in all its history.”



Jailed For Begging

Justices G. u. Taylor and J. W.
B. Chenery in the Assistant
Court of Appeal on Wednesday
confirmed the decision of His Wor-
ship Mr. H. A. Talma, Police
Magistrate of District “A” who
ordered James Chandler, a
Jabourer of Orange Hill, St.
James to undergo three months’
imprisonment for begging alms on
Broad Street on May 29.

Chandier appealed against Mr.
Talma’s decision. Chandler has
seven previous convictions re-
corded against him. Before Their
Honours confirn.eu the decision,
Chandler asked them to exercise
leniency in his case.

1,000,000 BUSHELS

MONTREAL, June 6.
More than a million bushels of
Canadian and American grain
have left Montreal in the last
three days for Europe and Britain,
Shipping Officials said. About

11,000,000 bushels are still await-
ing shipment, they added.
—Reuter.

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im serry you can't see D

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he’s lying down



Hurricane Record

Last

Year

PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 5.

Eleven storms of full hurricane force. the largest number
ever reported for a season since records began, developed in
the Atlantic area during the hurricane season of 1959,
according to Mr, Edward H. Marx of the U.S. Weather
Bureau. Mr. Marx is attending a Hurricane meeting as the
representative of Regional Commission IV of the World

Meteorological Organisation.

“Vive Will Be
Made Saints

he Pope and the semi-public
Consistory of 19 Cardinals, and

more than 100 Bishops to-day
unanimously approved raising
three men and two women to
Sainthood,

, Two women who will be canon-
ised on June 24 are Emilia de
Vialar, the French foundress of
the Institute of the Sisters of St,
Joseph of the Apparition, and
Maria Domenica Mazzarello, Ital-
jan co-foundress of the Institute
of the Daughters of Mary.

Those to be canonised on Octo-
ber 21 will be Antonio Gianelli,
Bishop of Bobbio and founder of
the Institute of Daughters of the
Blessed Virgin, of Fort Francesco,
Saverio Bianchi, priest of the
Congregation of Clerks Regular
of St. Paul, and Anio De Laconi,
Sardinian Monk of the Friars,
Minor Capuchin.

Seven Cardinals from abroad
attended to-day’s Consistory.
Among them were Pedro Segura
Y Saenz of Seveilla, Emanual
Gonzalves Cerejira of Lisbon, Cia-
como Di Irros Camara of Rio de
Janeiro, Juan Caro Rodriguez of
Santiago de Chile.

—Reuter.

T’dad Oil Refinery
Being Modernised

LONDON, June 4.

The Minister of Fuel and
Power, Philip Noel Baker, was
asked in the House of Commons
tonight what steps are being
taken to expand the oil refinery
cepacity in the British Caribbean
territorics



The Minister told his questioner,
Frederick J. Erroll (Conserva-
five): “Trinidad is the only Bri-

tish territory in the Caribbean
where refining is done. During
the last three years Trinidad
Leaseholds Company has in-

ereased the output of its refinery
at Point-a-Pierre by about one-

third; it is now about 3,250,000
tons a year
Erroll; “Is any consideration

being given to studies in refineries

“The plant is being modernised.”
in other British West Indian
islands to refine oils from Vene-
guela and other Gulf territories?”

Noel Baker: “There are in fact
Br ‘ish controlled company refin-
erics in Venezuela and in Curacao,
end Shell have a refinery in
‘Trinidad. But companies now pre-
fer to erect refineries near the

A record number of incipient
storms, was set in 1933, when 21
started in the Atlantic, but only
ten of these developed into full
hurricanes.

One of the 11 hurricanes of 1950
developed hurricane force twice in
its course with a wave stage be-
tween, and, Mr. Marx said, might
be classified as two separate hur-
ricanes that developed at different
times from the same easterly
wave, in which case, the number
of full hurricanes would be 12 for
the 1950 season,

Of these 11 or 12 storms only
two affected areas in the Eastern
Caribbean, with the thirg coming
close enough to worry the fore-
casters consderably.

Worst of these hurricanes was
the Great Atlantic Hurricane of
1950, with winds estimated by air-
craft at over 184 miles ah hour
and waves 100 feet high. It was
located on August 30 and lasted
until September 14. It passed
very close to Antigua, Barbuda,
and other islands of the North-
eastern Leeward group on Septem-
ber 1. Residents of Antigua,
where highest winds were
estimated at over 130 miles an
hour and hurricane force lasted
for six hours, reported it to be the
most severe hurricane in the
history of the island.

Mr. Marx said that he had re-
cently visited Antigua and had
found that all concerned in the
area were extremely thankful for
the timely warning, provided by
the weather bureaux of the area.
It was fortunate, Mr. Marx added,
that this yreat hurricane remained
at sea most of its life and did not
seriously affect other coastal areas,
for it was indeed & giant of vast
potential destruction.

Not tong before this, Antigua
had been svisited by the
other hurricane to affect the Carib-
bean during 1950. On August 21
winds reported at 90 to 120 miles
an hour passed over the island.
Roofs were blown off several
sugar ware-houses, trees were up-
rooted, some power and telephone
lines were broken and about 450
small homes were flattened by the
storm.



Overloading Cost 30/-

Arthur Sealy of Edgecliffe, St.
John, was ordered by a District
“A” Police Magistrate to pay a
fine of 30/- and 1/- costs for
overloading the motor bus J-277
on Roebuck Street.

The offence was committed on

point of consumption.”—Renuter. April 21 and the fine is to be paid



Vaan o

~,
setae i A tee netgear icnesan sia

like













in 14 days or one month’s im-

prisonment,



AMEL has conquerea tens of
For
years it has teen recormmended

thouscnds of coughs.

by Dectors, Nurses, Hospitals
The
It con-

and Sanetori: everywhere,
reason ? Simply this.

tans soluble lactocreosote —
ciscovered in the Famel labor-
this

bloodstream and

ator.és --- and ingredient

your



the trouble at it root.

That is why Famel is so effective

FAMEL

Obtainable in two sites —

Trade enauiries to = |

Commonwealth
Baptist Congress
Opens In London

LONDON, June 4.

More than 200 delegates from
nearly all 8,000 Baptist churches
in the British Commonwealth
met in London today.

Their 4,000,000 members sent a
message of loyalty and affection
to the Royal Family.

President of the Baptist Union
of Great Britain and _ Ireland,
Reverend W. D. Jackson, acted;
as Chairman.

James Griffiths, Secretary of!
State for the Colonies, addres; ing |

the Congress in Westminster
Chapel tonight expressed the!
thanks of Government and the!
British people for the work of]

miussionaries the
wealth.

“No one can serve day in this
great office,’ he said, “without
becoming conscious of the debt
we owe to the QOhristian churches

in Commo "|



and in particular to missiona.y
societies.

There is everywhere among
people of the colonies a_ great
awakening. Our great task is

how we can in a spirit of trustee-
ship, a spirit of service and a
spirit of elder-brotherliness guide
these people along the path of
progress . —Reuter.

—_——-



Cyclist Saved

Quick action by Norman King,
a sailor of the Schooner Marriet
Whittaker saved the life of 32-
year-old cyclist Louis Manning
of Thorpe’s Cottage, St, George,
about 6.25 a.m. on Wednesday.

Manning, while riding his
bicycle G-251 along the Upper
Wharf, in attempting to avoid a
collision with a pedestrian, rote
into the careenage. King, w'io
was not very far away, rushed to
his help, bringing him out of the
water and then reviving hin.
His bicycle was later taken out of
the water.





STOMACH DISTRESS?

Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily!



Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take...
te pleasant-tasting, Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,
watch it fizz, then drink it. Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
relieve your acid indigestion.
Have a supply handy,

seinen tt syste chonticai
_



Z

Large, medium and small size Tine



and why it acts so quickly and so
thoroughly.
Famel eases the inflamed bron-

From the first dose

chial passages and builds up
your powers of resistance while
it is destroying the germs” which
have caused the cough or cold.
The moment you suspect ’flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Fame! Syrup and you will have
started on the road to recovery, |
Always keep a bottle in the house.

SYRUP

from all chemists or stores.



Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.

BRIDGE

TTY\ASAL
/YÂ¥YÂ¥IN

S.S. Moracator, S.S. Hubert, S.S. Uru
wuay S$.S. Junon, S.S, Carmen, SS
Orinoco, 8.8. Prospector, 8.8. Theobal-
j dius, S S. Macoris, S.S. Sovac Pegasus,
S.S. John Chandiris, S.S. Josemaria, 5,8
Maria Letizia, S.S. Regent Tiger, SS
Bonito, S.S. Craftsman, S.S. Colombie.

net, Capt. Clarke, from Montreal via St
Lucia.
Sehooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons
net, Capt, Hassell, from British Guiana
DEPARTURES
Schooner Mandalay Uf, 30
Capt, Gooding, for St. Vineent
S.S. Canadian Challenger,
net, Capt. Clarke, for Grenada,
S.S. Lady Netson, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Roach, for St. Lucia.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

’

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lid
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station :—

S.S. Esso Brazil, S.S. Hyeres, S.S, Lin-
guist, S.S, Rasairio, S.S. Libregile, S.S
Michael, S.S. Libreville, S.S. S. Antonio
Uso Dimare, S.S. Brunswick, 8.85. Ama-
kura, S.S. Utreteht, SS. Eastwave, 5.5
Marclas, 8.5, Elizabeth A. Flanigan, 8.S
S. Amado, S.S. Canadian Challenger,
SS. Clifford E Ashby, SS. Pioneer
Sleen, S.S. Bruno, S.S. Rio Tunuyan,
S.S. Rescue, Alcoa Clipper, 5.8. Jules-
burg, S.S. Atlantic Refiner, 8.8. Loide
Nicaratua, S.S, Presidente Peron, 8.5
African Endeavour, 8.8. Fort Townshend,

tons net,

3,935 tons







S.S. Gray's Harbour, S.S. S. Rosa, 8 S

Amber Star

ene

iT experiments that only a part of
i air supports life and that there
ee a great similarity between
This

part of the air, which we now



breathing ard burning.

know to be oxygen, Mayow calied the “‘nitro~aerial spirit”. He kept a mouse in a jar
of air closed by a biadder and observed that the bladder bulged inwards probably with the
contraction of the air inside as the mouse used up the oxygen. He also observed that a
mouse alone in a closed jar lived twice as long as a mouse kept in a jar together with a
burning lamp, showing that both mouse and lamp were using up the same part of the air.
Though Mayow produced some remarkably shrewd theories on chemical affinity and was
one of the first chemists to explain how nitric acid is produced by the action of sulphuric
acid on nitre, his reputation rests on his work as a practical experimenter. He was born
in London in 1643 and entered Wadham College, Oxford, in 1658.
He died at Bath at the early age of thirty-five, a few months after his
election to the Fellowship of the Royal Society. John Mayow, English
physician, was one of several chemists who helped to solve the riddle
of combustion — one of the most fundamental reactions in chemistry.



nie Miss Barbara Grant their Beauty Cons

Miss Grant is visiting this country in order to advise you on individual

sultant
Ye ¥ ee
Jrom the famous Bond Street Salon, London

beauty problems, She will explain the unique Yardley method of Home Beauty
Â¥ eererae
Treatment and will be delighted to write out a personal chart for you r
to suit yo ar own Beauty requirements, ie
\Sa

. * ‘ . . .
Consultations and advice we evtirely without charge.

MISS GRANT will be holding consultations on Tuesday 12 and Wednesday 13th at Bruce
Weatherhead Ltd., Broad Street, and at Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd, on Thursday 14th and

Friday 15th June.

She will also be giving a lecture at the Barbados Aquatic Club on

Wednesday, 13th June, at 5 pam,

Make
in

West Indies

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the Caribbean

North and South, East and West, KLM routes over
the Caribbean measure more than six thousand miles. Twenty
different cities are brought within hours: of each other by
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
BARBADOS sag ADVOGATE







NOBODY'S DIARY

Monday—Another remarkable misprint. I
read in a Canadian publication to-day that
the Hon. W. A. Nustamante and Mr.
Brantley Adams had been appointed Carib
Commissioners. |

Tuesday—Those who are anxious like, Mr.,
Gomes to thrust federation upon us had |
better get cracking on producing a West |
Indian language. Standardisation will be
necessary. Take the word penkeeper for
example. Here in Barbados this word
could only mean the dishonest man or

ARBADOS wag ADVOGAT | A Clear Case Of
oven vwomen | Unprimtiable Language |

Saturday, June 9, 1951

CLOSED
FOR

REPAIRS





THE postman deposited an
interesting bit of cargo at my
house. From its shape I thought
it might be a golf bag, but ir
turned out to be a copy of the
Chicago Tribune, which con-
tained some 72 pages or there-
abouts, and was largely devoted
to the New York reception of
General MacArthur.

But there was also a long
story from its London correspon-

BY BEVERLY BAXTER

America? I was televised with
a crowd of newspaper men who
tried to trip me up, but I
tripped them. I said that Brit-
ain saved the world twice
before America woke up. I told
them that we've been fighting

although of course, we
strictly chaperoned.

The nanie of this elegant crea-
ture is Subtle *Difference, the
chaperon was Mr. J. Jarvis, the
bed consisted of straw, the place
was Newmarket.

The great day is drawing near
Communism in Asia for years, JACK JARVIS has a kingdom
not just months. They asked me ©! his own in the town which
about Chamberlain the Ap- {8 in itself a kingdom. Here the

were







PUBLIC MARKET

THE Public Market has been a bone of
contention for many years.
To-day its condition is most unsatis-

Advocate Stationery

how



factory.

That area of it which is not used for
storing rum has been used for a slaughter
house, fish shed, petroleum storage and a
public mortuary.

The former Superintendent made recom-
mendations for the improvement of the
Market but these were never carried out
and the last condition of the market has
become worse than the first.

Some weeks ago the market was sub-
jected to scathing criticism by a visitor
from the Colonial Office. Its present con-
dition invites the serious attention of the
General Board of Health, the S.P.C.A., and
the Public Works Department.

The butchers themselves complain of the
flies which are always to be found in the
meat section of the Market but what else
can be expected when offal is allowed
to flow into the same drain as wash water
and when the Mortuary where the dead
bodies of diseased persons are dissected,
stands within fifty yards of the slaughter
house?

The market was rebuilt 22 years ago at a
cost of about £16,000. The roof was
re-designed and with the strips of glass let
in between the galvanised iron the heat
became intolerable. The hawkers who
were then being forced to go there pointed
out that they had neither seats nor tables
and were asked to sit on the cement under
this galvanised roof with the panes of glass
coneentrating the sun’s rays on them.
That part of the market has now been
enclosed and used as a rum store. In the
back is located a~€old storage inefficient
and incapable of storing at proper tempera-
ture the meat and fish carried into the
market.

The reason for the existing insanitary
conditions is due to the fact that although
the Superintendent of the Market is tech-
nically responsible for the whole market
one part is controlled by him, another by
the Comptroller of Customs, another by
the Waterworks who store pipes-there and
yet another part by the General Board of
Health.

When it is considered that the food of the
community, meat, fish, vegetables and
ground provisions come from the Public
Market it is reasonable to suggest that
greater care should be exercised by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee,

HONOURS

BARBADOS has always produced her fair
share of eminent men who have served in
the British Empire with distinction. The
list of those who have been members of the
Colonial Service outside this island and
who have been awarded honours continues
to grow year by year.

The recent additions to this list include
Sir Oswald Lawrence Bancroft, Kt., Chief
Justice of Bahamas and Dr. Harry Douglas
Weatherhead, retired Director of Medical
Services in Borneo.

Sir Oswald Bancroft was twice a Police
Magistrate in this island before he followed
in the footsteps of Sir Allan Collymore
and became Stipendiary Magistrate in
Bahamas.

He enjoyed a_ great reputation for
decisive action in the courts and “Uncle
Ossie” was a name to respect. His appoint-
ment as Chief Justice of the Bahamas was
a natural step towards the honour now
bestowed on him.

Dr. Weatherhead began his career as a
young medical officer at the Barbados
General Hospital twenty-five years ago and
served for a period in St. Lucia, During
his term of office in Barbados as Chief
Medical Officer he succeeded in getting
done many things in which his predecessors
had failed. His transfer to Borneo was
deeply regretted here. But it was quite
normal for a.full time member of the
Colonial Service to be transferred by the
Secretary of State.

Dr. Weatherhead went to Borneo and it
is fitting that he should be honoure’}for his
service there.

Every Barbadian will join in congratu-
lating those whom the King has delighted
to honour.

_Nor will they forget the honour
paid to Mrs. Bishop. So wide is the field
for social service that anyone doing one
tenth of what Mrs. Bishop has achieved
will have done something worthy of
honour.

dent showing inad: quately
our newspapers had covered the

conqueror’s return. In fact. said
the. Tribune, reprovingly, we
gave most of our space to the

search for a submarine.

It is a little hard that our
cousins should corner the news-
print supply and then admonish
us for not giving the news.

A political brontosaurus

THERE are muny theories con-
cerning the hatred of Colonel
“Bertie? McCormick for the
British, but after an hour’s chat
with him on his last visit here I
was no wiser.

Politically he is a brontosaurus
left on the sands of time. Physi-
eally he is a huge man with an
expressionless and rather stupid
face, which unexpectedly breaks
into an attractive smile,

He modestly christened the
Tribune “the world’s greatest
newspaper,” which is not strictly
accurate. It is, however, a ver:
good newspaper even if we
deplore its jaundiced policy.

He ‘knew that Dewey

would win

BUT there is one scoop which
is never mentioned in the sky-
seraper offices of the Tribune.

In the last Presidential elec-
tion the colonel backed Dewey.
and therefore knew that he
would be victorious. Determined
to score against its rivals the
Tribune beat the starter’s gun and
went to Press under the banner
headline: “Dewey wins.”

THEN followed this announce-
ment, which I present exactly as
it appeared: —

“Dewey won the Presidential
election yesterday.

“The Republican ticket pre-
vailed by a large margin of
electoral votes.

Herbert

“At 12.45 am,
Brownwell, manager of the
Dewey campaign, said that
‘Dewey will OOOry and Y

willbbe5the.’ ”

Personally, I believe that the
last part was what the colonel
said when he learned that Tru-
man had won.

How she talked to the

Americans

THERE is an infinite variety
about Americans which adds to
their charm as a people.

On Tuesday at the first night
of Douglas Home's “The Thistle
and the Rose’ I resumed old
acquaintance with Nancy Astor,
who has just come back from the
U.S.A.

I have never seen her look
prettier or better dressed, which
shows that there is no_ allotted
span to a woman’s attractiveness.

“You must praise this play,”
she said. “Scotland has only
one poet, and she’s entitled to

a playwright. Do you know

that I am a television star in

peaser, I said that Chamberlain

went to Munich because he had

only a small army. but

h
would have gone to Munich Plete calm of a man who lives a

horse is supreme and men are it.
vassals,
Mr, Jarvis powsesses the com-

even if he had had a large life of intense excitement.

army, because he was a

wright.”

If they had not pillaged

I WOULD
behest, but Mr. Home’s play is
more historical than histrionic,









POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

#N



“1 don’t care if the Festival’s
popular or not, Toipuddle—
in times such as these, people
have no right to enjoy
themselves at uneconomic
rates at the taxpayer’s
expense.”

However, he had the understand-
ablé satisfaction of putting his
own ancestor, the brave Lord
Home, on the stage.

Lord Home led a gallant attack
against the English at Flodden,
an attack which might have
altered the whole course of the
battle if his men had not broken
off to pillage the English baggage
trains.

This so infuriated the English
that there was no holding them.

The incident, however, is not
mentioned in the play.
IN these days of creeping,

common sense it is unfashionable
to mention breeding.

Even at ‘Westminster, Tories
with famous names are always
brandishing some humble ances-
tor newly discovered, usually a
Scottish agricultural labourer.

NEVERTHELESS, I. encoun-
tered a female this week whose
lineage is as imposing as her
beauty. Her long neck was a joy
to see, her eyes were large and

wide apart, but her legs were
the best of all, long, tapering,
graceful.

We met in her _ bedroom,

table character of

ma Epsom is only a few days off.
who lo-ed peace. Give the play Will Subtle Difference crown her
\ leg up, Scctland needs a play- ad with victory in the Oaks?

Sun Compass. or Sybil’s
Nephew join the immortal ccm-
pany of Derby winners?*

HOMELY, smiling Mrs. Jarvis

like to obey her and her pretty daughter try to

talk of other things as they dis-~
pense hospitality to their guests,
but soon we get back to horses,

One feels at Newmarket that
nothing has changed in a hun-
dred years and that nothing will
change for another» hundred
years. :

Did I aequire any information?
Yes. Mr. Jarvis hopes to win both
the Epsom Classics. If he does
not ie 6th or either, his face

LET us talk about this vile
thing—the weather. I would not
mind the rain so much if only
the sun would not come out at
the useless hour of seven in the
evening.

YET we must not fall into the
pessimistic belief that the climate
of these islands has altered and
that we are enduring a martyr-
dom unknown to our forbears.

Byron wrote to a friend: “I like
our weather when it does
not rain, That is, I like two
months in every year.”

Not content with that, he
harangued against ‘our cloudy
climate and our chilly women,”
and ended up with: “The Eng-
lish winter ending in July to
recommence in August.”

Challenge of the rainy day

YET no country has produced
such poets, despite the fact that
they must draw their inspiration
from beauty. Nothing weakens
the character and _ stifles genius
so much as endless sunshine.

Here we have no beachcombers
except in Fleet-street, no dream-
ers made idle and useless by the
opiate of the unclouded sky. The
murky challenge of the sodden
day forces us to rouse ourselves
to action and to self-expression.

Even the cells have windows
OTHER nations have climate—

we have weather.

Perhaps it is still true that our
grey skies created the indomi-
the British

will bé-as-@alm as that of a cufa-
tor in a museum,
Not alone in ‘our martyrdom’

woman who borrowed your pen and didn’t
give it back when you asked for it.

In Jamaica the word is used to denote a
solid farmer who keeps pens full of cattle,
horses, pigs etc.

.¥ednesday—One tree makes me want to
write poetry :

Flamboyant tree
Red tree, green tree,
White tree, mauve tree

Tree with pods, tree with leaves.

Flaming tree,

How can a silly fool like me

Write about a

Flaming tree ?

It looks like poetry, even if it doesn’t
rhyme and though it makes sense.

At least I recognise its beauty. Do you?

Thursday—Queen’s College needs a hall. No
doubt about it.- But who can afford to give

Queen’s College a Hall? Nobody. No

doubt about it. And how will Nobody

do it? ‘

Like this.

Queen’s College is not the only one to
need a hall. Everybody else in Barbados
needs a hall, The players need a hall.
The music lovers need a hall. The folk
dancers need a hall. The bar bell lifters:
the amateur film society; the debating
societies; the roller skaters: and all those
organisations which to-day exist in little
holes and pockets,

Why not kill three birds with one hall?
1, Clean up that wretched dump known as

the Constitution swamp: plant it with

the help of Miss Nell Manning.

2. Get an architect (an architect NOT a
jerry-builder) to build a well designed
amphitheatre with circular seats, a
sliding roof and a proper stage.

3. Let Queen’s College use it by day but
let the hall belong to you and me.

How to finance it? Start a fund and get
everybody to contribute. Nobody will give
less than $5.00 but if everybody gives six-
pence it will be a start.

people. But the gods might take| Friday—Of all the reasons given to read the

the risk of a little sunshine now

then.
Even monastery cells have tiny
windows to break the gloom, 8

Bible there can be no greater inducement
than the appeal to schoolboys: “There is
a jolly good murder in chapter 4.”

*The Derby was won by Arotic S:aturday—I do wish headmasters and head-

Prince, Sybil’s Nephew was sec-
ond, Signal Box was third.



Good Writing

(From the Royal Bank of Canad a Newsletter)

Sir Arthur Quiller-Couch says
that the first aim of speech is to
be understood, and that the more
clearly we write the more easily
and surely we will be under-
stood. That seems like a_ self-
evident truth, and doubtless is,
but the purpose of this article is
not to discuss truths but who
does what about them.

Most good writing is simple;
the natural quality of good prose
is simplicity. A man who thinks
that long words and the use of
abstractions are symbols’. of
superior writing is quite wrong.
The long words may be quite
correct, and their attributes may
be admirable, but this article
deals with making communica-
tions understandable. To refer to
a man as “envoy extraordinary
and minister plenipotentiary”
may flatter him in the standing
and sanctity of his profession,
but if you wish to communicate
an idea of his position you will
call him “Minister”.

Simplicity is an elusive thing;
it must be sought after. It is a
complex thing; discipline and
organisation of thought, as well
as intellectual courage, contribute
‘to it,

The allurements of elegant
variation, as they are called by
}H. E. Fowler, the distinguished
compiler of the Oxford English
Dictlonary and author of several
books on good English usage, do
not attract first-rate writers, and
quite often such attempts to be
picturesque and different are
strained and unnatural.

In this dangerous class falls
the use of foreign words. This is
a weakness to which some of us
are inclined, thinking perhaps
that they inject a piquancy into
our writing. (If we were really
honest, we might find that our
love for them stems from a pride
in our superior knowledge!) A
good rule to follow is that all
words not English in appearance
are, in English writing, ugly and
not. pretty. They are, however,
justified if they afford much the
shortest or clearest, if not the
only, way to the meaning—or if
they have some particular appro-
priateness of association or allu-
sion in the sentences wherein
they are used.

The same is true of technical
terms. When they are being used
in speech or writing for the gen-
eral public, or for customers who
are not experienced in their use,
such terms should be translated

into more familiar language.
Short words (and usually,

though not always, they are

familiar words) heip to achieve

clarity of expression. They are

not only easier to use, but more
powerful in effect; extra syHables
reduce and do _ not _ increase,
vigour. And you are not losing

beauty of expression, Shakespeare,
in his sonnets, those lovely and
lilting pieces of literature, used

short words almost exclusively.
More than 96 per cent. of their
language consists of words of not
more than two syllables,

Habitual use of long words may
lose you the confidence of your
reader, As the Eaglet said in Alice
in Wonderland: “Speak English!
I don’t know the meaning of half
the long words, and what's more,
I don’t believe you do either!”

Short sentences, like short
words, strengthen our writing.
The average written sentence in
Queen Elizabeth's day 1an to
about 45 words; the Vic‘oricn
sentence to 29; ours to 20 and
fewer,

Write About Things

Concrete words are the basis
of a vigorous style. They are
words that correspond as closely
as possible to what we feel, see,
think, imagine, experience and
reason. Such words are more
easily pictured, and as a result
more easily understood by your
reader. Look at the Parables.
They speak only of things which
you can touch and see. “A sower
went forth to sow seed”; “The
kingdom of heaven is like unto
leaven, which a woman took”.
These are not abstractions, They
bring the great principles of con-
duct and belief to the people in
familiar pictures.

A French philosopher said the
same thing in this way: “An
abstract style is always bad.
Your sentences should be full of
stones, metals, chairs, tables,
animals, men and women.”

All these faults—use of long
words, use of technical or obscure
‘words unnecessarily, use of
lengthy sentences, and use of
abstract terms instead of concrete
images—all these seem to find
their natural home in jargon.

Jargon loves abstractions, far-
fetched words, obscure construc-
tions, false prestige and cloudy
phrases. It confuses, but it also
protects. It i$ useful to employ
this. ambiguous language, it has
been said, so that if the text be
successfully carried out, all eredit
may be claimed; but if the text
be unsuccessfully carried out, a
technical alibi cen be set up out
of the text itself.

But it is not good, honest English,
and what’s more, your readers
won't understand it,

And Now: Style

What about style? It has been
said that style is much the same
as good manners in other human
intercourse, It grows out of trying
to understand others, of thinking
of them rather than yourself, and
of thinking with the heart as well
as with the head.

Cardinal Newman, a_ great
master of style, denied that style
is a kind of extraneous ornament
laid on to tickle the taste. Dean
Swift, another authority, said that
proper words in proper places
make the true definition of style.

Style has also been defined as
{that use of words by which they
conveyed more than their diction~
ary meaning—the personal and
artistic use of language.

To those who wish to improve
‘their writing style, here is a
of advice: when you feel you have
perpetrated ‘a specially fine piece
of writing, look at it impersonally
and even ruthlessly-—then delete
cold-bloodedly, particularly. the
superfluous adjectives.

Style may be said to be the
power to touch with ease, grace,
land precision any note in the
gamut of human thought or
emotion.

Reading Is Essential

There is a second way of attain-
ing what we seek. Association
with others teaches us about
thuman nature; there is also wide
reading, which introduces us to
the minds and experiences of
great writers in their observations
of people and events. The world
‘of literature lies open to all of us

Reading extends our experience,
increases our interests it adds to
our knowledge and our pleasure.
‘Tne more extensive our acquaint-
ance is with the works of those
who have excelled, the more
extensive will be our understand-
ing and our powers of com-
munication. Right reading makes
a full man—a man not replete,
but complete.

Being human, we can all find
excuses for not reading as we
know we should, Time is short,
days are full, the mass of written
material is enormous, and selection
is difficult.

In one of his lectures on English
literature given at Cambridge in
the earlier part of this century,
Sir Arthur Quiller-Couch recom-
mended the reading of three books:
The Bible, Shakespeare and
Homer,

Now we may not have a copy
of Homer at hand, or even a
volume of Shakespeare, but all of
us can probably find a Bible on
our booksheives.

We cannot aspire to prose such
as we find written there; but it
will be something if we become
fully aware that such writing
exists. One who wisnes to im-
prove his style and clarity and
expressiveness will lose himself
in the beauties of a great book
just because it is a masterpiece,
but at the same time he will
absorb the goodness of it,

Read as widely as you can; read
the classics. for they are doubly
permanent, They remain signit-
cant and they also acquire new
significance in succeeding ages
Read books by modern authors,

mistresses could refrain from the tempta-

tion to praise the bright pupils on Speech

days.

As a holder of four Higher certificates with
distinction in History and English, with
French and Greek and Latin etc., etc. I
hereby announce that the cult of certificates
is a decadent cult. What matters is not the
success in an exam. It is the knowledge that
is acquired en route that counts. But that
knowledge is useless if you don’t keep on
reading and acquire more all the time.

School teachers who teach children to

worship certificates are setting no good'

example.

Education is what schools are intended for |

and many of our best citizens begin their
education after they leave school, because
teachers were too busy getting pupils certifi-
cates to have any time left for education.
What one headmaster might have said this
week but didn’t was:
‘a little learning is a dangerous thing

That is far more important than any
encouragement to collect certificates. The
more subjects that are studied by any student
the more educated the student becomes.

But to brag and boast about such achieve-
ment is to undermine the achievement. (See
Cocklecarrot passim).



GOOD NEWS

From R. M. Mac COLL
NEW YORK,

MR. RICHARD STOKES, Lord Privy
Seal and raw materials worrier-in-chief for
Britain, got off the ship today on his way to
talks with the Washington big shots. He
found good news.

His mission is to persuade America to
share raw materials with Britain, including
molybdenum and tungsten for hardening
steel, and sulphur and zinc.

And the New York Times, having conduct-
ed one of its painstaking round-ups, reported
that top American foreign trade men are
copvinced that the allocation of “essential
materials” among partner-nations in the
Western Alliance is just around the corner.
And much of the machinery for getting the
shareout started already exists.

Mr. Stokes told reporters that he chose the
Whitsun recess for his visit “because Parlia-
ment is in such a delicate state of balance.”

He wrapped up a tactful hint on the raw
materials. He said Britain has only about
one per cent. of unemployment and any

don’t overlook magazines and the | pause in toe raw materials supply might

daily newspaper, but be select've
Choose the best, and by that we
mean the best for you.

affect “the number of people we are keeping
active.”

C. S.

"Phones : 4472 & 4687

.

Drink deep or taste not the Pierian :

Luncheon Meat
Ox Tongués in tins.
Brisket of Beef. 8
Salami
J. & R. Sandwich Bread.
Kraft Cheese in Pkg.

Swift Cheese in tin.

Dutch Head Cheese. |
Danish Cheese.



Bass's Beer.
Worthington Beer.
Goldentree Beer
Embassy in Can i



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SPECIALS

Kadoma Tea—35c. per 14
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Quality No. 1.





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SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951

JUDGING CONTEST

DRESSED in gay costumes contestants paraded before the judges,
een’s Park, during the Carnival thers.

Thursday in Qu

Dseision Reversed:

Justices G. L. Taylor and J.
W.B. Chenery in the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday revers-
ed a decision of His Worship Mr.
E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrate
of District “A” who had fined
Chesterfield Whittaker of the Ivy
Land, St. Michael, £5 or two
months’ imprisonment for driving
the motor van M2177 on Tudor
Road without due care and aiten-
tion,

Their Honours dismissed the
case without prejudice when it
came before them yesterday. The
offence was alleged to have been





committed on January 27, Mr.
J. E. T. Branker appeared on

behalf of the defendant Whittaker
wiho gave notice of appeal against
Mr. McLeod's decision.

Before reversing the decision
Their Honours told Whittaker
that taking the evidence as a
whole they could not see it possi-
ble to convict him. Each, of the
witnesses had given a_ different
account of what really happened.

Guilty Of Larceriy

Sentence of six months’ impris-
onment with hard labour was
yesterday passed on labourer
Frank Drakes of Cave Hill, St.
Michael, by a City Police Magis-
trate when he found him guilty
of larceny as a bailee of $3 the
property of Eric Archer,

After the sentence Drakes gave
notice of appeal. The offence



was committed on May 5. The
keeper of the criminal records
informed the court that Drakes

had two previous convictions for
larceny.

AUTOMOBILE
ASSOCIATION
IS GROWING

THE sixth meeting of the new
Committee of Management of the
Barbados Automobile Association
was held on June 6. Among the
items discussed were: affiliation
with the Automobile Association
in the United Kingdom, elimina-
tion of dangerous ‘corners, erec-
tion of road signs, publicity and
membership. cards.

The membership has now reach-

ed a_ substantial figure and is
steadily on the increase.
Opportunity was taken to re-

roaind members of the Association
that drivers’ licenses are due to
be renewed this month and if they
are sent to the secretary, 151,
Roebuck Street, they wi'l be
attended to and returned tc the
owners,

WOUNDING

Joseph Tull of Halls Road, St.
Michael was yesterday ordered by
a District “A” Police Magistrate
to pay a fine of 20/- for wound-
ing Prince Albert Brewster on
May 2.

Brewster was also fined 20/-
for wounding Tull in a cross case
brought against him.



Threw Stones: Fined 15|-

Their Honours Mr. G. L. Taysor
and J. W. B. Chenery, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday fined Beryl Murrell of
Glendairy Road, St. Michael 15/-
and 2/- costs to be paid in 14
days or in default one month’s
imprisonment for assaulting
Eileen Squires on March 29, By
doing this Their Honours con-
firmed a decision of His Worship
Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magis-
trate of District “A”.

Squires told the court that on
March,29 she was picking peas in
her ground when the defendant
came up to her and hit her with
two stones in her back, Their
Honours told the defendant that
they believed that she did throw
the stones and the Magistrate was
right in convicting and imposing
a fine on her.

Murrell was also ordered to pay



the costs of ‘appeal which
amounted to 11/4 to be paid in
seven days or in default seven

days’ imprisonment.



Posts Arrive

Schooner Frances W. Smith ar-
rived here on Thursday with a
cargo of 1,500 bags of rice, 500
bags of charcoal, 50 tons of fire-
wood, 55 wallaba poles and 75
wallaba posts. The poles have
come for the Telephone Co.

The Frances W. Smith is con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association.

MIXED CARGO

A shipment of 800 bags of flour,
5,000 cartons of beer, 1,000 cer-
tons of stout and barrels of
pickled pork ‘were landed here
yesterday by the M.V. Canadian
Challenger. The cargo arrived
from Montreal.

The Challenger brought 21 pas-
sengers, 11 of whom were for
Barbados. She left port last
night for British Guiana via
Grenada and Trinidad. She is
consigned to Messrs Gardiner
Austin & Co., Ltd.

"Defender" Loads Sugar

Harrison liner Defender, 5,010
tons net, is here loading sugar
for U.K. She arrived in port
yesterday from British Guiana via
St SI sd to

r age sf o
Messr Da Costa & C












Costumes, Steel Bands,
Hoopla Drew Crowds
At Carnival Last Thursday

From mid-day on Thursday t

o.long past midnight, thousands

danced in the Park to the tunes of the steel bands, the chief
feature of the Loyal Brothers of the Stars’ Carnival.
It was a day of jigging, of music and costumes. The carnival

continues today.

Natives of St. Lucia, Dominica and Martinique who live
and took part in the carnival on the other two occasions,

were there yesterday.



100 YEARS
AGO

WEST INDIAN
9th June, 1851.

From Jamaica we have the
intelligence that cholera still
prevailed in St. James and
Hanover. A dinner had been
given to the men who distin-
guished themselves on the
Sabbath that the corpses were
lying unburied on the parade
ground. The feeling which
gave rise to this celebration
might have been praiseworthy,
but the proceedings of the
day do not reflect much credit
on the parties, nor can we con-
ceive how swilling glass after
glass of alcohol, and talking
nonsense, can add to the
celebrity of men, or evince
the gratitude of those wh
provided the feast.......

C.C. Officers
Elected

TWELVE members of tre
Cihamber of Commerce vere
elected on Wednesday, to serve
with the office bearers as the
Council of the Chamber for the
current year, They were elected
by ballot,



Mr. C. A. Proverbs, a member
of the Council for six years, lost
his seat to Mr. W. K. Atkinson.
All the other members of the
last Council retained. their seats.

Mr. Atkinson was among the
members. proposed by Mr. W. H.
Grannum at the Annual General
Meeting of the Chamber last
week.

The ballot for these Council
members became necessary when
Mr. A. R. Toppin and Mr. W. H.
Grannum submitted separate lists,

Those elected are: Mr. W, K.
Atkinson, Mr. A. S. Bryden, Mr.
G. D. Bynoe, Mr. T. O. Dowding,
Mr. J. K. C. Grannum, Mr. K, R.
Hunte, Mr. A. deL. Inniss, Mr.
S. H. Kinch, Mr. A. R. E; King,
Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith, Mr.
H. A. C, Thomas and Mr, B. A.
Weatherhead.

WARNING
GENEVA, June 8.
The International | Monetary
Fund today cautioned members of
the United Nations Economic
Commission for Europe against
giving the impression that they
contemplated any unilateral re-
valuation of currencies.—Reuter.

FOUR QUALIFY

FOUR boys qualified for the
quarter finals in the Boys’ Open
Table Tennis Championship at the
Y.MAC.A., on Thursday morning.
These were H. Bourne of Lynch’s
School, C. Harris of the Modern
High School, A. Crichlow of the
Barbados Boys’ Club and D.
Guiler of the Modern High Schoo!.

Piay reached a good standard.
many of the boys showing good
anticir _a, strong and accurate
smashing and ,returning and
theoretical skill. Bourne virtually
swept King off the board when
he beat him 21—9, and 21—14
eut of three games, Bynoe also
came in for a_ beating from
Bourne when he lost 21—13 and
23—21. Thirty boys took part in
the first round ef the Champ‘on-
ship. - '

The results
were as follows,

beat

of games played

Bourne Rynoe 21—13,

23-21.

Bourne beat King 21—9, 21—14.





Bourne beat Barker 26—24,
21—16.

Harris beat Norville 21—15,
21—9.

Harris beat Franklin 21—9,
21—16.

Harris beat Rolling 21—19,
21—11.

Crichlow beat Cecil 21—16
21—17.

Crichlow beat Blackett 21—11,
21H,

Crichlow beat Squires 21—13,
22—.20.

Guiler beat Inniss 13—2i,
21—16, 21—16.

Guiler beat Chailenor 21—17,
21—17

Guiler beat Gonsalves 21—13,
19-21, 21—I3

They were in creole dresses and
their lung lace petticoats peeping
out below their dresses. They
wore the typical. madras and
foulare.

First prize winners. of
Costume Band competition
members of the Conjunto Pan-
Americano, the local orchestra
which specialises in Latin Ameri-
ean music. These were dressed in
tall crowned wide brimmed straw
hats, painted red, white and blue.
They wore broad red kerchiefs
around their necks. The kerchiefs
were knotted in front and carried
on the back the initials C.P.A.
worked in embroidery.

Their shirts were of white satin
with frill sleeves and the ‘pants
black with white stripes running
down the sides.

For the judges the band played
the favourite Mexican song,
“Rancho Grande”... The crowd
broke the ropes within which the
costume parade’ was going on.
They crowded around, giving the
contestants little space in which
‘o parade before the judges. A
platform which was put up for
the judges collapsed when hun-
dreds of people climbed on it.

The ‘Free French’

After the judging of the costumes
and the bands, Broad Street looked
like Park Street, Trinidad, on a

the
were

carnival day. The. Trinidad
costume band, accompanied by
their “Free French” Steel Band,

followed by a ‘tremendous crowd,
jigged from Queen’s Park ta Fonta-
belle where the Trinidadians are
Btaying.

Up to 3 o’clock the crowd was
not big, but during the evening
and night, the great number” of
spreers came. After the costume

parade some of the bands spread
over the park among the crowd
and began
playing of

non-stop
fox trots,

an. almost
rhumbas,



THE SON OF SATAN was the win-
ner of first prize for individual cos-
tumes at Carnival on Thursday.

Meanwhile
keeping the
through loud-

sambas and waltzes.
calypsonians were
air more lively
speakers.

The majority of the crowd as
night came on showed their liking
for steel band music by following
and jumping up to the tunes: of
the bands.as they marched about
the grounds,

Many normally _ staid-looking
men and women stopped from at

first looking on and joined the
revellers, More than one father
who had brought his little son to

the earnival and was hampered be-
case of the crowds put the boy
shoulder high and followed the
band. é

Much gambling went on at the
Carnival. Men took opportunity
to throw the dice. There was tne
hoopla game and many other
rigged ‘up equipment for games of
chance.

One smart-looking sid man went
erour? wit a pack of cards play-
ing the cards’ gatie, i
showed’ one th2 three cards and
then asked his audience to show

tea Tio
taree 31k





him .any particular one. No one
ever seemed to be able to place
his hand on,the right ecard. In
about five minutes a young man
who thought himself remarkab!
smart had lost five dollar

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



=

| Mounted Police
Rid For King’s
Birthday

The. . grounds

{
ef Government
House were lit

red-on Thursday

night by lamps. hung in a great
flowering Flamboyant tree,
Against this background of red

the white tunics and brown. horse
of the Mounted Police performed
a Pageant fit for a King. Andwit
was a King’s Birthday. To hone
him 400 Barbadian men and
women had come to Governinent
House as guests of Sir Alfred
and Lady Savage.

The mounted police’ carried
lances bedecked with red pen-
nants which wafted in the even-
ing breeze.

Also lending colour to the cere-
monies was a picked guard of
honour of 24 policemen under the
command of Inspector Reid. They
appeared from out of the darkness
in blue uniforms, white belts,
gloves and helmets. They marched
on to the arena to the tune ef the
British Grenadiers and £ove jan
exhibition of rifle and foot, drill
for ten minutes without any audi-
ble orders of command,

Responsible for this very effect-
ive duel was the Regiment] Ser-
geant Major Inspector. Brown. of
the West Yorkshire Regiment.

The grand finale was given b)
the Police Band, The buglers and
drummers left the band and
played the bugle drum = march
after which the Band and d@rums
paraded across ihe arena in slow
time to the tune of the operatic
fanfare from Verdi's “Aida” and
the War March of the Priests.

The drummers then faced the
guests and guve a display of
drumming and stick tapping. This
was followed by Parry's Jerusa-
lem and the national song: “Land
of Hope and Glory.”

The Retreat Call was played,
the flag was slowly lowered, and
the guests bowing to their hosts,
left Government House with the
memory of a. Birthday
which has never been. equalled,

Before the ceremony His Excel-
lency _ the Governor _ presented
Medals to Mr. B. A. T, Williams,











O.B.E.;° vetired Comptroller of
Customs; to Miss Nora Burton,
M.B.E., Headmistress. of. St
Michael’s Girls’ School and to
Major A. R. Foster, M.B.E,,
Superintendent of Glendairy
Prison.

Mr. Williams, was sponsored by
Sir John Saint and Mr, J. H. Wil-
kinson; Miss Burton by Miss D
Hutson and Hon, G, D, L. Pile and
Major Foster by Mr, T. E. Went
and Capt. H. H. Williams.

Troops Parade

_A LARGE crowd witnesded the
ceremonial parade held. at the
Garrison Savannah on Thursday
morning in honour: of the birth-
day af His’ Majesty the. King.
Detachments of the Barbados
Regiment, the Police Force and
the ‘Cadet Corps numbering 290
took part in the parade under {he
command of .Colonel R. T
Michelin, Officer Commanding te
Local forces,
“His Excellency the Governor
Sir Alfred Savage who was
accompanied by Lady Savage took
the salute at the saluting base.
After the salute His Excellency
accompanied by Col. R, T. Miche-
lin, Lt. Col. J. Connell, Officer
Commanding Barbados Regiment
and Major M. L. D, Skewes-Cox
inspected the detachments while
the Police band under Capt. ©. &,
Raison : played slow -marches,
The Drum and Fife band of the
Barbados’ Regiment was

also in

attendance and looked smart in
their colourful uniform,
The inspection over, the

Governor returned to the saluting
base accompanied by Major D
Vaughan for the March Past. A
Police section reccived a big hand
from the crowd When they passed
the saluting base led by Major
R. A, Stoute. After the Police
came the Harrison College, Lodge
School and Combermere cadets
and then the Mounted Police.
After the march ‘past the
detachments took up their original





positions and then followed the
feu de joie. Colonel’ Michelin
after called for threé cheers for
His,, Majesty | the King and “all
ranks removed thetr head dress)

4 pardde then ended — with
the: Governot taking the final
salute, After) the Governor had

left the parade ground the Barba-

dos Regiment led. by theiy band
marched off to their barracks,
square. followed by

the Police
and the Cadet Corps. '

Prize Winners

Fouowing are the prize winners;
Costume Bands Ist, Conjuntc
Pan Americano, leader Willias
Burke,. 2nd. Tripoli,. leader R
Blackman, 3rd, The Defenders.

First prize for individual cog-
tumes went to the get up of Sen



of Satan, second to Robinsor
Ci and third to King Pirate
Consolation prizes were given te



“Little Miss Martinique,” Cow
Martinique couple, Surinam
M>rtinique girls arid Mexic
The judges were
Beckles, Mr. Trevor G
Mrs. Tan Gale, Mr, O. S. Coy

mander












seen nem

egoo2ars Here

Ne Begg

Bradshaw Says
At Diamond Rock

radshaw, Labour Leader of St. Kitts, spoke at
Labour Party meeting at Diamond Rock
ghtstown, on Thursday night.

i or leaning on bicycles, sitting ‘on















in the street, hstenect for twa
hor y what speakers said. ‘i
very man, regardless of colour:
A stree lar wa } as he is.”
Vs t ch. tt he Government was about to
I ba bring down a bill to lower the
} Motor Cars ¢ franchise as far as vestry elec-
A i were concerned. “You
A us for many things the
Or : 10uld be blamed for,”
rut : vid The .vestyy’s day wil!
cut cf the street ey are st the eross roads
Speake
AW 5a OBITUARY
ly ol uu
St. Ki I



Pageani,
bs "mem bers

the poverty in their ranks

James F. Burton

teath occurred



at his late



been t ‘ ce Thornbury Cottage
‘ him aN | Chureh, of Mr. James
m d 1 ti He Francis Burton, retired Assistant
was P id i uC ipevintendent of ‘the Penal
Ae cam to Barbactos, nobody (fy n) Settlement ‘at . British
had asked him for anything tuians
The Barbadas Government A native of Barbados, Mr
should b® complimented for their py n left the colony in 1894
achieven eliminating »b B.G., where he joined the



gars off ¢
He was hearing pri

about the island t

Gevernment

Police Force at the age of 18 and
threugh his great devetion to duty
in a period of 8 years rose to



wth

was res}

















1S : the yank of Set.-Major, Finally
the high scost of living li was @ he was appointed as Assistant
dishonest argument, he said Superintendent of Prisons from
Phe devaluation of the Braish £ which office he retired, returning
ihe present rin Korea con- 8 native land to end his days
rituted largely to the high cost Jim as he was known to his
of living Insiead: ef producing , ny friends, was a great con-
cnsumer goods, the nations had versationalist and delighted it
to spend their money on arms. It sneaking’ of the occasion when
must be remembered, he said was selected to represen
tivat the West Indies do not man- British Guiana at the Diamone
ufacture cornmeal flour, other Jubilee in London of the late
foodstuffs and clot which Queen Victoria.
they need. They t lap The interment took place at
and pay the price demanded by Gh) s: Chureh, Parish Church on
the manufacturer, uc day last in the presence of :
If the Government is inert a gathering of friends. He
the cost of living, they should gs eave his widow Mrs, Eloise
themselves who is getting tt surcon, to mourn her loss,
rake off. ‘‘The answer ig nobody.”
He said that there was. no or- Desslleltlastitin: “See deaseepiaedionn
fanised opposition in St. Kitts ¢ s
there was in Barbados. Thi Acid Stomach -

year, the Labour Party of St. Kitts |

than Barbados. The people of

ig @xpecting opposition from the
planters. St. Kitts, he said, is C e
harder hit by the cost of living Qu' re 1e


















St. Kitts have to pay higher prices
for food.

Mr.Walcott said the
ment had passed the

|
|
DeWitt’s Antacid Powder
People’s
Representation Act which enabled

can be confidently recom-
mended forthe quick relief of
digestive disorders arising
from hyperacidity. Heart-
burn, flatulence and all the
worrying symptoms of ex-

Govern-

every Man and woman over 21
to register and exercise their vote

He understood that

some reg cess acid formation in the
istering officers were going around stomach quickly give way to
the “parish telling some people

this reliable family medicine,

that they were not entitled to De Witt’s Antacid Powder

register if they were over 62. He
wanted toe emphasize the fact that
anyone Wag entitled to register as
Jong ag he or she was

quickly neutralises excess
acid and provides relief over
a long period by soothing

he delicate

over 21.
Some people were blaming
Government
had gone up. The vestries were
solely responsible for parochial
taxation and not.the Government,
he said. None of the Labour, Purty
were m the vestry
The rise in the cost of living
was no fault of the Government.
The Government spent over 4
million dollars in subsidisation t
bring things cneaper to Barbados
He compared the of food-

and protecting t
the stomach lining.

their taxes



because





Neutralises Acid
Soothes Stomach

Relieves Pain

price











stuffs in Grenada, with those .of Soruree f h
Barbados, He’ quoted the price @ For use away — sips
of salted fish, flour and corned y ial arry H
beef in Grenada at 30¢., 12'4¢ Se eleriaar. DeWITT’S
and 50c. per pound rompt relie

The Government, he said, has @ Easily carried ANTACID









ELLIS MALI

1

PAGE FIVE

4



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allocated over $700,000 out of the © Cell-sealed TABLETS

Labour Welfare Fund to housing

Over 400,000 people had applica] Oe —

for assistance out of the fund} [7

and they were applying tor over

a million dollar The Govern-||

ment intended sinking , well at | D O L L S
the Farm, St. Peter, for the pur- ,
pose of pumping water to the

residents of Boscobel who

now suffering from a short wi .

supply. that will



ir, Husbands said that it

war
the’ duty of the Labour Party to
the electorate of Barbados to go

around the island letting them

know that they were still uphold-
ing the game policy.

He had a special rnessage foi

the womtn. He told them of





















Mrs. Pankhurst, the Lady M.P., ¥
who threw herself before one German Dolls. They can
of the King’s horses in her
agitation for women’s rights ir cry and say ma-mda.
politics. He wanted the women
of Barbados to follow her
example. j
The Opposition, he said, did not
want to form a Government |
Chey did not want a majority in}| eo 7
the House, They wanted
Nationalist Government. There CAVE
wa no need for a WNation-
al Government, be |
cause there was no, state off| SHEPHERD
national emergenc | \
{ go to be lots of | 4
money that will be iven to you & C L d
during thé campaigning for thi O., C ”
election; money- that .should be
pi in ‘‘wages,’ he said, One|} 10-13 Broad St.
thing the employer saw and tha ;
was cheap labour and efficiency
The Labour Party would never
preach “nate.” What they woula
alw preach was, “to take |) -
SSD 5DGSIOF reboeeebonotoboooooboehot

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PAGE SIX





Major Foster Raises

A Farm—A

i Glendairy

Major A. R. Foster who was honoured by the King in the

New Year Honours list with

the award of M.B.E., is not only

interested in sport, but in horticulture and stock raising.

He told the Advocate yester

day that these were his hobbies

from boyhood days. He is on the Committee of Management
of the Barbados Poultry Association.

C.J. Grants
Petitions

HIS HONOUR the Chief Judge
yesterday+granted three petitions

At Glendairy

mall kitchen garden both of which
are situated near
prison.

Prison where he
holds the office of Superintendent,
Major Foster supervises a stock
farm of 12,000 square feet and a

the female

In June 1949, he started the
kitchen garden which was origin-

WATE

BARBADOS

» BY





ADVOCATE

IRRIGATION

No Exeursion
For Him

Le egy! FORDE OF MERRICKS,

St. Philip was all dressed up
for an excursion on Thursday
morning. Before he could leave
home he was arrested by Cpl.
Griffith and P.C. Meyers. Two
charges of larceny were brought
against him,

It was on Wednesday night that
Leslie Gay, a can cutter of
Diamond Valley, St. Philip, and
his wife were away from home.
They were told that their home
was broken and entered.

Gay returned home to find a
quantity of clothing and five fowls
swien. He immediately

for Lette®s of Administration and aily rabble land with a certain t strict “C” Station.
admitted four wills to probate in area planted in arrowroot, Later ou po P.C. Meyers be-
the Court of Ordinary in the same year, he started the a a

One ition “vas that of L. E. R
Gill of No. 17 High Street, Bridg
town, Solicitor, one of the con
tuted attorneys of D. M. F. F
Alleyne, (widow), to the est:
J. T. Alleyne, a native of Barba
dos, but late of Havana, Cuba







stock farm, the cost of whith was
then $360. Today, its estimated
value is $1,060,

The idea of these tWo projects
was to find full time employment
of a useful nature for a certain
type of prisoner, particularly first





gan investigations on Thursday
mortiing and soon after arrested
Forde,

He appeared before Magistrate
Harper yesterday on a charge of
stealing the fowls. He was sen-
tenced to one month's imprison-

Mr. W. W. Reeve, K.C., instruct- 4; : ah . rate ment with hard labour. On the
ed by Mr. J. C, Armstrong, of U™mets With’ short or moderate other charge for larceny of the
Messrs Cottle, Catford & Co. ee oe pedir cia thea the pro- clothing he was remanded until
Solicitors, 2 >» peti- ee ; ay C . is
Romar, mn eee for the peti- duce from both projects, particu- Monday, He had one previo

Anothes® petition was V. G
Alleyne’ss Of Black Rock, St
Michael, -@widow) to the estate
(with tHE will annexed) of her
husband Baniel Allevne, deceased







larly that from the farm, {is sold
preferably to the poorer type of
person with the object of im-
proving their stock, while some
of that from the kitchen garden



A SECTION of the Kitchen garden at Glendairy Prison which is watered by overhead irrigation.



New Design

1951 CRICKET
STARTS TODAY

conviction for stealing fowls.

Owing to the quick action of Cpl
Griffith and Constable Meyers al!
the clothing and two of the fowls
have been recovered.

MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1951

UNLOP

TRUCK AND BUS TYRES



2



The will was Proved June 2, is inel@ed in the diet for the HERE WILL BE no more cane
mest rao pat an i one oo The 1951 local cricket season fires of Edgecumbe Plantation
fas a : ; is sued oe EK gh Ae Vegetables r Mm opens to-day with fourteen games this crop season. The last field ot TRADING
(daughte r) and Rufus Forde (sole § : carded in the three divisions. standing canes, nine acres ot
FPxecutor of will) In the kitchen garden can be In the First Division, Wander- second crop, were burnt on Thurs-
Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed by fond cabbage, swiss chard, A glide to the efficient design of modern land and water Sohal cs tee ak, cael one’ eas day. (as COMPANY LIMITED
s Hut r nf } t o" — < : : in e, » ge > Regs ver Plante .
Meese ; Hutchinson Banfield, lettuce? carrots and beets and at aerodfomes suitable for the needs of international air traffic Spartan vs. Y.M.P.C,, fixed for A fire at River Plantation urn!
icitors, appeared for the peti- present there is a young crop of ; : : ; , : : via] “aE six acres of second crop ripe canes
toner natecs under cultivation, The 8 Contained in the International Civil Aviation Organizs- the Park will not be played as in both instances the canes were (ECKSTEIN BROS.)
The other petiti ater part of this field is waterea _ tion’s international standards and recommended practices bf a g Say — for ger insured.
G 1. Bryan of Padmore Village. iy overhead — irvigation, This for aerodromes, just adopted by the Council of ICAO in Saturday, 16th June. RIS CHIN AND DOROTHY
a her. hiband J ph ao ae te oe Ms age 2% — a mill Montreal. These standards and recommended practices, Following are fixtures, grounds, acon ‘abs thie 40 eNO
ceased en a ae Mee te pias which are now Annex 14 to the Convention on Internationa! 4%d umpires for the games. . m reams ay
Mr G. B. Nites ' On the farm there are sheep sept iaes i ; : June 9, 16, 23— General Hospital on Thursday
bs te oe ip pigs, ducks, turkeys, fowls and Civil Aviation, prescribe the physical and associated char- , evening and detained. Hope wa:





appeared for
His Horo
bate of the

the peti :
re-s@aled the
will of G L














rabbits and the fecessary provi-
jon and comfort are made for
these. There are 16-runs_ for

acteristics and equipment w

hich aerodromes used by air-

craft engaged in international air navigation shall have.

These new standards pay par-

Annex will come into force



Wanderers v. Lodge at Bay.—
Umpires: J. H. Walcott and L.
Speilos.

in an unconscious condition while
Chin was wounded.
They were both driving out in

Howell, C.M.G., of Ari Estat fms Se weer which te ticular attention to the question om 1 January 1952 for all regular Uses teedne Oval. — the jeep X-1177, driven by Evans
Tobago. Trinidad, B.W.1, p enclosed by mesh wire which 4S of day and night marking of aero- and alternate aerodromes used by ,mPES—h. 2B. Jordan and D. Wilson of St. Lawrence Gap
in His Majesty's } Ce - oe to a rreged et ar ciromes, and to the provision of international schcduled air ser- Roachtord. Christ Church. The ‘jeep struck
land The test i Rar- are also enclosed runs with ponds vaoun) aids for aerodrome location Vices and 1 January 1954 for all a guard wall along Hastings Road.
aos’ General Hogbitat” "for sucks and & pit ty includ Sha ypprogch ‘and’ "for: landing, other, nevodromes used for the cagmbermere, v- Caplton, at Qld iiope was thrown out
hig amt Ps amen it. : . taxiing and takeoff. Included are operation of aircraft engagec 1 a en 7 ate
were those of irles Ba These runs are always kept © cee ener ener eee Se international air Avie is Cumberbateh and G. Forde. N THURSDAY a wall and
Bascom, Samuc! Donald Alp clean and everything is so con- tal de intariea a. Seobain sen" Gt tha Shenedink 1S ti . , College v. Empire at College — wooden building at. Dovers
Greenidge, and Joseph En structed that there is a suck well Pe ak eae eaerae meh whict th is ICAO ae oa. hee Umpires: S. C. Foster and W. Beach, Christ Church, was com-
Gittens, (St: Michael), M which carries off urine and wash WY an taxiway markings, run- which yng he wom wes _ nas Bayley. Ga ey Hentroy Av I is the
Barker (St. John) and Joseph water way and taxiway lights, channel adopted, Annexes 1—12 are al- Spartan v. Y.M.P.C. at Park— pletely destroyed by fire. it is the
Samuel Bartlett (St, Philip ‘With regard to the fowl runs lights for water aerodromes, ob- ready in effect and Annex 13 Umpires: L. E. King and C. Bat- property of K. E. McKenzie of
there are hedges running along Struction marking and lighting, (Aircraft Accident Inquiry), son Neils Plantation, St. Michael ant
£3 Fi Ss > the aka ear a to provide and low intensity approach light- which specifies the conditions x E. M. Drayton of Frere cae
‘or peeding shelter for the fowls. Each run ing. Specifications are set for the under which aircraft accident Intermediate Christ Church. It was insured.
has ‘a sand bath various colours which are used inquiries shall be carried out, will Cable & Wireless v. Wanderers LARGE NUMBER of: Barba-
A fine of £3 and 2/- cosis or as addition ‘there are three for lights (red, blue, yellow, come into foree on 1 December at Boarded Hall. — Umpires: R. e : ae iar “eeapprl
one month’s imprisonnrent was ...... : +1 green, and white) and surface 1951 unless disapproved by a ma- Pinder and T. Sisnett. dian workers were in Queen s
moveable gable roofed stock

yesterday tmposed on Doughlas

houses 6 ft. by 4 ft, 6in., one gable

markings (red, orange, white and

jority of member states.

Mental Hospital v. Spartan at

Park yesterday. They were ail

Ferde of Britton’s Cross Road by ; black), One reason for this is Black Rock—Umpires: J. Hinds smiling because they were already

: ca ' en roofed house 10ft. by 5ft., for ; oe an Annex 1 Personnel Licensing. Annex 2 % . ‘ nse Pod aaa : pele aan |

a District “A Police Magistrate turkeys five flat roofed houses that the light spectrum shades pju’\y tne Ai Annex 3 Meteoroloni- 29d C. Small. ; i chosen for work in we DSA. .

for speeding on Wildeys Road on Gft. by 4ft. Gins. for fowls, 1wo gradually from one colour into cal Codes. Annex 4 Aeronautical Charts _ Regiment Vv. Pickwick at Gar- Nearly everyone carried a large

May 3 emall wooden houses, one 5 ft, @nother, and only by standardiz- Arn Dimensional Units to be Used rison.—Umpires; B, Clarke and W. suit case containing clothing. They
pl. Jone attacied to the oa. a * Ing the chromatic limits of the {",,Ai/Gromd Communications. Annex Harewood, were expecting to leave by plane

Traffic Branch of Central

Station

Gin. by 8ft., and the other 8 ft.
by 4ft, for raising chiekens and

lights used can pilots always be

6 Operation of Aircraft Scheduled Inter-
national Air Services, Annex 7 Aircraft

Windward v. Empire at Congo

in the evening. Relatives flocked

6a Was ; : ; o e wi . fationality anv pgistratic ;, Road—Umpires: W. Archer and ar a glimpse of ir

-_ ee oe mee ‘ oe i} ched 24ft. by 9ft., with six Sure ibe will be no confus- Nationality and _ Resistration ao G. Clarke Pp cher and ihe Park to get a glimpse of their
c May 3 ¢ saw > t bat, : nite y >» var gi : ot eed . _ . ye

nay M-978. Th at 1 saw the motor compartments for raising rabbits, 200 in identifying the various Annex 9 Facilitation of International Air loved ones.

Car M946 appeared to him to colours. Transport. Annex 10 Aeronautical Tete- 7 f .

be travelling fast and when he Annex 14 also deals with the communications, Annex 11 Air_ Traffic Second WOMAN was admitted to the

checked it he noticed that it was
being driven at over 46 miles per
hour. The speed limit on that
road is 30 miles per hour.





DIVORCE COURT

question of clearing of obstruc-
tions in the vicinity of aero-
dromes, and of the restriction of

Services. Annex 12 Search and Rescue



Return From Persia

Empire v. Wanderers at Bank
Hall.—Umpires: L. H. Roach and
Cc. Archer.

Y.M.P.C. v. Pickwick at Beckles

General Hospital on Wednes-
day night. She complained of in-
juries to her face. She said that

CHARGE



In the Court for Divorce and New construction where such con- Rda._Umpires: A. H cand she was asleep when someone
Matrimonial Causes, His Honour Struction might interfere with the N : 5: Ase. SERRE awoke her. When she looked out : ‘ ” ss
SIR CHARLES McCANN the Chief Judge granted the appli- safe operation of aircraft ap- 4 Hutch ac te Ls J, Hol. ye College at Lodge. te person threw some substance rh the hill they come, Smiler” leading—
DIES IN LONDON cation for decree absolute in the proaching to Jand and taking off. British mothers and children from Umpires: S. Oxley and J. Lewis. in her face. the Cow & Gate children—full of Health

LONDON, June 6
Sir Charles McCann, Agent
General for South Australia since

suit of R. Birsztajn (Petitioner)
and 8, Birsztajn (Respondent).

Decree nisi was pronounced on
the 17th April, 1951,

At present ICAO membership
consists of 57 nations which
operate more than 90% of the

Persian oil fields arrived at London
airport today.

Another party had flown home



Carlton v. Combermere at Carl-
ton.—Umpires: W. Roach and 5S.
Gilkes.

Central v. Leeward at Vaucluse.

NYONE WHO wants a dog can
4 get one free at the Harbour
Police Station. Someone may be
lucky enough to get an alsatian ov

and Vitality — irresistible !
the hosts of Debility and Disease before them

See how they drive

1984, died in London today four . Mr. G. B. Niles instructed by world’s international civil air yesterday. One of today’s trave!- _ tmpires: J, E. Marville and S. ; lice are picking up
days short of his Tist birthday, Mr, G. L. W. Clarke of the firm transportation. Annex 14 will now lers. Mrs. Agnes McGeachy said: Cole, . aay ‘iags thom alone the streets utterly defeated and dismayed . . .
Sir Charles first came to Bri- Of Messrs G. L. W. Clarke & Co., be submitted to these nations and, “We did not want to come back ~ Foundation v. Police at Founda- They carry them to the Harbour : ae :
tain in 191heas: Trade Commis- pe appeared for the peti- unless a majority of them disap- but my husband persuaded us to. tion—Umpires: C. Collymore and police Station. If no claim is made Let your little one, too, join this Happy, Healthy

sioner for South Australia and
after seven years went on to South
America as general manatger of a
meat company

He was for two years Chairman
of the International Wool Secre-
tariat and remained a member of
its Advisory Committee.—Reuter.

His Honour also granted the
application for decree absolute in
the suit of L. E, Inniss (petitioner)
and C. G, Gilbert Inniss (respon-
dent. Decree nisi was granted on
April 17, 1951.

In each case costs on the lower
scale was allowed.

proves before 1 November 1951

It is very tense out there.”

S. Beckles.









Hearf Trouble
Caused by High









within five days the dog is either
destroyed or given away. This is
another campaign to keep dogs off
the streets.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1951

army of to-day. The army of Peace and Hope
and Progress !





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If you have pains around the heart, Demand yi

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SATURDAY,

JUNE *'9,

oti ie he 9 A) ek

tmnt

ich ae pe Alri id

eS



aa,




Ey Jack Badley. Jack did it
nd 1950. During the late
trophy on six occasions.



_ THE “B” CLASS CUP was won by War Cloud, owned and skippered
again,
thirties

He also won this cup in 1949
and early forties Fantasy won this

=

THE LADY YULE TROPHY for winner of the Intermediate was
won by young Johnnie Hoad in Coronetta. This is the third time

oa olained this trophy. The previous occasions were 1948 and

achting Season Comes To An End: ‘Folly’ Wins

Frontenac Trophy

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

*Ancther successful R.B.Y.C. yachting season came to an end

eile

Bjcred by Pat Toppin.




termediate boat Invader.
7o occasions. On the first,

when the race for the Frontenac Cup was held on Thursday
afternoon. This race was won/by the “C” boat Folly, skip-

he Frontenac racé is the big event of the season. The cup
as first presented in 1949 and that year it was won by the
Last year

it was sailed for on
one of the boats pulled away

e western mark and the race was stopped. Rascal won on



A e second occasion.





thursday the yachting-en-
MBiasts who were watching from
B Aquatic Club could be heard
Ing their various comments.
thought that Van Thorn-

dyKe would win and others pick-
ed) Moyra Blair, but Folly
appeared from nowhere and
carried off honours with a driv-
ing finish
The race was sailed north
about in wind that varied and
y seas. Thirty-three boats
ed, An accident between
War Cloud, Okapi and Flirt at

theestart caused them to drop out,
Dawn and Clytie did not start,
while Buccaneer and Gannet did
oo, finish. Comet and Scamp

ped .out after completing the
ond.

the end of the first. round
Van She
gave a and
three

Thorndyke was leading.
minute to Seabird
She was now








i inbow, whic a: was second,
horndyke made a brave
Mpt to win and Raymond
gek” Murphy, her skipper,
be congratulated. It was
between the western mark

the beagle, in the final round
he was overtaken by the
r_ boats. She eventually
hed seventh,

he finishes: were close, Folly
Pated Moyra Blair; which also
a@iied a good race, by only 54
fonds. Third’ was | Gerald
oll’s Rogue, 50 seconds
ind Moyra Blair, Mischief fin-
d fourth, 26 seconds later.

f usual, after the Frontenac
race the trophies were presented.
Afarge number of -yachtsmen,

‘ir wives and friends gathered

- lawn of the Yacht Club to
se


















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witness the presentations.

Mr. E. L. G. “Teddy” Hoad,
Vice-Commodore of, the Club,
welcomed those present. He said
that the season was a very pleas-
ant one although there had been
some keen protests. He was sorry
the season had come to an end
because yachting “is one of his
only pleasures,”

Commodore Jack Wilkinson was
present but the did not «speak.
With all these various political
meetings going on, his voice needs
rest. The trophies were pre-
sented by Mrs, Blair Bannister.

There is no “A” Class but the
old “A” Cup was presetited’ to
Moyra Blair. Out of the old “A”
boats now sailing in the “B”
Class, she finished with the best
percentage.

The “B” Class Cup went to War
Cloud which finished with a per-
centage of 69.69. Rascal was
second with 65.65. Flirt third
with 64.63 and Gipsy fourth with
64.04.









The results in the other Classes
were follows: —
“C" Class: 1. Vamoose 69.44%

2. Magwin 67.08%. 3. Cyclone

63.07%. 4. Rogue 62.26%

Intermediate: 1. Cornetta
64.14%. 2. Clytie 62.19%. 3.
Dauntless 60.23%. 4, Gnat
59.28%.

“D” Class: 1. Olive Blossom
67.85%. 2. Sinbad 63.89% .
3. Buceaneer 63.67%. 4. Rain-
bow 60.74%.

The prizes presented by the

Tornado Association were won by

Vamoose which finished the
Tornado series undefeated.
Second was Cyclone and _ third

A Mug | was also presented

Zephyr.

“









Ideal for use
in washing
machines { Vy





FOLLY, a Seagull, won the Frontenac Trophy.
Class and was originally named Condor.
but she was sailed by Pat Toppin,

She is of the “C”
Lester Toppin is her owner

skip- racing.
Mr.

to Teddy and Tony Hoad,

pers of Vamoose, Bannister suitably replied

Mr. Teddy Hoad finally thank- and said: “I am always willing
ed the handicappers who he to help.”
said had the hardest job of all. Mr. Toppin called for three
Mr. A. R. Toppin then thank- cheers for Commodore Wilkinson
ed Mr. Blair Bannister, the starter, and three for Vice-Commodore
for the time he devoted to the Hoad.



YOU SAVE 3 WAYS

when you operate these low-cost
Morris-Commercial 25/30 cwt. trucks |



FUEL CONSUMPTION IS LOWER—due to high-efficiency,
economy engine which develops 42 b.h.p.

MAINTENANCE COSTS LESS—trugged construction of chassis,
gearbox and engine withstands hardest working conditions, means

fewer overhauls.
REPLACEMENT COSTS
ARE LOWER ~ because Morris-
Commercial trucks are built to
stay on the job longer.

25/30 cwt. van

Reduce delivery costs with this
smart, economical 25/30 cwt. van.
Over-size capacit? 245 cub. (6.93
cu.m.) solidly built for hard work,
sliding cab doors, full-width rear
doors, access to load from driver’s
cab.

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504





BARBADOS

at
Wi

ri

x
x
$
st
x
%
$
3

>

4

gene cee

en

ey

dos Small

two totals of 99 out of 100.

ADVOCATE

OLIVE BLOSSOM,
Trophy. She went into the lead after Imp and Buccaneer met with

accidents,

Dropped A
Single Point

THE best eight scores recorded
a practice shoot of the Barba-
Bore Rifle Club on
ednesday night, were topped by

cial

cold

The scores were: —



GEORGETOWN,
Bull

eighth
rounder
Thursday night,





owned by Winston Hassell, won the “D” Class

Its the first time Blossom has won the cup.

GILKES KNOCKS
OUT FERDINAND

From Our Own Correspondent)

Gilkes, Trinidad’s
Middleweight

50 2/5
In a
the B.G.C.C.

in 2 mins.
round
at

BG. June 8.

unoffi-
Champion
kayoed Alfred Ferdinand of B.G.
secs, of the
scheduled ten
ground

7 Ferdinand fell flush, head first
M. x Deve etal +5 on the canvas and was rushed to
Major J. E. Griffith 98 Hospital where he is oer
P. Chase ‘ : 98 scious at 10 a.m. on Fric A n
D. S. Layne ! 97 the same card Cedric wil iams
L. W. Hassell 95 B.G Lightweight, acored a
K. S. Yearwood 95 points decision over James S.
Mrs. H, W. Webster 90 per, leading contender for the

Trinidad lightweight crown.

436,609",
ix 9S POOP LEPOPDSSOOS POPES PIVSPS SY
‘.

such fabrics

moths,

Available in the following perfumes:

Bouquet, Jasmine,
Lavender, and Pine,

One tablespoonful in water

pint of efficacious
Boiae and fragrant



ADs Vorfumed D

ener

in the mirror...

Are your teeth
as white as hers?

Put yourself to the Mirror Test !
Are your teeth as white as they
could be ? Is your smile as bright
as it should be? The answer is
* Yes !”’ when you use Pepsodent,
for Pepsodent contains Irium to
dissolve the ugly stains that steal
whiteness, spoil your smile.

THE TOOTHPASTE

% frium is th

special soluble

resistant

disinfectant

Sry
ZOFLORA contains a small proportion
of D.D.T. so that by gular us
carpets, rugs, curtains, stery, S.
it has cumulative effect in r ing

Zoflora

SINFECTANY

ALARA EPL PLLLLLL LE

GLOSS tie

PETE

â„¢

regular use on

upholstery, ete.,
rendering

to attacks by

Lilac, Carnation,

ef
I











makes a
fluid
ready for spray-

MAKE THIS PEPSODENT
MIRROR TEST



TONIGHT — Smile into
your mirror—take a good
look at your teeth,

~~

NEXT.

Cle mm your










Ss
ro /
beer
THEN—Smile into your



mirror again . you'll se

how a « of Pepso sent
makes your teeth whiter,
yoursmile simply dazzling.

fe

LPPPPOO

"=
i
‘
KS
%





PAGE SEVEN



Kill those throbbing pains in your muscles
at once! Apply Slcan’s Uninant lightly —

















You don’t rub in Sloan’s, you dab
it on the affected part gently —
Sloan's does the rest! Good for
aches and pains and stiff joints too !

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

From ali chemisis and stores

LOOK YOUR EET



Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.
Just use a few drops
a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

Vaseline

TRADE MARK
h

VASELING
of the Che

e registered trade ike
xh Mfg. Co, Cx





$$ ——



Made with rich fine

Cd a
LTT S74 tobacco, their
unvarying excellence
i eae si aaa provides so much
‘more in smoking
enjoyment,

The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the World
IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND

"6

Loveliness
for you

CriaupetTe CoLBert
says lo you:

“T always use Lux Toilet
Soap. There’s a thrill in
skin that rantly
noothand soft.’




Toilet Soap, then rinse with cold,
It isa beauty treatment in itself’;
so start using Lux ‘Toilet Soap

LUX

TOILET SOAP

THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP
OF THE FILM STARS



You can have the loveliness of
the Stars! Pure white Lux Toilet
Soap will enhance the natural \
beauty of your complexion, legve |
your skin soft and smooth, Just \
wash in warm water with the
fragrant, creamy lather of Lux
ee
i i
{

PR °

——---— e+

teithay!! :

a4



PAGE EIGHT

PRESENTING — a
\YOHNWY HAZARD)!
ae SS —_ THRILLS... —

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951 _














TOAST TO >
YOUR
HEALTH!!

ur WINCARNIS Wie

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.

0 aie


















BY WALT DISNEY me

f = ¢ Lew —_—— aie vaneeg
STRANGEST LETTER 1 EVER ) SL









OOOOH...
AN AIRMAIL

WELL ... HOW'S THE |
1G ROMANCE
O' HITHER

Sl

g
WITH “THUH LOVELY HESTER



RECENED! Sl SS

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HER













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





Usually Now Usually Now
Bots. : ANG: BITTERS 120 1.08 Tins PEACHES 70 62 |
Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM 108 88 Pkgs JACK STRAWS 61 55
SUGAR (Searles Special) 10lb. 90 8@® Bot. HEINEKENS BEER 26 22




(yy" ui {ithe
iF dedi ISN'T peu

AGED COOKIE SHE'S ?

JUST, ER-UH --SORT










1. KLIMi; Pure, safe mitk




NOW! Dental Science Reveals

PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
1S THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

HELP STOP |
TOOTH DECAY

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration





In each and every tin of nourishing KLIM
you get its found only in the finest
) fresh cow’s milk, Exactly the same amounts









7
“






of important food essentials are yours in









GANG, SHERIFF. I'LL SHOW
YOU WHERE THEY HID
THE LOOT sof

every tin. KLIM’s uniformity is your assur-





. ance of consistently fine milk!







5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
6. KLIMis recommended for infant feeding





7. KLIMis sate in the specially-packed tin 5 J
8. KLIMn Produced under strictest control x Z
= 7 Take pure water, 2 K L i M

odd KUM, > stir and you
have pure, safe milk




fa
RIBBON as

|
|
|
|

Ee







FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ,.02".10%0 Borden Co. |











Na




Hn WHAT? THAT BRAT
COMIN' OVER HERE!




| AN’ ME WITH A SORE
MW FOOT! THE LAST TIME
HE WAS HERE HE HIT
DAB WIT ic cienceene
A HAMMER |







Will all dealers and the
general public please note
that the price of
RIP KIRBY
Sn et ote ae Barbados Bottling Co, Ltd.
x We GOLLY. ITS SO QUIET AND. \ 42 STAFFORD ee Ramen | SOA a 6 “a OL ee 7
i pe AND EERIE! Dovou UN | ciau's cursios f ———~... [His wo AtNS. NoaC? /50 Boner

THINK THE GREAT you
WA WILL REALLY.SEE ME?





| B.B.C.
SORE meg Avery

SODA |

Good mornings begin with Gillette |



NO! NOT yet!
YOU'RE RUSHING THINGS!
YOU'VE GOT THE KIDS ‘
MOTHER LEERY OF you !
TAKE (T EASy! we

‘ The Basques who reside

in the High Pyrenees
Now shave off their beards

with the greatest of ease ;
You also should share the

improvement they’ve made
By using the wonderful

Blue Gillette Blade









: ae AS ‘
THE PHANTOM "BY" LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ? Mig

i ay ITS HIM «THE BOY FRIEND~








WHAT KINDOF A GETUP

WISE GUY! YOU MADE A FOOL
DO YOU CALL THAT? WHO
ARE YOU?

OUTA ME! BEFORE I'M THRU WITH



NOTICE
CORRECTION

<= ALL RIGGED UP FOR A



YOU GOT THERE? a FANCY PARTY: -. Onesie per bottle | Sharpest ever made, Blue
| Gillette Blades are also the most
economical because they last

and not 6¢ per bottle as | so long. Naturally they are
published in error by this | chosen by the smartest men of
paper on Tuesday, June every country in the world,
Sth. 1951. ‘

Blue Gillette Blade

a TRADE ENQUIRIES TO: T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED















Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
1.6,51—6n




















































0. H. Crawford,

iibiny Terrace. had notice, and that T will not be Mable
























































































London’s vast dock system was

Baxter was chopped down by



SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 195
AX, JUNE 9, 1951 BARBAWJOS ADVOCATE
d AJOS ADVOCATE ;
o CATE PAGE NINE
y ‘e 7 | ’ sor ¢ eat ae
CLASSI | PUBLIC NOTICES) | FOR RENT | GOVERNMENT NOIUE | LOST & FO
ie fais hin ‘ Mitiimum charge week % cents and 4 4 . |
" . : cents per agate Une on theek-day 6 cents Sundays 24 words — pr 2 |
TELEPHONE 2508 ane 28 tents per agate line on Sunday "1 words 3 ri U cant week: 4 ite ; LOST }
teense ene sd ninimum charge $1.5 veek-da rT , ' > a 7 “ ~
n b and $1.80 on aemien 8 . : 7 | vot Se WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT | - | Dry Yeas.
‘or Births, Marriage or Engagement | eR : . i |
announcements | in Carib Calling the] FOR SALE tietiedicniminkin eiphiieriecsisdipoen.' HOUSES oor Sinking Near Warleigh “er Saaun Tontarene Te } Jb
“marge is $3, ior any number of ds | eserv St. ‘ . ~ 3 EBY 3 i that
up to 50 and 6 cents "par eat ‘ © ah Minimum charge week 72 cents and NOTICE | _ One 1} BOND in Marhill St ervelz, St. Peter's Paqinn. seudieation gag hy oe So ake FOE
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 250g | 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 7 | Gittens, Croney & Co., Ltd. Pal T - _ : = ve ZORe 0 . a
» : ic : r Tenders are invited t sh | Directors of the above-named Corps = A
etween 6.20 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | @OT¢s 3 cents a word week—4 cents a PA i + , Qt shortiyy & Vv. Goddard, (Sole Execu } . ’ y
Netlees only atter 4 5.m word on Sundays. ome sey st oes i ‘a | notice for sinking a well 6’ 0” in} the Eatate of Dudia Seinueon airs : 1CI0"US GAS
——————— OUP. O . al COO! TRNIS - hy a ster a é e res ’ 2 *
BIRT ~~ AUTOMOTIVE Treasurer are now as seb me | run Saier. -Privaiy cooking ach of 'Warle igh Re . me ae eed Pegg se OT ee
RTH oes from 9 a.m. to 2 pm home facilities. Situated in como Die ish of St Peter. Th ee Ps erence. oe spears sg ina
7 = YS, f: Lm, Th . r. w ri ret ares _
WILES—On Friday 8th. inst. A girl ALMOST NEW 12 h.p. Bedford Van U AYS 9 a Te 2 ae \ bathit fear hon - S-] pass t Aes wa 66-95 inclusive
G 2 p.m, athing excellent. Ri 6 rol approximatels
to Mr, and Mrs, Horace Wiles “Haries — if required. Extra Masonite A. T. Kinc $6.51 150’ 0” of dry coral and excav open Statement that the original
Cot”. Savannah Read. Bush Hail Biooring. Li and -Ingured. Upset Parochial Treasurer —_— ere th Pe eu ey wae:
Michael. Mother an i Price. . New one Cost $4125 pres- ; i TAMIL TC “Ta on wil ue to \ ‘ins under Gute 2th June.
@ Child doing well. | ently: Apply Courtesy Garage. 5.0.51 St. Joseph Sciam into t lost not ted
9 6.51—In, ves1—in} S284", 1 Sa > 9 Beaiooms Sete AAV | water » SF partontal wath & ai ginarwse:
; | PS aee ee 6. in ‘ ‘VEN
DIED CAR—12 H.P, Vauxhall 1939 model. N | “Serpe - bs Sg : ont days the date
TEMERO-—Mivtem Maude, wife of the }2™sime in sound order ears Se OTICE : very 10 etalon BF foot wa m bs sion sen < wal in
late ‘empro. Her funeral leaves .§-31-—-Sn. ; HS 7
her Gaushiare Fee n 3 PARISH OF ST JOSEPH and every one foot in’ e | Made. to the they then
Maxwell UA Ek. eee CAR; Ford Prefect ia perfact condi- ications for a Vacant Frizer: |» invited. gas » Bre | proceed seus) with such application
St. Patrick’s Chp vermmott's Lane | ton (S.287), Apply: Porters, St. Jamgs,| Widow Anni will be received by | y ment will vile for a duplicate,
and thenee 16 wie Westbupy Ce y | Mrs. V. Gibbs. 8.6.81—an | the undersigned not later than the 14th : tick and 4 ae. By order of Tee
pro, A. W. Te MG. , orth machinery htt . “3 :
Feingecsbse Bau. Maan Gaede: CAR—Morris 12 HP. 1998 model en-| | Applicants must be widows (white). | "gp ste... ,| debris to the surface, where it will Secrets.
9.6.51—In ed in g order and good tres Diet —_ ers, and in straitened cireum- sa S tan. 2851 o, be spread RB the Contractor, as 13,5.51—4n
-6.51—2n. : , : ire} within a radius of 100’ 0”
THANKS Seer tea 5 ; A oston ee Cait», |, SORBRAUPA' ORs Wash. For duly | f é
— enn 008 tate ot aie a ae ee ee oe 1991. Apply irs E. . oe be submitted b: 4
CARRINGTON—Nurge Thornhill grate- | of $600.00, Dial 2838 for further informa- [Zarmer. Andrews Pisntation Disl—B6- | th oF , :
wind Scena lacans the various ex- | tion. 5 6 51—-4n NOTICE , 28 6.6.51—3n Hee sat une, isi. ¥ the
ressions of sympathy, and thank — ural al Secretary.
all who attended the funeral, sent| CAR—-One (1) V-8 Ford formernly| The public is hereby warned against | DARGE HOUSE—and Fiat at the Secretariat, Bridgetown. , Go ‘able <
cathy, are ns, | SO ABB A cons, Rena Be | mMRRANE Co ed Shwe Nes tha” Sb BEANOS Gehan S|, Gener Goes Mot bina ite 1 _ |
e assistance on the death of ‘ m. | 2 y. yn, advertisec y . we! it ;
my beloved Aunt Rosalie Carrington. — —— — = ee oe Wilson, as this house |~—B857 . yr eR to accept the lowest or — eer LEEDS, YORKSHIRE, NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION AS
9.6,51—1n. : ver 9 » condi- | ™ ’ nee. Sree Sey Se ’ a,
aa. | tion as new. £650. No offers.’ Apply META wrson, | Normandy Beach Head Prospect, St EASY TO USE
DIAMOND: To all our friends, neigh- | first instance. Courtesy ae Lakes Folly, | James. App) to N. D, Bilis, Clevedale, June 7. AS OLD-FAS
igh | * RISHABLE YEAST
Sears, cate, ee ee Se ical St. Michael. | Black Rock, Phone 2451. An Wome The British Ryder Cup player,
tans whe. Re te Cobo eae ans 9.6.51—1n \ 5.6.51—6n K Mi {ken Bousfiela and Norman Vor| @ Flelschmann’s Dry Yeast stays pressed yeast cak i
felt thanks for the various expressions |. WAGGON: One Ford V8 Station: ee ee ee ee 5 Nid ; ; fresh for weeks / y yeast cakein any recipe. To-
of sympathy shown, us in our be- | Wasson in perfect working order. Battery | Ri ‘T—Maxwell Coast H “ ”° a, the Australian professional. eks on your pantry day, get Fleischmann's Dry Yeast
reavement occasioned by the deatn|and tyres good, Dial 2838 for fur NOTICE fully furnished including ave e Pp cach with an aggregate of 139 shelf. If you bake at home, try For Your Health's Sake —try
of our beloved father Gilford Dudley | information. 5.6 51 PARISH OF ST. ANDREW — a a ted the fleld at the end of the Fleischmann’s for better results. Fleisch ’s Dry io
Ames better known as Diamond, Applications will be received by the | _ 6.6.51. (From Our Own Correspondent: first two rounds in the Yorkshi Just sprinkle into lukew : 3 hmann’s Dry Yeast dissolved
Mr. MeDonald Clarke, Lionel Jackman, ELECTRICAL undersigned for the vacancy of Sexton ANTIGU oe ns Mike Thon cae, eerie Juice, milk or water. Lalee
Mr. Clifford Jackman (U.S.A.) Mrs. | ———————__——————_________ | at St. Saviours Chapel at a salary of Antigua A ‘ Evening News Golf Tournament Let stand 10 minutes. Then stir. old-time foil yeast, it helps t
pris Hall, Miss Winifred Callender, | REFRIGERATOR—Electrolux Oil Burn- | $15.00 per month plus 12%% cost of Self Hel fh a has a Women's/here today. One package equals one com- up your system. . eT
grwne: C pallesnoer. Beatrla Callender (Child- | ing Refrigerator 5 cf. perfect ition, | living bonus. Applications must D*! sitting, drawing and dining roo! 31B elp. It ae Pine by Mrs. Fifty-seven players with ag- :
: ene Reason r selling: Owner ting elec- | accompanied by a Birth and Health Cer-| bedrooms, kitchenettes, ntry ts lackburne wife of Excellency gregates of 152 or better quatitied |
9.6.51—In | ty: | Apply Ralph Watson, Ridge | tificate and will be received by me up | and bath, running water = hg the Governor, Since her arrival|for the final rounds to be played Kegoa on hand: — bake a J
WICKHAM: We beg to expreap our thanks | nttaUcn. Dial 2605. pes— 4a. Na SP ie ie aia garages and enclosed yard. Available{in St. John’s eight months ago] tomorrow aMOMEMS
to an those who sent wreaths and LIVESTOCK Vestry Clerk fon we Ist. Apply: C. E. Clarke, 7/Mrs. Blackburne has been trying :
cards of condolence, or in any, other ] Te 8 St Andrew, | >Â¥2 Street. Dial 2631 or ooh 5.sitttn | * noeeetae Antiguan workers. Bousfield had rounds of 67 and
seomnt howe Golne OF dea: wite andi ee young A and Alpidp | 02:5! . e was Sri ey ere} 72 and Nida and 71. One!"
mother Lydia Wickhar Yews one in kid One ready for 7: eee MI E Us WwW. no “Wom: der:
Charles Wickham (Husband), Laurie, | the Buck. No rea le offer refused. KE sc LLANEO ‘hae ciation” _ “ othe pening & Ne Pos
Soe ReneS TE, eran laaeke dane on ato eee thy Pass Gee Boe ociation” and discovered there}Dai Rees, who had a_ second
Grille cid Mathie Memaane, e 9.6,51—1n, | Will be closed for repairs from Mons | ,;,-CUDSPEAKER= 1951 Model. wee: had been one up until seven years;round of 66, and he is followed
Be Blin | reer ae day ith. to Thursday 14th. and will re- | ings or Publie Ad ot aoe iar: - rink it ae closed down after/by E. €. wn who returned
pply. G. . | open ry a am, as usual. |i. attachment fitted. Apply L. Lewis |/tS most active workers had left/a card of 72 today for an aggre-
EDUCATIONAL Clarke, Francia, St. George. Fnene—2ep 9.6.51—INn. | Spooners Hill, for particulars; ial the island. gate of 141.—Reuter. MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW - =
: : NOTI 8. in.) Mrs. Blackburne quoted the Self ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
Seeing POULTRY CE - ss p Association started in ae hen a ‘ ot yea oe Be
NOTICE . Esta BLIt ' ES rbados in 1907 aS. Pos jo gat ca ak tae eens
Applications ‘tor bar ‘or more vacant | , CHICKENS—Parks pure bread Barred, ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON, Il PU & SAL which has a Seheaiate uk aver G Defi Saas, waleurae ee June Petibare 16th ta pi sg saline "Date to
St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at tian. | Rock chicks nd pullets and cockerelg,{ NOTICE is hereby given that all/ pen cents per agate line on week-days |Six_ hundred, unman 1es June, Sydney 23rd June, atriving at ‘Trin- be notified
Fison College will be received by ‘The | alse, Leghorn pullets. Apply to Miss A} persons having any claim or debt against |ang iz cents per agate ime on sundays.| How Amtigua has warmed up G8 Suriee the later nels. 06 ler ane pe ys oy
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon onj Orde OPposite Fipe ers ne. ne estate of ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON, | 5) inimu, charge $1.50 on week-days|ond twi kK n’s 200 Troo 8 We Ce ee aoe Carge and Panes iF Fone
Tuesday the 12th day of June 1951. @.6.51—2n, Jlate of Hastings, Christ Church, who} and $1.80 on Suntiays. , ice a week in St. John’s the p ee. iniea, Antigua. St. Kitts, Nevis
Candidates. must be the sons of par-| copa tec | ied imgthis Island on the 28th. day of Antigua Self Help has sale days. In addition to general cargo this vessel end Montserrat, Sailing on Friday
ishioners in straitened circumstances and MISCELLANEOUS November, 1950, are hereby required to | REAL ESTATE —_— CHATHAM, England, June 6. jon ample space for chilled and Hard 18th June 1953
a be born between the 30th Septem- | ——___—__________ attest Ste tae Godvtannt, a/o th mus. | 53 A 20: ‘old gunman killed tore Puree téd on thr Bills of M.V. DAPRWOOD will accept
er 1936 and the 30th March 1943 to be | ANT BUTTONS. kill Ants, Roaches, | “teste ingersigned, c/o Measys. — L nd D ‘ lefty oe minis De ea- Cargo and Passengers | for . St
proved by a Baptismal Certificate which | Plies, and many other Indects, 80. get rid ree Sonone & Co. No. 17, High SULRING Bim. --Beaxiex, Gali- 0. on ocks himet i. es a qeing in "Auta py Tees edware Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Satl-
Must accompany the Application. | of the Pests, Only 1/- per box. KNIGHT" paige ridgetown, Solicitors, on or be- | iS Road and Enterprige .Ch. . . : Ops an the P in a twWo~| hh as J ing date to be notified, Only
Forms of Application canbe obtained | LTD k -6.81—Sh fore, the Sth. day of August 1961, after | Aap iw, 3 8 at Hi F hour Nght, The gunman, Alan Par further. particulars apply — Passengers for St.- Vincent
from the Vestry Clerk's Office. r | nescts of the datateed arrows ine Sartine | Snes’ A. A. Gilley oie, Watinte. ace ose Down rék Poole, was sought in a sten- B. WihtY a CO, ETD, HOONEI NERS
By Order, Cameo Brooch, Cameo Ring, Locket, | °> as oe } kee ee Lewr : ‘ tinidad, . : B.W.1. . SCHOONER OW
‘ , entitled thereto. having regatd, only to . slaying .of police constable ' ‘ y
B. C. REDMAN, Silver Necklace, etc... Phoge—8%8. such glatma of Which t shall thon Have AUCTION LONDON, June 6. | Alan Baxter $3, Bt cakagee tee. Now dott



8ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
NOTICE re ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

Owing to the large number of can-
didates for the above Examination girls
of 8 9 and 10 years will be examined
on Saturday, June 1l6th as previously
advertised. Girls of 11 years will be ex-
amined on Monday, June 18th. The .can-
didates for both examinations must be
at the School not later than 9.15 a.m.

On each day.
D. >
Secretary, Governing iy,
St. Michael's Girls’ School.
9.6.51—2n

TICKETS—for a new idea in enter-
tainment. The Polo Club Ball on July
2ist. inst. Obtain yours at Janetta

Dress Shop or Johnson's Stationery,
$1.50 (supper included). 9.6.51—Iin.



The list of properties which % have
for sale is so extensive that it is im-
possible to set them out here. If you
are interested in purchasing a property
eall at my office and overlook the list.
The prices range from $2,000.00 upwards.
y. A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial—
9,6.51—3n.



Do you want to sell your, house or
property? If so D’Arey A. Scott of
Magazine Lane will buy it from you
or sell it for you. D’Arey A. Scott;
Dial—3743 9.6,61—2n.

AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER

Survey vessel M.L. ‘“Irois Bay,”
‘Fairmile’ diesel engined conversion
with wooden hull (coppered) powered
by two Perkins 110 h.p. type S6M
engines, classed at Lloyds, registered
tonnage 108, draft 5’ 4”, overall length
112’, beam 18' speed 8—9 knots.

This vessel is suitable for the carriage
of passengers or for pleasure purposes,
but has very limited cargo space. Ac-
commodation for crew of nine all sea-
gcing equipment, navigation instruments,
etc., for demise charter at agreed rates
with the Owners. Apply Manager,
Trinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited, Pointe-a-
Pierre, Trinidad. B.W.1."



6.6.51—6n.

— a

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK

LIMITED.
Cor, Marhill & Trafalgar Streets,
Bridgetown,
Sth. June, 1951. _

ORDINARY GENERAL MEETING

NOTICE is herehy given that the Or-
dinary General Meeting of the above
named Company will be held at the
Children's Goodwill League’s Hall, off
Constitution Road, on Thursday the 14th.
day of June, 1951, at 5 o'clock p.m. for
the following purposes;—

1. To receive and consider the Direc-
tors’ Report; the Profit and Loss Ac-
count, the Balance Sheet, a Statement
of Income and Expenditure, and the
Auditor's Report. The -above Reports
and Accounts will be to the 28th. day
of February 1951.

2.
of the Pompeny
By order of the Board.
Oo. BE, GION,

If you run a home
any housewife can tell you
It's

NATURAL

to wish you had

GAS
It is cleaner and quicker

Your GAS CO is in

Phone No.



op
THE GREAT RACE HORSE

TOTOPOLY

The most fascinating Game {
of To-day
Also

SHEATH KNIVES, TOY

a SWIMMING
BOOKS, BAKING ASES.
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0,

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T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

PLASTIC COCK-TAIL
SHAKERS

that don't spill or spatter

LADYLACK HARD GLOSS
ENAMEL

OHNSON’S STATIONERY
HARDWARE



To_ transact the Ordinary business|}o6n application to the Secretary,




for the assets or any part thereof so

distributed to any person of whose debt

or claim I shall not then have had

notice

Dated this MS 2 of June, 1951.
b) tee.

Qualified abihtaiieeater of the

Estate of Ella Louise Crumpton.

7.6.51—6n.
ae,
NOTICE

9.6,51—

Don't risk bad breath; try “Tellodont”™
Tablets; a pleasant refreshing Mouth-
wash and gargle. .Just dissolve one or
two Tablets in a glass of warm water
Price 2/6 bot. KNIGHT'S ltd.
6.6,51—3n,

GALV. 'S—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in the Island!



6 ft $5.04; 7 P= 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
10 ft $8.40, ee er Better hurry !]BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION.
A. & CO., LTD. There will be a meeting of the Umpires*

4.5.51—t.f.m | Committee on Monday llth. June at
5 p.m. at the Challenor Stand
The forma) of an Umpires’ Associa-



IF you are looking es a
softener try CAMPANA it eene tion will be the only item on the agenda.
hands, face, neck and arms soft an ‘As it 1s MWkely that officers of the
smooth—free from chapping and dnyness.| proposed Association will be elected, it





KNIGHTS Ltd. 9.6.51—3n } js Jncumppent on all Umpires to make
every effort to attend t in
LONG PLAYING RDS are now y to atiane aver”
available at lusic Department Hony. Secretary.
for those who have special machines 9.6 51—2n
for playing them. ese records are
marvels of reproduction and are un- NOTICE

breakable vale iy e no more than Ea distate ot
their uiva’ o) le records. ‘ate | Oo!
i, c. F. IN & Co. GEORGE NATHANIEL WILLIAMS*
. 7.6.51—3n. dec
Scale 8.

eased.

- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
ve (1) Platform | persons having any debt or claims
to eis 860. Harold | #sainst or affecting the estate of George

Proverbs & Co. Tita. Hn



Street. Nithaniel Willams deceased late of

9.6.51—3n | Beckles Road, in the Parish of Saint
Michael in this Island who died on the

Save your rust spotted Bed Spreads, | 80th, day of November, 1960 are reques-
Pillow Cases, Table Cloths, Handker- | ted to send in particulars of their claims
chiefs, Ties, Collars; Dresses and other | duly attested to the undersigned HUGH
wearing apparel by simply applying a | LEWIS, Qualified Executor of the Will
few drops of “RUST-A-WAY” on the }0f the said George Nathaniel Williams
article and rust.spots will disappear. deceased, c/o K. Sandiford, Spry Street,
Price 2/- KNIGHT'S Ltd. Bridgetown, over Springer’s Garage on
or before the 1§th day of September, 1951,
after which date & shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the deceased, among
the parties entitled thereto having re-



6.6.51—3n,

We have in stock “Prom” self-shining
Lustre Wax for all smpoth leathers —



in either b! ; brown; or tan. Also} gard only to such claims of which I
Prom. White whiter shoes. shall then have had notice and I shall
KNIGHT'S Lid 6.6,51—dn, J not be liable for the assets or any part

- thereof so distributed to amy person of
WIRING DEVICES. A large shipment | whose debt or claim I shall not then *
of these enables us to undertake the} have had notice.
installation and repair of all classes of And all persons indebted to the said
Electric, W Dial 3878. DaCOSTA & ]j estate are requested to settle their in-
Co., Ltd. debtedness without delay.
9.6.51—6n Dated this 6th. day of June, 1951.

HUGH LEWIS,

Qualified ee of the will of
i

;

We have in stock HALL’S W2NE, the







original supreme Wine restorative George Nathaniel lliams, decsd,
It banishes that tired ‘athek. builds ‘b 9.6.51—4n,
strength and ju feel full of the
joy of Mfe. Ki Ltd, : NOTICE
9.6,51—3n Re a oF
PRINCE ALBERT HOLDER.

Ni Is that al

GOVERNMENT NOTICES OTICE ea . hgh te ; iL

“ persons having any debt or c against

BARBADOS GENERAL the Estate of Prince Albert Holder late

Hi PITAL of the gr tl'§ of Saint John who oe

ae in this nd on the 2nd day of May

Laundering Nurses’ Uniforms] jg50, are hereby required to send par-

Sealed tenders will be received] ticulars of their claims duly attested
at the Hospital up to 12 o’clock to the undersigned Mrs. Eileen Fred-

erick th ualified Executrix of the
1951, SS ae kes a Eotate of the decessed, in care of Messrs.

ay Of] Carrington & Seaky of Lucas Street,
Nurses’ Uniforms for a period of] Bridgetown, Solicitors on or before the

from 11th day of August, 1951, after which date
; bre fo meet ee } shall proceed to distribute the assets of
re supp the deceased among the parties entitled
t a y Aptos payin regard only to ae eee
and ten: Ww of wi all then have tice
. ders and that I will not be liable for the assets
or any part thereof so distributed, to any
r person of whose debt or claim I shall not
Persons tendering must submit,} then have had notice.
at the time of tendering, And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their indebt-
edness without delay.
Dated this 8th day of June, 1951
EILEEN FREDERICK,
Qualified Executrix of the Estate of
Prince Albert Holder, deceased.
9 6.51—4n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

-_——__

General Hospital,

to become bound as
sureties for the fulfilment of the
contract,





Applications are invited for the

following posts in_ the Public
Works Department, St. Lucia: — B ARBAUOS GENERAL
(i) Qualifed Senior Surveyor A tal Surgeon,
on two year contract with} Appointment of Den
at the rate of General Hospital

$2, per annum. Appli-
cant should have not less
than three years experi-
ence and should

SSess
knowl of road Joca-| Genera
tion work. come vacant on

lst September,

(ii) Junior Surveyor on two} 1951.
year contract with salary] The salary attached to the
at the rate of $2,040 per intment is $960 per annum.
annum. he duties of this officer will
2. Cost of living allowance at|consist of the treatment of in-
the rate of $256 per annum isj|patients referred to him and a

Applications are invited for the
part-time mnon-pensionable ap-
pointment of Dental Surgeon,
1 Hospital, which will be-

payable. No quarters provided. limited number of dental extrac-
3. Appointments are subject to] tions for out-patients.
Colonial Regulations and local] Arrangements may be made

orders in force and to taxation at| with this officer for additional ex-
4 tractions for out-patients at a
4. Cost of passages for ap-|fxed rate of payment.

pointee and family (up to a maxi-| “Pul) particulars of the appvint-

h), mum of 5) will be paid in first};,ent may be obtained from the

‘instance and on completion of} yy

c edical Superintendent, to whom
contract unless person appoint

applications should be forwarded

relinquishes appointment before})~

expiration of contract in which oY Saw Wom: tae: 9.6.51—3n

ber 34 return passages will not be my) ,

paid. ———————
5. Applications should furnish

full details of qualifications and ORIENTAL

experience- accompanied by at SOUVENIKS, CURIOS,

least two testimonials and a certi- JEWELS

ficate of medical fitness and should
be addressed to reach the Admin-
istrator, St. Lucia, not later than
16th June, 1951.

6.6.51—3n

New Shipment opened

THANTS ‘i







AUCTION SALE OF Boar
e@ auction sale of the | called
“Christian” at Browne’s Beach oppo-
site msgate which was set for 6th.
June last will take place Wedn vy
rext the 13th, June at 1. o’elock. t
has all the necessary atin s. Terms
Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott; Auctioneer,
9, 6.51—3n.

PERSONAL

The public are y warned against
giving credit to my wife, Ma M it
Greenidge (nee as_& do not id
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order

by .
CLARENDON DacostA GREENIDGE
(Shop! r) St. Lawrence



Chch.
7.6.81—2n.

ry

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone contract-
ing any debt or debts in my name
ucless by a written order s} by me.

JOHN J

(Shopkeeper) Mupp ‘an,
St. ichae!
ba 0 Stan.

The public is her@by warned inst
giving credit to my husband Colvin
Arthur as I am not responsible for any
debt or debts contracted by him; Neither
have I authorised him to contract any
business on my account as we have been
separated for fourteen years.

EUNI

CE ARTHUR,
Brages Hill,
St. Joseph
9.6.51—2n :



HELP

A LADY.for our Retail Desk. Apply
iu person, Wm. Fogarty Ltd.
9.0.51—t.f.n



eee
¢ Junior Clerk for our office. Apply
in person between the hours of 9 to
10 a,m. or 3 to 4 p.m. Stokes &
Bynoe Ltd., Plantations new building,

City.
9.6, 51—2n.



LADY: A Young Lady with a prat-
tieal knowledge of Book-keeping a4
our Provision artment, Corner
Spry & Roebuck eets as from Jute
15. Apply in m to G, 8. Millar
& Co., General Merchants

7.6.51—2r

siieiighatabtieesestiekisetsinlsisnbnipicinmioamertaationl
NURSEMAID—for 3 year Old wiy), mupt

be clean, neat, intelligent, and free tw
travel Apply nalky.
Four Winds, St rv. 9.6.51—3n



Ww.

Â¥
Very well furnighed 2 roomed Fiat
Hotel Vicinity. No Cutlery required.

ate Co.
9,6, 41—4n)

Ww. TED TO ent
UNFURNISHED HOU: Within eaay

reach of any Route (any seaside
or its area prefe but not essential)

not earlier than or than.
me "ik sham.

Write Box AA, C/o Advi





October. Contact: rey
Phone No. , C/o Hotel Royal.
7,.6.9—~3n
MAIL NOTICE

MALLS for Montserrat, St. John, N.B.,
and Montreal by the M.V. CANAD)
CRUISER will be closed at the Genera!
Post Office as under:—

Parcel and Regstered Mafis at 9 a.m.
Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on tha
9th June 1951.

FOR SALE

IN 8ST. JOHN
5 -minutes, Lodge School. Free-
hold, small Stone built house. Per-
fect condition. Completely enclos-
ed matured garden of half an acre.
All main Services, Box K. C/o
Advocate Co 7.6.51 Jn

Home & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robes, Bedsteads, with Style to
keep your smile—Mofris, Tub gnd
other Fashion Furniture for your
Drawing Room—Tables, Side-
boards, China Cabinets, Waggon?
and other Dining Room pleasures:
Kitchen Cabinets, Larders, Easy
and Rush Chairs—Desks in plain
and mahoganised Deal, and hard-
wearing Chairs—Rope Mats $1.08
up.

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069.







DA STA & CO., LTD
Shas +.

1,

threatened with a complete shut- SIDR DDO SSG SEES GED TS
down on Wednesday when an un- Seca
official strike of checkers spread
t Tilbury, the huge port near the
mouth of the Thames. where four-
teen hundred tally clerks are
striking in sympathy with the
checkers at London's royal group
of docks, who walked off the job
on Monday claiming that the Dock
Labour Board had broken an
agreement. Dockers and steve-
dores are idle as well since they
cannot work without checkers to
supervise them. About 50 big ships
are tied up.--(C.P.)

Glands Restored to
Youthful Vigour

bullets on Monday night after he
accosted a masked man in the
city.

Police tracked Poole to his
parents home, ordered his parents
leave, then called upon Poole to
surrender. Poole answered with a
burst of bullets.

; Police aon in on the ouge
lobbing gas bombs. Shots
“— from within,

y found Poole’s body, his
chest ripped by sten gun bullets,
slumped in the loft.—C.P.





\e Aeon Sane ©

t
Tyee
.
NEW YORK SERVICE
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
3.8. “ALGOA PATRIOT” Sails 30th May —- Arrives Barbados 15th June, 1951.
l

nr 8









CANADIAN SERVICE

A STEAMER Sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1951
a ee
Name of Ship Sails Halifax

Salls Montreal Arrives B'dos.



3.5. “ALCOA PIONEER". May lith May l4th May 24th
ss. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” May 28th May 30th June 16th
as. “ALCOA PLANTER” .. June 8th June ith June tet
mentee eee
0 1B D
NOR TALCOA PEGASUS” due May 2éth sails for St, John and St. Lawrences

River Ports,
ee, ee





S.S. ‘“‘TINDRA" Sails 18th May Arrives Barbados 30th May, 195!

8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” Sails 16th May Arrives Barbados Ist June, 1951

98. “ALCOA POLARIS" Sails 13th June — Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1991,
SOUTHBOUND

These vessals hve limited passenger accornmodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.




































| ? f H APPLY:—DA O©OSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
n 0 ul s HARRISON LINE
Scientist Explains How
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erey, ahd Nealth fs ‘th the | tone of 5.5. “fF BR” - Liverpool Early June Mid June
on pang ee ee ey ene lowered, atid there i 8.8. “TRADER” Glasgow &

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and the Tull’ purchase price will ie re-
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Don’t suffer another Say from that run-
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a pring
1ST ¢ OWEN BRITIAH COUNCIL, 4
gilt REISS "Man ae 1951
10 a.m, -12 o'clock ‘Saturdays. SATURDAY, JUNE 9th
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ie ext-bools m Ww shown:
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5



be

PAGE TEN



South Africa 483—9 v. England

Nourse Hits Double
Century In Good Style

SOUTH AFRICA (for 9 whts. dec.) 483
ENGLAND (for 1 wht.) —_ — $

NOTTINGHAM, June 8.

‘Dudley Nourse the South African captain made 208 against

England in the first Test which was continued here today
and then declared his side’s first innings closed at 483 for
nine wickets, This left England five minutes of play at the
end of the day and in that time they lost the wicket of John
Ikin with only four runs scored,

In the course of his marathon
innings, which lasted nine and a
Nourse made the
highest individual score for South
Africa in the 75 Test matches be-
tween the two countries beating
the 189 made by both Alan Mel-
ville and Bruce Mitchell in 1947.
Nourse, who obtained his runs out
of 375, hit 25 fours before being
captain

quarter hours,

run out by England’s
Freddie Brown.



Pairaudeau

Hits 103 For
West Indies XI

By CLYDE WALCOTT
BACUP met Haslingden in their
return fixture on Haslingden

Altogether South Africa defied ground. J. K. Holt returned to the

Bngland for
quarter hours

eleven
and

an hour.

and three team after being absent for two
the average games with a swollen knee,
rate of scoring was only 43 runs

Bacup batted first and declared
at 174 for 4 wkts. Everton Weekes

George Fullerton made 54 today was l.b.w., to Holt for 8 but one
and helped Nourse to add 121-for of his team mates Peter Barcroft

the fifth wicket.

England will resume

played a sound innings seoring 81

their Not out, Holt finished with 3 wkts.

innings on the third day of the for 48 runs in 15 overs. With only
five days Test tomorrow 479 runs tW° Minutes to go Bacup captured

behind with nine wickets.to fall.

Barracked

South Africa’s batsmen

the last Haslingden wicket to
complete the “double” over their
rivals. They bowled them out for
117 runs. Weekes returned the

were Compliment by bowling Holt for

barracked on Thursday for slow °M€ run and finished with 4 wkts.

scoring in this first Test. At the for 53 oups in 18 overs,
elose of play on the first day, they
scored only 239 for the loss of
Chief target for
barrackers was 21-year-old John
Playing in his’ first Test
he batted nearly five hours for 76.

When it looked as though he
would make a century on his first
appearance in a Test, he was un-
fortunate to drop his bat in trying

three wickets.

Waite.

>
Enfield had another 9-wkt.

victory, this time against Lower-

house. Enfield won the toss and

Marshall was adjudged 1.b.w., to
Hudson for 43. After this partner-
ship the Enfield bowlers were in
top form and they were all out

for a quick single and was run out. for 146 runs. Hudson took 5 for 33,

Brown’s bad luck with the toss—
he lost again to make the ninth
wrong guess out of e§ven—gave '
first
innings on a near perfect wicket.

It was here that Worrell and

the South Africans the

Weekes shared a

Riley 4 for 22 and Walcott 1 for
46. Enfield lost an early wicket
with the score at 15 but Topham
and Walcott came together in an
unbroken. partnership passing the

score with 35 minutes in hajnd.
inc Walcott was undefeated with 82
fast scoring and Topham 54. Marshall took

record’ stand for the West Indies the only wicket for 41 rung in

Jast summer.
nothing like that today.

Although Bedser

and Bailey

But the crowd saw 9 overs.

* aw *

Pairaudeau was again among

could extract no life from the pitch the runs on Saturday scoring 69
at all and Tattersall could scarcely not out against Accrington.

turn the ball an inch, the bats-

Ken Rickards was also in good

men never attempted to attack the form scoring 91 against Lancaster.

bowling.

Danver declared at 212 runs for

Of 125 overs sent down during 3 wkts, Lancaster replied with

the day, 48 were maidens. No
doubt, the early loss of Eric Rowan,

caught off Brown's second wu enabled them to total 150, but it

made the tourists cautious.

as a result they passed over a
wonderful opportunity to build up

a commanding position.

cliffe,
(84

171 for 6 wkts.
S. Southwell hit a half-century
in Littleborough’s recovery which

was not good enough, for Rad-
helped by Frank Worrell,
not .out) won with six
wickets to spare. Harold Brewster

England’s attack was well back- took 5 wkts. for Radcliffe using

ed up by smart fielding.

in the slips when Waite was 59.

The Scores :—
8, Africa —Ist Innings

Erie Rowan ¢ Evans b Brown ,.,... 17
J. H. B. Waite run out .............. 76
D. J. McGlen b Brown .., tee ae
A.D, Nourse run out .........,,... 208
Jack Cheetham c Ikin b Bedser.... 31
G.-Pullerton c Compton b Tattersall 54
Cc, Van Ryneveld 1,b.w. b Bedser.. 32
Athol Rowan b Bedser ............ 2
N. Mann c Tattersall b Wardle .... 1
G. Chubb not out .............. wae
€. Me Carthy not out 1

Extras: (byes 3, 1. byes 17, no balisi) 21

Total (for 9 wickets declared) 483

Pall of wkts: 1--13, 2—107, 3—189,
4—273, 5—394, 6-465, 7—467, 8—476,
9-482.

BOWLING

9. M R. W.

Bedser.......+.. 63 18 6«6122—«(3
Bailey akin 45 138102
Brown ..... 34 oT 74
Tattersall ‘ aes 80 1
Wardle ....... 49 (l ts
Compton sae 2 0 q

England — Ist Innings

Tkin ¢ Me Carthy b Chubb
Hutton not out

Total for 1 wicket

Wicket fell at 4.









Traffie Do’s
No. 21



, Look out especially for

Children and Pedestrians on

the Road. os OE TM
Space made available by
CANADA DRY

for Safer Motoring.



—_'



Only
two blemishes were, a miss by
Bailey in the slips when Mc Glew
‘was 21 and another by Bedser also

1
3
tras: . ‘ 0
4



the new ball. Worrell is the first

batsman in the Central Lancashire
League to score 500 runs this
season, His present total is 508
with an average of 127. f
fe

Crompton were again defeated
on Saturday, this time by Wer-
neth, Crompton were all out for
125. Ramadhin top scored with 46
his highest score for the season.
Werneth had no difficulty in
passing the score for the loss of
two wickets, Ramadhin had 48
runs hit off him without taking a
wicket. Umrigar for Werneth took
5 wkts. for 38 runs and scored 72

not out,
* * *

On Sunday May 27. The West
Indies XI played a game against
a strengthened Lancaster team.
The wicket was soft on account
of overnight rain and it was an
extremely cold day, The West
Indies batted first, opening the
innings with Marshall and Pairau-
deau. Marshall was soon out Lb.w.
to Wardle for 5 runs. Pairaudeau
and Worrell took the score to 60
before Worrell was caught at fine
leg for 24. Weekes joined Pair-
audeau and this pair took the
score to 180 when Weekes was
given out l.b.w. for 49. Soon after
Pairaudeau reached his century in
aggressive style, he was bowled
by Elwood with his score at 103.
With Walcott 2 not out’ the West
Indies declared at 193 for 4
wickets.

Edwin St. Hill and Martindale
opened the bowling for the West
Indies and the Lancaster batsmen
were very confident until Rama-
dhin came on to bowl in place of
St. Hill. He took two wickets in
his first over and after taking 6
for 25 runs, skipper Achong took
him off. Lancaster were all out
for 130. Walcott coming on to
bowl late in the evening took 2
wickets for 12 runs, Worrell and
Achong shared in the remaining
two wickets.

Next Sunday the West Indian
XI play at Bolton.



\

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ATTENTION





THE DRUM MAJOR stands to



march past at the Carnival in Queen's Park.

attention as the Landship band begi







ns to play in preparation for the

By VIDEO

Win One-Day
Cricket Match

Mr. Moseley’s team scored a
first innings lead over the Mental
Hospital] XI when play in their
one-day cricket match ended on
Thursday at the Mental Hospital.
Winning the toss Mental Hospital
went in and knocked up 105 runs,

R. Chase topseored with 31 and
M. Crichlow 25 retired. Skipper
Victor Boyce who opened for his
team only got seven before he
was bowled by Walters, Pace
bowler McLeod bagged five wick-
ets for ten runs and Walters two
for 19.

Mr. Moseley’s team in their
turn at the wicket scored 110
rungs for the loss of three wickets.

H. Holder and R. Norville open-
ed the innings but soon they were
separated when Holder was
bowled by Boyce for eight. Nor-
ville went on to score 26. DePeza
who went two down knocked up
a breezy 34 and then was given
out leg before the wicket, When
stumps were drawn McLeod was
28 not out and Walters six not
out.

hw. BEAT PICKWICK

Harrison College defeated Pick-
wick 25—22 in their Basketball
game at Y.M.P.C, last night.

What’s on Today

Police Gourts—10.00 a.m.

Meeting of the Housing Board
at the Council Chamber
10,30 a.m,

Second Day of Loyal Brothers
Carnival at Queen's Park;
The Police Band in
attendance—1.00 p.m.

Special General Meeting of
Division III of Barbados
Civil Service Association

Rifle Shooting—2,00 p.m.

CINEMAS:



Globe; “South Sea Sinner”
5 & 8.15pm
Plaza (Bridgetown); “Walk Softly

Stranger”, 2.30, 4.45 &

4.30 pom
Plaga (Olstins): ‘Hell's Kitchen”
& “G-Men" 5 & 8.30 p.m,

Empire: “Belle Le Grand”
& #30 pom
Gaiety: “Amazon Quest” &

“Devil's Garge” 8.30 p.m
THE BARBADOS
FRIENDLY FOOTBALL
ASSOCIATION
To-day's Fixture
Rangers vs. Maple at St.
Leonard’s. Referee: Mr. Rob-
ert Parris.







The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.38 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.19 p.m

Moon (First Quarter) June 12

Lighting: 7.00 pm... ....

High Water: 6.03 a.m. 7.34
p.m.

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): .03 in.

Total for Month to Yesterday:
2.82 ins.

Temperature (Max.): 87.0 oF.

Temperature (Min.): 76.5 oF.

Wind Direction: (9 am.) B.,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.997,
(3 p.m.) 29.945





They'll Do It Every Time feet Nowe te By Jimmy | Tatlo |

Wrey DION'T SOUND TOO ENTHUSIASTIC.
STILL, HENRY THOUGHT SHE MEANT IT
WHEN SHE OKAYED HIS NIGHT OUT:

% Wy

ER“ THE BOYS
ARE HAVING A LITTLE
POKER GAM

WHY, OF COURSE
YOu

N_GO-»NO

CA
NEED To STAY HOME
FOR ME~IM GOING
TO BED EARLY, ANy-
HOW GO AH

a f
eS

aan



So HE WENTTHAT WAS A WEEK AGO«
AND HOME'S BEEN AN ICE-COVERED
VOLCANO EVER SINCE SILENT BUT“OH, Boy !!

MRS. ES. _
2B. LAMK
AliaMieeg
CALIFORNIA

“Will the crew of His Majesty's
Ship Devonshire please fall in!”
wailed a high pitched voice for
the hundredth time: but to no
avail because the microphone
was dead,

The Carnival in the Park staged
by the Loyal Brothers of the Stars
was gradually getting under way.
It was only an hour behind
schedule, and for Barbados on a
Bank Holiday that was not too
bad.

But still no Landship,
fiddled with a loudspeaker and
the voice became audible. Ad-
mirals sprang to the alert, and
started blowing whistles to sum-
mon their men. The men—that
is those of lesser rank, the Com-
manders, Captains and so on—
started to blow their whistles too,
and the Landship began slowly to
drift on to the Spartan ground.

One veteran Admiral, proud

Someone

possessor of the largest sword in
the Park, sallied forth to round
up stragglers, “Stop drinking!”
He commanded, and dragged
them away from the booths. Rum
sellers scowled and murmured
that the Admiral was taking
“this naval business too far.”
“Will the crew of H.M.S.
Devonshire fall in on the south-

ern side of the ground,” the voice
continued. “Will the Mediter-
ranean Fleet fall in East of the
Police.” Over and over again,
but still no response from the
Devonshire. ‘Man, don’t say
southern” advised a jovial man
in the crowd, “say Lowside.”
The Ship’s Surgeon
The members of the Landship
began to walk casually across the
field to the appointed places for

falling in. The doctor, or rather,
ship’s surgeon, walked sedately
past the judging platform, professional man, his stethoscope
dangled over one shoulder. It
consisted of two lengths of

rubber tubing, a blob of tin, and
two pieces of wire bent so as to
keep the apparatus hanging from
the surgeon's cars.

Next some nurses dressed in
white, one of them no more than
about ten years old. Then, low-
est of the low, a bluejacket. But
look carefully. He is not so low
after all, there are three stripes
on this sleeve.

Some marines then filed past,
looking very military in their
khaki uniforms. All officers, of
course, complete with swords,

Bang! Bang! Bang! And _ the
high high treble of a flute. The
Landship band had come on the

BACKGROUND T

DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right.
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new



scene. The Drum Major, what a
man! Tall, erect, proud, every
inch an old soldier—or is it
sailor?

Signs of activity on the south-
ern side and East of the Police,
the Fleet was ready to march.
The Admirals lined up near the
platform to take the salute, in
their midst the First Sea Lord, a
politician dressed in brown.

Never was so much gold braid}
in such a small area, the Admirals
simply glittered. Each Admiral
seemed to be dressed to suit his
own taste, the number of bands
of gold on their sleeves seemed to
be optional. One Admiral had a

spike on this helmet, another
sported something like a television
aerial, and a third wore an

immense plume of white feathers.
Every Admiral, of course, had
several campaign medals jang-
ling from his white tunic.

March Past

The band struck up again, and
the march past began. Actually,
they marched past a great many
times, Round and round the
field they went, with the Com-
mander leading the way and the
little boys and little girls in the
ranks rushing along at the double
in an effort to keep up with their

officers. Every time they passed
the Admirals the officers did
some remarkable juggling with

their swords, and the Admirals
gravely saluted.

Then there was an inspection
of the fleet, There seemed to be
almost as many Admirals as fleet,
byt it did not really matter, it was
al

part of the fun, Slowly the
Admirals marched among the
ranks, the First Sea Lord, per-
haps because he is a_ politician,

marching out of step.

After the inspection, the Fleet
started to mark time to the beat
of the music, They marked time
facing North, South, East and
West, and then they went around
again and again. The nurses’
eonception of marking time was
a rather seductive rhumba.

It seemed as if they would go
on marking time for ever. At
length a man burst out of the
crowd with a wild look in his
eye. He rushed up to the man at
the mike. “Tell them that we
thad enough! Tell them that we
want to hear the Trinidad Steel
Band!” he pleaded,

“Commander” urged the voice,]¢

“will you please dismiss now.”
And that was that. The parade
was over.

O BEAUTY

Dusseal

surfaces, and at the same tine provides a uniform, non porous base

for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and discoloura-





tion, permits speedy painting and
aSsures that the paint coat gives the
maximum service,

MADE BY
BERGER PAINTS

Stocked by

ALL HARDWARE STORES

= +t GARDINER ‘AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. — Agents.










& AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA

made for a good selection
of Films to be exhibited
4,



Starfish Beat

Sea Nymphs were defeated fourextra player kept the ball well out

goals to three in their water polo
fixture against Starfish at the
Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon.
For Starfish Dorothy Warren
scored two goals and was Tfre~
sponsible for a third, which was
defiected in by one of the Sea
Nymphs’ piayers. The Yourth goal
was scored by Starfish captain
Frieda Carmichael. The goals for
Sea Nymphs were all scored in
the first , Knight
scored two and Nancy Jones one.

Sea Nymphs although playing
with one player short, were first
on the offensive and in less than
one minute Mary Knight in the
back line opened the score for her
team with a long shot which com-
pletely beat the Starfish custodian.
No sooner had referee Brooks
whistled them into action once
more than Sea Nymphs again
broke through their opponents
defence and this time it was
Nancy Jones on the wing who
scored about four yards from the
goalkeeper.

At this stage Starfish were
completely demoralised and it
looked as if Sea Nymphs would
win despite the fact that they
were playing with a_ handicap of
only having six players. Indeed

just before half time Mary
Knight again scored after a ter-
rific swim-through which brought
a roar of applause from the
erowd.

From the beginning of the
second half however, Starfish

eame into their own, Freida Car-
michael moved into the forward
line and this made a_ better
combination. They got their first
goal when Dorothy Warren tried
with a hard shot. The ball was
deflected into the nets by one of
the Sea Nymphs’ players, out of
reach of goal-keeper Ann
Eckstein.

Sea Nymphs rallied and Betty
Williams made a good effort to
seore, but goalkeeper Joan Gihent
was in position.

Starfish however

with their



* *

THE LOYAL BROTHERS OF
THE STARS

Proudly Present their - - <

1951 CARNIVAL

AT QUEEN’S PARK

PROGRAMME





SATURDAY, JUNE 9

2.00 p.m. Steel Band
Competition
4.00 p.m, The Bee Man
5.00—6.00 p.m. Police Band
Concert under the direction
of Capt. C. A. Raison by the
kind
Commissioner.
7.20 p.m. The Crowning of King
David
The Wild Indians
take over
The Execution of
Essex
Sir Walter Raleigh’s
Chivalry
9 00 p.m, to Midnight Dancing



. .Note:— Will Competitors please
note that they must be at Queen’s

Park not later than 2,30 p.m.

Entrance for them will be through

the Governor's Gate.

Owners of Liquor and Refresh-
ment Booths are asked to use the

seme gate up to 12.30 p.m.
NO PASSES will be issued.

ADMISSION:
Adults 1/6 — Children 1/-

* *

Hello Everybody! Hello!
Remember and don't Forget
RAND

THE G
CARNIVAL DANCE

which wll be given by the well
known Sports
Mr. & Mrs. GORDON HEYWOOD
(better known as. Flash)
ELSIE KING & Mr. WILFRED

CHASE
At the CHILDREN’S
GOODWILL LEAGUE SHED
Constitution Road
ADMISSION 2/-
Come folks and hear Mr, Cyril
Springer with his latest hits
Miss this and blame yourself
Don’t blame me

(Members Only)

The Management begs to
inform Patrons that there is
no truth in the rumour that
the CINEMA will shortly be
closed.

Owing to the competition
between the large number
of Cinemas now operating
in the Island, it is impossi-
ble for the Club to show only
New Films as formerly; but
arrangements have been

during the rest of the year.
Among these are repeats of
outstanding successes of the
following leading producers: 2
‘TWENTIETH CENTURY-

FOX
PARAMOUNT RKO RADIO

'UNIVERSAL-
INTERNATIONAL

LOSE
CHECK THAT
COUGH

WITH

CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP

It Relieves Colds Quickly.

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Dial 2813

136 Roebuck St.
Wholesale & Retail Drugzist



permission of the]$

























|

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951 *

Sea Nymphs }






























Mr. 8S. A. (Johnie) LARRIER
Popular Captain of St. Martin's
Cricket Club and Driver of P-59
. begs to remind Everyone of his
of their area until the’end of the

game. Dorothy Warren scored DANCE
twice in succession and veritably
saved the day for her team, and which takes place at

THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
Marchfield, St. Phiflp

(Kindly lent by the Management)

a few minutes before the end,
Frieda Carmichael after three
attempts, which were extremely
well saved by Sea Nymphs’ goal-
keeper Ann Eckstein, finally got
her fourth try well into the nets
to give her team a well fought
victory.

On MONDAY Night JUNE 11, 1951




ADMISSION 2 -
Music by Mr. Perey Green's Ork
BAR SOLID

The teams were: —



Starfish: Frieda Carmichael, Mr. VERNON L. GIBSON
(Capt.), Joan Ghent, June Hill, requests the pleasure of your
— a Phyllis Chandler, company to
rothy arren and Janice .
Chandler, A DANCE

‘ea Numphs: Ann Eckstein, ; rh cee
(€apt.), Mary Knight, Nancy ma OUR wi tiga oye
Jones, Toni Browne, Roberta (n aid of a deserving cause)
Vidmer and Betty Williams. TO-NIGHT

Referee was B. Brooks.

The next fixtures will be on
Tuesday June 12, when the men’s
series opens with Snappers vs.
Bonitas and Harrison College vs.

hipporays. The referee will be
A. Clarke.

TONIGHT 9th JUNE 1951
AMMISSION 2/-
Music by Hoppie Jordan’s Ork

Messrs Clayton Thompson, Percy
Welch and many other famous
Crooners at the Mike.






Plastic Writing Cases with paper and envelopes
jo Tape gp alae ere cae ba ees as $2.40 & $3.16

Genuine Leather Writing Cases with Zipper
MRO Se aeak beets Ses oh eka t eed i ean Ok

Boxes of Note Paper and envelopes. ’ Priced
72c., 84c., $1.20, $1.32, $1.44 & $1.80

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13° Broad Street.



MID
SUMMER
SPECIALS

In Spite of Rising
Prices BARGAIN
HOUSE brings you
These Bargains

Grey, Blue and Brown
Striped Suiting at this
outstanding value .. 4.23

TWEEDS in three
attractive stripes and also
in Parson Gray to suit
all occasions ,..... 5.46 :

FINE GABARDINES

For SLACKS and JACKETS

$4.00
SPORT SHIRTS

In Plain and Flowered

' ELITE DRESS SHIRTS

Plain and Stripes

— Also —
A Stock of KHAKI SHIRTS, ‘PAJAMA SUITS,
BUD’S, PLASTIC BELTS and SOCKS
Seeing is believing. ! Come in and see for yourself

‘THE BARGAIN HOUSE
30, Swan Street oneness ae Proprietor

o











We have received new stocks of the
Bailding Beard with 1000 uses

Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD
in sheets }” thick 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’, 12’

Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD
in sheets 3” thick 4’ x 6’, 10’
3/16” 4 x 8



Also SURINAM PLYWOOD, “A”
im sheets 3” thick 4’ x 8’

Grade

Phone 4267
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.







|

* Persian people or else the whole



World Might

If Persia’s Rights
Are Denied

PERSIA WARNS

TEHERAN, June 9.
By ALEX VALENTINE



Suffer

U.S. Were Not
Going To
Withdraw

WASHINGTON; June 9.
Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son today denied that the United
States Government wanted
withdraw United States troop:
from Korea in January. Acheson

HE Persian Government today warned the] was ziving evidence before ths

Anglo-Iranian Oil Company that the “whole
world might have to suffer if the Company denies
the rightful demands of the Persian people’.
The warning was given in a broadcast from Tehe-
ran on the eve of the departure of the oil company’s
delegation which was leaving London for talks with
the Persian Government.

Senate enquiry into MacArthur's
dismissal .

Senator Kefauver asked him if
the United States, except by
agreement of Chiang Kai-Shek
“has ever tried to force any con-
30lidation with the Communists
upon Chiang”

“We have never tried to force
that at all,” Acheson revlied,

Acheson repeated that the

The broadcast exhorted the delegation to “understand that|United States would do every-

our demands are based on right and justice”.

It called on the company’s dele-
gation to show good will and
added: “If the delegation shows
the same goodwill that Persia has
shown in receiving it, then the
whole question will be solved
satisfactorily.”

“Nationalisation is an accom-
plished fact but that is no reason
why the company should

United States
Is Prepared
To Fight

SAYS PACE

FAYETTEVILLE Arkansas,

June 9,
The United States Army
Secretary Frank Pace said in a
speech here today “we are pre-
pared to fight if the Soviets choose
to bring on a full scale war.”

He added “that very readiness
may be one of the factors which
will cause them to recognise the
futility of war.”

Pace, in the address prepared
for the graduation ceremonies ‘at
the University of Arkansas said:

“By the swiftness of our action
in Korea and the rapidity with
which we and the rest of the free
world are arming, we have set an
obstacle in the path of Scviet ex-
pansion which must give its

skow co-operation,” the broadcast
continued . Discussions must
be on the basis that naticnalisa-
tion is already effective.
Malicious Propaganda

“In the past, the Anglo Iranian
Oil Company put out a great deal
of malicious propaganda that we
have’ unilaterally repudiated our
contractual obligations. This is
untrue and the whole world
knows it is untrue.

“We hope the delegation will
not try to deny the rights of the
world might suffer, Our aim is
that the economy of the world
should not suffer by this transfer.
We need peace to carry out our
aims but if peace is upset in any
way we shall not be responsible”.

The Oil Company’s representa-

on Monday and Tuesday. Prelim-

inary discussions are expected to

non Wednesday at the Persian
nance Ministry.

Cheering crowds waited for
hours in the broiling sunshine at
the airport here today to bid fare-
well to the Persian Oil Commis-
sion members who left by air to
the Anglo Iranian

already reached its goal for this
fiscal year of 1,500,000 men,

The Army’s expansion had been
accompanied by a like expansion

were 1,044 ships in operation.
The Air Force had approximately
87 wings and expected to reach

i i
“take over” 95 wings by autumn 1952, with



ompany’s installations in the oe TRARPO WEE | pep: SPROES
south, —Reuter. He added “we. have moved
: abeod at full speed in many
°. specia as guided
Persia Postpones missiles and tactical use of atomic

s weapons.” —Reuter.



of the Navy and Air Force. There},

thing she could to prevent For-

—— }mosa or Korea from falling into

Communist hands.—Reuter.



Marshall Confers
_ With Ridgway

TOKYO, June 9

Defence Secretary George C.
Marshall and General Matthew B.
Ridgway spent many, closely
guarded hours in conference Sat-
urday sharpening speculation that !
something big was going to break
in the Korean war. |

At mid-day the two military
Jeaders met for more than an hour
at Ridgway’s headquarters. Later
they lunched at the U.S, Embassy |
ond resumed sessiens that contin-
ued late into the afternoon._C.P.)



Investigate Oil
Found On Sea

DUNKIRK, June 9.
A French fishing trawler radioed
‘to-day that it had found a large
patch of oil apparently coming

The United States Army had|from an unknown sunken vessel|ment to the Senate Armed Ser-

off Walden near Calais, The
captain said he thought it might
be from the missing British sub-
marine Affray lost in April.

——ee

BARBADOS, JUNE 10,

1951

} aA





WELCH of Lodge School bowls the drst &

yestorday. Norman Marshall is

f of the game with Wan
the B. 4

derers, as the 1951 Season opened



oe ee SI tafe
MacArthur Had Plan To Help
obby.| Chiang Kai-Shek

‘China Lobby’

Wants More
Aid From US.

WASHINGTON, June 9

President Truman. has ordered
all United States Govelh
agencies fo co-operate with a@
congressional inquiry into the re-
ported Nationalist “China Lobby”,
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
said today.

The “China Lobby” is said to
seek to influence Congress and
Government in favour of more
aid to Chiang Kai Shek by vari-
ous forms of political and other
pressure,

Acheson made an announce-
vices and Foreign Relations Com-
mittees after declaring that the
State Department had assembled
considerable “hearsay informa-



Wreck technicians will leav>
Dunkirk to-day with radio detect-
ing apparatus and lamps _ to
examine the oil, —Reuter.

Oust Red Mission
From U.

Reply To Note

TEHERAN, June 9

The Persian Government decid-
ed to-day not to reply to the
British Foreign Office note of
May 19, until it saw how nego-
tiationg ‘between the Anglo-
Tranian Oil Company and the
Persian Government progressed.

Persia had been expected to
hand the British Ambassador: Sir
Francis Shepherd, a long note
to-day.

In a statement issued to cor-
respondents, the Persian Ministry
of Foreign Affairs said that it had
intended to reply to-day, but it
was “expecting the arrival of
representatives of the former Oil
Company on Monday, and to
notice the nature of their nego-
tiations and conduct, the reply

n tponed until then.
has been postpo! COW Breer,



GREEK CHURCH WILL
HOLD CELEBRATIONS

ATHENS, June 9.

Delegates from churches and
Universities all over the world
have announced that they will at-
tend the Greek Orthodox Church
celebrations from June 15 to 30
to mark the 1900th anniversary
of the landing of Saint Paul in

Greece. —Reuter.



Missing Diplomats

Still A

The mystery of the whereabouts of the two missing British
diplomats—Guy Burgess, former Second Secretary in Wash-
ington and Donald Mac Lean head of the Foreign Office,
United States Department—deepened today with the accu-
mulation of conflicting reports regarding them.



“We Can Do
More”’ Bradley
Tells Britain

LONDON, June 9.

General Omar Bradley, asked
in London to-day if talks were
in progress about the possibility
of a new Korean cease-fire pro-
posal said: ‘“‘No more than there
has been for some time.”

“We have always been ex-
changing views on political aims
in Korea, and these are probably
going on between our State De-
partment and your Foreign
Office,” he said at a Press Con-
ference.

Referring to the reports of new
proposals for a ceasefire, he said:
“To the best of my memory I
did not even talk to Shinwell
(British Defence Minister) about

tives are due to arrive in Teheran |!€ade-s serious poise.”
!

—_—— 5

Will Take Over
Grenada Police

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 9,

Brigadier P. J. T, Pickthall who
was in temporary command of
the Grenada police during the
recent disorders following the
dismissal of Colonel Arthur
Donald has been appointed Super-
intendent of police here.

Brigadier Pickthall was educa-
ted at the Royal Military
Academy, Woolwich. He had a
distinguished army career and
wide experience in military and
civil police work.

Just before
Europe he
Safety Office

Salzburg at 10 a.m. to-day fo
1 p.m. and finally had to be
soldiers.

United States authoritie

night.



Situation Will
Favour Allies

RUGBY, Warwickshire, |

i June 9.
Aneurin Bevan who resigned
the invasion of]jas_ British Minister of Labour
was Chief Public/last April said today that if 1951
for SHAEF till]passes with a settlement in Korea

January 1945. From July 1946/and no military outbreak else-

till the war’s end, he played a big|where, the international stage

part reforming the British Zone}|would be set more favourably for

Civil Police in Germany. a settlement than at any time
He served as second in Com-|since 1945,

mand of Police in Ethiopia, from He told a Labour Party meet-

May 1948-50 last when he retired Jing that if this year passed with-
and settled in Barbados. out another world war “it must

The Brigadier and Mrs. Pick-|pe clear that the military situation
thall arrive here June 22, He|must begin to favour the Allied
takes over from Lt. Colonel] powers,’
E. M. V. James, Superintendent! “Jt would be silly to argue that
of St. Lucia who has been acting|because the Soviet Union does,
here. not believe itself able to make a/|
success of a third world war that
we should not have any arms at
all.”

“That,” he said,
war inevitable.”

“would make

—Reuter.





Pardon For Petain

Rumoured InFrance

YEU ISLAND, June 9.

It was strongly rumoured to-day
that Ex-Marshal Philippe Petain,
95, serving life imprisonment here
is to be pardoned.

A leading French provincial
newspaper to-day headlined over
eight columns: “President of the
Republic is reported to have
pardoned Petain: our Paris cor-
espondent has sent official ral

Mystery

LONDON, June 9.



The report this morning that a
telegram sent by Burgess—one of
three sent by missing men to
relatives—had been despatched
from Rome and not Paris as pre-
viously believed could not be
confirmed. The British Foreign
Office would not comment on this
report.

But an Italian police check on al
telegrams filed from Rome to
London by radio has disclosed
none bearing Burgess’ name or
that of his stepmother Mrs.
Basset who received it,

No Result

firmation.”

One rumour said that the
Conseil de La Magistrature which |
1 advises the President on measures
of grace was sitting to examine
the Petain case.

But in Paris, M. Jean Le Maire,
one of Petain’s lawyers told

this

check on all telegrams sent by | advising Petain’s lawyers.
radio on Wednesday, Thursday ” Reuter.
and Friday brought no result. ‘

Further check was being made
on telegraphic traffic sent over
land lines on those days.

Italian police cordened off the
archive rooms of Rome’s tele-
graph office today, while they
;made a thorough search for the

ASKS

BOMBAY, June 9
The Bombay Public Prosecutor




“Ae «
eet we aia ah doo it with | telegram. ‘ asked permission to-day to with
the Chiefs either.” ! Meanwhile reports that the two| draw the case charging Manuel}
Questioned on progress ph toak were being sought in Rome | Garreton former Chil Min-

Western Europe, Bradley said «| could not be confirmed. But it was! ister to Turkey with comp!
would not say say I am com-| Understood that the British Em-| in atten{pted gold smuggling
pletely satisfied with any of it,| bassy in Rome had received no He toid the Chief Resident
including our own progress at}indication that either diplomat Magistrate tt
home —Reuter. {| might be in Italy—Reuter

i

}

Officials of the Soviet Repatriation Mission who left

mission to leave the American zone as they considered its
work ended. It had been asked to leave by midnight last



Reuter that he knew nothing of | Secretary,

tion” which, if correct, indicated
that some of China's groups activ-
ities “are not in accordance with
law.’ Reuter,

S. Zoneâ„¢

VIENNA, June 9.

ow the Soviet zone returned at
driven away by United States

s in Austria had ordered the

Soon after 10 o'clock this
morning two officers and a
sergeant of the mission left head-
quarters and drove off in their
Mercedes car towards Linz and

the Soviet Zone.
They would not go however
until United States officers in

charge of the escort arrangements
had ordered all reporters and
photographers to move 200 yards
away. As soon as photographers
were out of the way, the Russians
started while United States trucks
with negro drivers began loading
luggage they had left behind.
Prevented
The Russians went as far as the
displaced persons office in Salz-
burg, and then returned unex-
pectedly to their Salzburg. office.
They tried to enter the building
but were prevented from doing
so by United States guards.
They then got back into their
car, locked the doors from the
inside, and sat stolidly still, They
were asked to drive away, but
refused, and American soldiers
finally grabbed the handle of the
left door and broke it away.
Tle Russian driver was pushed
over the empty seat next to him,
while an American took his place.
The car with the Russian teagn
hiding their faces from photo-
graphers then left for the
Ensbridge demarkation line be-
tween the United States and
Russian Zones of Austria.
—Reuter.

Truman Will Make
Country Wide
Speech

WASHINGTON, June 9.

President Truman will address
the country next Thursday
night in another effort to rally
support for .his anti-inflation
programme, the White House an-
nounced today.

The speech will be carried by
all radio and_ television net-
works. The President’s Press
Joseph Short, . said
that the speech would support



But he said that it was possible |the President’s proposal to extend
The Rome report added that 4}for the Conseil to meet without

Pro-
on

the Defence
expires

and strengthen
duction Act which
| June 30.—Reuter.



TO WITHDRAW

Indian Government, in view of
Garreton’s high diplomatic
tatus and in the interest of Ir



dia’s friendly relations. with
Chile”

B tt Magistrate adjourned

€ € June 14th, asking

he Pr r t find out

her Government














WASHINGTON, June 9

General Mac Arthur speaking in Washington today said that

U.S. aid to strengthen the ha

* of representatives of “all seg

ROYAL
WEDDING.

PARIS, June 9,

Royalty, nobility, soldiers and
peasants were among the guests
at the wedding here today of
25-year-old Prince Michael of
Bourbon, and 23-year-old
Princess Yolande De _ Broglie.
They were married by Papal
Nuncio Monsignor Ronealli in the
Church. of Saint Pierre Dic
Chaillot which was a blaze of
colow and splendour,

Present at the ceremony were
French, American and_ British
paratroops who ‘jumped’ into
France and ‘Indo-China with
Prince Michael during the war.
Prinee Michael wore the uniform

a

a paratrooper’s red beret,
The Princess wore a white silk
wedding gown with a high collar
Jace bonnet with a flowing veil
and silk shoes, Prince Michael and
his bride leave for the south of

Switzerland, Germany, Denmark,
Norway, Sweden and Finland.
—Reuter.

I’dad Girl Gets
Cody Gold Medal

TORONTO, June 9.

Sylvia Ramecharan of Trinidad
has been awarded the Cody Gold
Medal and Chappell Prize in clini-
cal surgery and the Ellen Mickle
Fellowship, the University of
Toronto said today in announcing
its faculty of medicine results,

Miss Ramcharan, 26-year-old
daughter of a Hindu merchant will
graduate from the University
medical school this summer.

She intends to intern at a Toron-
to hospital with possibly another
year at the hospital for sick chil-
dren and then hopes to practise in
India, An older sister now is
studying medicine in London,

—C.P.

Tally Clerks Hold
Up17,000TonsFood

LONDON, June 9.



Nearly half the ships in the
Port of London were still idle
this morning, the sixth day of

the strike by 1,400 tally clerks
who check the cargoes,

About 17,000 tons of food are
held up.

The last hope of dock peace
pact this week-end was pinned
on to-day’s official mass meeting
called by the two dock unions.

These unions were expected io
appeal to the tally men to call
off the stoppage so that the talks
could take place.

The strike which is not officially

backed by the unions is over the
employment of extra tally men,

—Reuter.

Guatemala Faces Strike

GUATEMALA CITY, June 9

Guatemala is facing a new
general railroad strike. Union
representatives of 6,000 employees
of the United States owned Inter-
national Railroad of Central
America has advised the manage-
ment that the men will walk out
at midnight on June 13.
| —Reuter



‘ It was this situation

army Lieutenant and}.



he, Admiral Spruance and General Wedemeyer had in mind

nd of Chiang Kai-Shek, Chinese

_ Nationalist leader, but he insisted the plan had nothing to do
= a coalition Government.

ae Arthur said Chiang was trying desperately to effect a
sound basis for politcal unity through the call of convention

ments.of the people”.

he said
that prompted Spruance, Wede-
meyer and himself with others to
try to work out at a Tokyo meet-
ing a proposed policy of the

| United States’ aid to Chiang’s

Government.
The purpose of the plan agreed
upon then, he said, was to

strengthen the hand of the exist-
ing Chinese Government to resist
the tendency to revert to the
traditional China ‘‘compartmented
under the war lords with little or
no federal allegiance and engaged
in perpetual internal conflict.”

Communists, he said, represent-
ed a distinct threat to the unifica-
tion of the desire because they
did not recognise the supremacy
of federal power.—Reuter.

Drop Curtain
Of Secrecy

RICHMOND, Indiana, June 9.
United States Air Force |

dropped the curtain of secrecy ,

over its inquiries into the crash ;



f 7 of eight jet fighters near here
Fiance tonight on. the first stage | yesterday the spokesman would
of their 4,000-mile honeymoon | jo comment on the possibility |
tour which will take them to Italy, |of sabotage but said: ‘Sabotage



is always considered a possibility
until the cause is determined”, |
The jets F 84 Thunderbolts |
crashed in quick succession round
Richmond. Two survivors said
the planes were flying above the
‘hunderstorm but both said the
storm was not the cause of the
tragedy. Reuter.

**Americans
Are Invincible’’

SAYS SHAWCROSS

DERBY, June 9.
Sir Hartley Shawceross, Presi«-

ent of the British Board of Trade

|
Women's Labour
to-day the

told the
meeting
may well think that they could

overrun Europe though we
would make it hot for thern-—but
they know they cannot in the end
conquer America.

“The Americans are invincible”,

That might well make the Rus-
sians pause if they thought of war

“Let them think of peace” he
said. “There is so much to be
done, such vast resources and
potentialities for doing it.”

—Reuter



U.N.O. 1952 Session
May Be In Uruguay

PARIS, June 9.
The Executive Branch of the
United Nations Educational
Scientific and Cultural Organisa-y
tion (U.N.E.S.C.O.) today de-
cided to recommend to the}

that its 1952 session be held in
Montevedio, Uruguay if financial
considerations admit it.

In a_ resolution
approved, the Board
that should that be impossible
next year’s session should be
held in Paris and the Uruguayan
Government's invitation be con-
sidered for the following session.

Safala Muniz, leader of
Uruguay’s delegation to the con-
ference thanked the Board in the

name of his country whose most
important aims he said were to
serve the freedom of spirit of
mankind

‘By paying tribute to my
country, the U.N.ES.C.O. has
paid a tribute to mankind. be

Reuter,

said

SMUGGLING CHARGE

case against the Young French



nobleman the Marouis, Guy de
Ja Passardieure

The two men had been charged
with attempting to smuggle in
gold worth £112,500

The Prosecutor said to-day
tne fifth day of the trial that
Garreton had alread 1

charge against him.
He added that the Indian
Government did not want him
held in an Indian jail
The Magistrate said that w
e wa prepared grant
in favour of Garretor

to
pplication
it difficult to

he tound make

betweer hir

Pe raieure ~Keuter

PRICE: SIX CENTS

EN. F en Make

Joint Advance
DESPITE RED RESISTANCE

TOKYO, June 9.

‘THE Eighth Army today inched its way forward
against bitter Communist resistance in its
attack on the supply centres of Chorwon, Pyong-

yang and Kumhwa.

The “mountain triangle’’ is ringed by scores of
artillery batteries and hundreds of mortars, form-
ing the closest approach to a solid defence line the
Communists have yet established in this war.

All along the front except at

the extreme flanks advances

W.1 Labour |¥ eve’ reported. North of Yon-
eke & cho, Hwachon, Yanggu and Inje

| edvanee was limited by dogged

Issue Cannot Communist resistance toe between

Be Ignored

one and three miles and today’s
Bighth Army communique — re-
ported “heavy resistance” in the



main west central and east
central battle areas.
Says U.K. Paper Operating through haze ‘and

LONDON, June 9
Jamaicans flying to Britain
get jobs are running a
spokesman told Reuter here
to-day. “There is no official
scheme here for giving employ-

risk, a

to

low cloud,
bombers
marshalling

United States fighter
rained bombs on
yards at Sariwon,
the Communist supply centre in
the Pyongyang area on read
bridges at Namchonjam and on a
large supply dump at Kumhwa.

nent to Jamaicans”, he said. “We; All indications here pointed to
lid not know that any were com-| early halt in Communist
ing here until we read in the] withdrawal and a “backs to.the
press this week that a party of| wall” defence of the Mountain
0 had arrived,” Triangle.

The spokesman said that about All . Eighth Army’s main
16 Jamaicans had been placed in thrusts towards this Communist
jobs, They were men who had|defence redoubt were pinned
Sans taeicas Mee a loy ;| down by intense artillery mortar
not reported to the Minist: V and ne ee eee eet ee

nothing was known
the Ministry.
They might be able to get jobs

of them by)

tein emplacements. .
A

Ridge Seized

Northwest of Inje, Allied units

from. their rate ¢ ets

ae added: own private contacts! were bogged down all day, but
een i F ‘a icy gained between one and two
This is a Colonial Office prob- niles to seize a commanding

lem”, the spokesman said. “It j ridge ortheas : h

not one for the British Ministr, idge northeast of _ Hwac on

of Labour to. solve after repulsing the Communist
A Colonial Office spokesman eens eee je less

said that investigation was being|, Unery aa ee aeeee Uae of

held to find out what had induced ae eet ak ae Dees

the men to come here for work
Serious Problem

The Jamaicans evoked editorial!
comment in to-day News Chroni-
cle, Referring to the report
West Indian papers about em-
ployment opportunity, it said:
“inquiries should be made to find





days. but poured a hail of mortar
hells against advancing infantry.

Northeast of Yonchon, United
Nations troops moved forward
about one and a half miles in the
cireetion of Chorwon, but they
were fought to a standstill north
Hwachon in their drive against
Kumhwa,

how far these stories reflect the Near the Hwachon reservoir
genuine opportunities for West an Allied unit yesterday twice
Indian labour. won and lost a_ hill, They

“It would be unspeakably cruel] Were finally forced to with-
if men and women were being draw to their original positions
induced to risk their whole during the night,

savings in fares to bring th

fo what they mistakenly ho

would be the promised land,
In our present state it ig possi-





Along the northern bank of
©. xoservoir Allied troops
ling westWardseemetâ„¢ with
fire and had to fall back.

Organisation's General pei

unanimously J
proposeds



ble that a certain’ number of|,,Near Inje on the eastern sector
coloured workers can be ab.| United Nations forces registered
sorbed into the labour force gains, Bitter clashes occurred on

“But this offers no solution to|*h® east sector where Allies

unemployment in Jamaica and laimed the virtual destruction: of

ither islands. two North Korean infantry com-
"It is to the credit of the Goy-| P#nies in fighting around Kan-

ernment that the labour situs song. nN

in this country pian ete Over on the west coast United

satisfactory, Nations patrol probed nearly five
“But our full employment is miles north of the Imjin River.

An Eighth Army spokesman said

not reflected in the Colonial Em- Communist forces had pulled

pire,

“The West Indian labour ques-
tion is a problem that cannot be
ignored. “Government — should
tackle it more seriously Emi-
sration to Great Britain whether
publicly or privately sponsored is|
10 solution to the difficulties in
‘hese colonies” the News Chronicle
added

back slightly in this area,
—Reuter.



THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night

—RKeuter.



PAARL K.W.V.

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Insist on K.W.V.— Always ask for

K:W.V. TAWNY





|

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PAGE TWO








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__ Caub Calling

R. AND MRS. HAL MASSIAH
Jnr., flew to Bermuda yester-

| Fre by T.C.A. en route to Montreal.

From there they will fly to Eng-
land in early July. They expect
to be away for about three and a
half months.

Pre-transfer Holiday

iR. IAN INNISS ct the Koyal

Bank of Canada here left
yesterday by T.C.A. for Bermuda
to spend two weeks’ holiday be-
fore going on to British Guiana
where he has been transferred to
the Royal Bank of Canada’s Branch
in McKenzie.

T.C.A. Appointments
ANS-CANADA AIR LINES
the appointment
of Mr H. G.
Baxter to Barba-
dos as Manager,
succeeding r.
W. A. C. “Bill”
Stuart who has
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Mr. Stuart re-
turned from
Canada __—yester-
w. a. c. “pin’ day by T.C,A.
Stuart after attending a
general Caribbean Managers’
Meeting with headquarters per-
sonnel.

Special Exhibition

SPECIAL EXHIBITION of

British Council Publications
will be on show at the British
Council from June 14th to June
28th. The publications are in con-
nection with the Festival of
Britain.

Canadian Holiday

R. CHARLIE McKENZIE, son

of Mr. and Mrs, T. EB. Mc-
Kenzie of “Rowans’’, St. George,
was among the passengers leaving
for Bermuda yesterday by T.C.A.
He is on his way to Canada to
spend three or four months holiday
with his cousin who lives near
Malton Airport which is just out-
side of Toronto.

En Route To U.S.

R. PETER MURRAY who left

Barbados yesterday by
T.C.A. is on his way to Charles-
ton, U.S., to join his brother-in-
law in a garage business. He was
formerly Factory Manager at
Uitvlugt Estate in British Guiana.
He had been in Barbados for the
past six or seven weeks holidaying
with relatives,

Leaving by the same plane for
Bermuda were Mr. Peter Greig
and Miss Myrtle Hall. Miss Hall
is going on through to Canada.

Home-Town Talks

MERICANS visiting Britain

this summer will be able to
Bpeak to their home towns — by
courtesy of the BBC. The idea
started lasf year, when the Cor-
poration’s North American service
broadcast interviews with United
States visitcrs.

Visitors will be stopped in ali
parts of Britain and invited ‘to
record a message, giving their im-
pressions of this country. The
messages will be broadcast the
same evening or early the next
day to New York, where they will
be re-recorded in the BBC studio.

The new recordings will then
be sent off to the visitor’s home
town and broadcast there within
a day or two.

announces









—

EXAMINATION
NEW DELHI

The 20-year-old Regent of
Jammu and Chancellor of Kash-
mir University, was not eligible to
sit for the B.A. exam, of the Uni-
versity irk September. But last
November an amendment to the
original University Act was in-
troduced and received the formal
sanction of the Regent himself in
his capacity as Chancellor, He

will sit for the exam.



‘0 — MON. & TUESDAY 5 & 8.15 p.m.
Shelley WINTERS & MacDonald CAREY



“Pm paid to do just

one thing in public



mister — and

TPES od

MAKE YOUR...

WEDDING GIFT
USEFUL ONE

Select from our wide range of . .

CAKE FORKS
TEA SPOONS
FRUIT SPOONS

BUTTER DISHES

BISCUIT

BARRELS

CARVING SETS

LECTRIC KETTLES
ELECTRIC TOASTERS
BOILING STOVES

gap There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us.

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

LADY GILBERT CARTER on her



arrival in Barbados in 1905. Now

in Boston, Lady Gilbert Carter is returning to Barbados this autumn.

(See “The Glory that was

The Haunted Jar

TOBACCO jar has just been |

given to the King by 81-
year-old George Woods, of Dover.
A queer little story lies behind
the gift. e

It concerns Herne the Hunter,
whose phantom is said to have
haunted Windsor Great Park. He
hanged himself from an oak in the
park. Once when the tenants had
complained more than usual of the
activities of the ghost, Queen
Victoria ordered the tree to be
pulled up.

Some of the timber was used to
make a suite of furniture for
Windsor Castle. Queen Victoria
decreed that not a single scrap of
the wood should be left.

George Woods’s father, Henry
Woods, made the furniture— a 12ft.
table and a dozen chairs. Royal
Foresters collected the unused bits
of wood. Even the sawdust was
burned,

Years later Henry Woods found
eleven fragments of the ‘haunted’”
wood in his tool chest, From these
the tobacco jar was made. When
he was dying he made his son
promise to give the jar to the King.
George Woods has now carried
out this promise.



THE



Queen's Park” on page 7.)

Six Weeks

R. CHARLES MacKENZIE
a of Messrs, Chas. McEnearney
and Co. Ltd, accompanied by
Mrs. MacKenzie left yesterday by
T.C.A., for Bermuda, From there
they will fly to Montreal and after
a week there they are going to
Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. MacKenzie
expect to be away for about six
weeks,

Other passengers en route to
Bermuda were Miss’ Barbara
Greene and Miss Helen Simpson.
Their final destination is Canada

Intransit

M* GEOFF MARTIN,
Manager at Piarco Airport
Trinidad for T.C.A. and K.L.M.
(agents Gordon Grant) was an
intransit passenger through Bar-
bados yesterday by T.C.A. He is
en route to Canada on holiday.

Back To Canada

RS. ELSIE CLARETT and

her nineteen-year-old daugh-
jter Gloria left yesterday by
T.C.A. for their home in Toronto.
They had been in Barbados since
June 24th last year. Other pas-
sengers bound for Toronto were
Mrs. Joyce Manbert, Mr. Robert
A. Staple, Miss Mona Smith and
Miss Helen Kitos.

ADVENTURES OF



Visit of Miss Barbara Grant, Beauty Consultant From
Yardley's Beauty Treatment Salon, Bond Street, London

MANY PEOPLE will be glad to hear that we are to with space and weight her first

have an opportunity of welcoming a very charming visitor
from England, Miss Barbara Grant, the well-known Beauty
Consultant from the famous héuse of Yardley in Bond

Street, London.

It is not often that one is lucky
enough to be able to get helpful
and sympathetic advice on one’s
individual Beauty problems from
an expert, and Miss Grant, who
will be with us fram 11th June to
18th will be happy to give all
‘he help she can. Miss Grant does
1ot believe that there is any
iecessity for a complicated and
bewildering beauty routine, or for
the purchase of an enormous
array of expensive cosmetics.

‘You need very few prepara-
‘ions’ she tells us, ‘Simplicity has
ilways been the keynote of the
Yardley method. But you do need
the right cosmetics, carefully
chosen for you, and you do nee@
to know how to use them.’

_ Miss Grant, who has a large
field to cover in a short time, for
there are many places which are
anxious to receive a visit from
her, is travelling by air. A Chin-
ese puzzle for this slim, dark-
haired English girl, is the problem
of how to pack a pretty and prac-
tical wardrobe into the smallest
possible number of suitcases.



MISS BARBARA GRANT

She is finding it a very different
matter fram choosing her per-
sonal trousseaux which she did
when she became Mrs. Attenbor-
ough only six months ago. Now

SUNDAY, JUNE 10,
Old Lodge Boy

D* PATRICK GREAVES why
arrived here on May the 5th
to spend a holiday with his aynt
Miss Dorothy Greaves, left yester-
day for Canada by TyC.A. where
he will intern at the Toronto
Genera] Hospital. His mother
lives in Ottawa.

Patrick who is an Old Lodge
Boy, graduated in April 1950 with
the degrees of M.B., B.S. (Lond.).
He spent nine months interning
in England prior to visiting his
mother in Ottawa and this holj-
day to Barbados. He left Bar-
bados in 1944 to study medicine
at London Hospital.

Leaving on the same plane for
Montreal wags Mr. Noel Proverbs
of “Woodburn”, St. Philip,

Bravery Under Smoke
ARK TWAIN said it. He said,
“Giving up smoking is the
easiest thing in the world—lI’ve
done it a thousand times.” LIFE
Assistant Edito: Herb Brean has
now come along to prove that it’s
almost as easily done as said, If
you don’t believe it ask the man
who owns one of the 10,000 copies
of Brean’s book on How to Stop
Smoking (Vanguard Press, 96 pp,
$1.50). Brean himself is an in-
veterate non-smoker, won the
battle against the wicked weed
after several false starts. How to
Stop Smoking gives the world the
fruits of Brean’s struggle, based
on ten years of reading every-
thing from temperance tracts to
massive medical reports on
tobacco. Brean’s method is de-
signed to bring the least possible
pain. How to Stop Smoking
carries a money-back guarantee
and so far only two back-sliders
have demanded a refund.

Brean’s unconveational advice :
think about why not to stop
smoking first. This ‘is easy for
many chain-smokers who regard
non-smokers as weak-kneed wil-
lies without the will-power to
Stop stopping. Why give it up if
you like that sort of thing? That's
what’s so nice about Brean’s book,
Nowhere does it preach. One
reason: it’s aimed at _ those
people, among others, who have
been ordered by their doctors to
stop-or-else. Despite the book’s
success—it’s now in its third
printing—tobacconists seem con-
fident our gentle vices will remain
to plague us. One firm in Wall
Street has, even put the book on
sale, displaying it smartly between
the pipes and the cigars.

First Anniversary
NV ICHAEL TIMPSON, who

teaches History, English and
Mathematics at the Lodge School,
has his own movie projector,
sound system and screen. With
this he brightens up’ week-ends at
school for the termly boarders.

One year ago today, he started
these once a week film shows for
the boys remaining at school over
the week-ends, Tonight being
the first anniversary of Michael’s
effort, friends and relatives of the
boys have been invited to attend
the show, The name of the main
film is “God Is My Co-Pilot.”

Short Visit

1951

RS. JO PAMERTON of
Spine Kopp, Maxwells flew
to Venezuela yesterday by

B.W.LA. She expects to be away
for one week,

Incidental Intelligence
HERE are three things.a
woman can make out of
nothing: a hat, a salad and a
quarrel—Calgary Herald.
—L.ES.



PIPA



Convriaht - P 52 - Vaz Dias Int. Amsterdam

considerations she has had to use
real skill in planning—dovetailing
her outfits and colour schemes so
that one set of bag, gloves and
shoes will do service for several
outfits.

Last year’s experiences have
been a great help to her, however,
and this time she knows just what
to get and, even more important,
she tells us, just what to leave
out!

Dresses, luggage and accessories
are all being supplied by leading
London couture houses, so that
those. who visit Miss Grant will
also be able to see examples of
the fine quality and workmanship
of British goods,

Miss Grant, who is the daughter
of Major-General Grant, has had
a varied career. She has been a
journalist in London’s Fleet Street,
and during the war she nursed
with the Red Cross. It was only
last November that she was mar-
ried, and she does feel it is rather
a wrench to leave so newly-wed a
husband and so new a home (a
delightful English country cottage
just outside London) behind her,
but she brings her usual infectious
interest in new places and new
people to her job.

: Ferguson
we
w Ferguson

CARLOSPUN 36’

DIAL 4220

‘LOUISETTE = 36”



YOUR SHOE STORE

Shs ical lcs iacancitisels Ati raha sO

aii iinet nannenced 7

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4294

|

“ep ea omar



SUNDAY, JUNE 10, 1951







GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS Sewing

The Garden In June

ROSE CULTIVATION (Cont’‘d.)
MAINTENANCE OF THE ROSE-
GARDEN

FOUR months from the time
of planting, the young Rose-trees
should be about three to four feet
high, and should be starting to
flower. Do not be afraid to cut the
flowers with a good long stalk,
as this is good for the plants and
is, as a general rule, all the prun-
ing they will need in this climate.
In. caring for the Rose-beds it
must be remembered that while
the soil around the roots can
hardly be too firm, yet the surface
Soil must be kept in a loose con-
dition by weekly forking. This
should be especially noted after
rain when a hard crust is apt to
form on the bed. This must at
once be broken up and fined by
iving the bed a good forking and
aking. Rose-trees ara rich feed-
ers, and while they will respend
to almost any kind of manure,
Cow manure, and plenty of it, is
suppesed to be the best. If using

‘owl manure, see that it is mixed
with some soil before putting it
to the Rose strong. Liquid manure can also
be used.

Rest Period

The dry season—roughly from
December to June—can be regard-
ed as the Rose-trees’ rest period
when flowering almost
ceases, Some Rose growers advise
giving the trees a complete resi
at this time, by picking off any
buds that may appear, covering
the beds with trash, and only
giving the plants just enough
water to keep them going. With
the coming of June however, and
the rains, this rest period is over,
and the plants must be carefully
examined, and any dead wood,
or feeble shoots cut off. In the
case of budded Roses (those
budded on Briar stock) any
shoots from this stock (to be seen
at the base of the Rose-tree)
must be noted and cut off. Having

+ thus got your plants in trim, re-

move the trash from off the bed;
fork and rake the surface, and
start watering the plants nermal-
ly again. With the first rains give
them a good manuring, and, as
the season advances, and the
flowering increases, give periodic
applications of manure,

Flowering Season

the
pro-
with
Roses

good

During the rainy season
Rose trees should flower
fusely. Do not be content
any but the best. Your
should be perfect blooms,
in size and colour, and borne on
long thick stalks. Never cut the
blooms in the heat of the day,
this is bad for the trees and the
Roses. Roses should be cut in
the early morning, and kept out
of the wind. Roses cut from
héalthy trees that have had pro-

per treatment, will last fresh
considerably longer than those
cut from trees that have been

The lady is quite near to

Rupert
before he sees her, ‘* Well, well,
if i¢ isn’t a little bear,”” she says,
“‘and are you picking wild flowess,
too?” “Yes, I want them for my

mummy, but there aren’t very many
out yet.” e Pethaps you don’t
a










less well treated.

Rose-trees are subject to vari-
ous ills, the chief of which lo-
eally are Bilack-spot, Rust and
mildew. To get rid of the first
two, alt leaves having Black Spot
or Rust should be removed and
burned, and the trees should then
be sprayed with Potassium sul-
phide (Garden Book advice). In
the case of mildew an easier
remedy than spraying is to dust
the affected parts with Sulphur.
Put the sulphur in a muslin bag,
and dust the affected parts un-
til the mildew has disappeared,
Another enemy of the Rose-tree
is the Brown Beetle. This
feeds on the leaves and the flow-
ers at night, and the only rem-
edy is hand picking.

If during the day you find the
leaves of the Rose have been
eaten around the edge you may
be sure that it is caused by the

Brown Beetle. Search the Rose-
trees at night by the light of a
toreh and pick off the Beetles,

which will be found hanging on
the leaves feeding, and destroy
them.

Rose-trees are propogated by
cuttinigs which can be started in
a box until they root, or some
people say the cutting will root
if kept for some time in a jar
of water. For first class trees
however it is best for the ama-
teur who cannet bud his own
Rose-trees to order the Budded
Rose-tree from some well known
Nursery men who can be de-
pended on to deliver a_ strong
healthy young plant and the
Rose that has been ordered. It
is wise and exciting too to ov-
casionally import a batch of
trees from England.

Some of the Varieties That
Flower in Barbados
Besides these there are’ prob-

ably many new varieties, which
it would be as well for the Rose

grower to find out.
Pink Radiance: A Rose-pink
rose.
Red Radiance: Ceris e-red
blooms,

Shell-pink Radiance: A deli-

cate faintly pihk rose.
Mock: Cream with tinges of
pink,

Antoine Rivorre: Very beauti-
ful, mother-of-pearl tint.

Laurent Carl: Crimson vel-
vety.
Lady Hillingdon: Golden,

shaded fawn and Apricot.
Have you any Gardening ques-
tions you would like answered
or any garden information that
would be of interest to other
Gardeners to pass on?
Have you a surplus of seeds
or cuttings you would like to
exchange?

Write to “GARDENING”

C/o the Advocate
and watch this Column for a

reply.

oe good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated

is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every

pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the

-sign which means ‘ just right*! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made just right



Cirel
Equipment for Cutting
A good workman deserves good
tools. This is as true of dress-
making as of any other job. In
fact it is almost impossible to do a

decent job of dressmaking with-
out the proper tools.

Most essential are good cutting
scissors. The size of scissors
used for cutting is lergely a
matter of personal preference.

Some people prefer short light-




Fok

PENNY NOLAN.

weight scissors and some prefer
long, fairly heavy shears. The
blades should not be so short that
one is likely to hack instead of
making a clean, long cut. Above
all the seissors must be sharp. It
is advisable to keep the proper
scissors for cutting cloth and to
use them for that purpose only.

The biggest problem with most
home dressmakers is a
eutting table. Many attempt to
cut on a bed or on the floor. Both
places make unnecessary work of
the cutting stage. It is very dif-
ficult to lay out material flat on a
bed and besides a bed is usually
too low and bending over to cut
is very apt to give one a backache.
The floor may be level but is very
unhandy and makes a bigger job
than necessary for cutting.

The best solution is a table just
for cutting with a plywood or
similar top. A surface about five
or six feet long by three feet
wide is the most useful.
best height varies with the
individual, It should be high
enough so that you won’t have to
bend over to cut. Naturally a
tall person requires a taller table
than a short person.

If you can't afford to have a
cutting table built or haven't
room enough for one, the dining
table is probably your best solu-
tion. A polished dining table
should be protected from scratch-
es that pins and scissorg will
make. A piece of oil cloth, the
proper size ta cover the whole
table top and with tapes sewn on
to tie under the table to hold it in
place will protect the tep and at
the same time provide a smooth
cutting surface. If your dining
table is rectangular you may find
pieces of elastic sewn across the
corners of the oil cloth a handier}
method of fastening the oil cloth]
to the table. 1

i Oe

SUNDAY





ADVOCATE

nen

ANTS

In Barbados, although ants are
a very serious annoyance, some-
times even becoming pests, there
are really only a few species that
we ordinarily come jin coniact
with. There are two _ species
which are generally found out of
doors: They are the large sting-
ing and the Acrobat Ant, one
which is found both indoors and
®ut of doors, which is the Crazy
Ant, and two which are household
ants—the small red stinging ant,
and the sugar and—the so-called
Wood Ants are not true ants, they
are termites, and are quite differ-
ent in structure and habits from
the true ants.

The Stinging Ant — This is
also sometimes called the Fire
Ant, so named on account of its
very painful sting. This species
lives in rather large colonies in
the ground. They make a very
characteristic ring of earth around
the entrance to the nest.

They are general feeders. They
will carry away seeds which you
plant in your gafden beds, they
will attack a dead and dying insect
and are genera] scavengers. An
interesting feature is the relation
between this ant and. certain
mealy bugs. You will often find
in your garden some plant, like a
Marigold, Coryopsis or Batchelor
Button in a dying condition when
it ought to be perfectly healthy.
Examination of the roots and base
of the stem will often disclose a
mass of mealy bug and numerous
ants. The ants very likely have
brought the mealy bug there—at
any rate, they have protected
them, and sometimes you will
find that the ants have actually
built a shed made of particles of
soil to cover and protect the mealy
bugs when they come up on the
stem of the plant above the ground
level, In return for this protec-
Rion the ants get from the mealy
bugs certain sweetish or waxy
secretions which they want.

The Acrobat Ant is well known
to most of us from its habit of
carrying the abdomen elevated
vertically over its back. This in-
sect lives in very small colonies
in cavities in a tree, under loose
bits of bark, and in the joints of
wooden palings, ferneries and
similar sorts of places. They do
not sting, or at least if they do it
is very mild, but they bite. The
bite is not very severe, but when
there are many hundreds of them
biting, it is quite noticeable.
These ants are injurious to woody
plants after pruning. As the
plant attempts to heal over the cut
it sends a supply of rich sap to
the wound, and the Acrobat Ant
finds this a good place to feed,
They will often prevent the heal-
ing over a pruning cut by eating

e callus as fast as it can be
found. In addition to this they
will eat out the soft central
pith or heart of a young cut
branch, and in the tunnel thus
formed will plant mealy bugs in
the same way that the Fire Ant
establishes this kind of insect on
their plants.

The Crazy Ant. ‘This slender
long legged black ant is an inter-
esting insect to watch. It goes

Another essential] for good cut-| racing around at high speed ap-

ting is very sharp, rust-proof

market today are very poor quali- |
ty. They are blunt and_some
are as big and coarse as_ nails.
Some rust very easily and will
leave rust marks in your cloth,
So choose your pins carefully.

You will find a tray or a shal-
low box handy to keep your
small tools in. This should be
placed on a chair heside your
cutting table and you should cul-
tivate the habit of putting each
tool back in the box as you fin-
ish using it. This will save you
many minutes of searching for
some article you have just laid
down.

Owning the proper equipment
and cultivating time-saving hab-
its makes dressmaking much easi-

er and more fun and the finished
product more perfect.

parently aimlessly. It is very
they get an insect like the cock-
ch or a large moth which they
take to their nests. They are
trethendously energetic, and they



Jook as if cach one wer



pulling
in | owb way, but in spite of this
they 1 the load in the righ
@irection and when they tind tney
Cant get it into the nest they cut

it ap into pieces that will go in
The Crazy Ant doesn’t sting or
bite —although it swarms ove:
fooastuff and is a nuisance, it can
hardly-be called a pest. Also i:
is sand to be an enemy of the
small red stinging ant and that
where it occurs in the houses the
small ant disappears.

The Smali Red Ant. This very
6mal! insect is a most disagree-
able household pest at times. It
seems to be worst generally in
the dry season apparently at-
tracted in water in the house. It
has the very disagreeable habit of
invading beds and getting into
one’s wearing apparel. It seems
to be attracted by the starchy
raaterials because it is perhaps
most troublesome in beds when
fresh linen has just been put on.

The Sugar Ant. This very
minute inconspicuous insect is a
very serious nuisance on account
of invading sugar and other
sweets It is so small it gets
through the smallest opening. It
lives in very small colonies often
establishing itself in crevices in-
side a larder or in a dining room
table.

The #ontrol of ants is difficult.
Each different kind has ita own
habits, and the poisons suitable for
one are not always suitable for
others. The practice of using tins
containing water and kerosene for
standing the larder feet in, is well
known as a means of protection
but the ants are capable of cross-
{ng on the surface of water il
there is the least bit of dust, in
fact the sugar ant seems to cross
over very clean, dust free water
Cotton wool damped with book
solution which contains corro-
sive sublimate can be tied around
the legs of larders and tables as
most species of ants will not cross
over a corrosive sublimate band.
There are many well-known
household remedies, but it. should



always be remembered that to
control ants it is necessary 0
kill the young brood in the nest
and successful poisons are those
in which the poison is mild
enough so that the worker ants
who collect it are not kiled by it.

Such a poison may, however be
etrong enough to kill the young

brood in “the nest” and thus ac-
complish the destruction of the
colony.

This article on ANTS is re-
printed from a_ little volume
called “the Naturalists’ Corner” |

prepared by the late H. A. Ballou. |
Agricola will write again next
week.



ARAB LEAGUE SECTY.
SAILS FOR TURKEY

CAIRy, June 8.
The Arab League Secretary,
General Azzam, sailed for Turkey
to-day at the invitation of the
Turkish Government,
Considerable importance
tached here to the visit, only a
week after the visit of King
Abdullah of Jordan to Turkey.
Some Arab Circles believe Turkey
is aiming at persuading the Arab
states to join in the Defence Pact
for the Middle East region.
—Reuter.

is at-



o

ODEX
THE FAMILY SOAP
@ Gets skin really clean

© Banishes perspiration odor
© Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that is |

mild and gentle for face, hands a

daily

baths. Odex is ideal for family use.

OID



AND

FIGURED BEMBERGS



SOLES: a



MONTREAL

Again we have received a new sample shipment of fine

Also Sizes for the Larger Woman

THE MODERN
SHOPPE

Broad | Street

LL LODOLO OOO

OFFENDING —USE ODEX



RK

——

American and Canadian dresses.

Very pretty Styles and Lovely new materials

and CREPES

Solid shades and beautiful Florals
So many beautiful dresses in this small .group

Suitable for Cocktails or Weddings
In Sizes 12-20

DRESS

ne Se asi Halo quickly
removes dandruff
——— STS { from hair and
SEA VIEW GUEST jj oe
Halo gives
HOUSE fragrant lather
HASTINGS BARBADOS Phe pan
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates | Halo leaves
— on request hair soft, easy
°ermanen guests
si sini Made witha ere
Dinner and Cocktail new patented ingredient * hlichted
parties arranged. MALO REVEALS THE HIDDEN gg
J. H. BUCKLAND, |] BEAUTY OF YOUR HAIR!

29 aI ~

PAGE THREE





» LUXURY






a, “ PX a

ig ‘mates, te daligetialy Soaping dulls hair..
Y \ ra of ree an j ee . 9
\\Y & Halo glorifies it?






gence |

Wie electing




worries.
Le uA, 2 the luxury!
‘ i—

Halo—Notasoap,
not a cream—
cannot leave
dulling film?





























Proprietor.





3% Miss Barbara Grant their Beauty Consultant

from the famous Bond Street Salon, London

Miss Grant is visiting this country in order to advise you on individual



beauty problerns, She will éxplain the unique Yardley method of Home Beauty
Treatment and will be delighted to write out a personal chart for you a
to suit yo 1¢ own Beanty requirements. OM

soenconen
an cane

Consultations and advice «re evtirely without charge.

MISS GRANT will be holding consultations on Tuesday 12 and Wednesday 15th at Bruce
Weatherhead Ltd., Broad Street, and at Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd., on Thursday 14th and
Friday 15th June. She will also be giving a lecture at the Barbados Aquatic Club on
Wednesday, 13th June, at 5 p.m,

TENT Tells you what Tono ws

“*TONO”’ is not only a delicious drink but also a
food of high nutritive and caloric value. It contains all
the health-giving and restorative elements of pure rich
milk —fine chocolate sucrose, and malted grain —
with a definite addition of Vitamin D.

Take it cold or hot as a morning drink or a bedtime
nightcap. Children love it. No added milk is required.

TAKE IT “TO-DAY Not To-MoRROW !!”

-—6~








Pa

Dy

A



nc mocounte
ALTang Mi
_Bevenace

a GATE
Product

LESLIE & CO. LTD.—Agents



PAGE FOUR












nishes
. hangover!

YPN te Ne cP sna

It

Mens,
a
ee,

Feeling liverish? Take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt”. The
wonderful effervescence of ENO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth
banishing all trace of hangover. ENO’S is a gentle laxative and a
mild antacid. It contains no Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts.
Keep your “ Fruit Salt” by you—and take it regularly. That’s
the way to keep fit, day by day, all the year round.

Eno’s







3
U a aa
ny

Airy
ea

Pris |



“2.4, SPRCIALLY RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,
4 SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,



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4 John Goddard has gained the reputation of taking a personal
in each individual player and his welfare which when once

344. They followed on and the rest is history.
WELL DESERVED

The question of providing players with blazers and badges are
small points but they go a long way towards building up

JOHN GODDARD HONOURED
Fine Tribute To W.I. Captain
By 0. S. COPPIN

HIRTY-TWO-year-old John

Goddard, victorious West In-
dies captain in two Test series
against England and one against
India was awarded the O.B.E., in
the King’s Birthday honours, an-
nounced on Thursday.

This recognition of the com-
mendable contribution which a
fine player and a gentleman as
well, has made to West Indies
cricket will be received with a
full measure of pride and satisfac-
tion in West Indies cricket circles.

John Goddard captained Barba-
dos for the first time in 1946 and
in the third and fourth Tests
against England in the West Indies
in 1947—48 he piloted the West
Indies team to victory and the
rubber.

GREAT PRIVILEGE
H's has been the great privilege

to lead the West Indies twice
again in victorious Test series
against India and England in Eng-
land.

What has been the secret of
John Goddard’s success with the
West Indies team’? — accepted
qualities for skilful leadership
must be listed first in order of importance.

JOHN GODDARD

begun, lasted until the end. This being so, it has earned for him a
respect and loyalty from every member of the team which is almost
unique.

“One would not dare to say that Goddard in 1946 or even in his
first two Tests of 1947—48 was the John Goddard who led the West
Indies to Test victory for the first time at Lord's.

As a matter of fact there was a divided opinion as to whether
he should have made the team for the Tests in 1947—48 if he had
not been chosen captain.

ADVANTAGES

OWEVER he had in his favour special physical advantages for
cricket—good judgment, perseverance and above all, exceptional
courage which amounted to belief in his own abilities.

He came into International prominence in 1944 when he shared
in a world’s record for the fourth wicket—502 unbroken with Frank
Worrell (308 not out) while he himself contributed 218 not out.

He subordinated this to his development as a captain and grad-
ually his batting lost some of its brilliance, much more so than its
value to the cause of a winning team.

He found that the West Indies, with its rich batting talent would
be more likely to draw successfully upon his medium paced off break
bowling.

PROVED BY TEST

HIS was abundantly proved in the Fourth Test when he took

four wickets for 25 runs in just over seventeen overs in an Eng-
land's first innings of 344.

This remarkable effort, for he was the sixth bowler to be tried
accounted in no small measure for the “follow on” of the England
team. ‘ie

What served to complete an all round performance of which any
Test captain might justly be proud was Goddard’s 58 not out at num-
ber eight, when the West Indies after being 244 for 2 had scored
202 for an additional four wickets.

Here Goddard helped to ensure that the West Indies had scored
sufficient runs to enable them to enforce a follow on if there was a
sudden collapse in the English batting.

They scored 503 and Englend in their first innings replied with

HERE will be few if any who will not agree that this acknowledg-

ment of Goddard's services to cricket is well deserved.

Since the re-establishment of Test cricket after World War II
one of its most heartening features has been its very firm hold on
all people throughout the British Commonwealth and Empire.

John Goddard and his men are writing the West Indian section
of post war International cricket history. They leave in September
on their way to Australia. We wish them good luck and we are
comforted in the fact that in Goddard the West Indies possess a 0
capable of getting the best out of his men in their own interest, in q
interests of the team and finally in the wider interests of the Wes
Indies as a whole.

FOOTBALL

HE Council of the B.A.F.A. at their meeting on Friday approved

the final statement of accounts for the Jamaican Intercolonial
football tour. The net profit on the tour was $1,291.17,

The Council made some important decisions at this meeting. They
have pledged themselves, in the event of Jamaica’s returning the invi-
tation, to ensure that the selectees undergo at least two months’ train-
ing. ,

a good comraderie among island players,

What, to my mind is the most important decision taken is that
to earmark a sum of money to be paid against claims by players
injured during B.A.F.A, games.

RELIEF ‘

HE COUNCIL considered a plan in which players would be

insured with regular insurance cornpanies but the
of members felt that the charges were too high.

Obviously the anwser to that is the insurance pool, This will
not be as easy as it would appear at first sight. It will be neces-
sary for the Council to guard against the possibility of players with
age-old injuries exploiting the scheme and so ruining it.

There is also the chance of the fund becoming exhausteg be-
fore all claims can be served and then would come the invidious
comparisons, (Da ML peri (dey) Ll SS

Whatever is done must be done at once earere Fig Zit Si
income brackets will suffer much pain and inconvenience. In these
circumstances one must adopt the trial and error test before any
hard and fast decision can be decided upon,

majority

OLYMPIC COMMITTEE
AM GLAD to see that efforts are being made to form a National
Olympic Committee for this area. A steering committee has
been at work and they are due to meet at the Modern High School
on Monday. A National Olympic Committee is a pre-requisite to
representation in any form of sport at the Olympic games scheduled
next for Helsinki, Finland in July 1952.

|



COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Taylor Hits First

Century

For 1951

Season Off To Good Start

A. M. “Charlie” Taylor of Pickwick, had the distinction of

scoring the first century for

the 1951 cricket season which

opened yesterday in fine weather.

There were four first division
games and Wanderers with 320
for 9 Wkts, raised the highest
total for the day’s play.

The Games

PICKWICK vs. POLICE
Pickwick (for 5 wkts.) .... 237

CHARLIE TAYLOR, Pickwick
opening batsman scored a chance-
less century for his team yesterday
at Kensington, against Police. This
enabled Pickwick to end up with

! 237 for 5 wickets. Taylor’s innings

of 112 lasted fore3 hours and 5
minutes and it included 11 fours
and 1 six. He got most of his
runs by nicely timed strokes on
the on side and was extremely
harsh on anything short of a
length,

Eric Edwards who went in first
wicket down played a good sup-
porting innings to score 49, in-
cluding two boundaries before he
was unfortunately run out. He
was associated with Taylor in a
second wicket partnership which
was productive of 130 runs,

Other useful contributions were
made by Clayton Greenidge 29 not
out and Bruce Inniss 27 not out,
who put on 56 for the sixth wicket.

Bowling for Police, Carl Mullins
was the most successful bowler,
taking 3 wickets for 84 runs after
sending down’ 32 overs of which
9 were maidens.

The Game

Pickwick won the toss and
opened with Charlie Taylor and
Gerald Wood on an easy paced
wicket. Mullins bowled the first

over from the screen end to Tay-
lor who singled off the last.

Bradshaw took over from the
pavilion end and Taylor on drove
for a couple off the second, and
then played out the remainder.

Wood opened his account with
an easy single to mid off off the
first from Mullins. Taylor then
played out the remainder,

With the score at 9, Greene re-
placed Bradshaw at the pavilion
end, but did not meet with any
wuccess. He bowled three overs
for 10 runs before he was relieved
by Brewster, the Police slow left
arm bowler. Taylor, however,
got a boundary with an off drive
off Green during his spell,

Mullins in the meantime con-
tinued from the screen end and
‘Taylor helped himself to a number
of runs. Wood also got a couple
of boundaries including a neat
glide at Mullins expense, but with
the total at 39, he edged one from
this same bowler and Brewster at
second slip made no mistake, His
contribution was 18,

Edwards joined Taylor who was
21 and saw the latter pull a short
one from Mullins to the square
teg boundary. The score now
mounted gradually. Taylor turn-
ed one from Brewster nicely to the

On resumption, Blackman bowl-
ed from the pavilion end and the
batsmen collected 10. Taylor got
a boundary to square leg and Ed-
wards entered -the twenties with
a neat glide for three,

In Mullins’ next over Taylor got
a brace wide of square leg to send
up 100 in 128 minutes. He later
pulled one from Blackman to the
long on boundary and then singled
to extra cover. Edwards also got
a single wide of square leg.

Taylor hooked a short one from
Mullins to the square leg boundary
and then pushed to mid on for a
single to make his score 75.

Byer On

With the total at 117, Byer
bowled from the pavilion end in
place of Blackman and his over
yielded a single, Mullins con-
tinued from the screen end but this
time he bow'ed to a leg field. Tay-
for, however, cut the first past
point for three and later Edwards
singled wide of mid on.

The rate of scoring had now
definitely increased as the post
lunch period of half an hour pro-
duced 42 runs. The total was now
i with Taylor 83 and Edwards

1.

This pair continued to attack
the bowling and Taylor hooked
one from Byer to the square leg
boundary to make his score 92.
The total was now 142 and this
pair had put on 103 for the second
wicket partnership,

Mullins who had now bowled
unchanged after lun\h had sent
down 7 overs, four of which were
maidens for 21 runs, Byer’s next
over yielded a couple, while
Mullins’ yielded 5 including a
boundary by Taylor to fine leg.

The score board now read 150
after three hours’ play. In Byer’s
next over which cost him 20 runs,
Edwards entered the forties with
an off drive for three and Taylor
got his century when he lifted this
bowler to the long on boundary
for six. Taylor also helped him-
self to two more boundaries at
Byer’s expense.

In Mullins next over, Taylor
was caught by Brewster in the
leg trap off Mullins for 112.
Skipper Goddard the incoming
batsman after cover driving the
first he received for a couple, was
bowled with the next and three
wickets were down for 171,

Edwards who was now 44 was
joined by Winston Greenidge but
the latter was stumped by wicket
keeper Morris off Greene before
he had scored.

Inniss the incoming batsman
was quickly off the mark* with
a cover drive off Greene and later
repeated the stroke for a similar
amount,

Mullins continued from the
sereen end and Edwards late cut
«to the boundary, He later turned
éone from Mullins to fine leg but

fine leg boundary to send up 53 OM jwas run out by Blackman in

the tins after 75 minutes play.

Bradshaw now relieved Mullins
who had sent down 11 consecutive
overs and had taken one wicke.
for 26 runs, Edwards who was at
the wicket for sometime then
broke his duck with a neat glide
to fine leg for a single,

Mullins Back

Mullins came back on from the
pavilion end and sent down a
maiden to ‘Taylor, Bradshaw’s
next over yielded four, a glance
to the leg boundary by Edwards.

Taylor sent his score to 39 with
an off drive off Mullins and later
Edwards late cut for a couple.
Bradshaw continued from the
screen end and his over yielded
six runs including a pull to the
square leg boundary by Taylor,

Police made another change in
their bowling by bringing on
Blackman vice Mullins at the
pavilion end with the score at 70.
He sent down a maiden to Ed-
wards, Green also bowled a
maiden to Taylor,

In Blackman’s next over Taylor
got three two’s to get his 50 in-
cluding four boundaries in 105
minutes, Edwards entered double
figures with a neat glide off Bleck-
man for a single and later off drove
one from Greene for three to send
up 80 on the board. When lunch
was taken with the total at 88,
Taylor was 54 and Edwards 16.

?
)
.
|

|
}
|
|



TRAVEL

3. Take all the Excess Baggage

His
two

attempting a second run,
nnings of 49 included
soundaries,

Clayton Greenidge filled the
breach and these two batsmen
started to have a go. Greenidge
in particular executed some fine
strokes some of which frequently
reached the boundary,

Inniss on drove Greene for a
couple to enter double figures and
send 200 on the board in 220
minutes. This batsman also got a
boundary with a late cut off
Bradshaw and later pulied him
to the square leg boundary,

When stumps were drawn with
the total at 237 for 5, these bats-
men were still together. Inniss
was 27 with three boundaries and
Greenidge 29 including four
boundaries.

CARLTON v. COMBERMERE
COMBERMERE ........... . 99
CARLTON (for 3 wkts.).... 133

Carlton, in their match against
Combermere at the Old College
grounds, already has a first
innings lead of 34 runs with seven
wickets in hand.

Combermere batted first and
knocked up 99. O. Beckles top-
scored with 23 while Mr. Sealy
and Grant scored 16 each. -

For Carlton, Kenny Hutchinson
took five wickets for 32 runs.
Warren and Edghill captured two
each for 21 and 23 respectively.

@ On page 5

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SUNDAY, JUNE 10, 1951

A List Of The Uncertain
The Trinidad Turf Club Plate

Should Settle Many Questions

By BOOKIE
HE entries for the Trinidad Turf Club June
meeting closed during the week and it is under-
stood that 108 are on the list. This mumber does
not surprise me. On a few occasions in the past it
has been topped. But what is striking about it is
that at least 30 of these are in class C.

@ It therefore looks as if we are not alone in Barba-
dos in having so many in one class that they will
not be able to fit into one starting gate. Happily

The Queen’s Park Savannah is not like the Garrison Savannah and

there will be room to widen the gates over there if the present ones

cannot accommodate such a large number. But whatever the extent
of the gates I cannot say that I would like to be a jockey riding in
such a large field either in a five or six furlong race on the Queen’s

Park Savannah. For that matter I would not even care to be in it

in a mile and a distance either, for the rush for the first corner is a

notorious feature of racing out here.

I should imagine that if a photographer is smart enough to station
himself opposite the first turn in a five furlong race in Trinidad he
will get a picture looking something like the famous one I saw some
years ago of the runners in the Lincolnshire Handicap when it was run
on the round course due to heavy weather rendering the straight course
inaccessible. But photographers in Trinidad have a slavish habit of
standing opposite the winning pole and nowhere else as meeting egies

and meeting goes. It is only by special arrangements that one can
get any other kind of shot.

Trinidad Turf Club Plate I see has attracted ten entrants. It

_is indeed a iong time that I have seen such a collection of names
against which a question mark might be placed. Looking at the list
{ have in front of me it reads like this: Ostana, Rebate, Mark Twain,

Blue Streak, Footmark, Orly, Devon Market, Golden Quip, Joll i
and Hot Bread. r eee

Starting with Ostara I would place my first interrogation mark
because I would like to know whiy it is thought that she can stay this
distance successfully in this company. She ran in four six furlong
races last Christmas, won one, was second twice and on the other
oecasion was fourth, In winning her race on hard going she established
a record but it is noticeable that on the first day she was beaten by
the complete outsider Landscape when the track was muddy. On
the second day when the track was still a little soft she also gave
in to Footmark at the finish, Now I will not deny that in Footmark
she was beaten by a good one indeed. But on a dry track, over
six furlongs, I arm certain she would give Landscape not only weight
but distance and still win. Consequently on her running at Christ-
mas it seemed that Ostara was only a good sprinter,

The next horse, Rebate, is one we might pass over were it not
for the fact that she has a habit of going off her feed when, she
travels. Otherwise she has as good a chance as any in the field
because we know she has both speed and stamina. But I certainly
would not lay any money on her until I heard what condition she
was in or likely to be in by the time the races begin.

EXT we come to. Mark Twain. Winner of the Jamaica Guineas

and Derby in the style of a champion he has everything in his
favour in this race. It is over one of his pet distances and by defeating
Footmark in Jamaica we have any idea of what he must be worth
when he is fit. Nevertheless I have heard from more than one
source that all was far ffom well with him when he arrived from
Jamaica. However, since then I have heard from a very reliable corres-
pondent that he is going well and is showing signs of speed and
stamina, The rumours of his unsoundness therefore seem as if they
will be scotched. Another correspondent says he has an action like
Salamanca therefore I should like him. Incidentally it was the only
oun I did Bes yA ait the great mare. But she could run and

is means tha ar’ wain can do likewi
had it. But that remains to be seen. Oe ahs VN See Seiene Rye

Blue Streak comes next on the list. My very
pondent says he is looking remarkably well. 3
last Christmas and look what happened.
place earned in four starts.
a query.

The one with more than a single query against his names comes
next and this is Footmark. Why he ran as he did at Union has not
yet been satisfactorily explained although I have heard many
suggestions. Yet the one thing which sounds most plausible as a
reason for his failure is a subsequent occurrence at Arima one
morning about a month ago when he is reported to have pulled up
bleeding. Remembering past bleeders it occurs to me that many of
them I have known have shown most in and out form. One thinks
particularly of Princess Stella who was a champion mare at times
and on other occasions any ihack could beat her. Jeeves also showed
peculiar phases of form and so did lesser lights like Dinah’s Pet,
Sigh No More and Foxglove. Furthermore Footmark’s performances
at Union was not the only time that he has gone off so miserably.
He did it several times in Jamaica. Like our above friends, most
of whom never developed the bleeding habit until they had been in
training for a considerable time, Footmark may only now be begin-
ning to reveal the real trouble. My reliable friends says that he has
not been doing anything more than slow work since. So at least it
boils down to two questions: Will he be fit? Will he bleed again’

RLY? Where has he suddenly come from again? Oh yes! it

; Was just a year igo this month that he started on what looked
like a very promising career when he won three C class races at the
T.T.C, summer fixture, But unfortunately this was nipped in the
bud when just prior to the December fixture he is reported to have
strained a tendon. Now he is staging his come back, Will it be
successful? Very few similar cases have ever been. Yet if he does
shape up well at exercise I pick him as the one to be beaten.

Devon Market was such a warm favourite in my book up to last
week that I had ceased to think very seriously about the chances of
any other. But the poor old fellow must be among the most unfor-
tunate where ailments are concerned. Previously if it was not
kidney trouble it was a fall or something of that sort. Now my
reliable correspondent says it is the shoulder. Fortunately it is not
very serious and he may get over it either before the meeting or
ene the course of it. But it is still enough to earn a question
mark,

Of Golden Quip I know nothing except her English form which
was good. She was entered for the Union races but withdrawn. Why
{ do not know. But thereby hangs a tale. What was the reason?
Perhaps in the T.T.C, Plate we will find out.

Jolly Friar is the only one with a clean sheet. He is sound. He
should be fit. He has won a similar distance. Quested, who it is
claimed knows him better than anybody that has ever sat on him,
ts engaged #6 ride him. What more can one want. “Eh Bien.’ He
must be favourite.
£ Act and certainly“not least in my opinion is Hot Bread. He too

I presume is fit and well since I have heard nothing to the
contrary. However it is strange that he should have been raced at
the Christmas meeting so soon after he came out and not at Union
Park after showing so much promise by winning at the former. It
is therefore possible that something might have been amiss. Never-
theless he is a colt I like very much and I look forward to his per-
formance with interest, Until then one might place just a very faint
mark as far as fitness is corf:erned. But about capability to win in
such company? Well that is another matter,

Preparations in Barbados for the June meeting are meanwhile
going on apace. The most impressive gallop during the past week
was done by No-to-Nite and Fuss Budget yesterday morning when
they returned 1.02 for fiv@ furlongs. The colt was easier and should
be a certainty for at least one race in C class in Trinidad. Court
ae and Catania also worked in the fast time of 1.03 2-5 for the

ve, while Best Wishes and Cross: Bow did a box to box in 1.24
well held.



reliable corres-
But then so he was
Not even so much as a
Therefore he too must be marked with

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today, Nothing really wrong, people
feel, but simply that they have lost their
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a tonic. If this is

case——start taking
PHOSFERINE for a day
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UNDAY, JUNE 19, 1951



Yesterday

from page 4

Carlton replied with 133 for the
§s of three wickets by the end of
av. “Joey” Edghill topscored
h 33 not out. Other good
res were made by Reynold and
uutch” Hutchinson and Brickie
cas.

‘or Corabermere Grant captur-
two for 55. The other wicket
nt to Mr. Smith.

ombermere won the toss and

ted to bat. Mr. Sealy and
ams opened the innings. G.
ghill opened the bowling for
riton from the southern end.
. Sealy scored two runs off the

st over.
K. Warren bowled the next
er from the northern end. Off

$ second delivery he had Adams
ught in slips by F. Hutchinson.
Licorish partnered Mr. Sealy
ho now appeared to be quite set-
id. When the score was 21
corish was clean bowled in the
th delivery of Edghill’s fifth
ver.
Q. ‘Wilkinson was next to bat
th only seven runs added to
> total, he edged one of War-
a’s_ deliveries. Wicketkeeper
arshall took a good catch,
a. Grant came next. At 34
cKenzie took a beautiful catch
f Edghill to dismiss Mr. Sealy
r 16 but unfortunately injured
s finger.
O. Beckles partnered Grant.
xey took the score past the half
ntury but shortly afterwards
tant was caught by White off F.
atchinson for 16.
With the total 52 for 5 Mr.
nith filled the breach. The seore
ant to 80. At this stage Mr.
aith who was 13 played on one
K. -Hutchinson’s deliveries.
nch was taken.
On resumption I. Alleyne went
to bat with Beckles. A few
nutes later Beckles was caught
wicketkeeper Marshall off K.
ttchinson for 23. The total was

[The remainder of the Comber-
re team, with one man absent,
re bowled out for 99.
*, Hutchinson and N. Lucas
‘ned the Carlton first innings.
“dr. Smith opened the attack for
t school boys. Lucas’ and
tchinson quickly settled down.
ey carried the score to 45 be-
e Lucas was caught by Mr.
ily off the bowling of Grant for
This was the second beauti-
catch Mr. Sealy took for the
r. He caught one of his team-
tes when fielding as a sub for
Black Rock boys after McKen-
was injured.
ikipper R. Hutchinson partner-
F. Hutchinson who was now
ir 20.
larlton lost their second wicket
en F. Hutchinson gave Mr.
ily at mid-off an easy catch off
ant’s bowling, He made 29. K.
ghill took his place at the
‘ket. The total was 72.
shortly after 5.30 Greenidge
red a single off Mr. Sealy to
ia up the century and pass .the
mbermere first innings total.
e century was scored in 75 min-
s.
When the total was 124 skipper
tchinson was clean bowled by
. Smith for a well played 30.
ywne partnered Greenidge.
Whee stumps were -drawi\ the
al was 133, Greenidge 33 not
/ and Browne *

COLLEGE vs. EMPIRE
MAGE: . Fido 5s ee ad Te 229
Harrison College did well to
re 229 runs sys Empire at
lege, the first day in their First
vision cricket maten. College
ted the whole day which was
rked by a splendid knock of
not out by Skipper J. Williams
o went at number seven in the
ting order.
%. Dash also batted well to
re 42 runs. College had an
fy set back when their open-
| batsman C. Smith gave a
ch to the gully field off Barker.
made two,
for Empire slow left arm
wler Horace King took four
tkets for 42 runs after sending
wn 18.5 overs. He like new-
ner Holder who also is ‘a_ left
h slow bowler, was pitching
irt when he started to bowl.
e pacers did not get much help
i of the wicket. Barker and
dder the two pacers got one
tket each. Rudder was easily
steadier of the two and Barker
$ most erratic in his first two
irs.
jkipper Charles Alleyne took
»? wickets for 54 runs. Per-
ds one of the main causes for
' big score knocked up by
lege was the misfielding of the
ire players. On a_ few oc-
on there were some smart
kups but too many catches
te dropped.
_ . The Play
inning the toss College
ed their first innings with
ith and Hope batting to the
ling of Barker and Rudder
»Empire pace bowlers, Barker

SPSS SOS SSO SSOP OPO SSO LLCO OPES

’s Cricket |

SCOREBOARD

COMBERMERE vy CARLTON
COMBERMERE—1Ist INNINGS
Sealy McKenzie b Edghill

E. Adams c F. Hutchinson b Warren

did not do much with the new > Licorish b Edghill
° Wilkinson c wkpr

; Mar
ball in the first over as he could > Warnan ee,

not find a proper length. In this G. Grant ¢ White b K. Hutchinson
over he bowled two wides . 2 sitee Marshall b
ete ae ) utchinson
Howeve1 in Barker's second Mr. Smith b K. Hutchinson 3
over, Smith was caught by Sym- I. Alleyne ¢ Sub b K. Hutchinson u
monds at guily for two.:"The N King not out ®
‘ O. Eftiot absent 0

score was now 4/1/2. Brathwaite sipd whkpr. b

Mr, Stanton Gittens followed Hutchinson 0
and had a chance off Rudder in Extras : 13
his third over when he edged Total 99
through to Conrad Hunte behind =
the stumps who failed to collect BOWLING ANALYSIS
the ball. Se le = 3 2 4

Hope was now getting well over % Wau aa et
the balk never made an K. Greenidge os 0 06
attempt to cut the balls wide on K-. Hutchinson 53 0 2% 5
the off side. Barker showed , CARLTON— ist INNINGS
signs of keeping a length in his nN iano ae ay bares 3
fourth over which was a maiden, R Hutchinson b Mr. Smith wo
Rudder also sent down a maiden 3 Sree yao 3
. : roWhe not
in his fourth over, ne :

Hope got the first four of the —_
ey ste when he glided Total ‘for 3 wkts.)......-.. 133

e thi all of the fifth over el

Ww
away from Grant at deep fine leg. aa “an Rw
The score was now 16 for one Mr. Smith << h = Get
wicket, Hope 5 and Mr. Gittens |: Brathwaite a ay
twa. ;. Grant * q 2
~ Mr. Sealy ‘ ‘i —_
After Barker's sixth over, "HARRISON couLEge ‘. rt

. M! *
oo was brought on in place of tiers oa INNINGS
udder init . Smith c¢ Symmo: b Barker
Hic er aie Gittens. & Hope ¢ Fields b King .......
is elivery beat Mr. mr. S. Gittens | b.w. b Alleyne
Gittens who overplayed the ball, N. Harrison run out

Field’s first over was a maiden. Mr. * Baadiey e
i : be > udder ......
King, slow left arm bowler, came R Dash ¢& b King

on im place of Barker. His J. Williams not out
second ball Hope hit high to Fields K» Griffith run out .......
at gully to end his stay. He made {i singone is we Bene
5. The scoreboard read 2/5 Sorbian 2 Fislas 6 iting”
rhe s read 17/2/5. J. Corbin ¢ Fields b King

Harrison then filled the gap and Extras
was off the mark with a single
from the fifth ball of King’s first
over. Mr, Gittens was batting , Fall of
very patiently watching the deliv-* 5 a Fe
eries of Fields who sent down 1 r BOWLING ANALYSIS
maiden in his second over. oOo. M,

Harrison drove hard to Robin- ene &
son and got a single to put up the Fics it
half century on the tins and to King : 18.5
bring his score to 18. Mr, Gittens #Uevne 7
at the other end was also 18. eae ;

Skipper Alleyne made another Wet 2 hs taal Loree

; WANDERERS—ist INNINGS

change and brought on himself to ¥ E. Marshall ¢ Gill b N. Wilkie 67

(wk) Hunte

Total

(Bl sexrcke@ee Bean

wickets: 1-4, 2--17, 3-4
6-133, 7-182, §—186,

ree nmww
egegex>
Onaon-=

Mr. Gittens in place of Fields & Atkinson ¢ wkpr, b Brooks
who bowled six overs for 14 runs. §
When the seore had reached 51
Harrison was run out after scor-
ing 20. Mr. Headley followed
and was off the mark with a single
oe one of Alleyne’s deliveries. q once Pe
Alleyne got his first wicket when L Dre e oe a:
he had Mr. Gittens leg before the Se Far ey AL oaen H MRE
wicket when he was at 21, The Total (for 9 wkts ) 320
score now was 58. R. Dash went ' . ae ‘ As
in and opened his account with a 5 \ay, Glee" -209, 8 at
brace. Headley got his first boun-
dary off the bowling of Holder

6
Proverbs run out + deh “ 18
Atkinson c Me Comie b Deane 19
O'N, Skinner b Wilkie... 53
Lawless c Glasgow b MeComie 40
Knowles ¢ Welch b Hutchinson 6
St Hill b Me Comie 6
Davies b Wilkie q

1

27

D
A
D
W
L
I
T N_ Pierce not out

=

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M ae

who was pitching a bit short. The w weten eae}
century went up just before lunch, K. Brooks 14 scm tae ae
Desh and Headley were still to- ¥. Mc Comie . Sa,
gether. Dash had 18 and Headley S eae hah e 2
23. W Glasgow 8 he Be

After lunch Dash and Headley G. Hutchinson Se Sy ee

continued, Dash taking the first PICK WICK—1st
over after lunch from Rudder. &. Edwards run out
The third ball Dash drove for G. Wood ¢ Brewster b Mullins 18

INNINGS

.’ , A. M. Taylor c Brewster b Mullins 112
four and the next ball he took a 5° Goddard b Mullins 2
brace from a pull to leg. Rudder W. Greenidge stpd. b Green 0
had now bowled six overs for 13 B_ Inniss not out 2
and had not taken a wicket. But © Greenidse not out *




Headley when 29 gave Hunte a \for § wkts.) . 237
nice catch behind the stumps off ; ; pone
of Rudder. The score board now 4 Mil) of wkts, 1-38 2-169, 3—171,
read 112/5/29, Skipper Williams ein :

followed and was off with a brace.
Dash after passing 37 began to :
open his shoulders and when 42 cessfui bowler, taking 3
he gave slow bowler King an for 33 runs in 1] overs,
easy return. K. Griffith went in

after him and played out the re- Run Out 4
mainder of King’s over. Griffith , N. Brooks, one of Lodge's open-
was off his mark with a single 42¢ bowlers struck an early blow
from the third ball of King’s ninth #0r his team. N- Marshall and E.
over, The score board now read Atkinson the Opening” batsmen
17°/6/42. When the score had had taken the score to 26 when a
reached 182 Griffith was run out delivery from the bowler took the
after @ amart bit of fielding by {28¢ Of the bat and wickst-

wickets

Barker. Griffith had scored 23.
G. Foster followed and played out
a maiden over from Rudder. The
next over from Alleyne he was
si on out leg before, He failed to
score.’ Simmons joined Williams
who was 33. Simmons got off the
mark with a single from Rudder.
The 200 mak awas reached with
a single hit by Simmons.

Skipper Williams when 48 gave
a chance, He hit one high to
Barker who failed to hold the
ball. Williams got his 50 with a
single off of King. The score was
now 216 for the loss of eight

wickets, In trying to sweep a
ball from King, Simmons was
given out les before. Corbin

followed and College close’ their
innings at 229 when Fields caught
Corbin.

WANDERERS vs. LODGE

Wanderers (ior 9 wkts.) 320

Wanderers kept the Lodge
School in the field at the Bay for
the entire day yesterday, to
make the respectable score of 320
runs for 9 wickets.

Norman Marshall highlighted
Wanderers’ innings with spark-
jing 67. Otiher good scores were
returned by A. O’N. Skinner _ 53,
I. Davies 48, D, Lawless 40 and
H. L. Toppin 27 not out.

N. Wilkie who bowled steadily
and well was Lodge’s most suc-

keeper Wilkes made no mistake.
Atkinson had scored only 6 runs,
G. Proverbs joined Marshall and
these indulged in some aggressive
batting, They added 63 runs to
the score before Marshall lost his
wicket to N, Wilkie. G. Proverbs
was later run out for 18 and D.
Atkinson was caught by V.
McComie off C, Deane for 19 soon
after. The total Was now 113 for
4, but Skinner and Lawless ther
engaged in the fifth wicket part-
nership to put on 74 runs before
the latter was caught by Glasgow
off McComie,

Wanderers then lost two
wickets in quick succession, but I.
Davies joined Skinner and helped
to take the score from 209 to 268
when Skinner was bowled by
Wilkie. With 11 runs added,
Davies was also bowled by Wilkie.

Nine wickets thad now _ fallen
and T. N. Pierce and Toppin
played out time, the former being
12 not out.



BASKETBALL
Carlton Beat: Fortress

in the two Basket Ball Fixtures
played at Y.M.P.C, last night,
Carlton defeated Fortress 19—7
and H.C.O.B. defeated Y.M.P.C.
18—14,

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a ESSERE * ea ERR SA
a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

England 251—3.
S. Africa’s 483

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 9

England made a brave reply to South Africa’s first innings
total of 483 for nine declared, by scoring 251 for three on
the third day's play of the first Test at Nottingham. For this |
score England were chiefly ini ‘to the local amateur |
Reg Simpson who made 137 out of 234 before being caught
at the wicket. |

JUNE 10 — NO. 175

The Topic
of



thus became the first No ts
batsman to make a Test century |
on his home ground,

Simpson and Hutton carrying
on from the overnight score of
four for one achieved the fastest
rate of scoring so far seen in the
match, Together they had put on |

124 at lunch with Hutton for once |
Club teams from France, Italy, in a while playing second fiddic.

Portugal, Yugoslavia and Austria, Simpson displayed a full range | Come one! Come all! ! a week a spre

will provide the European chal- of strokes and although . losing | ,For Joe. Robert and Lou

lenge in the “champion of cham- Hutton at 148 he completed a | yak,2i! the J & Bin town

pions” football tournament here faultless | century inelpding ; NR age an en. mn

next month, fours in just over three hours.
Eight clubs have entered. They Rain caused a 90-minute inter- |

are: Sporting Club, Portugal: Ption during the afternoon wi h- sap th uae eaten

Milano Italy; Red Star veal: out much affecting the state of) °7'P» ‘° Ms name

Austrian Football Club, ‘Austria: the wicket. But Simpson \/as | He led his bays to victory

. unable to recapture his previous! And each man played his best
Nice, France; Nacional, Uruguay; form on and Vasco and Palmeras Clubs of a catch to Waite off McCarthy For winning the big test,

Brazil. —Reuter.

Wants To Alter

European Clubs
To Compete In Rio

RIO DE JANRIRO June 9.

For Cricket catch the “Royal eve"
It's now a game of fame



Compton without being sp °c- | But Thursday last old hell tet loose
tacular batted soundly and he Right up inside Queen's Park
received the required assistance | And all who missed the Carnival

during the difficult closing period | St! living in the dark

when the light was not so 00d | joe, Robert, Lou were in the crowd
from newcomer Watson. AU mixed up in the fun

Aussie Rules Throughout the day the South j And all we heard on every side

SYDNEY, June 4 African bowling was good, and me kare A ee

David Wiseman, Manager "of Eric Rowan, leading the side in

the Football Associatio: . lace of injured Nourse, showed
team said today he ti me ea ne captaincy. His one fault if it | Ai of we Bajans just went ~~
mend to the F.A that ho more sould be so called was not bow!- Cee ee a eet

professional teams should be sent ing Van Ryneveld more. He was! on boys the sport began at dawn

Australis i inaccurate at times but appeared | | Starting from Jessamy Lane
ten altered until the rules here more menacing than either of the | When one big, bouncing dan sel said

The boys who e¢ame from Trinidad
When they played their Steel Band

* eni rs . , Mil jive in sun or rain

The Australian interpretation of et itenen oa eames. only ;
the Soccer rules did not provide Potter A FRInA. tet INNINGS Wi oubgehed Rands atest she cried
adeq te protection for his “valu- ences ®, declared Sing me ancther Lek
able players,” he declared. INGL. Ist INNINGS The rum that’s superfine.

“Several of our players were [utter < Waite » Athol Rowan waa : ah ;
badly obstructed against New simpson c Waite b McCarthy 197 Up. bailed the landship “Devonshire

‘9 ant ull steam from bow to stern

South Wales on Saturday, he Compton not out ao | ‘

. d ’ Wats t t 4 And when Lou saw the Officers
~ te boda Hoy, given a * tees ow 6 Her poor heart start to yearn
chance to show how the game - " -
should be played.” Total (for 3 wkts.) 151 | Joe said now Lou be careful sirt

It's Carnival to-day
And anything can happen child
So do not stowaway

He added that there was “too

much ‘illegal tackling” in Austra- Fall of wits : 14, 2148, 3—234

r i BOWLING ANALYSIS
lia and that English clubs would Oo M k ow



: | 1 “tw " esse nen’s |
not allow valuable players to go We Carthy a 4 & } | ae eiakas girls’ dressed up in men’s
there if they thought there was 2) rowan * 30 8 67 1 |. dived off the Bajan way
a risk of them being hurt. Mann 20C«SSC«GLti‘<“S:C*d Anh Joe sani boys this Jocal stuff

—Reuteer. Van Ryneveld 3 0 10 0 Make Samsons run away,

\ .
They cried out Joe and Robert come
These twins raised on Sea-moss

| Look !
Eat it without hot sauce,























Joe said now Robert boy beware
Don't take this for a joke
That food bay is too tough for you

Chew slowly or you'll choke
‘ ’ .



So Robert bredk-away and jived
Mad like a holstein bull
Boys, when this episode was done
He said my belly full
. *

I'm tired Joe, In soaking wet
I feel as though I'm dead

Ail that has helped me here to-night
Is J & R Enriched Bread,

After she had jived and leaped
At ten o'clock on a park bench
She simply went asleep,

| Her voice echoed afar
‘Come Robert start the second round
With a bottle of J & RK.”
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J&R BAKERIES

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a a
Sunday, June 10, 1951

WEST INDIAN
SCHOOL

HAD the Headmaster of Lodge School
been given the opportunity to address the
gathering at Montego Bay on the funda-
mentals of closer union, it is just possible
that there would be at this date some
visible sign above ground-level of the
federal structure which is to embrace
these territories in the Caribbean.

And if he had been able to convince the
delegates of the futility of erecting a dome
to a cathedral before the foundation had
been secured, then, perhaps, he might have
managed to get them to realise that com-
mon aspirations and ideals—the founda-
tions of closer union—can only be acquired
by acquaintance and close ‘contact blos-
soming into friendship and understanding.

Planning for federation cannot be hur-
ried, and the initial spade work must begin
i the schools, ‘Nothing can unite us more
securely into a West Indian Dominion than
common ideals and traditions learned as
boys together at the same school, nothing
can compose our differences more certain-
ly than the same loyalties to the same
tenets, to the same ideals that have their
part in youth’s comradeship; loyalties to
the same culture, to the same ethies that
teaches to us all in the same way: these
traditions and loyalties, common to us all,
must in time, produce a kind of communal
‘ethos’ that knows no differences’.

This was the substance of Mr. Farmer's
plea at the Lodge School Speech Day on
Wednesday, that the school be given
greater scope and opportunities to con-
tinue the work of uniting the young people
of the area, a task which it» has been
privileged to undertake on a limited scale
during the past 250 years.

Mr. Farmer is first and foremost a
mathematician and he looks at federation
from a mathematical angle. He knows
that there must be common factors
amongst the various peoples if Federation
is to be a success. He fails to find these
common factors, and therefore he wisely
plans to cultivate these common factors by:
bringing together the youth of the Carib-
bean in their formative and receptive years
under a common denominator,

It is a simple yet ingenious plan, and it
is strange that it has not been stressed be-
fore. It is true that a University College
has-been established in the Western Carib-
bean and no doubt this will play a” great
part in cementing cordial relations be-
tween students from all parts of thevarea.
But many university’ students *have alfeady
acquired individual and often fixed/ideas,
and if a common pattern is to be attained,
moulding must start in early school days:

The methods of growing and marketing
crops, and the common bond of cricket are
practically the only common interests that
West Indians have today. Their common
meeting place is London or New York.
They must get to know each other’ before
they can expect to enter into family rela-
tionship, and the earlier in life that they
become acquainted the more likely is’ the
fusion to meet with success.

The University College in Jamaica is the —
experimental laboratory for the Western
Caribbean, Let the Eastern Caribbean
provide the complement; and what better
plan could be adopted than Mr, Farmer’s
blue print. Let us start to build the foun-
dations of West Indian unity in the schools;
and let us begin by establishing a West
Indian school in which the governments
and peoples of all the area are part-owners.

No school in the Eastern Caribbean is
better suited by tradition and location for
such an experiment than the Lodge.

QUEEN'S PARK

TODAY, Queen’s Park celebrates the
42nd anniversary of its opening as a publie
park by Lady Gilbert-Carter, wife of the
then Governor of Barbados. Prior to 10th
June, 1909, Queen’s Park had been. the
grounds of Queen's House, the residence of
the Commanding Officer of Troops. sta-
tioned at Barbados. After the withdrawal
of the troops by Imperial Government, the
local Government purchased Queen’s
House and the adjoining residences the
Retreat and the Pavilion, The Retreat was
handed over to the Governing Body of
Harrison College; Queen’s House and the
Pavilion’ were leased at a peppercorn
rental to St. Michael’s Vestry for conver-
sion into a public park. Later, as the Ves-
try had no need of the Pavilion, it was re-
turned to Government for the offices of the
Agricultural Department.

A grant of £1,000 was made by Govern-
ment to the Vestry to assist in the cost of
converting the grounds of Queen’s House
into a public park. Lady Gilbert-Carter
enthusiastically supported the scheme and
gave much practical assistance. Her plan
for the layout of the Park was adopted
with slight modifications. The Commis-
sioners appointed by the Vestry were for-
tunate in obtaining the services of Mr.
Wetherell, a landscape gardener, who was
at that time in charge of Government
House grounds.

On the 10th June, 1909, Lady Gilbert-
Carter opened the door with a gold key
and declared the Park open, There was



A



i

eee

a review of a Battalion of Volunteers, a
tilfin

shows
works,

tournament with a dragon, side-
bicycle and pram parades and fire-
indoors a variety entertainment
took place. “The Police Band discoursed
an excellent Programme which greatly
contributed to the enjoyment of the funce-
tion.” According to The Barbados Advo-
cate: “the opening day of Queen’s Park
was one of the most striking events in the
recent history of the island.’ More than
4,000 persons attended in spite of inclement
weather,

“\A public park for the island was not
achieved, however,’ without opposition.
There were some “who did not believe the
upkeep of’a park came properly within the
duties of the Vestry.” . How far-seeing and

show right were those who held this view.

Steel sheds were then unknown or there
would have been even graver faces and
greater doubts of the wisdom of entrusting
the only park in the island to St. Michael’s

Vestry.
Let us glance for a moment at the
Queen’s Park of 42 years ago. Entering

the Park by the Nelson Gate on our left are
semicircular beds gay with red, yellow and
variegated cannas, French marigolds, sweet
alyssum and Pyrethrum. The next group
of beds form a Maltese cross in the centre
of which is a large terra cotta vase with a
palmetto. These beds are filled with white,
blue and scarlet verbenas, white datura,
scarlét“and yellow gallardias, rondoletia
and sweet alyssum. Further on is a circu-
jar bed with yellow and orange crotons
bordered with variegated zinnias and edged
with dark red colours. It is. here to-day
that we encounter two hideous steel sheds
and no-effort can disguise the fact that here
are twa monstrosities. The summer house
with its drinking fountain designed by
Lady Gilbert-Carter and executed by Miss
Burton, of Staple Grove is not yet com-
pleted. "Soon it will supply cooling drink
to the sthirsty. It was beyond anyone’s
imagination that it would be allowed to fall
into its present state of neglect or that its
basin would form a bed for the indolent, as
readers of Wednesday's issue will recall.
The lake, in the centre of which is “a pretty
fountain of coral and shell concreted, with
a whirling spray that throws water nearly
to the edge” is now bone dry, The con-
crete of its basin is baked and parched by
the blazing sun. It has beén empty for
years. Why?

St. Michael’s Vestry has exploited
Queen’s Park, not for the benefit of its
users, but as a means of vote catching. The
blame for its deterioration as a public park
can be laid squarely on the Vestry’s should-
ers, and with its connivance, on those of the
Agricultural Society.. The erection of two
steel sheds in the centre of a park as small
as Queen’s Park could have no other result
than the destruction of ‘its Beatty and the
impairment of its amenities to the public.
No efforts of Miss Nell Manning’s ean dis-
guise this fact, however hard she may strug-
gle in the face of enormous odds and a lack
of support. The lake has been mended and
still will not hold water, it is difficult to
understand why the contractor carrying
out these repairs was paid before the lake
would hold water.

The deterioration of Queen’s Park will
continue as long as the unholy alliance
exists bétween the Vestry of St, Michael
and the Agricultural Society. No atten-
tion is paid to public opinion. The only
remedy is an act of Legislature which will
remove Queen's Park from the Vestry’s
control and place it together with other
mismanaged open spaces,under the control
of a Park and Open Spaces Commission.

a! 1a
THE PRESS

THE Ptess’ was not always _iree.
Macaulay ‘commenting on the Official
London Gazette said that it “contained
nothing but what the Secretary of State
swished the nation to know.” For many
years in the United Kingdom the London
Gazette was the only regularly printed
paper. The rise of British papers is a part
.of.the growth of British freedom.

But corruption was rampant in the 18th
century and well into the 19th... “Many

. London newspapers;| writes \Professor
Aspinall in Politics did the Press 1780-1850,
“accepted subsidies either from the Govern-
ment,or from the opposition and were tied
in various ways to the party organisations.
Most London editors were either bribed or
bribable. , GovernmentSybsidies took two
forms: hard cash or exclusive hews. “im-
portant news from abroad -ugually came
first to the Government-who doled it out
to their friends in the Press.”

How the British Press freed itself from
these degrading conditions isa story not
well enough understood. Iti§ a-story with
a moral for Barbados. T isetana is fortu-
nate in having a daily “new. , ins,
dependent of Governmet
political party and fifi
telling the; people the BS

But with the growth rty government
in Barbados there has weert’a tendency on
the part of Govefnment- to treat the
Advocate as an opposition paper. Nothing
could be more harmful to the people of the
island. Nothing is more untrue.

A free Press can only flourish in com-
munities free from Govertiment or other
control. Any attempt to withhold in-
formation from the Advocate onthe untrue
grounds that it is an opposition newspaper
and by. dollar restrictions for the purchase
of newspaper machines and equipment -the
Government of this island cansot serve the
cause of freedom.

The Press is an
democratic system.

Freedom is on the way out when dis-
crimination appears. And what looks like
discrimination is already evident.










pendent of
apable. of

integral ‘part of Our

{The game of tricket
T

SUNDAY



Fm
av



‘Grey skies did not keep the holiday crowds from the South |
Bank. On the left of this picture.is the: Dome of Discovery.
Bondon Express Servgos. ..

tn the centre, the Skylon.

CROWDS THRONG SOUTH BANK

ADVOCATE

/



SITTING ON

“They are not allowed to smoke
or drink, Nor do I atlow them
male visitors—Mrs. Ray Miller,
trainer of the Australian Women's
cricket eleven,

Bowl the googly, swing the bat,

Shout in unison “Owzzat?”

“Owzzat?” that sereams - from
lovely lips ‘

From beauty crouching in the
slips.

Down the pitch and kill the re

Played! And may the best’ girls
win.
Keep the wicket, snatch the
bails,

We can play as well as males.

Hold the hot ‘uns, hold
stingers,
Hold it, Yrs Bufteninvergs
reel wt 5 tet

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

A PAIR of utility socks full
of holes.

A PHOTOGRAPH of his bed,
unmade for days, the sheets
and blankets on the floor and
covered with old newspapers
and cigarette ends.

A GROCER’S BILL showing
his wild extravagance with the
housekeeping money while his
life partner, the Plucky Little
Woman, is hundreds’ of miles
away.

ue * .

A WINE AND SPIRIT mer-

the chant’s bill showing even wilder
extravagance.

. RP TE from x
pibvstbousueker, the eet hy Mr.
pector.

is no joke’ s

‘o «us who neither drink nor A GRAMOPHONE record of

smoke; + his morning cough after a party
Games are won and runs are with chums also alone.

made JAR of chicken in aspic.
By girls who stick to lemon- opened but forgotten, and now

ade. going mouldy,

Moreover, if some wolf in fldm-
nels,

ONE MAN’S | egg-and-bacon

Diverts our minds to other, chan- ration for a week (one egg, two

nels
Then this would-be ladykiller

rashers), as he has not felt hun-
gry at breakfast-time for some

Gets the works from Mrs. Mil- days.

ler,
Shapely. legs concealed by pads
Shall not be

cads,

We play the game;
eld

On, of off, the cricket field.

FOR POSTERITY
“What would the = ordinary
nan in the year 2251 like to

know about the ordinary man of SELF:
Williams, No? No, Make bed

today?” asks
who is filling a
cles of everyday use and brick-
ing it up in his new heiues for
the benefit of posterity.
JF this ordinary man who is look-
ing after himself while the
family is away, had thought of
the idea first he would have
filled his box with the following:

Francis
box with arti-



plates, knives and forks.
looked wpon by ting them in a box and bricking
* them up in a wall would be the
we never surest way to hide them from
the P.L.W. when she returns.)

A PILE of dirty cups, saucers,
(Put-

A NOTE TO HIMSELF: “Why

not spend a tholiday in sunny
Persia? Funny paragraph? Yes?
No? No.”

ANOTHER NOTE TO HIM-
“Wash up today? Yes?
today? Yes?
No? No, Work tomorrow? Yes.
More parties? No.”

PAWS ACROSS THE SEA
LETTER from Manhattan
Mouser, American tough cat,
to his English sweetheart, Lottie.
Hiya Sugar Puss,
This is to let you know I am

t

A Gher



THE FENCE

coming over for the Festival of
Britain to take a look-see at the
show and another peek at your
streamlined chassis, which - still
gets into my dreams and is still
the cutest little chassis for my
money anywhere in the world.

It is also a good-will trip by
an American cat who has some
happy memories of the old coun-
try ‘even if the ash cans over
there have nothing in them
worth picking over but fish bones

Over here, the chow is as good
as ever, with the ash cans full
of lamb stoo, lobster nooburs
and chicken maryland discarded
by the choosy and elegant dimers
on Park Avenoo,

. * oe *

Maybe, Honey Cat, I will take
you back on my. journey home
and we will go places, though if
any of those mean mousers
prowling around Noo York park
an eye on that chassis they will
certainly get the one-two one-
two from a cat that still packs
a haymaker in both paws.

Meanwhile, I will date you up
for the Festival and show you

how to get into the “restaurant
kitchens,
But I warn you, I don’t want

to hear you have been dated up
by any British cat as I am on
this good-will mission and do
not want any international trou-
ble.

* *

From a= noospaper clipping
sent over I hear you have start-
ed a restaurant called “Chez
Lottie.” If so, you can count on
me as a customer. A quiet meal
with you in your own gardens
just what the doctor ordered,

As the poet says:—‘‘A bowl of
milk, a can of fish and thou, be-
side me in the wilderness. And
how.”

Keep your paws crossed
those hips a-swinging,
Puss. I am on my way.

and
Sugar

L.E.S.



STOP THIS PANDERING

WHEN. Ivor Thomas, His Ma-
jesty’s Under Secretary of State
for the Colonies was sacked in
1948 and his place was filled by
Mr. Rees Williams I asked my
friends in the Know why’?
~I got two answers. One from
my Tory ftiends was that “he was
too Ronest”” The other from MS
Socialist boss was that.“Since Ivor
Thomas was a Catholic and the
Government already had a Roman
Catholic, Lord Pakenham, at the
head of a Ministry, it would look
better if Ivor Thomas was sack-
ed.” To this day I have never
understood this statement, but it
smells corrupt,

Later I met Ivor Thomas and my
own explanation is that he was
too much a gentleman ‘and cer-
tainly too honest t6 succeed in a
job where political standing .was
more important than the conscien-

‘tious performance of the job. “The

Yate Colonel Stanley in a letter
which I still possess told me that
his one aim was to keep politics
out of Colonial debates. It was a
worthy motive but polities have
been in Colonial debates for many
years now, despite the honourable
intentions of the late Colonel
Stanley. .

Ivor Thomas was_ sacrificed to
allow Mr. Rees Williams to get
his reward. Mr. Kees Williams
was a Socialist so high up in the
party that his defeat at the hands
of the electorate in 1950 was fol-
lowed by his nomination to the
House of Lords. For what? Cer-
tainly for no service to the Colo-
nies. But he had been a good
party member.

Ivor Thomas on the other hand
was too honest to be a good party
member. What -horrified him
more than anything was the mock-
ery of there being only one Sec-
retary of State for the Colonie
Files fluttered in Downing Street

By GEORGE HUNTE

I remember Ivor Thomas telling
the worthy women of Kenya in a
talk at the Overseas League,
thicker “than leaves in Vallom-
brosa, and the mathematical num-
ber of letters and telegrams made

~it impossible for any one man to

pretend even to cope with them.

When Mr. Creech Jones dies,
Ivor Thomas said you would find
engraved on his heart “Africa”.
Let him become Secretary of State
for Africa. Mr. Jones served
Africa too well.and his Welsh con-
stituents showed their .apprecia-
tion and left our destinies in the
hands of, another Welshman, a
man who might find it difficult to
name offhand ‘all the Colonies
whose fate he controls, so little
acquainted had he been with col-
onies and so little suited for the
post he fills.

At least adoption of Mr, Thom-
as’ suggestion would have left Mr.
Griffiths free to concentrate on
Africa, while some other Secretary
of State might have been avail-
able to look after the interests of
the non-African colonies. I make
no bones about it I have a bee
in my bonnet about Africa, I be-
lieve that progress in the West
Indies has been retarded by the
fact that the Colonfal Office of to-
day is influenced largely by ac-
quaintance with Africa and that
knowledge and background of the
West Indies and other old colonies
is seriously lacking in Whitehall.
All the jobs of importance: all
the policy making jobs are filled
almost exclusively by the boys
who deal with Africa

And Africa benefits of course.

Only the other day the Times
announced that Kenya which only
came under the Colonial Office in
1905 was to get £150,000 from the
British taxpayer to start a techni-
eal school Barbados which needs



a technical school more than any-
thing else and which helped to
make Britain prosperous in the
18th century still has no technical
school

I do not accuse
Office of malice, but
Colonial officials of ignorance of
the West Indies. When I hear
British officials say that the West
Indians are just like Africans, 1
cannot even accuse them of
ignorance of Africans (they do
know Africa) but I cannot acquit
them of ignorance of West In-
dians, because West Indians bear
less resemblance to Africans than
Englishmen bear to Dr. Malan.

There is a great gulf, a guif
of three centuries which divides
the West Indies and Barbado3 in
particular, from Africa.

the Colonial
IL do accuse

The first step that Great Brit-
ain must take to improve relations
between the West Indies and
Great Britain is to take West
Indian affairs out of the hands of
an office predominantly and by
rheer necessity preoccupied with
the affairs of Africa. The first
step is to. put West Indian affairs
into the hands of the Dominion
Office in London.

We are old colonies. Bridgetown
was built before Montreal,

Our absentee proprietors
clude Royalty.

If Great Britain is genuinely
concerned to retain the loyalty of
the British West Indies (and her
policy in recent years leaves the
question open to . reasonable
doubt) she must stop this pander-
ing to the lowest political factor
based ,on racial prejudice, envy
and greed, and build on the solid
achievements of loyalty, religion
and tolerance which are the glory
of this island, stuffed though
I parochialism and smug-

in-



be with

ness,
-



SUNDAY, JUNE_10, 1951

CLOSED

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SUNDAY,

JUNE

The Glory

Foriy ~ two --years. .-2g:0~
Queen's Park was opened. To
read the “Advocaie” of 11th
ond 12th June,-1969, is like
reading the “Decline aif Fal.”

Yesterdéy
Park, the property
of St. Micnzel,

afternoon” ‘Queen's
of the Vestry
was opened by
Lady Carter, wife of His Excel-
lency tne Governor, The event
marks an epoch in the history o!
the parish. It removes the plot
upon our city that it posse d no
suitable public grounas where the
people could betake themselves
tor rest and recreation after the
close of the day’s work,—no near-
by open space in which part of a
holiday might be enjoyed, no
ground for a quiet Sunday evening
stroll away from the dust and
glare of | the -street. And the
stranger within the gates felt the
absence of these facilities even,
perhaps, more acutely than our-
selves. Now this reproach has
been removed. Bridgetown has
its park. Small, indeed, but pretty
and well arranged, and with many
charming features that time will
further improve. Queen’s Park
was formerly the grounds attached



to Queen’s House, the official
residence of the General Officer
Commanding the troops at Bar-

bados. And many a distinguished
man has dwelt there in the past.
When the Imperial Government
decided to withdraw the troops
from Barbados and St. Lucia four
years ago, the local Government
very wisely stepped in and pur-
chased a number of the military
properties, which it would have
been the community’s loss to have
allowed to fall into the hands of
the speculator. Among these was
Queen's House with the adjoining
“Retreat” and “Pavil-
“Retreat” was given to
the Governing Body of Harrison
College as a residence for the
Assistant Masters, who had hither-
to been compelled. to put up with
rather incommodious quarters,
and the other two buildings and
prounds were, after some negotia-
tions. leased. at a pepper-corn rent
to the Vestry of St. Michael for
conversion into nublic park. Sub-
sequently the “Pavilion” was re-
turned to the Government, as the
Vestry had no need it. and it
was required for offices for the
local Agricultural Denartment

£1,000

To assist the Vesiry in the cost
of the conversion of the grounds
which were partly in grass, but for
the most part in bush and heavy
undergrowth, the Legislature
voted the sum of £1,000 from the
Public Treasury. We must not
omit to mention that, at one time,
the negotiations between the Gov-
ernment and the Vestry for the
taking over of the park seemed

residences
ion”. The






for







doomed to failure. There were a snail’s paee, and there were mut- | still a success.
ve -
ah
749

%



THEN : ‘:

That Was Queen’s Park

some-persons who could not con-
ecive what purpose a park would
gerve. “They took an afternoon
dfive’ in their carriages and they
wanted ip park.” Why should
they be taxed for its nraintenance?
Others there were who did not
believe the upkeep of a park came
properly within the duties of the
Vestry, If the people wanted a
park, let the Government provide
it out of the public funds, At this
juncture, a public meeting of
ratepayers was held, for the most
part of uninfluential men, but at
any rate men with votes and
courage to use them. They de-
manded that the Vestry take over
the place from the Government,
and with the press fighting for the
fame cause, the battle was won.
In November 1907 the first work
was begun, the Commissioners ap-
pointed by the Vestry being
Messrs. J. O. Wright, J. Bseza,
T. E. King, F. ‘N. A. Clairmonte,
D. Wiles, J. H. Hutson, A. E, Good-
ridge, Dean Berkeley and W. D.
Bayley. Several changes have oc-
curred from time to time in the
body, the present Commissioners
being Messrs, F. N. Roach




(Churchwarden), T. E. King, D.
Wiles, A. E. Goodridge. W. D.
Rayley, J. F. Hutson, V. B. C.

Hart, A. Bullen and Dean Berke-
ley. ;
Fortunate i

Among the Commissioners were
pome men of wide travel, whilst
there were others who had an in-
timate acquaintance w:th the kind
of work to be undertaken. But
they were fortunate in other
respects also. The lady who «
present presides over the social
destinies of Government House is
not merely an artist of consider-
able talent, but is also devoted to
gardening. She always interests
herself keenly in every movement
tending towards the improvement
of life in’ the colony. In Lady
Carter, then, the Park Commis-
sioners found an enthusiastic sup-
porter, whose practical assistance
and distinguished patronage have



greatly lightened their labours.
And it is in accordance with a
plan of Lady Carter's, slightly

modified in some details, that the
grounds have been laid out. The
Commissioners were also fortun-
ate in being able to secure on the
spot, the services of a most capa-
ble landscape gardener in the per-
son of Mr. Wetherell, at present
in charge of the gardens at Gov-
ernment House, The task of
clearing up ground that had been
allowed to become ruinate and

terings of discontent from those were received by the Commission-
who perceived the facts
not bother
reasons.

there
sufficient advance has been made
for the public ‘to be invited
enter upon their possession, And
was fitting, Lady Carter, whos
interest in the work has increase
with
last few weeks has been much oce
cupied with the arrangements: for
the
party
wo the public

as



We all know the story of the
Fairy Godmother who wes over-
looked in the invitation
the evil
their oversight; and it would ap-
pear that the Park Commissioners
had neglected to consult the clerk
of the weather and that he strong-
resented

ly

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







cess. The holding capacity of the
room, however, was atOgether un-
equal to the demand for tickets;
znd although several times: re=
peated, there wa great disap-
pointment among numbers who
could not gain admis: The
pyrovétnnic. display was excess

lent, and made up in Jarge mreas-
ure for the disappointment cused
by the weather during the day
The Police Band diseoursed an
’ excellent programme which great-
ly eontributed to the enjoyment
of the function. It is estimated
that over 4,000 people were pre-
sent, and but for the rain, that
number would have been greatly
exceeded,

Of the many side shows space
does not allow us to say anything
in this issue but all the assistants
did good work. ‘The service of
tea and cakes by the many ladies
who, assisted for this purpose was.
extremely good, and the generg!
catering, taking all things
consideration, wars satisfactory,
but the adverse weather prevents
our giving a detailed report of
much that would ‘otherwise call
for praise and comment, We must
therefore sum up in brief by
siying, that'on’ no previous occa-
sion that: we can remember has
such a concourse of persons been
brought together at any function
in this island, and onthe whole
the opening day of Queen’s Park
will be looked back to as one of
the most striking events in. the
recent history of the island,

Queen's Park, continued the Ad-
vecate of June 12. covers. fifteen
acres of land, of which five are in
cricket grounds and lawns and the
remainder in gardens, lawns and
walks. Entering from the Nelson
gate the grounds to the right are
laid out.somewhat in the shape
ef an assegai, the shaft of which
is formed by two pergolas. The
first of these is covered by bou-
gainvillea; .and the second. by
thumbergia, In an interval be-
tween the two is a large ornamen-
tal terra cotta vase on a pedestal
with flowering plant, In the cir-
cular plots an either side are beds
of White vineas, with border. of
mixed verbenas, edged with alter-
mathea; of giant verbena srarict
and White with while lobelia;
then beds of White achemenes bor-
dered with scarlet and edeed
white’ alyssum. The head of the
assegai is formed by beds of mixed
phlox and white and scarlet bal-
same, cream and pink lupins scar-
let hybrid lupins and blue and
white lupins. Half way up this
portion of the drive is the flagstaff
with the British flag and below it
a white pennant with “Queen's
Park” printed in red letters. Op-
posite Queen's House is the power
heuse for the pumping engine, a,
pretty little building with Doric
frontage, and a large clock pre-
sented by the Ansonia Company

“ay

gh

but did ers who presented Lady Carter
themselves ‘with the with a gold key with which she
Now, however, though opened the door and declared the
still much to be done, park open. ' re.
Guard Of Honour '

At 2.15 pm. a battalion of
Volunteers under the command. of
Captain J. B. Howell and Lieu-
tenant FE. L. Delamere fell in at
headquarters, at the Central Sta-
tion, and marched to Quéen’s
Park proceeded by the Police Band
and their drums and &dfes Ar-
rived there they were drawn up
in the walk leading from the Gov-
ernor’s gate awaiting the arrival
of His Excellency Sir Gilbert
Carter, who was received with a
Royal salute.

After reviewing the Volunteer
battalion His Excellency and party
then drove inte the park and drew
up under the principal entrance c?
Queen’s House from which post of
vantage the reviews of the pro-

NOW

is

iv



time, and who during. the

the
the

privileged
Park open

function, was
to declare

and
on

list,
results that followed



this neglect. So it



EVERY “SPREE” DAY Queen's Park looks something like this.

rained early in the morning. It cessions were witnessed. In spite through Mr. J. F. Hutson over the
rained a_ little before noon. It of adverse weather the pro- columns. ' ~~
rained after noon, and it threat- cessions were watched with great ‘The College entrance with lig-
ened to rain in the evening and enthusiasm, and subsequently num vitae walk crosses the
fell at night. Naturally, this up- there was an adjournment to the grounds here at right angles, To
set a good deal of the arrange- Arena, where the bicycle and the left of the steps is the office

ments and turned
ising show

of the Superintendent, Mr. Tur-

a most prom-
ney, and to the right a pretty shel-

somewhat of a

pram parades were
Owing to the heavy

gone through,

into nature of the

converting it into a well-ordered disappointment. Yet even Jupiter ground the bicycle flower drill ter house, Continuing to the right
garden is however a task that Pluvius in a somewhat angry had to be cut short and the bicycle 9 the principal drive, there is a
takes much more time than the mood could not altogther disturb parade was also gone through large lawn with walks at right
ordinary man imagines. And*the the equanimity of, determined under difficulties The tilting 2ngles and four large circular
weather, moreover, was anything pleasure seekers, and in spite of tournament with the dragon qur- 0@@S, with terra cotta ee eeledi:
but favourable to rapid progress._frequent showers and threaten- ing a spell of fair weather. was pa RR oe ag ae
So the work seemed to creep on at ing weather the opening day was one of the most amusing pieces stand. On either side are Beds cf



e

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when the playing of the National
Anthem announced the arrival of
the gubernatorial party. They

|
|





It was raining hard of the day. The torchlight bicycle

lancers was abandoned, riding be- and white justitia planted at in
ing impossible. The variety en- tervals of ten feet apart.
tertainment scored a great suc- brings us to the terrace which

a A TE

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HEARTBREAKER

PAGY SEVEN



runs from. North to South and
gives a splendid. view ‘of. the lower
part of {oe ground’. The terrace
was designed by Mr.- Thos. FE
King



.Circilar Steps
Two flights pf cirdula® steps lead
to the é¢splanade below and under
rhe dividing balustrade is a pretty
drinking fountain‘in the shape ot
a lion's. head. Further on, we
c6.ue t a* small fountain thar
throws the water about ‘fourteen
feet high, and then we pass on to
the miniature lake which is eecen-
tric shaped and covers an area 0!
about #000 square feet and is
three feet in depth. In the eentre
is a pretty fountain of coral and
shell comcreted, with a whirling
spray~ that throws the -water to
nearly, edge of the mason-
work. . The water from the lake
empties into Canstitution River
Passing the lake the drive termin- }
ates at the Governor's gate. Start-
ing ‘once. more from the Nelson
gacc we have on our left a pretty.
ec of flower beds in. half circles
with red ganna, edged with alter-
mathea, variegated canna) and a:
termatnéa; French marigold anc
swee) alyssum, African marigeok
and’ alyssum yellow’ @anna and
pyrethrum. The ‘second set — at
beds form a Maltese Cross, in thc
centre of which is a large terre
cotta vase with a palmetto. The
beds are, severally, of verbena
ribbon from white, blue, scarlet
white datura in centre, yellow ga)
leardia picta and scarlet gallear
dia .picta; rondeletia, and whit
alyssum border; cuphia placentii
scarlet and black with white edge
“he third sét is a cireular bed wit)
yellow ahd orange’ crotons bor
dered with variegated zinnia edger
with dark ‘ped céleus;. a bed ¢
Poruandia edged > with — led:
thyme and_.a.bed of variegatec
petunias. Passing ‘the Pavilioi
and aback’ df Queen's House is thy
nursery, for young plants, th
aviary, and a shade lawn for chil
dren with, four;swings. The ros
beds are. about. here, nicely lair
out, and the young trees are mak:
ing excellent progress, Just above
the ‘House is a mighty baobal
which is. believed, to be the larges\
ivee in Barbados. At its, base it ha:
a circumference of about eight)
feet. The fernery with an excel-
len’ eellestion of plants is situated
aback of this tree. A little further
on.is a rustic rest house in process
of crection, in which will be erect
ed + drinking fountain presente:
by Lady Carter, and carved, Wwe
understand, by Miss Burton,
Staple Grove slantation.

Opening

Such is,A brief description of the
Park in which some 5,000 persons
assembled on Thursday to witness’
the opening ceremuny and the fes-
tivals connected therewith. The
flamboyant trees were in full
bloom and cast a blaze of colour
over the grounds, when the sun
shone out, whilst the bougainvil-
lea added to the effect.. The lawns
were dotted with little tents where
beauteous flower girls, welll
dressed fisher folk, winsome game-
sters spinning a whéel of fortune
and picturesque gypsies plied their
ancient game of spying into the
future. On the lake was the trim
yacht Sweetmeat with a full cargo
cf sweet goods and manned by
rosy-cheeked mariners. On the
lawn to the East of the House wa;
a marquee, where tea and light re-
freshment were served under the
management of Mrs, Ernest Hink-
son assisted by Mrs, Berkeley,
Mrs. DaCosta, Mrs, Boxill, Mrs,
Somers Cox and Mrs. George
Evelyn. The flower maidens whoa
acted as attendants wore caps of
inverted water lilies. They were:
Miss Evelyn Bowen, the Misses
Packer, the Misses Bowen, the
Misses Murray, the Misses Jones
Miss D. Moore, Miss N. Bovell,
Miss K, Boxill, Miss K. Haynes,
Miss Bagot, Miss Laborde, Miss C
Hinkson, Miss Hull, Miss Udal,
Miss Barrand and Miss Briggs.

The side shows were under the
management of Mrs, E, Graham





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were: Mrs. Lionel Drayton, Mrs
Oliver Greenidge, and Miss B, Al-
leyne. Pompadour ladies at the
wheel of fortune; Miss N. Man-
ning, Mrs, O'Neal, Miss Carter.
Miss Arthur, and Miss D. Gardner,
Fishwives at the Fishpond in the
Rest House, *Mrs. Bryden, Misr
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Mrs. Graham Pilgrim was the
fortune-teller, and the gypsies,
Miss Pile, Miss Sinckler, Miss
Drayton. and Miss Trimingham
Vendors were: Miss M. oore
orange girl, Miss Carrington
cigarette girl, Miss M. Hutson,
Norwegian pedlar with donkey. ,

The volunteers arrived at 2,4f
and took up position near the
Governor's gate which was un-
opened, A sharp shower drove the
crowd to shelter, and dispersed
the motorists who were waiting ip
Constitution Road, At a little after
3 p.m., His Excellency the Gov-
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received with a royal salute from
the Guard of Honour. They were
met at the gate by Dean Berkeley

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A.J. C. Peach Jam—1'41 tin 47:
A, J. C. Orange Marmalade LOBSTER
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Smedievs Apricot Jam
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PAGE EIGHT

Holiday Makers Crowd
Belleplaine Field

To Help Baby Clinic

\ANCING, games, a rather large crowd—the men wearing
jitterbug shirts, the ladies, dresses to suit the weather



—and a pasture dotted with refreshment-sellers made the unceasing efforts to persuade her

picnic and fair held at the Belleplaine Playing Field on
Thursday.a success. The fair was held in aid of the St.
Andrew Baby Clinic.
Belleplaine playing field was
like this for about seven hours,
The crowd began to gather from





PLAYFIELD

about 11 a.m. and left with the
setting of the sun. ,
My. &. A. Haynes, MCP, at- LEVELLED

tended the fair.

Heywoods, St. Peter, and Morgan “F“HE PRINCESS ALICE Playing
Léwis, St. Andrew, attracted their Field was levelled during
usual crowds. “There is no casino the week. A few feet of the
at Heywoods, but the picnicers southern end had to be cut away.
made much of the sandy and dusty Another difficulty has arisen.
soil to show «their appreciation of When the Advocate visited the
the calypsoes and rhumbas played field yesterday morning this end,
by a six-piece orchestra. nearly the whole width of the
tield, was flooded with water.
Because the field is situated near

3ea, the water was drying off
very slowly.

Cricket, seapathing anc »ounders
were the choice of some +f



woods got there around mid-day

and were or their way home APT. DUKE, formerly Super-
shortly after 5 p.m. Over 20 intendent of Police in Bar-
buses, lorri@&- “and motor cars bados, is back here on holiday.

brought then to Heywoods He arrived from the Gold @oast

TOTAL “OF 10,275 TONS of °° ‘Tuesday. He told the Advoeate
sugar, produced by the sugar esterday that he is glad to be
factories of the Leeward parishes back to look up old enaeeee oe
has already been shipped out of ©XPects to remain until September
Barbados from the Speightstown ARL BEST who sang “+ Want
harbour since the 1951 crop began. to be Loved”, was awarded

The ee pecker lines 7 Herdsman first prize at the Local Talent
left that port on Friday evening Show’ at the Globe Theatre “o
after loading-3,475 tons of sugar ~"0W at the Globe First bolic:
for the U.K. Friday night. Second prize went

She was the third sugar ship to '° varnley gy See B who sang
call at Speightstown this crop J Cross My Fingers. i
S.S. Craftsman and S.S. London | The large crowd which _at-
Vendor, which called some weeks tended, heard John Marskall,
ago, took out 6,900 tons. Of the Guest Star, sing “Someone 7 >
total of 10.375- tons, 3,500 -tens Watch Over Me.”
have been shipped to Canada CANE FIRE at Windsor

Messrs. Plantations Ltd. are A Plantation, St. George, on
shippers of 4,725 tons of the total Friday burnt six acres of first

taken by the three ships. Messrs. crop ripc canes, 21 holes of second
R. & G. Challenor (Six Men's) crop ratoons and half an acre ot
shipped 3,000 tons and Messrs R. sour grass, the property of Bulke-
&. G. Challenor (Speightstown) ley Ltd. The damage is covered
2.650 tons. by insurance.

The Herdsman is consigned to
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. ANOTHER FIRE at Apes Hill,
7 ' St. Michael, burnt two acres
IGHT FINES ioialling £7. 5s. of third crop ripe canes. They
were imposed on offenders are the property of S. A. Walcott
during the week by Mr. S. H. of the same plantation and were
Nurse, Police Magistrate of District jnsured.
“Ee”, to
Oswald Hall of Lower Carlton, HE ELECTORS ASSOCIA-
St. James, was fined 25/- to be paid. TION held a meeting at the
in 14 days with an alternative of Rocklyn Gas Station, Belleplaine
one month's imprisonment for the on Friday night. Mr. B. Vaughan,
larcény of a hack saw. -He was Churchwarden, acted as chairma:.
further fined 20/- and 3/- costs It was well attended.
with an alternative of one month’s At this meeting, speakers thank-
imprisonment for loitering around ed the electors of the parish for
Messrs. Plantations Ltd, (Speights- nominating Mr. J. A. Haynes in
town) with intent. Cpl. Kinch of the bye-elections held recently.
the Speightstown, Police Post They also spoke on cost of living
prosecuted. and age grouping.

: y i “ € yn f

Another 25/+ tine with 3/~ cost ite ds Hewitt moved a vote o
was put on ‘Enid Beckles © , ‘ :

Boscobel, St. Peter, for inflict- LANKS have recently been

placed across what is left of
Lakes Bridge. This was done to
enable pedestrians to cross with-
out having to place stones in the
water.

ing bodily harm on. Lamonts
Cumberbatch. Failing to pay
fine in seven days; Beekles will be
imprisoned for a month,

Lay



Two fines, both of 15/- and 2/-
costs with alternatives of one
month’s imprisonment, were im- ’
posed on Kenmore White of For Festival
Round-the-Town, St. Peter, and (From Our Own Correspondent)
Rufus Welch of Queen Street, ST. GEORGE'S Grenada.

Speightstown, for throwing stones Hon. J, F, Fleming, Senior
om the highway.° . Elected Member of the Legisla-
Lamonte Cumberbatch of Bosco- we ey left Grenada last
bel, St. Peter, was ordered to pay Wednesday for Trinidad en route
a fine of 12/x'with 3/- costs for 2 Ragland via a Deiies Stage
assault and «battery. In default, tive deepal Festival cee
she will un@ergo a month’s im- .

prisonment.

Rudolph Griffita of Southerland. G\PEIGHTSTOWN had its best
St. Lucy, and Darnley Rock of rainfall this week for over a
Rose Hill, St. Peter, were both month. Returns at District “EF”
fined 10/- with alternatives of 14 Police Station recorded 51 parts of
days’ imprisonment. Griffith was rain up to Thursday night. Of the
convicted of causing a disturbance total, 41 parts fell on Sunday.
en the highway and Rock for Fight parts were received on Mon-
indecent language. day and two parts on Wednesday.















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WONDERFUL

SUNDAY



QUEEN MARY

teontributed by a group of her intimate
friends in recognition of her 84th birthday

Queen Mary was 84 on May 26.
Her doctors will continue their

that the 80's is the age of restful-
ness and passive tranquility.

But they know from long experi-
ence that she is unlikely to treat
this advanced milestone of age
with the respect it deserves,

Her Home

Marlborough House is a happy
place. A tranquil, soothing, taste-
ful backwater where age watches
softly the bawling of the six-year-
old post-war world outside.

The only exciting element in it
is the grey-haired figure of
Queen Mary, in her favourite pale
blue, moving restlessly through its
quiet halls, always seeking some
new activity.

Not for years has Queen Mary
been so fit and well. Two years
ago her doctors felt it would be
wise to give her an X-ray exam-
ination. It raised no anxieties.

Now she is as fit and a Jot more
active than most women in their

60's.
Letters

For some time after her last
illness Queen Mary had her break-
fast in bed. Major Jack” Wick-
ham, her private secretary, would
bring her the morning’s mail and
read the letters to her.

That never-ceasing mail! It is
the biggest feature of Queen
Mary’s life, a symbol of the love
the country has for this upright
old lady, survivor of another age,
yet more at home in this hurly-
burly than most pepcle of half
her. years.

The letters that come to Marl-
borough House tell of sorrows
and worries, but just as often they
tell of happiness which the writers
insist on sharing .with Queen
Mary.

To lots of ordinary fclk in this
country she is the kind of grand-
mother they would have liked to
have had. 4

‘Grandma’
She has sympathy, old age’s
wisdom, and a very ready ear.

She has happily assumed the po-
sition of the nation’s grandma. All
these letters are read by her. And
all are answered.

Tt is the task she loves above
all others, but even if she hated
it it would be done with ex-
actly the same care.

For Queen Mary believes that
if one is royalty then one must
live the role 24 hours a day. There
must be no slackness, no dodging,
even in privacy.

Discipline

it is a principle of life which she
makes sure all her children follow
rigidly, When she says, gravely, to
Britain's Princess, “Your father
would not havé done that,” it is
regarded ag a stern rebuke.

Never—even at 84—does she let.
go the burden for one moment.
As strict as she is with herself,
so she is with all who surround
and serve her.

Many are the stories of her
freezing reception to some small
lapse of taste by people in her
company.

The other day a young footman
chanced to err, Queen Mary said
nothing. She just looked... and
jooked .. . and looked.

It was like a pointer staring
at a rabbit, they said. And the
footman fled in confusion.

By nine each morning Queen
Mary is dressed and has break-
fasted. Her rocms are cold, for
she dislikes over-heating.

There is no running water in her
old-tashioned suite, so the maids
carry up cans of water. The jug
and the wash basin she uses are
made of silver.

Fashions

It is about this time of the day,
if ever, that Queen Mary shows
some of the testiness that comes
with age. For she insists on the
fashions of an older year.

And sometimes those long dress-
es with their nigh collars take a
bit of arranging. Sometimes there

is heavy breathing and _ foot-
tapping.
It is a time when the staff of

Marlborough House keep a weath-
er eye open.

Everyone knows Queen Mary's
favourite shade of powder blue for
her clothes, But in winter sha
likes the rich colours of wine
and plum. ¥

She does not think black is
becoming to most women, ‘and
she strongly dislikes women
who are “‘maseuline” or
unconventional,

Hard by, in Mayfair, where the
experts dwell, Queen Mary’s
make-up is regarded as extremely
clever. But she will wear no per-
fume, save eau-de-Cologne. Her
nails are always polished. Byt nail
varnish is another of her strong
dislikes.

Dressed at last, Queen Mary is
yeady for whatever the day may
bring.

Upright and dignified, .she
ignores Marlborough House's lift,
and walks down the stairs.

Head Erect

There are many women who
envy her erect carriage. To them
she always says uncompromisingly
that it is a result of being made
to rest on a hard floor when she
was a child,

Queen Mary usually has lunch in
Marlborough House. Recently she
was supposed to be on a diet. But
always a confirmed trencher-
woman, the diet invariably got
snorted at and ignored.

She has one course of scmething
or other — and a glass or two of
Chablis, her favourite white wine.

Her luncheon parties with one
or two old friends are famous.
Queen Mary’s wit is keen and she
chuckles readily. Her knowledge
of many subjects is prcfound ..
especially of antiques.

And before the, meal is over, a
boitle of King George V.’s port is
produced. .

On Spending

In the days when Queen Mary
obeyed her doctors sufficiently to
take briefly the afternoon nap they
advised, she always said, as she
rose from the table: “Let mie see a
‘dead man’ before I come down.”
And she would nod at the port.

Part of Queen Mary’s day is oc-
cupied with her active ccntrol of
her finances. Despite her consid-
erable income, she is very
economical.

Recently, when she saw the
young Duke of Kent in a new suit,
she inspected it and said:'“I am
glad to see that it is quite a bit
too large for him. Boys grow so
fast, and one wants their clothes
to last.” ,

Often in the afternoon Princess
Elizabeth will call,

Queen Mary will stop doing

the rie ten? y she ‘i %
joys, an wi the. ¥
to the Throne asks Saticet ‘

Like all her grandchildren,
Princess Elizabeth has a profound
respect for Queer Mary’s opinicns.

If no one calls and there is no-
where she wishes to go, Queen
Mary will spend her time writing,
in her clear hand, to her family
and close personal friends, .

One to whom she writes is
‘David’—the Duke of Windsor.
There are many close to Queen
Mary who think he is her best-
loved son, although she still stead-
fastly refuses to meet his wife.

After tea and a of activity,
and when most people of her age
would be thinking longingly of
bed, Queen Mary is still very
active. Sometimes she wants to
go to the theatre.

Other times she sits with her
needlework while one of the lates*
historical novels is read to her.

And heaven help the writer who
errs in the tacts —L.E.S.



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DAY, JUNI

10, 1951





Md Tonic? This one’s on
> ida Dry’s very ‘new
e Water. Way out)

with this the

products, ‘Quinac’

sells at a fraction

When
factory
that
demand |

rice you'd expe
fin at their busy

yas . ample sign
B already is .in
green labdiled



familiar white Canada}

m filled countless cases
Belivery. Which point
mame that if you experi-
ty in obtaining your}
phone call wiil effect
through your favourite

ut Canada Dry is in all}



ing stores and ‘Quinac’}
Water while new to}

, is.catehing up on it—|!
fast as production will|
|

|

eonception — the two}

Bd = floating
tte
Be and
ifort,
anny

opposed

ride. Saw the}
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could hirdly credit}
economy and above
silence the hori-;
twin | cylinder!
This is marvellous |
Bamnachine and Lisle Foster
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For quick. safe transpor-
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reason of engme cowl-
A full length legshields as
' mudguards of — entirely |
ign. [ll bet you'll really
fs machine and there’s one
g for you to road test right
Courtesy Garage at White

id Mr. Dash at Cave, Shep-
busily engaged with his
vy arrivais of Canadian
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a variety of colourful de-
and featuring in particular

, attractive kiddies range
s and pinks) for pyjamas
isc per yard. And Boulevard

in Nursery Designs for
and bedroom drapes at 90c

yard,~ 36in. wide. Cave,
Bpherd & Co. Ltd. have a
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hute and judging by the crush



































people around the counters
B seems‘to be a well known
. Take a look at the Victoria
nts when you go in—-ideally
ted for housecoats, bed-
reads, dresses, etc. at only 77c.
yard, |

; * ;
The Co-op. Cotton Factory's;
dware department really
Bve something. They showed

@ their sets of “Yorkshire Tubes
Fittings’ which are, in fact,
plete copper plumbing units
Aturing joints, tubes and taps.



assembling of these parts is
attraction. No threading or

ly labour. Just the selecting
he pipes to be joined, the ap-
ng of a copper jointing known
iS the connector which forms a
lacket over the two ends, the
of a blowtorch over this joint
—presto! The job’s done, The
imum of labour, the maxi-
in economy, simplicity of
eration—a complg¢te assembly

one sgt. That’s what you
fet with ‘the ‘Yorkshire Tubes
Fittings’ from the Co-op.

ptton Factory.

ardwood Alley, Fine Furni-

and Ralph Beard’s Show-
have a natural sequence,
when you call here, pre-

to spend some little while,
the extensively laid out
ses feature the most inter-
selection of furnishings.
item in particular to catch
eye is Steel Garden Furni-
by Sebel in a variety of
plours. General home furniture
available to meet every need
ind I was especially interested
nh the skilled workmanship ap-
lied to the modernising of old
rniture and the rebuilding of
nuine antiques. Ralph Beard





MACLEAN





a
BARB. 51 IE
Pe POV OPOEOSPEPPP OSES OS POOP PPO OP PPE

one of the
Fruit-producing coun

—BARTLETT PEARS,
FREESTONE PEACHES,

Ask fer “KOO” Canned Fr

PLS EFS

SN

to find for a long time.



White and Purple APRICOTS, GUAVAS—

£4666
PSOE SEO ESS SPSS

also stocks Galvanised and Ena-
mel Ware both hard-to-find
items on o2xcasion, In fact, for
the home, you're likely ww tnd
most things at Ralpa

Showroom im Hardwood

just off St. Michael’s Row.

Aliey—

Where would you go for every-
thing--literally everything that

bottle; had te @® with sewing and dress-| “Caribbean Voices”

making? Tne Singer Sewing Ma-
chine Co. im their very modern
store on Lower Broad Street know
where..that’s why this famous
name is a household word—Sing-
er’s meets all your needs, over-
comes all your difficulties, shows
you how to do it yourself, or does
it for you. Sewing machine demon-
strations are given all day and
every day. DeLuxe and Stand-
ard home machines are always
in stock and one very new ar-
rival is a beautiful little alumi-
num machine that folas into a
earrying case no. larger than a

portable typewriter. See it at
Singer's Showroom on Lower
Broad Street.

> * &
There is certainly no more

pleasing store to enter than that
of C. B. Rice & Co. on Bolton

La:< With its long glass count-
ers, tiled flooring and_ low,
sweeping ceiling to provide a

harmonious atmosphere for the
rich imported woollens and
worsteds on display, one’ can
comfortably relax with a sense

of well-being. Attractive and un-

usual stock is generally the hall- |

mark of excellence. It is here,
at C, B. Rice’s. There are im-

as other mens’ furnishings made

| exclusively for C. B. Rice & Co,| sixpence a head and the informa-

by Austin Reed of England. For

{casual wear I saw shirts in Sea/ strictly confidential.

Island Cotton in white, beige,
grey and sky blue. As the eye
continues to travel from this to
that, it picks up the custom tail-
oring department where both

Mens’ and Ladies’ tailored clothes
have long set a precedent for
quality. C. B. Rice & Co. is a

store to visit .

*

. and enjoy.
* ue

Of course, you know of Gar-
diner Spencer? Formerly in In-
come Tax, Gardiner retired from
Government service about eigh-
teen months ago. He is now co-
director with Leslie Ward in the
firm of Ward & Spencer Ltd. on
Iearhill Street—just up from the
bus stop on Trafalgar Street.
Ward & Spencer Ltd. carry a
very .comprehensive stock witih
departments dealing in woollens,
hardware, shoes and _ stationery,
to mention a few. Incidentally, I
saw khaki drill in their woollen
section and drill has been hard
Empha-
sising Ward & Spencer’s variety,
I saw aluminum kettles and
saucepans and, away at the back,

55-gallon drums of Linseed oil,|of an individual, that a statemen



Beara’s |

SUNDA



Criticism In
“Caribbean Voices”

ARTHUR CALDER
| MARSHALL

|
}

At The Cinema

LIMITED

G.

In to-day’s edition of ‘Carib-
bean Voices"—the producer will
{have another of the constructive
comments on the programme
which we have not had for some
time. Arthur Calder Marshall
who has often filled this role in
will com- was nable to see the picture
jumeet on two short stories that WALK SOFTLY STRANGER,
}evening if time permits. The two stars Joseph Cotton and Valli, who
\stories are both from Trinidad. were so successful in The Third
the first by Samuel Selvon and Man, with Spring Byington in the
the second by Edgar Boyce, both chief supporting role. This time,
af whom are frequent contribu- Mr. Cotton is a gambler and thief,
tors to this series. Broadcast be- who comes to live in a small Ohio
gins at the usual time of 7.15 p.m. town, gets a job, and suceeeds in
establishing himself as a seemingly

TEST CRICKET honest man. One forms the im-

, We remind our readers that the pression that his erimes are a
|first Test Match between the thing cf the past, and this im-
|South Africans and England is Pression is emphasized by his ob-
being commented on each day at “!0US love for his employer's
'5.00 p.m. The match—a five-day crippled daughter. Then, out of
one—ends on Tuesday, 12th inst. the blue, for no apparent reason,
|A similar summary at the same he embarks on a last hold-up, the



time will be given on the match of - quences of a he is un-
against Lancashire which begins jail, bo. CSR a, are tae, Sent to

on Saturday, 16th inst. Mr. Cotton i gtd tact a
% ° 0 nisa 001 actor an
BRITAIN’S 1951 CENSUS he deserves a better vehicle than

A feature programme in the this, Not even his acting, and he
| coming week deals _ With the obviously does all he can with the
census of the population of Great part, can make the character of
Britain which was taken = 0M Chris anything else but perplexing,
Sunday, 8th April, 1951, Entitled disappointing and unconvincing,
“Focus on the Census” the broad- It is hard to visualize what type of
cast takes listeners behind the person the author had in mind, or
|scenes and describes a national his reason for building up sym-
census in action, the questions pathy for his character and then
asked, the problems raised for allowing his actions to shatter that
people who preferred to avoid feeling. Valli, as the wealthy girl,
}answering certain questions, and crippled in a ski-ing accident, is
jthe use of information collected. quietly charming and persuasive,

| ported shirts and pyjamas as well| The whole operation of the 1951 but once again there is a sense of



census is estimated to have cost unreality in the strange romance
that develops between these two

eople of such widely divergent

4 —— Fostes and backgrounds. Spring

Byington plays the role of a kindly

sentimental landlady, just the type

of part she has done for years,

and is, as always, warmhearted,
delightful and convincing.

Belle Le Grand

Showing at the Empire, BELLE
LE GRAND is a Western melo-
drama of the Barbary coast in the
1860's, during the heydey of the
fabulous Comstock Lode. Star-
ring Vera Ralston and John Car-
roll, it is the story of a girl who
serves five years in prison as an

{tion obtained was,

times the census in Britain has
been conducted every ten years,
except in 1941 when war made
|it impracticable. This feature
| programme on the census will be
broadeast on Thursday next,
14th June, at 6.00 p.m,

A GREAT ARCHITECT

| Sir Edwin Lutyens, the archi-
| tect who was responsible for the
|Cenotaph in London, Govern-
oa House in New Delhi, the
tish Embassy in Washington a cessory to the crime of murder
and the South African Wart committed by her husband. On
Memorial at Johannesburg, is the por release, she becomes the owner

subject of ‘I Knew Him’ in the a classy gambling casino,
| BBC’s General Overseas Service ynonymously backs the singing
next Wednesday, Sir Edwin died career of a younger sister and

jin 1944 at the age of seventy~ saves the life and fortune of the
|five and was one of Britain’s man she loves to the tune of $800,
best known architects. John Sum- 000! Incidentally, she also shoots
merson, Curator of Sir John her husband—in self-defence it is
Sloane’s Museum in London will true—-but it was certainly a big
give his impressions of him in this help to have him out of the way.
series which is on the air every Most of the excitement results
|Wednesday at 8.30 p.m. It was from contrived situations and the
lhe who once defined his aims episodes include a murder trial,

. Pw Sie ili stock-market panic, a mine fire
thus: “1 requice of ». bullanee vi and a near lynching. Life was



which might suggest that most

should be made gracefully, per- A ot asd dosti edie

things are obtainable at this con-|haps with distinction and hu-

venient location on Manhill St.



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY JUNE 10, 1951
11.15 am. Programme Parade, 11.30
am. Sunday Service, 12.00 (noon) The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
4156.45 pom. 19.76 M



4.15 pwn. Music Magazine, 4.30 p.m.
Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 p.m. Composer of
the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listener's Choice,



6.00 p.m Pavilion Players, 6.15 p.m.

Ray's A Laugh, 6.45 p.m. Programme
Parade

6.00—11 00 pom, 25.58 M,, 31 32 M.

ma

7.00 pom. The News, 7.10 p.m. News

Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices, 7.15
p.m. The Challenge of the Future, 8.00
p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m, Religious
Service, 845 p.m, Interlude, 855 p.m.
From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. Scrapbook
for 1899, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
Interlude, 10.15 p.m R.A.C Festival
Rally, 10.30 p.m. London Forum
C.B.C, PROGRAMME
SUNDAY JUNE 10, 1951,
10.00 p.m.—10.15 p.m. News.

10.15 p.m.—i0.30 p.m. Audience Mail
Bag
11.76 Mes 25.51 M.
B.BC. RADIO PROGRAMME

MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1951.
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.25
a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m. Colonial

IB RORLDIE TOOTH PASTE
keeps “HIIETIA Wi EDMNE

—LUSCIOUS FRUITS—PURE JAMS

Recently packed with fresh fruits produced in

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—A good and varied supply will soon be arriving

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mour.’



Doctors Prove

|
a

The News,



Commentary, 12.00 (noon)
12,10 p.m. News Analysis.

4.15—-6.45 p.m 19.76 M



|
4.15 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestra, 5,00
p.m. England v, South Africa, 5,05 p.m.
Interlude, 5.15 p.m. The Storyteller, 5.35
p.m, Music from the Ballet, 6.00 p.m.
Nights at the Opera, 6.45 p.m. Programme
Parade.
6.00—11 00 p.m, 25.58 M., 31 32 M
—————

7.00 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, 8.00 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m.
Colonial Commentary, 8.30 p.m, Practice
Makes Perfect, 8.45 p.m, Interlude, 8.56
p.m. From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. BBC
Concert Hall, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 |
p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m. Announcer’s
Choice, 10.45 p.m. Science Review.

C.B.C, PROGRAMME
MONDAY JUNE 11, 1951

10,00 p.m.—10.15 p.m. News.
10.15 p.m.—10,30 p.m, Canadian |
Chronical. |
11.76 Mcs 25.51 M.
BOSTON |
WRUL 15.27 Mc,, WRUW 11.75 Me., |

WRUX 17.75 Me.
3 p.m, Lecture on Christian Science,
4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programme,

For a Brighter, Fresher
| Complexion, use Palmolive
Soap as Doctors Advised “





Â¥Y ADVOCATE

CHOICE

However I

at the Aquatic Club.”
certainly never dull in those days
and money seemed to flow like

watenm,
Vere Ralston, an ex-professional
ice-skater from Czechoslovakia, is

sufficiently flamboyant as_ the
gambling lady, but though
OWS a casino, most of her gamb-
ling seems to be done on the stock
market and the ease with which
she tosses around cheques as well
as money, leaves one gasping.
John Carroll plays Kilton, a mine
owner, who is completely uncon-
cerned as to whether his fortunes





are up or down and the comic re- |
lief is ably supplied by Hope Em- |
erson, as the pistol-packing queen |
of the Comstock and John Qualen |
I}

as her hen-pecked husband.
thoroughly enjoyed Miss Emerson,
who stands a mere six feet two
inches and weighs over two hun-
dred pounds. She plays her part
to the hilt, while John Qualen pro-
vides excellent contrast,

Muriel Lawrence, a charming
young singer, makes her debut in
this film. She has a lovely lyric
coloratura voice, and she uses it
well. Among the numbers she
sings ace The Last Rose of Sum-
mer, Chacun Le Sait by Donizetti
and The Voices of Spring by
Johann Strauss.

South Sea Sinner

Playing at the Globe, this is a
melodrama enacted on an island

in the southern Pacific, with the |

usual..stereotyped character—the

singer in the water-front café, the |

villianous café proprietor, whose
activities include murder and
blackmail as well as the role of
mine host, the hero of doubtful
eharacter who though he finally
emerges untarnished becomes in-
volved with the singer, and his old
girl friend who turns up at the
crucial moment, is broadminded
and understanding—and of course,
wins out in the end.

Shelley Winters and MacDonald
Cary play the leading parts, and
while he is plausible enough, Miss
Winters seems to spend most of her
time trying to be as much like Mae
West, as possible and failing dis-
mally. There is only one Mae
West, and anyone who tries to imt-
tate her is asking for trouble, On
the whole, the action moves at a
good pace, but the dialogue leaves
much to be desired, as will be seen
from Miss Winters’ remark “I've
been on as many laps as a napkin,”
There is one short but pleasant
musical interlude when a move-
ment from a piano concerto is
played under rather odd cireum-
stances, but apart form that the
film is hum-drum, to put it mildly.

by Win

A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days









she |









POSS FFD



FRUITS
JAM5

and

VEGETABLES

OPPS SSOOOSP OS FOG OOPS OOFOO®? | VANISHING CREAM

So, do as 36 skin specialists advised:
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2 for 60 seconds, massage with
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3 De this 3 times @ day for 14 days.

Leading skin specialists proved that
Palmolive Soap can improve com-
plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks
less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears
finer.





Paris after dark
By
BOURJOIS

essence of

,
>.

I

Â¥ GB.

%| FACE POWDER * ROUGE ° LIPSTICK « TALC - COLD CREAM

‘ BRILLIANTINE HAIR CREAM

I HAVE seen three of the films scheduled for this week- |
end’s entertainment, and I regret that I cannot wax par- |
ticularly enthusiastic about any one of'them. Of the trio, I |
would put WALK SOFTLY STRANGER, showing at the}
Plaza first, followed by BELLE LE GRAND at the Empire |
and SOUTH SEA SINNER at the Globe.

|



|

|

|
|
|
|
|

|

















PAGE NINE



Ce

Why LOOK OLD?





fury COMES CLEAN

HEMICO

HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER

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to wish you had aT;
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It is cleaner and quicke
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Phone No. is 4208.
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Keep a bottle in the 5. KLUM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

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add KLIM, a) stir and you




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King “Smiler” invites all mothers to enter their
Babies for THE BARBADOS BONNIEST BABY
CONTEST OF 1950
The Contest is open to-all Babies fed on COW &
GATE Milk Food, “The Food of Royal Babies.”
—Entries close on 30th September, 1950—
For entry forms and further particulars see an-
nouncements in the “Barbados Advocate” or write

to agents as at tents WA,









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PAGE TEN





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The Glory That Was Queen’s Park

@ From Page 7 were on board also Mrs. Haynes,
Mr. P. Browne, Mr. Hart, Mr. her son, Miss Haynes, of Ventnor,
Graham Yearwood, Mr. Hutson, and another lady, all in sailor cos-
Mr. Roach and one or two other tumes. He was cheered all along
Vestrymen. The Dean then read the route. Then came Mr. H, LL.
an address as follows: — Johnson in his Buick followed by
Your Excellency, and Lady Car- Mr. V. C. Hanschell and party
ter,-On behalf of the Vestry of (comprising Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
St-~Michael and the citizens of Manning and Miss Manning) in
Bridgetown, I have very great his Buick, His car was trellised
pleasure in asking you, represent- with apple blossoms. Dr. N. L.
ing-our Sovereign, to open this Boxill, in. his Rover, decorated
Park for the use of the inhabitants with plain outline of pink roses
of this Island, and more especially Then Dr. Longfield Smith in a
ofthe people of this town. We Ford car, with a companion repre-
in Barbados are very proud of two senting Mr. Joseph Chamberlain
aficient institutionsz—the throne of and the legend “Tariff Reform”
England and the system of paro- Mr. R. R. Hall in a Buick car,
chial government through our lo- tastefully decorated in crimson
eal vestries which has been hand- and green, Mr. E. Mitchell, in a
ead down to us by our forefathers, Ford car decked with English and
and to-day forms the backbone of American flags and carrying a
our representative institutions cannon between a Lion and an
: Not Questioned . Eagle. Mr. Lew’s chaffeur, Mr.
Our loyalty to England and our Lloyd, in an improvised car of
King has never been called in 2@â„¢boo and cloth frame on old
question, and in spite of the many â„¢O0tor car wheels, propelled by the
revolutionary changes which the herculean efforts of himself and a
most, conservative nations are ae Mr. J. C. Collins, in a
making to-day, the children in aur umber car, tastefully decorated
schools are being taught that Eng- With bougainvillea, and Mr. Dim-
land’s way is the best way for us, mick and party comprising Mr.
and to say that “I am a British) 224 Mrs. Dimmick, and baby girl,
citizen” brings all the advantages an Taylor and Mr. M, S. Mayers
that citizenship in ancient Rome /" @ Buick car made into a bower
received: protection in life and °f . frangipani; Bishop Swaby’s
liberty, impartial justice in every Buick with one of Mr. Dimmick’s
matter for every colour and every chauffeurs as occupant; Mr. Dim-
cia. a oe ne M. V
That we value the right to legis- 29/0 and party, decorated with
late for ourselves and administer flamboyant; an Orient, one of the
our own parochial affairs is self- Pioneer autos in Barbados, brought
evident—and the fact that in spite “P)jne tail of the procession, |
of the vicissitudes of West Indian , ived 1 sere, Coun. Bowen
life, our tight little Island holds its ®"Tved late and came in with the
head high, is good proof of our ©!Tiages. His Buick was prettily
ability to look after ourselves. We “ecorated with yellow chrysan-
hope that this addition may prove 'hemums and Mrs. Bowen’s para-
a-boon to our people and especial- 50! presented a huge chrysanthe-
ly to our children, for whom the mum. The judges” were: Lady
provision of a Park in which to Greaves, Mrs. Berkeley; Hon.
run about and breathe fresh air, G. A. Goodman, K.C., M.C.P.,
has been a long felt want. Attorney General, Hon. ¥, T.
I cannot stop, Sir, without ex- Grannum, M.L.C., and Mr. C. P.
pressing to Lady Carter our warm- Clarke, M.C.P., Solicitor General.
est thanks.for the untiring energy Mr, Haynes and Mrs. Hanschell
and self-sacrificing devotion with were awarded first and second
which she has worked to make prizes and Dr. Colin Bowen got a
our function to-day a success, My special prize.
friends, without Lady Carter, the .
programme of events to which we Procession
are looking forward with great . Next on the programme was
expectation, could never have the carriage procession. a distinc-
been arranged. As a small mark tion being made in the prizes
of our appreciation of your in« between two-horse and single-
valuable leadership, I am asked Forse carriages. The entries were:
by the Vestry to present you with Mrs, N. L. Boxill, John Burton,
this little golden key, which after J. W. C. Catford, H. C. P. Trim-
you have opened the gates, we ingham, C. J. B. Moore, Mrs. E. G.
hope you will retain as a souvenir Pilgrim, A. E. Goodridge, Mrs.
of this day's function—the open- ¢, H, Wright, Mrs. J. F. Hutson,
ing of Queen’s Park. Mrs. Clarke. Clem Browne, J. C.
Congratulations Jones, Mrs. L. S. Bradshaw, Mr.
His Excellency, on behalf of L. S. Drayton, Miss Thorne, Mr.
Lady Carter, acknowledged the W. Horne, Mr. A. W. Martin and
address, and congratulated the Mrs. Parker. The decorations
Vestry on the cotrtes of the were very pretty, although in the
park. Dean Berkeley then pre- case of those using artificial flow-
sented Lady Carter with a gold ers which were compulsory in a
key, and she alighted from her long dry season, the rains some-
carriage and sheltered, by the um- what spoiled their effect, and many
brellas of the gentlemen, proceed- a carriage which was vastly ad-
ed to unlock the gate, and with mired’ whilst waiting in Constitu-
the, words ‘I hereby declare tion Road for the hour of the
Queen's Park open” the gates were rocession, lost much of the artis-
thrown open And the carriage en- tic effect ‘that it had previously
tered, After walking a little way i : .
enjoyed, The prize winners were:
up the drive Lady Carter sou for two-horse carriages. Mrs. N. L.
the shelter of her carriage whilst ill wh t tifully
His Excellency reviewed the BOxill whose trap was beautifully
decorated with rose, natural and
Guard of Honour. The motor rt
artificial, first prize; and Mrs.
procession led the way at 3.1 Ce tev h utifull
entering by the Nelson gate and » Drayton, whose bea y
passing info Constitution by the decorated drag carried some of
Governor's gate and again through the crew of H.M.S. Sweetmeat, the
the Park, making the circle three Dreadnought of the lake, second
times. H. Haynes led the prize. The first prize for one-
way, his Humber car rigged up as horse carriages was taken by Mr.
a yacht and decorated with ropes and Mrs. K. G. Bancroft, and the
of frangipani jasmines. There second by Mrs. Parker, mother of



ee

Lady Carter, whose carriage was Messrs W.

a bouguet of yellow flowers

Next came the donkey carts, of fith, A. L.
which they wére eleven. The en- E.

trants being: J. F. Hutson, H.C. P.
Trimingham, R. Eastmond, Dr. C:

Downes, J. Bowen,
H. M. Taylor, A. Coward, S. Grif-
Gibbs, M. Crawford.

Seon, W. A. Franklin, N., |

Straker (a wooden foot rid > wh li
rode in female attire), L, Corbin, | a innet

St. John, Nat Lashley, C. Mayhew, L. Heath, H. Cave E. Browne, F. |

C. Applewhaite, J. C. Reece, Al- Foster,
bert Wilkinson, F. Farrington and H. King, S. T. Yearwood, Seymour
not Lashley,

Samuel Lavine. There was
very much attempt at decoration

of these carts, but a few weré R. Barrow and H. Bradshaw. The |
masquer~ prize winners were Mr. Goring,
which who represented a giant bottle, |

The and L. Gibbs, who figured a Cuffie
to Nat de Poole. Little Seymour Lashley
at Collymore got first prize for boys. The bicy-
and the second to cle costumes were very bizarre, |

driven by young men
ading as local costers.
caused much amusement.
first prize was awarded
Lashley, employed
and Wright,
C Mayhew.

After this
adjournment to
which was. an
occupying a
the western

the
enclosed

the 30th ultimo. Here the bicycla
flower drill was given by twelve

young ladies representing: Corn too

event there was an youths should take as copies to so
“Arena,” large an extent, the ugly and in-
circle artistic as their ideals and models
piece of ground on of display; yet if their bent was |
side of the cricket jin that direction, they might read
field, the same place that had been Victor Hugo’s Notre Dame with }
loaned to the Empire League on considerable advantage. |

flowers—Miss K. Inniss and Miss

G. Oehler;

Roses—Miss K. Gittens interrupted by showers.

and Miss K. Hollinsed; Violets—

Miss A. Cleare and Miss J. Her-
bert; Chrysanthemums—Miss M.
Thorne and Miss R. Mackay;

Convolvulus — Miss Drayton and Bowen and others.
Poppies — Miss thoroughbreds of
o the h ture of the 270m Dr.

wing to the heavy nature o € yia stables gaily caparisoned’ wore
the drill had pro- Sally caparisoned were
the
mould clogged the wheels, gettin® Gittens, Lionel L. Hutson, PBay.
between the brake and the front jey, » P. Bay

Miss Hutson;
Trimingham

and Miss

ground after

ceeded for a few minutes,

J. C. Humphrey, E. Foster

(a little chappie on a
H. Griffith, F. Roberts. |

tricycle)

and it is a pity that our cyeling

Splendid Fun |
At 5.30 the tilting tournament
place in the “Arena,” and
was one of the few pieces not |
It was
splendid fun. The dragon design-
ed by Mr. E. F. S. Bowen of ‘vast |
length and
Was inhabited by the Masters
The horses—
purest blood
C. J. Manning’s stégom-

ridden by
McCormick,

Messrs W. Kaye J.
Gordon Murray, E

terrible appearance |



E. Armstrong, N. Armstrong,

wheel, and the dress guard and n° Inniss, R. Bowen and D. Ban-
the hind wheel, and the riders had pistey, The fight was a terrible
to come to a standstill; conse- one, the knights overcoming the

quently, this feature was aban- dragon

daned,
Parade

Next came the Pram parade Miss Packer,
and in this immense interest was Howell,

taken, The babies certainly made
a brave show, and the decorations

were of a highly artistic order, Packer, Miss Young,
; , Mrs, Miss J. Boxill, Mr. Ward Price,
decoration—mari- Mr. Wilkinson, Mr. G. Manning,
H. Allder’s girl, #24 Mr, Arthur Bowen, under the

The competitors
Bowen's boy,
golds; Mrs. W.

were:

pink bankide roses; Mrs. Edghill’s Management of Mrs.
Colin Bowen's 4" ,
boy, pink roses; Mrs. Hendy’s boy, it. the afternoon from six to ten,
marigolds; Mrs. P. Edghill’s girl, With short intervals. The twilight
girl, bicycle lancers was abandoned, as

Mrs. Field’s girl, already stated, and the pyrotech-
boy, yellow Dic part of the show was most

girl, cherries; Mrs.





violets; Mrs. Fitzpatrick’s

pink zinnias;

winter; Mrs. Clarke's

and white daisies; Mrs, O’'Connor’s Successful.
girl, forget-me-nots; Mrs. j

Fields’ girl, chrysanthemums;

Mrs. de Hainey’s

Mrs. Thomas’ twins, Mrs. J.

ton’s baby, Mrs.
boy, (Young King Cole), Mrs.
Smith’s boy, Mrs.

with white eagle. Mrs. D, Car- talked
michael’s baby, Mrs. Ward’s baby, ‘destruction that would take a

Smith's boy, and a few in the gardens if any enter
others whose names we did not ob- ment was allowed at night. Well,

Mrs. M.

tain. The state of the ground mili-

tated against a proper display’ of Suppose, had one of the biggest

this part of the show which was an
excellent one,
given. For

Ida Greaves 2nd;

girl, poppies; Work done at the park by Mr.
H, Turney, the Superintendent. His
Evelyn’s girl, Mrs. G. O’D. Wal- task during the last few months
Clairmonte’s has been a very huge one and he

Moire’s boy, 800d deal has been written and

Four prizes were expected

the prettiest pram, damage to
Mrs. Colin Bowen Ist., and Mrs. our estimation, after going through
and for the it yesterday with the Superinten-
prettiest baby, Mrs. W, H. Allder dent, would not exceed five shil- |}
Jst., and Mrs, J. H. Evelyn 2nd. lings.

after he had devoured
some of them. The variety enter-
tainment, in which Miss Carter,
Miss Law, Miss
Miss Phillips, Miss
Bowen, Miss Hamilton, Miss Mc-
Cormick, Miss Catford, Miss
Miss Rodger,



Bannister
d Mr. J. R. Bancroft, was held

In our previous notice, we

omitted to mention the excellent

has acquitted himself well. A

about the tremendous
ain-

the park has been opened, and we

|



crowds that could ordinarily be |
at one time, yet the/
walks and plants in|



This is a _ circumstance |

An extra prize was given to Mrs. which should guide the Commis-|

de Hainey for her baby.

For the bicycling events were openings.

sioners in future decisions of night
Everywhere yesterday |

entered: the Misses A. C. Drayton, were to be heard expressions of
Trimingham, Kirkham, Hodgkin- the highest satisfaction with. the

son, Gittens, Thorne,

Mackay, park and of appreciation of Lady

Cleare, Hutson, Law and Herbert. Carter’s assistance in bringing it

The prize winners were:

Miss to its present state of perfection.

Drayton and Miss Kirkham. The The function terminated abet ll

gentleman bicycle riders were:

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PAGE TWELVE





CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

a

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements im Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up toe 50 anc 6 cents per word for each
additional word. ‘Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Netiees only after 4 p.m

MARRIAGE

WENT : FURLONGE—On June, 9, 1951,

St. Theresa’s Church, Woodbrook,
Trinidad, Harold Aubrey,

Went, M_B.E., and Mrs
Weng of “Dunoon,” St. Michael, Barbados,
t) Jean daughter of Mr and Mrs
Baward P. Furlonge of 195A, Western
Main Road, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad



at
Tort-of-Spain.
son of Mr. T. E



















DIED
NURSE—On the $th March 1951, Meta
M 1 Oli Nurse, wife of Hutson
DaCosta Nurse (Building Contractor)
The funcral leaves her late residence
“Ronadean” Middleton, St. George at
4.15 o'clock this evening for Saint
George's parish Church Friends are

invited

Hutson DaCosta Nurse (Husband),
Germain Hutson (Daughter), Thelma
Peterkin (Niece) 10.6.51—In

THANKS
PER KINS—The Perkins family beg
through this medium to return thanks
to all those kind friends who sent
aths, letters of condolence, or 10
way expressed their syrQoathy in

our recent bereavement.
10.6. 51—1n

IN MEMORIAM

JORDAN--In loving memory of Mrs.

Emily Jordan (Mamm;) who passed
inte God's keeping on June 6th 1936.
Sleep on dear one your task is o'er
Your willing hands will tol] no more
For those you loved you did your
best,

God grant you now Eternal rest.

Daisy Patrick. 10,6.51-—1n

REAL ESTATE |
JOHN

M.
BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD

FOR SALE

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow
—A modern, well designed and
soundly built bungalow on the
coast where there is always A
ceoling breeze. There is a large
combined lounge dining room,
Kitchen with serving hateh, 2 bed-
reoms, built-in-garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers.

“WINDY WILLOWS" St. James,
Delightful bungalow house with
cpen verandah on West com-
manding magnificent view of sea
and stretches of beach. Large
lounge, 3 bedrooms, verandahs,
kitehen, pantry and servants’
quarters. Storerooms in basement,
Offers considered.

“HOLDERS HOUSE”, St. James.
An Estate House built of stone
with pine flooring and shingle
reef, 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,
verandahs, etc., also garage and
usual out-buildings. The house
stands on approx. 4 acres of well
timbered land (mahogany) ap-
preached by long driveway
flanked with closely planted
mahogany trees. The outstanding
attraction of Holders is the very
fovely site which has the advan-
tage of being weil elevated and
cool with fine yews all round,
Coast is less than a mile away
and town 6 miles. Well placed
for Countny Club venture,

“BAGATELLE







HOUSE”, St.
Thomas — A spacious two-storey
country house with approx. §
aeres plus additional 34% acres if
required. There are 5 bedrooms,
2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclosed
galleries, 2 bathrooms, kitchen,
pantry, servants’ rooms, 2 garages
and various outside buildings,
This property is well elevated and
commands excellent views of the
St, James coastline.

“WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael—A well
preserved country home recently
converted into a block of 4 spaci-
ous luxury flats, fitted” with “all
modern conveniences. The grounds
approx. 5 acres are laid out with
lawns, shrubbery and gardens and
there is a long carriageway ap-
proach flanked with mahogany
trees. An investment property or
suitable for conversion into Guest
House or Nursing Home. 3% miles
from town.

“WINSDALE", Cheapside—-Single
storey residence, 3 minutes walk
from town centre. 2 living rooms,

dining room, verandahs, 4 bed-
rooms. Area of plot approx.
10,000 sq. it, Open to offers.

STRATHCLYDE—One of these
fine imposing homes with double
entrance driveway is available with
approx. 4 acres well laid out with
lawns, tennis court, ornamen‘l
gardens, shrubberies, large pad-
dock, all cnclosed ky wall and
fence. The house contains very
large lounges. dining room, gal-
leries, three double bedrooms, en-
closing hall staircase, ali the
usual offices, garages and out-
buildings.

“COVE SPRING HOUSE", St.
James — A two storey house on
the sea with good grounds and
interesting possibilities The
bathing is excellent and private
from a secluded sandy cove.

“THORPES”™, St. James — This
massive property, typical of a by-
gone age, is the ideal home for
someone who wants spacious
rooms and quite decent surround-
ings. The St. James coast which
offers good bathing is only 1 mile
gway and distance from Bridge-
town is 6 miles. Offers invited.

“SMALL, COUNTRY
St. John An extremely pleas-
ant, compect and well preserved
2 storey property, built of stone
with shingled roof The house
has just been completely redecor-
ated and the grounds of approx
half an acre are protected with
new steel mesh fencing and a hign
stone wall at the front, There are

a
a a ei ng —________.

HOUSE”,

two living rooms, 3 bedrooms,
toilet and shower upstairs, with
kitchen, pantry, spare bedroom,

large play room, tollet and show-
er on ground floor, Good garage,
servants’ quarters and potting
shed, Wide lown and numerous
fruit trees, and productive vege-
table garden, All mains, services
and on bus route. £3,260.



RENTALS

Furnished house in select
Pine Hill. Available 6 to
months’ lease.

area
12

‘IN CHANCERY”
Silver Sands,

on Coast at

Furnished.

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

“WHITEHALL FLATS", codring-
ton, Hill-—-Modern apartment flats



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING |

iy

























|
|
|

|
|

|
a

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents end
96 cents Sundays 24 werds — over 24
words 3 cents 4 word week—4 cents a

word on Sundays.











CAR—Chevrolet 30,000 miles. Ex
condition, Phane—s474 10.6.51—3n
CAR—Morris Minor 8 h.p. 4000 miles
A real chance to save mon.y. Fort Royal
Garage Ltd. Phone-4504, 10,6, 51—tin
CAR—ford Anglia 2,100 miles, Same

as new. Fort Royal Garage Ltd
10.6.51—fin



.

CAR—Austin 10 Sedan, in perfect con-
dition. Apply Morris, Provost Marshal's
Office or Dial 2594. 10.8.51—1n

CAR: Ford Prefect in perfect condi-
tion (8.237). Apply: Porters, St. James,
Mrs. V. Gibbs. 9.6.51—2n

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC CLOCK:
in various styles and



Made by Smiths
finishes including



the new Radio Preset type. Dial 3878.
DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electricai
Dept 9.6.51—6n

ELECTRIC FANS: A shipment of 56
Ceiling Type Fans just received. Dial 3876
DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrica)
Dept 9.6.51—6n

ELECTRIC SAWS-—-7’ and %/Rip
Snorter Saws by Black & Decker. Dia.
2878, DA. COSTA & CO., LTD., Electrica:
Dept.

ee

REFRIGERATOR—Fiectrolux Oil Burn-
ing Refrigerator 5 c.f. perfect condition.
Reason for selling; Owner getting elee-
tric model. Apply Ralph Watson, Ridge
Plantation, Dial 2605. 5.6.51—4n,

FURNITURE

SURPLUS FURNITURE Modern
chdirs, rockers, writing desk, nest of
tables, tallboy, etc., in good condition.
Space wanted. GES, adjoining
Royal Yacht Club, Dial 4429

0.6.51—in







POULTRY

ee
CHICKENS--Parks pure bread Barred,
Rock chicks and pullets and cockerels,
also Leghorn pullets. Apply to Miss A

Forde opposite Pipe Sobers Lane
9.6.51—2n.



















9.6.51—6n | 4 @ 5137

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per ayate line on we
and 12 cents per agate line on
minimum charge $1.50 on
and $1.80 on Sundays,

k-dags





~~

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW





|

week-days |
|

| Sadie?

the | NOTE.

SUNDAY
FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
$6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

ndays, | werds 3 cents a word wvek—4 cents a

vord on Sundays.



HOUSES

AN APARTMENT-~—at
Near Woodside,
Apply within

“Ocetta” (Sea-
Rooms large and



Applications will be reeeived by This house is not for sale.
undersigned for the vacaney of Sexton 10.6,51+in
at St. Saviours Chapel at a salary of {
$15.00 per month plus 124% eost of APARTMENT: A Self-contained fur-
living bonus Applications must b« |" shed Apartment, Pavilion Court. 1 Puble
accompanied by a Birth and Health Cer- room, Verandah, 2 bedrooms, Kitchen
tiheate and will be received by me up , #4 all conveniences, and Servants room.
to June 20th Apply: Mrs. Branch, Melbourne Fiats.

C. ALLAN SKINNER, Telephone 2982 10.6. 51—6n

Vestry Clerk ee

St’ Andrew One (1) BOND in Marhili St. Apply:

9.6,.51—6n Gittens, Croney & Co., Ltd, Palmetto St.
5.6.51—4n

NOTICE CLEVELAND—2nd. Avenue Belleville.

RARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION
There will be a meeting of the Umpires’
Committee on Monday ilth, June at
+ p.m, at the Challenor Stand
The formation of an Umpires’ Associa-
tion will be the only item on the agenda,
As it is likely that officers of the
proposed Association will be elected, it
is incumbent on all Umpires to make
every effort to attend the meeting
W. FP, HOYOS,
Hony. Secretary.
9.6 51--2n

OLD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY

Aunual General Meeting Friday June



8th § p.m. at Harrison College
AGENDA
’ Minutes.
9 Secretary's Report and Financia’
Statement.
2. Election of Officers
4. ©, H. Dinner
5. General Business.
S GTTTENS.
Hon, See

THE SUGAR INDUSTR
AGRICULTURAL BANK ACT, 1951
To the creditors holding specialty liens

against Batalleys Plantation, St. Peter
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £2000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said Planta-

tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1951 to 1962
No monty has been borrowed under

he Agricultural Aids Act,
pect of such year
Dated this %th day of June 1951
Owner, Attorney, Receiver
A. A. GILL,
10.6 5i—@n

1905, in res-





NOTICE
Applications for one or more vaeant
St Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at
Queen's Coliege will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 neon on



POULTRY—A few Imported Rhode | Tuesday 19th June 1951
isiand Cockerelg 3 months old $3.00 Candidates must be the Daughters of
Dial 2704. 10.6 ,51—2n } parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than (9) nine nor
more than (13) thirteen years of age on
MECHANICAL the 20th. June, 1951 to be proved by a
BICYCLE —One Susties’ deicdcie “ae Bensiemnat Ceriacste which must accom-
“| ‘ 7 peny the application
Pocpiintan maaan 4 PE a. in Forms of Application can be obtained
ew 7 ‘| from the Vestry Clerk's Office
MISCELLANEOUS PREDALA\
E, C. REDMAN,
- Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
ANTIQUES ~ Of every description. 10.6, 51—6n.
Glass, ‘ina, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,

Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9,50-—t.f.n

ANT BUTTONS kill Ants, Roaches,







Flies, and many other Insects, so get rid | Garden,

of the Pests, Only 1/- per box. KNIGHT'S
LTD



Cameo Brooch, Cameo Ring,
Silver Necklace, ete, Phone—8238 .
O. H. Crawford,
Rockley Terrace.
9.6.51—2n.

DIAMOND CLUSTER RING; Of 9
brilliant stones, platinum mount, Second-
hand bargain $300, At GORRINGES
ANTIQUE SHOP, Dia) 4429,

Locket,



10.6.51—1n
ee
DRESS FORM: One adjustable Dress
Form Size A $25.00 Ring Mrs, Sisnett
S374 10.6.51—3n. 8.W. Fr.

——
GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
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.
4.5.51—t.f.n



fF you are looking for a real skin
softener try CAMPANA BALM, it keeps
hands, face, neck and arms soft and
smooth-—free from chapping and dryness,
KNIGHTS Ltd. 9.6.5)-—3n

LONG PLAYING RECORDS are now



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER AND REMOVAL
The application of Bismark Horton of
St. James the purchaser of

Liquor License No, 1006 of 1951 granted

9.6,51—3n | to Derothy Payne in respect of a board-

ed and shingled shop attached to resi-
dence at Codrington Hill, St. Michael
to remove said License to a boarded
and shingled shop with shedroof attach-

ed situated at Garden; St. James and to] and Easy

use it at such last described premises
Dated this 8th, day of June 1951.
GWENDOLYN HARRIS

for Applicant,
To:—S. H, NURSE Esq.
Police Magistrate;
District “E"” Holetown.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
an the 22nd June 151 at 11 o'clock a.m.
at Police Court, Dstrict "E"’, Holetown

8S. H. NURSE Esq
Police Magistrate,
Distriet “EY’ Holetown
10 6.51

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

BARBADOS GENERAL
HOSPITAL
Laundering of Nurses’

in



Uniforms

Sealed tenders will be received

available at Harrison's Music Department |at the Hospital up to 12 o'clock

for those who have the special machines
for playing them, These records are
marvels of reproduction and are un-

neon

on Wednesday, 20th
1951,

for the

. June,
laundering of

breakable and they cost no more than| Nurses’ Uniforms for a period of

their equivalent in old style records.
Cc. F, HARRISON & Co,
7.6,.51-—3n.



3 months from Ist July, 1951.
Tender forms will be supplied
on application to the Secretary

MEDICINES FROM FRANCE; BLODY- |General Hospital, and tenders will

NAMIN ELIXIR, ‘for Convalescences,

Neurasthenia and General debility,
ARSENOCRINE ampoules, for imtellec-

tual and physical overwork, emaciated

condition, general run down condition|at the time of tendering,

and TUBERCULOUS; (Can be taken,
instructions with every box).
HAMAMELIODE drops, for
Veins, Hemorrhoids, Congestions
Circulatory troubles generally.
ANALGENINE tablets, for INFLUEN-~

ZA, Neuralgia, Sciatica, etc..—Contains
Vitamins B 1. and CG, (Laboratories
OPERLIN — FRANCE)

LEADING Druggists. 10.6. 51-10
—_—_——————
PIANO-—1 Piano Accordion in Perfect
condition for $75.00. Owner leaving colo-

ny. Phone 8195 Mann after 5 p.m,
10.6.51—1n

SCALE: One (1) Second-hand Platform
Seale $75.00 to weigh 400 Ibs, Harold
Proverbs & Co,, Ltd. High Street

9.6.51—3)

TICKETS—for Polo Club Ball July 2ist
Paradise Beach Club, Make up your
parties now and secure your tickets from
Johnson's Stationery. $1.50 (supper
included) 10.6.51—1n

|

WIRING DEVICES. A large shipment
of these enables us to undertake the
installation and repair of all classes of
Eieetric, Wiring. Dial 3878, DaCOSTA &
Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept.



9.6.51—6n

We have in stock HALL'S WINE, the
original supreme Wine tonic restorative
It banishes that tired feeling, builds up
strength and makes you feel full of the
joy of life. KNIGHTS Ltd.





9,.6.51—3n

ZOFLORA—A powerful germicide frag-
rent with strong antiseptic floral oils
containing a small proportion of D.D.T.
-nvaluable for spraying in the sick room,
Oo: the Home, Publie Rooms etc, On sale
at all Drug Stores. 7.6,51—e¢.0.4











ANNOUNCEMENTS

The list of properties which % have
‘or sale is so extensive that it is im-
ossible to set them out here, If you
ire interested in purehasing a property
call at my office and overlook the list.
The prices range from $2,000.00 upwards,
D'Arey, A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial—
3743 9.6,51—3n.









Do you want to sell your house or
property? If so D’Arey A. Scott of
Magazine Lane will buy it from you







vw sell it for you. D'Arey A, Scott;
Dial—3743 9.6.51—2n
AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER
Surve; vessel) M.L, “Irois Bay,”
Pairmilte’ diesel engined conversion
with wooden hull (coppered) powered
by two Perkins 110 h.p, type S6M
engines, classed et Lloyds, registered
fonnage 108, draft 5’ 4°, overall length

112’, beam 18 speed &—9 knots.

This viyrel is suitable for the carriage
-rs or for pleasure purposes,
sry limited cargo space, Ac-
dation for erew of nine all sea-
cing equipment, navigation instruments,
ete, for demise charver at agreed rates
with the Owners Apply Manager,
Yrinidad Northern Areas Limited c/o
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited, Pointe-a-
Pierre, Trinidad. B,W,1,"








6.6 .51-—Gn.

ei



MAPLE MANOR
GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

Tel. 3021. L BOURNE,

Manageress.

full from two persons known to pos-
Varicose Sess property,
and|Willingness to become bound as

























not be entertained unless they are

on forms supplied by the Hospital. t mired

Persons tendering must submit,+
letters |

expressing their

sureties for the fulfilment of the
contract.

Further particulars may be ob-

Obtainable at {tained from the Secretary.

9.6.51—2n.



Applications are invited for the
following posts in the Public
Works Department, St, Lucia: —

Gi) Qualified Senior Surveyor
on two year contract with
salary at the rate of

cant should have not less

ence and should possess
knowledge of road loca-
tion work.

Junior Surveyor on two
year contract with salary

di)

at the rate of $2,040 per] site Ramsgat

















than three years experi-|3 to 5, Phone 3931.

Fully furnished. Ring 2017.
27.5.51—3n.

FURNISHED APARTMENT, at Coral
Sends, Werthing, with Silver & Linen.
Good Sea bathing. For further particu-
lars, Dial 8134. 9.6.51—t.f.n.
——

FLAT—at Ramsgate, Bay Street for
particulars Phone—3066 9.6.51—2n



FURNISHED
“Ciiflyune™



From August Ist
Garden Gap Worthing.

3

bedrooms, Garage, Telephone etc.
For particulars Dial—4304 between 8
am. and 10 a.m 9.6.51—3n







LARGE HOUSE--and Fiat at the Camp
on-the-sea St. Lawrence Gap. Fully
furnished, Apply Bratton, Maxwell Coast
Dial—8357 9.5.51—T.F.N.

Normandy Beach Head, Prospect, St.
James. Appy to N. D. Ellis, Clevedale,
Black Rock, Phone 2451.



5.6.51—6n,





ROOM for Bachelor in a Bungalow
situated on Hastings Main Road. Witn or
without meals. American or Englishman
preferred, Apply Box C.C., C/o Advocate

ROOSEVEL/T—Maxwell
fully furnished
telephone, ete,
—2224

Coast Road,
including Frigidaire,

6.6.51—t.f.n.

WEST RAY, Garden Land, Ch. Ch. Sit-
ting room, Dining reom, 3 Bedrooms with
Cupboards and water, Servants room and
Gurage, Laight and Water installed
Appi to Miss D. Corbin Maynards
St, Peter 10.6.5.—In
_————_

“WRENSCOURT”
ings. Cool, Comfortable, two flat Bunga-
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. Available
from June Ist. Apply: C. E, Clarke, 7
Swan Street. Dial 2631 or 3029

30.5, 51—7n

MISCELLANEOUS

FOR RENT OR SALE







|

MAPLE VELLE, Martin's Bay, Furnish-
ed Garage and W.C. Apply: C. B. Rock
Oistin Hill, Christ Church.

3.6, 51—2n.

LOUDSPEAKER—1951 Model, En-
tively New, Ideal thing for Political Mee*-
ings or Public Addresses. Record play-
ing attachment fitted. Apply L, Lewis
Spooners Hill, for particulars-

5.6,51—6n.



PUBLIc SALES
REAL ESTATE





Buy This for £900 with a Small Deposit
Terms — A Desirable and
Spacious Cottage (3 Bedrooms — 2 Large
— 1 with Basin) at Ch, Ch., Main Rd.,
Near Oistins, Very Good Condition amd
Location, Modern Conveniences, View of
Sea,, Spacious Yard enclosed with Stone,
about 5,000 sq. ft., Vacant. C Me for a
Large First Class City Stonewall Busi-
ness remises & Residence, Galvanized
Roof, No Distance from Broad St., Large
Shed Gaivanize Roof and Partly En-
closed, Very Good Condition, Modern
Conveniences, about 4,000 sq. ft., Vacant,
Yours for the Nearest Offer to £2,500.,
Mortgage if Required. A Cinch to Clinch—
A Very Desirable and Spacious 3 Bed-
om (Basin in Each) Almost New and
06" Stone Built Bungalow Type at
Lower Dalkeith Hill, Good Location,
Large Open Galleries, Stone Built Gar-
age and Servant’s Room, Enelos¢d with
Stone, Going for Only Under £1,700., as
Vendor Wants to go into Business. A
New 2 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow at
Lower Fontabelle, and a 2 Bedroom Cot-
t ‘A-1 Condition) by Fontabelle, also
» New 2 Bedroom Bungalow (Partly
Stone Built) above Government Hill,
Modern Conveniences in Eaeh, Going for
Only Under £1,100 Each, Almost New %
Bedroom (Basin in Each) Stone Built
Hungalow, Near Sea, Stone Built Garage,
obout 14,000 sq. ft. Quiet and Good
Location, about 2 Miles from City, Going
for Only Under £2,500. A Small 2 Bed-
reom Property with Shop attached by
Country Rd., Going for Only $1,700. C
Others Then C Me! Re-Sale Values As-
Mortgages. Arranged. .Dial 3111.
De Abreu, “Olive Bough,” Hastings,
10,6.51—1n
ee
LAND: 3 acres situated at Pilgrim, Ch,
Ch., tormer!y Part of Pilgrim Place. But-
tug on Public Road with Government
water. Apply to S. W. McConney,
New Bury St, George. 10.6.51—1n.







Fr

————
“MARNET", A dwelling house and land
et The Ivy Main Road, St. Michael
Rouse comprises Drawing room, dining
room, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water closet,
and bath, For inspection and further
perticulars: Apply to MRS. A. V, CUM-
MINS, Belmont Road or Dial 3078.
10,6.51—2n
a ee
ROSE COTTAGE: Barbarees Rd., St.
Michael, Modern Stone wall Bungalow
standing on 1 rood, 3 perches of land.
All modern conveniences, including gas

$2,880 per annum. Appli-| sna electric. Garage and servants room

Inspection any day from
6.6.51—t.i.n.

ete, in yard.

AUCTION
I
AUCTION SALE OF BOAT
The auction sale of the boat called
“Christian” at Browne's Beach oppo-
e@ which was set for 6th.

annum. June last will take me eee
2. $ ivi rext the 18th. June at 1 o'clock. Boa
the coe a ta erneee at has all the necessary fittings. Terms
: 7ee annum 1S] Cash, D'Arey A. Scott; Auctioneer.
payable, No quarters provided, 9.6,51—3n,
3. Appointm nts are subject to] —-——

Colonial Regulations and_ local
orders in force and to taxation at
local rates,

4. Cost of pessagee for ap-
pointee and family (up to a maxi-
mum of 5) will be paid in first
instance and on completion
contract unless person appointed
relinquishes appointment
expiration of contract
case return ‘passages will not be
paid.

5.
full details of qualifications and
experience accompanied by at
least two testimonials and a certi-

be addressed to reach the Admin-

istrator, St. Lucia, not later tha
16th June, 1951.
6.6.51—3n

LAN DL

House Spots at STANMORE

A LODGE, Black Rock 2.400
& 8,000 square feet

N Easy Terms. Dial 2947 KT



R. ARCHER McKENZIE

DLAN D

SALE

-
OR
IN 8ST. JOHN

5 minutes, Lodge School. Free-

hold, small Stone built house. Pere
fect condition. Completely enclos-
ed matured garden of half
All main Services. Box K
Ad@voeate Co 7.6.51



before | Sideboard
in. which | Bes, Morris

Applications should furnish | Mahogany;





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On TUPSDAY 12th by order of Mrs.
T. Ray we will sell her Furniture at

Of | Fiat ‘No. 3, Whitehall, Hastings, which
iy cludes:-—Dining Table, Upright Chairs,
with glass Doors, Flat Top

Chairs with Cane Seats &
Fecks, all in Birch, Bergere Settee, 4
Aym Chairs & Rocker, Dinner Waggons,
Ornament Tables & Plant Stands all in
Chippendale Arm Chairs &
Wh.tnot; Invalid Ornament Table, Sea
grass and Verandah Chairs; Glass Ware,
Dinner and Tea Services, Plated Ware,
Very Nice Cocktail Set, Brass Jardiniere

fieate of medical fitness and should| « Vases; Oil Lamps, Remington Type-

vriler; Single Pine Bedstead with Vono

n | Springs and Deep Sleep Mattresses; Mird.
F

ress, Dressing Table & Press combined,
Tables all painted white. Simmons Bed-
steads, Blue painted Presses; Double
Mahogany Bedstead (old Style) & Chest
of Drawers, Kitchen Cabinet, Larder,
Kitchen Tables, 8 burner Florence Stove
& Oven, Electric Toasters & Hot Plates,
Kitehen Utensils, ee. Wasnstand, Plants
and other items of value,
SALE 11.30 o'clock TERMS CASH.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers
$1

€.6 2n







<=

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

SCOTCH TAPE
3 Widths
That Hard Gloss Enamel—

LADYLAC

At all
JOUNSON’S STATIONEPY
& HARDWARE





|

Bidar. Reai Estate Agent.

ADVOCATE

WANTED

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

HELP



on hemi eae

A LADY for our Retail Desk. Apply
iu person. Wm. Fogarty Ltd,

9.6.5i—-t.in

Spree enernsr narra nereeneceeen near

TYPiST RECEPTIONIST of good ap-

mee and persamality. Interesting

with salary according to quati-

is and ability. Apply John M.



7.6.51—2n.
AID—for 3 year old girl must

NURSEM.
be clean, neat, intelligent, and free to

travel Apply personalky.
Four Winds, St Peter. 9.6. 51—3n.
MISCELLANEOUS

Hotel

10,.6.51—1n 15 760

From Ist. July. Phone | applicant.

, Palm Beach, Hast-|furnished quarters are avai

. WANTED IMMEDIATELY

Very well furnished 2-bedroomed Fiat

Vieinity. No Cutlery required.

Write Box AA, C/o Advotate Co.
9.6.41—4ni



WANTED TO RENT

UNFURNISHED HOUSE within eaay
reach of any Bus Route (any seaside
or its area preferable but not essential)
not earlier than August or later than
Cetober. Contact; Harry V. Abraham,
Phene No, 3507, C/o Hotel aes ZL

51--—sn

VACANT POST

Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
Cocoa Board

Colony of Trinidad & Tobago

Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Chief Rehabilita-
tion Officer, Cocoa Board. :

The salary will be at a rate in
the scale $3,600—120-3,840-240-
per annum; the actual rate
depending on the qualifications
and experience of the successful
Travelling and Sub-
sistence allowances will be paya-
ble at rates similar to those
approved from time to time for
Government officers.

The officer will be required to
reside at the La Pastora Propagat-
ing Station, Santa Cruz, where

ilable
for which he will pay as rent
10% of his salary plus 5% per
annum of the value of the furni-
ture.

Candidates should have attain-
ed a good standard of education, ;
possess executive ability and have
had wide agricultural experience.
Technical qualifications are desir-
able but not essential,

Duties of: the post are: —

(i) to assume responsibility for



all cacao propagating work, and

Stations (under

management of all Propagating
the immediate

supervision of the Chief Scientific

Officer of

the Department of

Agriculture).

for
Cocoa Subsidy Scheme and
initiate their investigation.

and field staff engaged
work of the Cocoa Board.

expenditure incurred on behalf of
the Cocoa Board.

field progress of the Cocoa Subsidy
Scheme.

duties that may be assigned to the
officer by the Cocoa Board from} ,

(ii) To receive all applications
subsidy grants under the
to

(iii) To control both the office
on the

(iv) To certify vouchers for
(v) To supervise the general
other

(vi)To carry out any

time to time.

subject to three months’ notice of
termination on either side.

qualifications and experience to-

s

addressed to the Chairman, Cocoa
Board, c/o Department of Agri-
culture, St. Clair,
Trinidad to reach him not later:

1

containing applications should be

'



cira, Amsterdam and Antwerp by the S.S,

The post is non-pensionable and

Applications containing
ulars of the candidate’s age.

ether with copies of not less than
we recent testimonials, should be

Port of Spain,

han June 28rd, 1951. Envelopes

rarked— “Application C.R,O."—
m the outside left-hand corner.
E. W. LEACH,
Chairman, Cocoa Board.
§.6.51—7n.

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for the United Kingdom, Mad-

CRANJESTAD will be closed at the Gen-
cral Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered

Mail at 12 noon; Ordinary Mail at 1 p.m.
on lth June 1951.










’

oo
))




ROMAINE

If you know quality you
know ROMAINE. For
there is nothing more
delightful to wear. In 11
gorgeous shades to
choose from 46” wide.
And at specially reduced
Price $1.98 a yd.

Remember this offer is
only good for 1 week.

Visit Today =

THANI BROS.

Pr, Wm.
















Henry & Swan Sts.






Mr. CURLEY CONLIFFE
invites you to

"WIS GRAND DANCE

at
K.G.V.M. PARK HOUSE,
St. Philip




on
Sat. night, 16th June 1951
ADMISSION : 2/-
Refreshments on Sale

Music by Arnold Meanwell
and his Orchestra

=




7

. 565% OD
I a

er



7
TIC CLUB
(Members Only)

The Management begs to
inform Patrons that there is
no truth in the rumour that
the CINEMA will shortly be
closed.

. Owing to the competition
between the large number
of Cinemas now operating
£. the Island, it is imypossi-
le for the Club to show only
New Films as formerly; but
arrangements have been
made for a good selection
wf Films to be exhibited
during the rest of the year.
Among these are repeats of
outstanding successes of the
following leading producers:
TWENTIETH CENTURY-
FOX
PARAMOUNT RKO RADIO
UNIVERSAL-
INTERNATIONAL

POOSOSO POOP S OSS

+0
“9

APES SO

$S6oo"

. ee,















EDUCATIONAL

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION 1951







There will be an examination ov
Friday, 6th July at 9.30 a.m. for candi-
dates who were already eight years and
not older than twelve on the date of

Examination

Applications must be made on a Form
obtainable at the School and must be
accompanied by a Birth/Baptismal Cer-
tificate and a testimonial of Good Conduct
from the last school of attendance

Closing date for receiving application
will be Friday, 22nd June.

Candidates are asked to be punctus’
owt Parents/Guardians sre requested to
lenve the School Premises by 9.30 a.m
on the date of examination, as accom
modation cannot be provided

3.6,.51—So

eae
ST MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

NOTICE re ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

Owing to the large number of can-
didates for the above Examination girls
of 8, 9 and 10 years will be examined
on Saturday, June 16th as previousty
advertised. Girls of 11 years will be ex-
amined on Monday, June 18th. The can-
didates for both examinations must be
at the School not later than 9.15 a.m.

on each day.
D. GALE,
Secretary, Governing Body,
St, Michael's Girls’ School.
9.6,51—2n

CHRIST CHURCH GIRS’
FOUNDATION SCHOO!
VACANT SCHOLARSHIP
There is a vacant Foundation Schol-
arshin tenable at the Christ Churer
Gir’s Foundation School. Applicants
must be chilrren of Parents residing jp
the Parish and who are in straitenet
circumstances, The applicant must be
between the ages of 10 years and 6
months and 12 years on the day of the
Examination. which will be held at the
Girls’ Foundation School on Fridav-
Juiv 6th at 9.20 a.m. by the Head-
mistress
Forms







of application which can be
obtained trem the Seeretary W. H
Antrobus, Hilton, Bay _
Michael. must be returned to the Secre-
tany not later than 4 p.m. on Friday

gnd June, 1951, together with *
baptismal Certificate.
$ WwW. H. ANTROBUS.

Secretary to Gov. Body

Christ Church Girls’ Foundation Schoo!
3.6.$1—3p

a

NOTICE
GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
WANTED AN ASSISTANT MISTRESS
An Assistant Mistress to teach General
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 by Tuesday, 3rd July 1951.
W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary, Gov. Body,
urch Girls’ Foundation School

aan: 3.6.51—5n.
ee



NEW SCHOOL

To be opened in September—New
methods of teaching — No home lessons
to bother parents —- Healthy atmosphere
for children to learn. Ages 6 to 12 yrs.
old — Boarding available at reasonable
For appointment Dial 4669.

10.6,51—1n

—— Ens

ADVERTISE IT PAYS

Don’t forget the

MISCELLANEOUS SALE

Monday llth from 10 a.m.
At “COSY COT” Gap opposite
Royal Hotel
























CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP
It Relieves Colds Quickly.



C. CARLTON BROWNE

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Wholesale & Retail Druggist

IMPORTANT
NOTICE

On behalf of the following
Film Companies, I beg to
inform the General Public
and all others concerned that
they are in a position to sup-
ply New Films at all times
to any theatre operating in
Barbados for the entertain-
ment of their patrons.









SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 1951
LOST & FOUND |




discovered that certain
crediting in my name
serves to inform the public
that I will only be responsible in futur
for any credit in my name on a written
order signed by me
FRANK CHANDLER,
“Fairfield House,”
Spoeoner’s Hill,
St. Michael
10.6. 51—2n.

PLOT AND SALE-—of Ervin Flatts
Last seen in Fairchild Street. Finder

will be rewarded on returning to Advo-
10.6.51—In.

cate Co.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 14 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, llth June, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Milk—Condensed” are as follows: —









ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)
Milk—Condensed oie $12.96 per case of 25) oe

|29c. per 14 oz. tin.

| 48 x 14 oz. tins

‘9th June, 1951.











PART ONE ORDERS

Lieut.-Col. J, Connell, OBE, ED,





Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment.
® June, 1951
PARADES
There will be no parade on Thursday 14 June 51
2 CAMP
All ranks who have already handed in their names as being able to attend the
Annual Camp should report at Regimental Headquarters, St. Ann’s Fort, with
their kit at 1000 hours on Friday 15 June, 51
Volunteers attending camp should bring ali their clothing and equipment which
has been issued to them, washing and cleaning kit, towels, bathing trunks, knife,
fork and spoon.
&. CONGRATULATORY

The Commanding Officer wishes to congratulate all ranks of the Regiment on
the excellence of their drill and turn out for the King’s Birthday Parade.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,.
S.0.L.F & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

PART I ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT : SERIAL NO. 19
8TH JUNE, 1951, SHEET NO. 1.

eee

1 PROMOTIONS
384 Sit. Laurie, C. K, ‘A” Coy Commission to Second Lieut. wef 1 May
61 approved by His Excellency the Gov-
rnor.
2 . LEAVE—PRIVILEGE mad
625 Pte Bennett, W. “B" Coy Granted 6 months’ P/Leave with per-

mission to leave the colony wef 6 June
$1.
Greate 4 weeks’ P/Leave wef 6 june
1.
M, L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.0.L F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8 S. COTTICA — 8th June 1951.
(Passengers only)
M 8. CONDOR—(2th June 1951.
M 8S. HECUBA—2Iist June 1951.

SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM

271 Cpl. Graham, C. C.







M.V.
will accept Cargo and Passengers

“Cacique Del Caribe”
for St. Lucia St. Vincent Gren-
ada and Aruba Sailing Date to
be notified.

M,V. CARIBBEE will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
inica, Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis
and Montserrat. Sailing on Friday
15th June 1951.

M.V. DAERWOOD will accept

Cargo and Passengers for St.
M 8. ORANJESTAD—1l4th June 1951. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. Sail-
SAHLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM- ing date to be notified. Only

“ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN Passengers for St. Vincent.

M §. HERSILIA—11th June 1951.



|
|











B8 COTriCAcdah June i061, B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
4 ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
MS. HECUBA—9th July 1951. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047. 2
®%. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents. 3
i
Canadian National Steamships
ms Sails Seils Sails Arrives Sells
Montreal Boston Barbados Barbados
CAN. CHALLENGER .. 26 May 29 May —s 8 June 4 @ June
LADY RODNEY «» 5 June 6 June 11 June 20 June 2: June
LADY NELSON .-30 June 8 July 6 July 4July 15 July
LADY RODNEY +230 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
Soca einen Sena amma
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
:; Barbados Barbados Bosten St.John Halifax Montreal
LADY NELSON .. 5th June 8th June igsth June — 20th June 23rd June
LADY RODNEY .. 3July 5July 14 July - 16 July 79 July
LADY NELSON ..27 July 29July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept.

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cham-
bers. Passenger Fares and freignt rates on application to:—









GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— Agents.
ne Sn
ORIENTAL |} ¢.c. prescon & Co.
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, CONTRACTORS. ‘

Mcdern Buildings.
Exclusive Designs.
Expert Workmanship.
—Dial 2069.

JEWELS
New Shipment opened
THANIS "|









MODERNIZE THE HOME witha .

FALKS KITCHEN STOVE
THEY COOK BETTER.
— Stocked by —

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad Street.

THE
















Messrs 20th Century Fox,
Paramount, B.K.O.

Radio Universal,
Monogram.

KEITH WEATHERHEAD,
Local Representative.

AMATEUR
WEIGHTLIFTING
ASSOCTATION

OF BARBADOS
Presents its First

INTER-CLUB
WEIGHTLIFTING

-~ and —

BODY-BEAUTIFUL
CONTEST

at QUEEN'S PARK

on THURSDAY NIGHT,
JUNE 14TH,

Commencing at 8 p.m. sharp.
RESERVED SEATS 2/-
SEATS 1/-



UNRESERVED
See such stars as:
Edwin Rogers, Delbert Ban-

nister, Sam Maloney, R. Cox,

B. Grant and others.

EXTRA: Double Trapeze,

Muscle Control, Contortion-
and

ist, Hand-Balancing

Adaigo Dancing.















Canadian Arrivals...
















CUT-RITE WAX PAPER, per Roll ..........- a .58e.
CUT CHEESE, per lb. ... : idler cs 73c.
LUSHUS JELLIES, pkg. .....5:...-+.++> piaducases ci eeed
COOKING BUTTER: per tin ............ verre.
GOOD COOKING WHOLE PEAS, per pt. ..........- -14c. |
WHITE ACE, per bottle ..............5- Ree ted yee Tew 27c.

























“You are sure of getting goed prices when
| JOHN M. BLADON handles your Auction Sale
| and he pays his cheque within 48 hours”

AUCTION

with

JOHN M. BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
: Plantations Building























we





SUNDAY, JUNE 10, ~1951

CHURCH

MORAVIAN SERVICES





SERVICES

PREACHER: Major Smith

| Leg. Co. Members

ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m. Morning WELLINGTON STREET Ni 2 I B G |
Service; Preachtr: Rev. EE New, 7 _11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. {J ominated ab.&.
pm Evening Service, Preacher: Rev. Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation |
E. EB. Ne Merting

GRACE HILL: 11 am

vice, Preacher: Mr. W. Swire

Morning Ser-
(followed

PREACHER: Sr. Major Gibbs.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
DIAMOND CORN

by Holy Communion). 7 p.m. Evening _11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. GEORGETOWN, June 6. |

Service, Preacher: Mr. E. C. Hewitt Company Meeting, 7. p.m. Salvation} /~HE MAYOR of Georgetown
FULNECK: 11 am. Morning Service, Meeting Mr. H Se

Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes; 7 pm. Eve- PREACHER: Captain Moore. Mr. H. B. Gajraj, and Mr.

ning Service, Preacher: Mr. 0. W _ = ee ae as W. A. Macnie, C.MG., O.B.E.,

Weekes a.m oliness feeting, p.m. . 2
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser- Company Meeting, 7. p.m. Salvation | Pave been appointed to be Nomin-

vice. Preacher: Mr. C. Greene Meeting. ated Members of the Legislative
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service, PREACHER: Lieutenant Gibbons, | Council during the absence from

Preacher: Mr. Smith : 3 FOUR ROADS | the Colony of Hon., G. H. Smellie
DUNSCOMBE: 11 am. Morning Ser- 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.

vice, Preacher; Mr. U. Reid; 7 p.m. Cotapany Meeting, 7. p.m. Salvation] and Hon. F. E. Morrish, respec-

Evening Service Meeting. tively.

ST LEONARD'S CHURCH
Trinity 3.
8 a.m. Holy Communion, 9 a.m. Choral

Eucharist and Address, 11 a.m. Matins Company Meeting, 7. p.m.
and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 Meeting.

pm. Evensong and Sermon
METHODIST
BETHEL: 11 a.m. Mr. H. E. Gilkes;
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas
DALKEITH; 11 a.m. Mr. V. B. St
John; 7 p.m. Rey. B. Crosby
BELMONT; 11 a.m. Rev.B. Crosby
7 pm. Mr. J. Clarke
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Mr. T. Cal-
lender; 7 p.m. Mr. G, Bascombe.

‘PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E
Thomas; Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr
A. L. Mayers

VAUXHALL: $ a.m. Rev M. A. E
Thomas, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr,
G. Brewster

JAMES STREET CHURCH
NOTICES

JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rev. R, Mc
Cullough; 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane.

PAYNES BAY: 9.30 Rev. J. Boulton,
Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. W. St.
Hiil.

WHITEHALL: 9.30 Mr,
Rev

V. St. John;
7Tp.m R. McCullough, Holy Com-
munion.
GILL MEMORIAL:
Cullough; . 3
HOLETOWN: 8.30 Rev. J. Boulton,
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott
BANK MALL: 9.30 Mr. G. Sinchler;

9.30 Rev. R. Mc

7 p.m. Rev. J. Boulton

SPEIGHTSTOWN il a.m Mr L
Waithe; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Marville

SBLAH: 9.30. Mr. 1D. Scott. 7 p.m
P

BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. D. Scott, 7
p.m.” Po"M,

ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Evensong
dled by Rev. L. B. Clarke; Preacher. Rev.
J. B. Grant

THE SALVATION AKMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 am, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Company Meeting, 7. p.m. Salvation
Meeting.





®

HE
BENNETT COLLEGE:
will set you on the right course for success

You make sure of planned progress in the career of your choice when

you let the most progressive,

College in the world coach you through the post. B
individual training we equip you with the specialised Laowindge
you must have for a well-paid, key position.

Make the first move TO-DAY--- post the coupon below

ALL TEXT BOOKS ARE

vg We send you as many
@ volumes as the subject







FRE

chosen de















THE BENNETT

SHEFFIELD,

Among

Planter’s Peanuts

Neilson’s Chocolate Bars—
a Variety

Marshmallows
tins

a_ few








in pkgs. &

PHONES:

Prince William

REPAIR

@ PITCH PINE

Dial 3306
* 350 SSSS9S PSS SO9OSSS

VAST CROWDS are

they become your personal property.

ee '
{iS YOUR CAREER HERE?
IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE

If your requirements ore not listed above, write us for free advice

Direct Mail to DEPT. 1

AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW SPOT!

THE COSMOPOLITAN

4441 and 2041
Just a few yards from the original spot.

NOW

Before you have to build in He Future.

PRICES CONTINUE TO INCREASE HIGHER
EVERY DAY.
@

We have at present a good Stock of ...

@ DOUGLAS FIR
@ WHITE PINE

@ RED CEDAR SHINGLES

N.B. HOWELL

Lumber and Hardware





PREACHER: Lieutenant Gunthorpe.

11 a.m,

ON-COMMISSIONED OFFIC-
ERS and Constables of the
Georgetown Municipality who
were in the Force on September

Holiness Meeting, 3 p.in.
Salvation

PREACHER: Sr. Majqor Hollingsworth.
SEA VIEW

ot Sa PE og oe a 1, 1950, will now secure the same
re ~ jSuperannuation benfits as those
PREACHER: Lieutenant, Hinds. 5 jenioyed by Public Officers
ee eres, Croat Sy %, UEEN’S COLLEGE has ac-
gubten’ of Boon dermae: “GOD THE es NaN to sem

ONLY CAUSE AND CREATOR, {# COmbined sports team to take
Golden Text: Revelation 15; 3. Great | part in a series of matches ageins'
and marvellous are thy works, Lord} Harrison’s and the Co b
God Aimighty; just and true are Coll ombinec
thy ways thou King of Saints, . eges there. The team will be
PEN PALS about 20 strong, will play cricke
Gillette O. James, Old and River Sts../ football, hockey and table vane
: |
Harrison’s were in B.G., last year |

Roseau, Dominica. (age 16) is interested
in reading, Magazines, Newspapers,

Books, Wants Pen Pals between thé}as guests of Queen’s Colle
ages of 12 and 18 (boys or girls), g 3 College.



B*«: GOVERNMENT has been
informed by Barbados Gov-
ernment that travellers from B.G..,
(From Our Own Correspondent) ‘anding in Barbados are no longer
ST. GEORGE'S, June 9. required to be in possession of a

His Graée the Archbishop of | Valid small pox vaccination certi-
Port-of-Spain solemnly blessed] ficate in the prescribed interna-
and dedicated the new St, Dom-
inic’s R.C. Church at Perdmon-
temps before a large congregation

CHURCH DEDICATED

tional form.

ISS AUDREY JOAN BUTT,

last Sunday afternoon. Among ; . Sates
those present was. Miss Emma|—.. BA. Litt. B, is v ee
Gates, a niece of the late Fr.|8ritish Guiana on a_ researc

Sebastian Gates, first Parish Priest | Scholarship financed by C. D. & W.
of St. Dominic’s. She arrived last|She will spend about two years
week from England specially for | doing research work among the
the oecasion. Present Parish|Amerindians of B.G. The mission
Priest and builder of the church is/is a University one on behalf of

Fr. Justin Field to whom high tri-|London University which _ is
bute was paid by His Grace in his|/connected with the University
address. College of Jamaica. From BG.

~~ |¢he will go to Jamaica to write
her studies.

most successful Correspondence
friendly,

Fought in
2A Hours

anscritan'gugaician It is he longer neces: es:
merican ysicia:
'y for
Si
such 7 Ecaems, 2
worm, ‘sOriasis e,
and Red Bloghes, Don’t let a
make you feel inferior and cause
lose your friends. Cle:
scientific way, and
make people think you are

mands, and







(S

skin | to
to

Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, All Police, Special Course
Aviation (Engineering an. enbranches ti Plumbing : A New Discove
jess) ‘Nngineering, inches nti jurveying it
Book-keep! ne Subjects and Examina- Radio service Engineering | PAL ogee he eee G
Building, Architecture tions Radio (Short Wave) | felt. It is a new discovery, and is not
and forks General Certificate of Secretarial | greasy but feels almost like a powder when
Cambridge School Certifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman’s) | you apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the | at
cate Examination Institute of Municipal ing res and fights the cause of surface blem-
Carpentry and Joinery Enginer . Teachers of Handicrafts fines, Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients
apd ithema, jecommunicat' which sane skin troubles in these 3 ways.
Civil Engineerin; Mining, / cts (City & Guilds) 1. It fights and kills
All Commercial Subjects Motor in eg Television | pres eae Tee ee Eee Porassmerting
Commer felegraphy | }. stops *
Diesel Engines fe ine as : ee in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes

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clear, soft and velvety smooth.

Works Fast

Because Nixoderm is scientifically com-
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COLLEGE LTD.

ENGLAND

PPPSD SSDOCOODPOPP ODDO SS SSPPSVI PPPOE SVC POP IS,

ey

You can now obtain the following - - - ¥ |

|

Recent Arrivals. % GEOMETRY SETS, (complete) 3 |
Noxzema Cream % PLASTIC RULES (for Geomeiry) x
Evenflow Feeding Bottles & SET SQUARES 2
Nervone % PROTRACTORS x
$ COMPASSES and DIVIDERS (all seperately) s

Small Ise Jars

Henry Street.

«



: GLASS

STUART
e

In

LOUIS L.

Bolton Lane

and
and

Sole Representatives :—
Rolex Watch Co. ............005

Bay Street
EAE OGGPPOSFOS



{SOO POOPSSOOP POOPED



still finding their way to . .

SATURDAY, 9th JUNE, 1951
CANADA
ww. Cheques on
Bankers $9 3/10%. pr
Demand
Drafts 59.15 pr
Sight Drafts 59% pr
41 2/10 pr Cable
te 7/lem pr. Currency 57 8/10 or
Coupons R 1/0 pr





| ARTHUR BELL € SONS LTD.’
by

ee
a



neaung it ae whiter

your *

xr from » Gis- | w velvety smoot tn at & jay or two
t hi t last

=e fine eee mirror tell you yee ere a

a

your skin ‘ails new dearer, healthier
eb a bad skin| as

terribly ‘itching, burning und smartin

Ta

ou have ever seen or | Cleart ig a x the secon
peared in 10 days, My friends were

Nixoderm

the microbes or para-~| less it clears ar skin to your complete

satisfaction. t Nix from

chemist today. Loo

morning and you will be ama: at
ve: n

soft, clear, smooth and magnetically at-

| tractive—must give you the

| pounded to fight skin troubles, it works | that will make re admired wherever you
| go, or you simp!

age and your money will

ll,

Starts to work immediately, clearing and today, The guarantee protec’

% Also

eo cat |
$ SHELF PAPER (in different colours) ‘
.
$ *
¢
$ ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301
+
$66$96$6559$$$5459SS$5599 55S SO OOOO DIE
3 VPLLPEPPOODEPESSCPPPAPPL PI PPPLS PAPE EP IVP TIVES,
*
*
z :
g
3/3 COMPLETE SETS OF
‘

OR THE BRIDE ...

Royal Crown Derby Porcelain Co., Ltd... ...
Crown Staffordshire Bone China Co., Ltd..... England

ALLL LLLP LEL LPL LLL LLM



SUNDAY Al

RATES OF EXCHANGE

Ring for...

This fine old whisky
contains all the rich-
ness of many years
maturing.



DUB Ti
4 corned

ee

CH WHISKY DISTILLERS, PERTH
NDEPENDENT HOL

PERKINS & CO., LTD.
Distributors

SE e



|

Pimples and Bad Skin |





di

w
scientific t: ‘ou have been
oar lear your ‘skin—t he treatment |
make you more attractive, to help
win frie ixederm has brought
housands, ns
Mr, R. K., who writes: “I suffe: rom

ars. Tried everything. A
ft . It step) the
id see m:
day. All the r
otches and scaly skin disap~
the improvement in my appearance.”

costs absolutely nothing un-

your
in the ntirror in She. ‘

kind of skin

y return the empty pack-
be refunded in
Get Nixoderm from your Chemist



565

WARE

CRYSTAL.

SSOSOFOCOS

BAYLEY

Barbados Aquatic Club.



Bae iene nseas Switzerland
England @

WOSSSS

THE ANNUAL BIG SALE

THIS WEEK

ART SILK
2 Pairs
NYLONS o

Quality
CHILDREN’S SOCKS a pair
INTERLOCK PANTIES

for Ladies ........: 79
SILK PANTIES

for Ladies 2 pairs.

SILK PAN

for Ladies ........ ,

for Un

Dial 3131

aT “JHE MODEL STORE”

STOCKINGS

POE oo.eccecceeceee $1.00
f the Finest

Now ...0.....0.-.. 1.79

- per yard oo... en

big reduction from

TIES PIN STRIPE TWEEDS

now—per yard .........

per pair .87
LINENS—Several shades

5 5660"
SOR OO POP OOO PRFSOOOOF

iforms, per yard .78 BRAIDS from

Every possible Item all at Cut Prices

MODEL STORE



a pair

GENTS’ SHIRTS from .....
a yard

= EVEN BIGGER REDUCTIONS.

SEERSUCKERS—F lowered
Design ................ per yard

CREPES & CREPE DE CHINE
in beautiful gay colours

1,28

LADIES’ SHOES—another

2.98

16
02

Corner Tudor & Broad Streets

t%










- cepenenecrnecnennenneTnenenenennneonnrneonenne nenOneGOeOteCEOE
>

IVOCATE





1

Bourn-vita







40?

Stop over-forty overstrain!

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Pool Pottery |

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Flying Ducks, per set Of 3... ieee $6.62
Sea Gulls, per set 0f 2.........:::0:c000 sich dad as\cisaamvbiete $5.33
Blue Birds, per set Of 3.........cccccsccsccsssessseteneeeeenernenes $4.27

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THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
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PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 10, 1951
; ‘ y 7 a : | eee FIG TOCVESS OOM,
Honour For Guide New Funeral Deemed A Rogue cRYPTOQUOTE hen ; oo
IXOPWDX/ OP/ JFX/ VAJFXD |
2 ° om y 7 A City Police Magistrate yes- AE BFOLAPABFG | r
Commissioner Establishment 2,5 "tountsiverad Joea|h racexr. || FINEST QUALITY
King of Maxwell, Christ Church, er eee pees 906 |
The Girl Guides Associat Opened guilty of being armed with an the two civilisers of Ee
offer their sincere congratuialic offensive weapon with intent to man -DISRAELI.
ta Mrs. F. A. Bishop, District A new funeral establishment, commit a felony on May 15 2. A. COMMN & BOnE, |
Commissioner, on the honour con- the Self Help Enterprises Ltd, A fine of 20/- to be paid forth- 4
ferred on her by H.M. the King. was opened at Tweedside Road on with was imposed on him and he | urt
Mrs. Bishop, in her quiet unas- Thursday - a wae further deemed a rogue and |
@ning way is doing splend It directors are essrs. soya a vagabond. The prosecution dis- t SHIR â„¢
work in the Guides and on many Smith, J. E. T. Brancker, E. ©. closed that on May 14 the de- | DANCE | I
Géimmittees in Barbados and u Layne of Clapham, St Michael, fendant’s girl friend had a row | gs ye Fag ERE |
h@nour shows her work has been Seward _ Lashley, Charnocks”, with a man named Dencil Hoyte. In aid of St. Paul’s Church }
appreciated. The Guides are very Christ Chureh, T. OQ, Bryan ane The next day—May 15—the de- arg ae,
oud that another of their Com- '. L. Harris of Bank Hall. fendant armed with a cutlass Sra eae cman
ee taaen has been rewarded for From a back room of the newly went to the place wees ood QUEEN'S —r HOUSE IN
her work, as Miss Burton Was yellow washed office comes the was working and chased him with MONDAY NIG a at
: *he ai “ 4 ade atte I HT, JUNE
awarded the M.B.F. it t New rmell of varnished coffins. The the cutlass and made _ attempts a
Year Honours lincleum on the office floor is of to strike him with it. The efforts Musi reo : WE HAVE IN STOCK a complete range ol WHITE r GREY * BLUE ? TAN
: oe black and white squares showing, of other workmen prevented the a ° Clevie Gittens : 4
The Girls Guides’ Fair maybe, that the office ig mourn- defendant from . gétting near to abana 2 | DR. SCHOLL’'S FOOT APPLIANCES These
As far as can be asce d th ing for anybody it has to bury. Hoyte. ' " vp weet i
Fa as an outstanding succes Later the same day Police Con- Refreshments on Sale | . WITH
Ui entite an aoe ccna until after The ope ning ce repens wae stable Cheeseman arrested | the | Famous Medical Supplies for the foot will give
> . wwoles . fled hi ducted by ev aynes Oo " fends Golf Club oa
TAT isos’ ncn close unti Jul Barnabas. The. Managing. Di- Surist Church, ana he was taken you immediate relief from almost any foot ail- ;
i rector, Mr. Smith, moved the vote 4 \ > ati rh he Mr. S A. (Johnie) LARRIER ) y
t is essential now rk : to Worthing Station where BA. ,
=. ‘hard “and sell all the Raffle of thanks, seconded by Mr. Louis was charged with being armed Cricket, Club and ya ‘of P30 ment, Our stock includes: ARCH SUPPORTS. TRUBENISED COLLAR
tieKets and every Company in the Lynch. with an offensive weapon with in- begs to remind Everyone of his {\\|
TSland must help with this Mr. Smith told the Advocate tant to commit a felony on May ‘ FOOT EASERS, HEEL CUSHIONS, TOE FLEX, Etc.
+ yesterday that anybody could buy DANCE PRICED AT
‘ Sea Rangers shares in the establishment. One There is absolutely nothing to ease the {oot like
® everyone will congratulcte Share costs a dollar. The or wan titecan Boonen at
the Sea Rangers on the fact that thing about the business, he said, E ED SOCIAL CLUB *
Be ean eee” anak their is that it is w'lling to co-operate The Weather Ki ere, St. PEs Dr SCHOLL’S FOOT APPLIANC t :
“ship,” S.R.S. Wren, Barbados. With everybody. 20-DAY: Pr eae rte ee : $3 05 Each
is has been made possible by ) ———--————- — Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m. On MONDAY Night JUNE 11, 1961 e e
erasers @ cel oe were || Stee soma
aes in insite 2Ue taan ete Fraffie Do’s More oe June 12 Music by Mr. Percy Green's Ori e
Burpose. High Water: 6.58 a.m, 8.23 : | Cave She herd & Co Ltd
eee eS eee | oT TE CB. RICE & CO
7th (B) Guides (St. Michael zB :
‘ls’ . t on ‘ Rainfall (Codrington): .06 in . . ‘a
Bins School) with itis Alma | opey etm atowaLs or A ||| Tota Zor south to Vertetday \ 10, 11, 12 & 13° Broad Street.
Boleridge St. on Monday, 28tn |] POLICEMAN REGULATING Temperature (Afin.)? 77.0 OF : BOLTON LANE.
SS ae =e Wad renin, ge oe) & || See |
S$s:— > z Oo > raw 11 a.m.) 30.026
gz the garments, the making and Space made available by ad Vaoue: 16 miles per TO WAKE \
ytton into a material, the cutting CANADA DRY hour.
the finished articles. "The Guides for Safer Motorin Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30,025. FEELING OSES SSS9 OSS POS FOOO FOSS OOOO OOOO OOOO
were very interested in all they 5 af &. (il am.) E.S8.E, |
i: ase TIRED w mew stoc he
M AKE SURE | e have received w stocks of t
They'll Do qe EB very ‘Time senennls n bneld By Jimmy H Hatlo | N |
ow rises Building B
inci eard with 1000 use
Tip GF Fr aude Cs woman: full of THAT YOUR s .
aa Ce eer wi eae Y ow asour QU x kniow one "I. WORKED IN THAT enerey ae
RITZ PALMS IN HONOLULU ae GROVE IN l PLACE THE LITTLE HONOLULU MOUSETRAP ®@ |
ga aR ncaa * neers SAY, TALK < | GUY IS GONNA GO || THEY'RE TALKING ABOUT- NEXT $ :
OR THE RED GCOSE_IN POO. TON IGHT_INTO HIS I HAD THE BICARB ¢ Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD x
HAVANA S DELICIOUS.» 4 ABOUT THE MONOCLE }\ WALLET TO. PAY 5 CONCESSION + — What a bad start for a Be
EVER BEEN THERE 2 ‘CLUB IN CAIRO?:- THE CHECK:: 4 day's work if you wake BEARS THIS 1%
~ Sy po Z a up fecling wired ed 1% in sheets 3” thick 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’, 12’ 4
. i Zl} ut a apt i »: listless, instead of being ms 8 40,0, ’ ¥
“THEM TWO WORLD \ || WHILE THEY’VE < brisk and full of energy. 2 A B E : y ‘ x
NO-NOPE= TRAVELERS ATE BEEN HITCHHIKING One woman who can x y
NEVER BEEN ENOUGH TODAY ALL OVER“THE LITTLE pepreniare She SUR RTeR Ce, from % : %
THERE NETHER: ie iby Weer GUY'S GEEN SiayING }| | het, own experience, writes to OF DISTINCTION |$ Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD
GONNA EAT FOR , HOME MAKING > “Before taking Kruschen, I % g
”A WEEK == MONEY ~ always used to wake ja whe iB h : %
morning feeling very tire ow i wn i , Re ,
{have lost all that Hredness and % in sheets 4” thick 4’ x 6’, 10 .
wake feeling full of energy. .
Kruschen has made me feel years 1% 3/16” 4 x 8’ x
younger. I also suffered with a is ¥
| rheumatic pains in my shoulders a ae | ?
ae swellings spans oP, martes, € ard cE c OR % x
| I am now completely cured o
| those pains and swellings. I take } THE. iL 1g Also SURINAM PLYWOOD, “A” Grade %
| Kruschen Salts regularly and = 72, x %
cannot speak too highly meat ae cok % x
sant . ' ‘ , ¥
Kruschen keeps you young MAFE SS * in sheets 3” thick 4’ x 8 xt
because it tones up the liver, Mae Ms Be! $ ¢
kidneys and bowels and keeps y %
them all working smoothly and ia &
= efficiently. The reward of this s %
S Apruc | and invigorated vody. Polscnocs %
+94 and in rate y. sonous | :
fT WOULONT COTS maKe: | | Rasteanacenale dee éxpeled and a ee
SUCH GOURMETS PAY FOR And as you continue with Kru- x WILKINSON & HAYNES co LTD %
JUST AN ORDINARY MEAL» schen, your pole “body responds % ” .
$o its’ purifying t | 8
THANK To ” Kruschen is stainable from all O., 3
WALTER BELSON, WASHINGTON, Qc. | Phemiate and Stores. %
* fest i OOOO OE BO © PEECECECGG SSOP SEE LOPE OLLI













BOTTLERS

PHONE 4761

PROUDLY

(Barbados) LIMITED

BAY STREET PHONE 4761]

PRESENT |

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KOLA CHAMPAGNE
ORANGE
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“QUALITY — FLAVOUR

4







Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE TEN %  I MiAV ADVOCATE 1 The Glory Thai Was Queen's Park m ii t von. W.A: *££**. M. !• nUI^S****? u ^^ *"< boiird also Hn. Hync. Ludy CarLr. whose "-image IIM'Un W ? fc P Browne. Mr Hart. Mr. her *n. Miss Ha.w..-v of Veum... a bouquel rn rear*ood. Mr HuUon. and another lady, aU in sailor cosMr. Kich -ind (.TIC or two other haVMS. He wai cheered Vestrymen. Tne Dean then read the route %  an address as follows:— rhwhii Your Excellency, and Lady CarMr. V. _, ler.—On behalf of Ihe Vestt-v of (comprising & Mirhael and the citizens of Manning and Mb* Manning) Hri-lgrtawn. I hi" ' alcasure in asking mr our Sovereign, to open this oJBil. in his Rover J'-ra for tr* usr of the inhabitants with plain outline of pink ,,.„ of this Island, and more especially Then Dr. laongliefcl Smith in at _the people of this town We Ford car. with a companion reprc•" n n K'LiTfnSowS £ St" ^ C BS7. wooden fooTrSTJi H.^hJu' 0 'i. W V v Tnm %  '' %  '" '""> n female att.re, I rt, me ciurens of —nn.ni and Mi.Manning. „, * W '** h J '''^ „**?• .^T Foster, J CHurnphre,, F. f^ (l %  fl s miSl YlISL. TKl^ ^ ?" £"** S ; T Y rwood. Seym, u: ( you. representwith apple hkmnms Dr. N 1. h n,ucl ',? tf,nc There was not (a j, tt |^ rhapp... „„ h. to opVnUus Bo*!.. Tn his Rover. nVcoratnd % %  £ *' d^ratm,, tricycle) H. Griffith, r rtobe ta •l %  cart*, bill a few ,vi-re R. Borrow and H7 Bradshiw"*T he ..riven by young men mu>iL< .,..„ were Mi (Imirtf ,II!IIIU MO kill <-n->.rr*. u-hu-h ^ ..... -• • J . ."* local costers, which who represented a giant bottle in Barbados are very proud of two renting Mr. Joseph Chamberlain causM much amusement rin-.,,,1 |.. Gibhs, who figured, a Cufllp mtutionsr-the throne of and the legend 'Tariff Reform" !" t P !" * awarded to Nal d.. Pool*. Little Sevmour Lutilev England and the gyflem of paroMr R. R. Hall chial government through our lotastefully decorated .., eal %  catllts which has been handand green, Mr. E. Mitchell, ir <'d down to UK by our forefathers. Ford car decked with English %  and to-day forms the backbone nf American flags and .m ow representative institution* Not Questioned Our loyalty lo England and King has never been called a mini i betw ran i Lion n %  t bati Mr. Lew* charTc M IJoyd, In an ,-., binboi and cloth frame %  B ol k car. '"re no! tlrsl prirr for bovs. The Mryn and wrignl. and In* irtniid to He costun.. btaair" JBfffi' %  and II la a pily that our cycl.iiK Afln Ih.s rvem iMrr w an youlhi should lake as ,. :i .djnwmmrm to the "Arena,large an exler.t. Uie uilv and u it u-nich n an enrloted nrcle arUst.c as their ideals and mo.. .. iKTUpyini a pteee of jround on „( display, yet if iheT benl f the western side of tinrrisk* that ciUxenship in ancient Home l A Buic ade into a bower **" A tlc-re %  nd -.._' dragon desii:i •"•**"""il' 'ii 4tm:ieiii mime "i ~m ~ — %  %  • %  !" •• % %  * %  %  <> % %  <%  it .• .r. ro4ved: proteclion in life and ?, f !" npani; Bishop Swabys ]*?: !" • ; chnuneurs as occupant; Mr DimConvolvulus — Miss Drayton and Bawcn n ^ ".,"/ £' EZZT cry micks Humtar wfth Mrs M V Miss Hutson; Poppies Miss 5SJ^br£ ,J' HU^t ItsI a 5 flor nn<1 P" r V' 5MlteJ With Tnmir.gham and M.ss Bar., n oCnr T^J wi ^ flamboyant; -n Orient, one of the Owing to the heavy nature of the ,,,,,.,!,. .„..'. Ma,,mn Wi:oin' autos in Barbados, brought ground after the dnll had pfOY,^ h l Visrs^W K^? I of the procession. reeded tOf I f. m.nutes. the McCormir-fc r£? Sl'SDAV. J0H1 W. Urf ... which run about and breathe fresh has been a long felt want. • sly. Hon. t, G. A. Goodman. K.C., M.C.P Attorn*y General, Hon. R T I'arade Next tame tne Pram par. lainmt-nt. m which Miss Carter Mi: I'" K. i Miv L-i %  ifowell. I cannot stop, Sir, without esGrannuin, M.I.C 'and Mr C P ""!" '"-"" '•• %  -ntcrcst was Hweli. Miss Phillips. Miss pressing to l*dy Carter our warm. Clarke. MCP Solicitor GenVral' 4Jk '" Th '' "-Wes certainly mad Bowen Miss Hamilton. Miss McIKI IK.-.. .. i^. 1.-1..1... .. .. ..' ....."" .i nruvi ihnut -M "A i r .1 (Tormirk Un. f-n#_,^ Mb. und the decorations ^o rr "tck. Mis Itford. est thanks for the untiring energy Mr. Huvnes and Mrs Hanvrh. w ' % % %  • —*- and self-sacriflcing devotion with WC re alardi-d ilm aiull i^o. 5?" f """'^ ,r, "" l< or0rr f. ackw Mt ** Young. Miss Rodger, which she has worked to make pr"es and Or Coh, ESJTStl '}** competitors were. Mrs. "* %  JBox.11. Mr. Ward SCi our function to-day a success. My J-^JT. ",,; "" BOt Bnwen's hoy. decora!lon-mariMr Wilkinson. Mr. G. Manning golds; Mrs. W. H. Allders girl, nd Mr. Arthur Bowen. under the management of Mrs. Bannister 1 and Mr ,1. H. Bancroft, was held [ : the afternoon from six to t' friends, without Lady Carter, the programme of events'to whleh we Proees""' ,'": ?**— 'w-hor.c and singleviolet,. Mrs. nupiSCl. Sr£ bicycle lancer, was abandoned, a, i.„?S. !" %  . p ." m **.*? " earr.uges. The entries were, pink /innl.is; Mrs. Fields girl %  !•> sUled. and Ihe thl. ^.i.i 'i E"*""K^ "?"' ^'S, N '• "*"""• J '""> '""'"" %  """•'• Mls Clarke's bov. yeuow "'< %  l of the show was mil li, hVL'.*"' 1r'Lf'.i; W "'^ h '"" r J J" C Watford. H. C. P. Trimnd while daisies; Mrs. O'Connor's successful. hoD.voTi.-Trii.le. I ."J."' S Sfef?C J B Mo ". M S G. girl, forget-me-nots. Mrs L. %  e previou. notice, we. of ?hi. dav fuietm,T ^hT? ora.T r?^" !" ,!, *' E Go^rtdW. Mrs. fields' g , I. chrysanthemums; wnitwd lo mention In. n. o OutitVP.rk W f.' "•*" %  *• %  Mrs. J. F. Hutson. Mrs. de Halney > girl, puppies; work done at the park by Mr ingoiwuccns park M „ Clarke. Clem Browne. J. c. Mrs. Thomas' twin... Mrs. J. H. Turney. th. Superintendent. II,. I. in;;i ..luln i, Jones. Mrs. I* s. Hradshaw. Mr. F.velyn's girl. Mrs <;. C/D. WallaJ during the last few months His Excellency, on behalf of IS. Drayton, Miss Thorne. Mr t"n's baby. Mrs. Clalrmonte's h.s been a very huge one ami he Lady Carter, acknowledged the W. Horne. Mr. A. W. Martin and boy, (Young King Cole), Mrs. h acquitted himself well. A address, anil congratulated the Mia. Parker. The decorations Smith s boy. Mrs. Moire's boy, n 00 1 de.1 has been written and .ft rV completion of the were very pretty, although in the vdth white eagle. Mrs. D. Cartalked about the tremendous ..-/L. I I" ,. L" y ,.. n pr T; c !" ".' "n"* """• "rtlncial flowmlchael's baby. Mrs Ward's babv, deMructlon thai would take place l^l • .„rf ,'K S2.JZ t. '^' d f !" Whlch ""' eompulsory ,n ,. Mrs M. Smith's boy. and 0 few In the gardens if any entertainI S.'i.rJ.I'T.T 1 ""• *" "•* % %  >• I"' "In. someother, whose names we d,d not oh. men! was allowed at night. Wr'l. 1 ."'7S .!.,_' y am ,~ wh *' polll Iheir effect, and many tain. The slate of the ground miltIhe park has been opened, and we c7f, nlo?;, fte .T." i""; nr "" Wh Ch """ " •* '•"•'' l "" ln %  •""••" %  "•P'W "I >P1"' "•<• " • %  'Ihe bigse.t ih. Wi.nV • kSS;. 2.J! n.ired whil.1 wplling in Coratltu. this par! of the show which was an crowds that could ordinarily be Quee, ,Pa.konen'the^a.t..W'2..' """ BMd ,or "" ha •" h <'""" "; F "">PT"" "0 !" 'xpccled al one I v., %  Unwn ODS itSTlha rsrriln Z procemion, lost much of the artisgiven. For the prettiest pram, damage lo walks and plants in, ;„^7 n 5Tj; !" ,J,^. c _* r ,!3S*..'."He effect that It had previously Mrs. Colin Bowen 1st., and Mrs. our est.malion. after going IhrouBh I ilnners were: Ida Greaves 2nd; and for tho i: yesterday with the Superlnte"the Qua. Ihrot 'ered After walking j little way enjoyed. The pri; ihe'shelter'o. "Sr'rS'rlSe whfut J?" I"^ 1 '" !" carriages. Mrs. N. L mettiest baby, Mrs. W. II. Allder dent, would not exceed7w~5i"l.Hi. I.ceUency r^esfed the Bo 11 "hose Irap was beautifully lal.. and Mrs. J II Evelyn 2nd. lings. This is a circumatanee Guard of Honour. The motor *?S r ^ t t d wllh ros %  nil,ural ln<1 An exlrQ P r,7e wnR lven ,n MrH which should guide the Commisprocesslon led the way al S.13 ""JJelet. tirst prkte; and Mrs. de ll.uney f..r her baby. sior.ers in future decisions of night entering by the Ndson gate and ^ s uraytun. whose beautifully F"i Iha bleycllSUJ events were oueiungr. Everywhere yesterday passing into Constitution by the decorated drag carried some of entered; the Misses A. C. Drayton. were to be heaid expressions of Governor's gale and again through tha crew of II.M.S. Sweetmeat, the Trimlngham. Kirkham, Hodgkinthe highest satisfaction with the the Park, making the circle three Dreadnought of the lake, second son Gittins. Thorne, Mackay, park and of appreciation ,,f Ladv time. Mr. II. Ilsynes led Ihe prire. The Aral prise for onecleare. Hutson, I.aw anil Marbarl Carter's assistance in bringing it way. hi. Humbcr car rigged up as horse carriages was taken by Mr. The prize winners wereMiss to its present state of per'eclietv a yacht and decorated with ropes and Mrs. K. G. Hanrroft. and Ihe Tlraylon and Miss Kirkham. The The fin..tnm terminated about II of frangipan. jasmines. There second by Mrs. Parker, mother nf Ec'itlemnn bicycle riders wen-; orlock. r|| Miiriliii'i I'rnlirliiiih What You Should Know IJiSJfsL About Your English Ilk,to Know .1 BUM* indicate lot pMla>nces. your %  A RE you content with the way you ipeak and write? Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause neople to underrate yout Never has the importance of good English been more widely recognised than to-day. If you can express yourself persuasively and forcefully you have an immense advantage in your buiines;, or professional work as well as in social life. Does your English enable you to appear at your best on all occasions? Can you express your ideas fluently — and correctly ? Ar* yon sure of your pronunciation and spesun; ? Why You An luifed by the W.y You Speak and Write Your English reveals you. the waj you express yourself. You are Judged by Is it not a fact that you Judge others by their r.peccb and writing? Just as you are favourably .mpreiRed by the man who has a ready command of correct, polished and effective speech, so you receive an unflattering impression of the man who fumbles for words and is obviously uneasy about his English. Why So Many Students Recommend the Effective English Course Many students say that the moderate fee charged for the Course is the best investment they have ever made. It Is not surprising therefore that numerous people enrol on the recommendation of Regent pupils. You will enjoy taking this famous C'mrse. You will find thai the lessons are sn fascinatingly written that the study Iwcomes as engrossing ns a recreation Best of all. yuu will have the eenfidenre that sprints ftrom the knowledge, that yon are making real progress wUh eaeh leanen. How You Can Study this Course is. the Odd Minutes of the Day -tC" h. buill up rn. ag*v?a' / ^jc ^ %  Mid tho MUM prarllrol ad vie* %  ^TSX l *Sj coiiUinnI In hi* *ir* j \ M B u %  In Ma. Spec u la %  w %  stein, mu? liiHf. Travels, ' %  Tiif.il-.rv^fMP, "—• •<"<•" "'gMssr'iTK r !" •"'ftl people the] Ul Mill' Wi.rd Mastery," which Engllih Courte. No matter what ability you may possess oUier dlrecUons, you are gravely handicapped in .. % %  I It your English is defective. Every dayevery minute—you run the risk of being unfavourably aSBSBM Jav How You C*n IMPROVE Your ENGLISH in a Few Hours Many ambitious people are worried because they cannot depend upon their EngUih not "letuJw them down t \\ r m It wsa to meet their need that the Regent Institute planned the now world-famous Course in Effective English and Personal Efficiency— 'imply written postal lessons which five you "the essential;. Quickly, concisely and interestingly ae that the improvement ef yeur English begins wiialu a few heu. b ^ m You are shown how to get a bigger vocabulary, how to express your ideas neatly and attractively. how to write good letters and how to tvoid errors m upeech and writing Whatever the standard of your English, these lessons and from the fuidanre of your instructor. Write now for a copy of gives full ilSta.ll of the Effecllvi It shows that the eajy-to-understandr time-savin,. lessons con be studied in the odd minutes of the day—that you learn Jurt the things you need to know—that you are not required to memorise tcdlous rules—that you receive unstinted help throu;: 1 !out. You will discover that this adaptable Cova e fits your need-. H exactly that it might have been specially planned for you. Decide at once that you will rid yourself of tin handicap of i>o..r English. You can do so withn it id wit world OVM (iniRGE MACKEY Walk bclleva* llwt Tnbore nu.i < %  *MM •art u( Hcundaight Tn PopulaHap 1,1, i,,!.,,, T.I., '•nd >u PKBX your A.tral Inl. %  Ion If you Forwai-d hlr iMi M-. ..t HI. ol btrth all cifrh NeSMOej nnl-tl loi Aitrnlogiral Word. pnalasr *w. but aand Bd m Brilnh 1K>UI Urdrr rot riatloncrv. Uollmonuii. riv Vou will br amaied at iharan..tk,l>l Hi .tjt.ninit. about m. and .'.In C-LuYour Pain, Cld, or Clull • %  vmpnim. will a^nckly dippv-ir, JIHI ywull feel tVO h better RELIEVES TOUR PAIN ind MAKE', YOU fEEL WEIL ;HCS J YEASTvm i.an, MMvc PAINS i2iSi Y Jt^S c,itv, -r aMBB Bal Baana)** 6 Al.Mi ..VIIJIII. COIDS, CHILLS : .,:, M %  NJJI S tki >i.„rtell j .,: ,„,,„„, ivlAsr-VITIi'sbln. IEUIUTIC < TO-DAY' Tlul. m. PAWS i bnt "•> i i g.'i^u,'i' i.' S Iicfand i.cI better, Mo] VITAMINS GIVE < HEALTH^r\ GIVES YQll twice THE VITAMIN Z' O'lr iha aat ihst „,„ „„ bor „ loon MSH.,1, to yail Air i, A QC '"•'OH ....,„, IM.OOOlm u-lt.ol 1 "" %  %  " H.000 l.i. Un,.i ol Viu. "-nDpsroune. Coippar. ih,i y,cana n •nranJi w „i, ,„„ ,, „, „ Wr ,_ —m o,l .ad ,ou II n. AITRA r,.„ rau (",c. ih. rtlu.. In lioiil,, ol 100 Capaalaa /Ag.nls for Barbados : Th. G.n.ral Acanay Co. (Barbados) Lid n 111*1. Slrrrt. Bridgetown YEAST-VITE Rheumatism, Aches, Sprains,, Insect Bites A Stings COD LIVER OIL* CAPSULES NYLON STOCKINGS Apply healing, toothing THERMOGENE Medicated Rub where the pain ),. Us penetrating medicated warmth relieves the congestion and charms away 1 when applyinjj to bites and tngt. It docs you good in two ways — you rub it on LIGHT and DARK SHADES BEST STOCKING VALUE IN TOWN $1.56 per Pair drudgery rvithout costly outlay. of - Write to-day for a free copy WORD MASTERY" Fill In and post Ihe coupon to-day. or write simple applic utii.n f.>r the prospe ctu s, sdonssstl ha Thr Regent Institute (Dept. 501D) Palace Gate, London, We Don't delay. Yeur Enill*h Is all-lmperUnt te yen asje. ye rannot arTerd to nrglert It Send fur the free hooklrt NOW. Thrrr l ne obligation. cannot (ail to fain benefit from lear. sympathetic Moreover the lessons are supplemented by a series of printed lectures on pfr.ional efficiency that are lull ol wise and practical < %  ;; i .inili Palace Gate. Leaden. Wit England. PlMae ami) 1 ... "Wm.l •OMlal arrai ir* %  fre MaStM) %  emonta lo* ul>llSa4M %  our of your prnafjeovtnrii aludanK NAMF... ini.or K t.rrrm* ADDRESS LASHLEY'S LTD. Swan & Pr. Wm. Henry St.. S ANKLETS > Sic Pair DOUBLE -ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB N. E. WILSON


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s| SI) \V Jl M III. I51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE l' M.I I HIM It. \ num.. rr. Pr.CHURCH SERVICES PTCJtCrlkJt Major Sir. tin BmiiiM W.WJLNOTON STUTJTT rv II a m Hollneea Mooting. 1 p m p, Comptnj Meotint;. f. p m Salvaita* Martina IWMCI Itni 11 ., rr. Hirnmi a>r."BEACMCH Sr. Major Ota*.. \-. Pr(ht Mr W Swire-followed DLrUSOlID COHWaW I l.-muiiion. 1 an *i>W3 >' %  "• Moil-wvMeeting. 1 X %  SIVN Pr*w-ier Mi I C H*ni Compan. Meeting T. p n nrtJ-ICK 11 a m Momma HUM**. Muting PriacheMr S r->t> 1 p f-.. M.r-ACHTR CipUIn HMFt. r.lng fri\ur Prra.hu Mr Q. W OlBIW * %  *,. Ham Holineaa Meeting. 9 P •. MONTGOMERY' T pm Evnunf BerCntnpa.fiy Mewing. T. p m. Salvation ncr. FHMtllT. Ml C GreeneM—tlni SHOP III1J. 7 pm Evening S*rvtr. PI*SSAOfaH*: UnrtMXW OanaMrt*. Preacnei Mi Smith l"OUB ROADS DLTNMOMBE II am llominf SerII am Holme— MM Vate. P rea c her. Mr U Bold. 1pm Cm-iawny Meeting. 1 p Evening Service M. • ST 1 IOWKH • %  ii" mem I >.-.. I • am Hu.t Cornmimu*... • a n. Choral — BuchariM Ml AMIHI. Ham. Mai.... C om ii> MMIII. ( T p.m. f, ,, .. RATES OF EXCHANGE Leg. Co. Member* iXominaletl In B.C. and San 1 pn Sundai Vhw FHFACHCR: Lieutenant OUnlBOfpe. PUT. COItflEIt II mow. Me* II HP T>H Our Own Con C;EORGETOWN June e. Saivatiw. rj^m MAYOR or Georgetown Mr. H B. Gajraj. and Mr W. A Macnie. CMC. O.B.K have been appointed to be Nominated Memben of the I. Council during the %  ban the Colony of Hon.. <; H Sinctl:* and Hon. p. E Mornsh, respectively. •UlvatkM Draft. *> *-pr signi Dr.irti *-. K .able IT %  10 or IT 1/10*-. C P m VJON-C OM>I|SSION*D OrTIC "1 i in 11.1 1 saw BETJin. II am Mi II r Qilhr*. "' Holiri**a Meeung. p. _.. 1pm R*rv MA T Tnome. Coenpany Me-tlng. 1 pm Salvation DAI KFITH. 11 a m Mr V B. St "T^.!!!* ._ John TonRe* B Crothv PHrAClDEH Lieutenant Mind. BC MONT II an.. llr.lt Cm.by „ !" 5 CHU al '"WiI, 1 p.m Mr. J. Clarke JTttT, Bridgetown. Upper Bay St SOUTH DIsTRaVT • an. Mr T ClhUNDAVS II • m and 1pm lend,. 7 r m U. G Beer-at.be SUNDAY. Jan. IC. ItSI "ROVineNC-JE 11 am Rev N A r mnmt s S, S mum \£S mm St D JS? ,.,. pm Ml ONI* CAUSE AND CURATOR A L Moyei* VAI'XrBAIJ, Sam Rev M lo'." Holy Connunm. 7 p G Brew*ier JAM,* ITIU1 CHI m 11 N OTIC la JAMFA STRBBT: Ham Rev R Mr Culloufh. 7pm Mr P Doom* PAYNES BAY: t Rtv. J Boutlon. Holy Cunminiiiiii 7 p 111 Mr ' Si Hill WHITT31ALL Mr V SI Jo^n: 7pm Rev R MeCullouTh. 1I"I Comi..id.., !. %  and marvelloui are Ihy work*. Lord God Almnrhlv. |uil and true aro \h\ *.,MI ihuu Kin| or Saint*, PIN PALS Gillitl* O Jamra. Old and River Ma. Boooou. Dominica •ar Ifli la inlereaiad H ieadin(. Mafaalnea. NeM>pap<-r*. Hoofc* Wartla Pan Pala bet-mi lh %  ffaTI of ll and II fboya or Klibi, ill 1.1. MEMORIAL t). Rev Llillouih: 7pm Mr J Lovne uoijrroWN a30 n-% J. BOUIU Holj I'.lmulm*',!Mr. D Bcoii HANK 16A1J. Mi 0 Rr-.' J II CHURCH DEDICATED -Prom Our Own Correpo.den|i ST. GEORGE'S. JuM B Ilia QtaM the ArchblBhop of PuH-uf-Si)im solemnly blessed and dedicated the new St. Dom> 1 inics R.C. Church at Perdmon* 7 P i ...1 -.i .. 1 Sermon. Evenw S*ll • * Ml II sr*i. 1 pin .„ _, .p M Sunday afternoon. Amaiig •ETHaJaDA II am Mr D Scolt. 7 lhu, |ri'->l'lit nj> Miss Elnnui P '' ,! Gules, u niece of the late Fr jAMta NATIONAI BAPTisr sebaUan Gate., llrst Pariah Priest of St. Dominic's. She arrived lust week from England specially for the occasion. Present Parish *"* .£££&"& V, MY pTitnl and builder of the church is 11 *m 11 !" M^m • P m rr. Justin Field to whom hij(h ti 1ci<.pan> Mecimg 7 p n, Saivaiioo uuU was paid by His Grace in his Mertmff. address. BENNETT COLLEGE will set you on the right course /or success You make turt of planned piot'eii in the career o* your choice when you lt the moit progreuive. moi jccsfui Correspondence Colleie in (he world coach you ihiouf the poit. Br IrMndly. Individual tnininf -c equip you with the ipecillitcd knowledge ERS and Constables of the Georgetown Municipality i,i„ were ih the Force on Septembei I. 1950, will now secure the same superannuation benflt* as those enjoyed by Public Offlon 0 1 FENS UlLIK.l cepted an invit.itlon to seno B combined sporu team to ink. part m a series or rMteba Harrison's and the Colleges there. The "e-m will 1>, about 20 strong, will plav ericfctl lootball. hockey and table tenm* Harrison's were in BG.. last veai as uc-ts „( QUMQI. QnJIojjaj B .G. GOVERNMENT has been informed hy Barbados Government that travellers from B.G., .anding in Barbados are no longer required to be in possession of a valid small |,II\ vfKCiTtaUOtl icitificato In the prescribed mu*rn.itioniil form, 4^Lt Bourn vita M ISS AI'liREY JOAN Bl'Tl British Guiana i scholarship financed by C. D. & W. She will spend about two years doing research work among th* Amerindians of BG. The mission 1 University one on behalf ot London University which is connected with the University College of Jamaica. From B-G she will go to Jamaica to writ* her studies. RHEUMATISM! ARTHRITIS! Their terrible pain is often needless. rMlLCtN. n nen fyn* nf irentment. bringprompt relief fton due to synptoriM nl these ilr. 1.1 .li-.i.r> Boi Bliri 1 1X1 nlno has phvesoiogk-al acttott, pBttietstarl) ->n %  brtabolie prnt.wejkl which rr> 1 vrr\ imp"rtnnt usctor in Lh rhammaSte .Hi. Thm >*> due to iii.' c*ordin>ied BA-ttOB of a n iiUKk-ncliiH ingn-dirnij1M1I.CIN hitle l"W"l. (ubiaili aad baaMnaCaMMcaM <* "'-"I %  -.,-. I %  ., 1.. ..1 PlaMM* aaSw (Skorl Wax) Swrwarlal l..-.r..i .*-, taWaaaaal (Phmaa'i) to*, a Sviui} w ;'-"t-f-e-v and ara mt lotad aSera, avlw in far IT— whin -Direot Mall to DEPT. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND ...in %  • mriam, w i "-• .. ""•• „.. .. ~ B>H .. .II^U. lr.ili.rn ISS did awjMneTtoi ,.a .1." i. *3i. ryt % % %  %  >"" '." %  '.'." "_• %  • -'"T.'i~' • %  asruffy! i &i5NS3* SXX?T:J:::S:?X Id a bad akla %  a. Mr. R K. "ho wrllaa. -I autfcritffren t duaaaad. I UrrlMr .IWhlnf. *!•. ^ , *--. ?SI U A f Stir SL'9 t your trwiidn Cltar arlrnliftf oav. and doi . pes.as thias you _ |i w ^__ Ri #v((iih| A NBW Discovery Utt I hooid of Mio.dwnw. 11 Nlsodon*. I. r. Olntn.."! hot diB.r.nl *hlni in IS BlMlw. 1 fsM from any olnlm-nt rou fall. II lit nw diacovarT. a^d I* %  rraay b-.il IP*1B almoil like a Qo-d*r • rnu ap^lr It U prnr(iat>' rapidly inlo .... BZ'^SSeU'^SSS^'rS^SSil l a dd io l w oo.ani.l %  hirh ftfhl ln trouW'i in thaat S way*. ointment, bot diffarant ''."""f. 1 ",!* rou he* Itcorair. 'ibe ETlaTuapVottiBinl la "my apptaiaaco. itchinf in BlnuMa. 1 could ni 4 up on lha aocead day 'diUkurlrM/blotfha* and acaly prated ll. 10 dar.. My incnda i I r... .1. L.I. Mni on^n.plM ..._ iOaui abiilul*ly I-KIIM* or paiaI \*\* It clooti four al ... aln dlM.rd.ra. I n.uifarllon. Orl N )pa iMhtng. burn"* ana amaiiini i ciitmlit today. Look .. to mlnutra, and eooll and aoothea ; mornlna and you -ill k-a amawd at lha IM a.n 1. II hoiui aaiuia haal the aam improvaananl. Tfc*D Jiul tf*p on uir. ion aad vafvtiv ajnooth. Mhadorn* for on* wook and at nw and of ULf n ~L r [,,i "'! '">• n ur ""! mua ou ln •VOTJtS rtiil laud, clear. *aior>tii and mamwtiralir alauw tllaaa*|iia li n'lrntineallv coal* Uactive —mu>l alro you lha kind of akin ndrd lo nlii .rTin | JHUdWl' lle'n all in Cut Prim MODEL STORE Comer Tudor & Broad Streets itriE.XTIO.Xtl FACTORY MANAGERS Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Ranging from V." upwards MILD STEEL Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Siz.-*. BOLTS 4 NUTS-AI1 Sixes FILTER CLOTH-White Cotton Twiil At PRICES lhat cannol be repeated. II..II I It IS HHfS I Ol XIHt\ 1.1,1. White I'urk Road, St. Michael DIAL 4328 We can supply you will, your rrtiiiimiicnli. al HATTING GLOVES PADS WICKET KEEPING GLOVES .. STICKS ALL REASONAELY PRICED Pay us a visit TO-DAY mill make your Seletli.'n e Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. THE HOl'SK POD BARGAINS) No. 16. SWAN STREET — Phone 2109. 4100 or 3334



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N\M ROM -M M %  !\V(.I -IMS Kill those throbbing pains in your muscles at once! Apply Sloan's Liniment lightly — feel your THE "B" CLA 4ity Jack B.vllr by War Cloud, owned and skippered *m Ha al>o won this cup In l''t" n* ..itly (urti~s FAnU-y won Uiin THE LADY YULE TROPHY for winner won by young Johnnie Hoad in Coronetti Coronetta claimod tin* trophy. The prcvioi of Uio Intermediate IN This is the third time occasion* wore 1948 and yachting Season Comes To An End: Tolly' Wins Frontenae Trophy OI.IVi: BLOSSOM, owned by Win-ton 1I"*11. won the Trophy. She went into the lead after Imp and Bin. :uioer accident*. Its the ttmt time Blossom ba* won the cup. (It> Our Yiirhlinu Correspondent) Another successful it B.Y.C. yachting tot son nuns to an end •vhen th< he FnintertacCup was held on Thursday afternoon. Th. von by the "C" boat Folly, skip'pered by Pal Toppin. p e Fn ntei ac i see) is the bi event o\ the season. The cup I t pn Banted m 1949 and that your it was won by the mteonediate boat Bivader. Last year 11 was sailed for on r OCCa io .. On the first, one of the boats pulled away M %  item mark and the race was stopped. Rascal won on Be second occasion. Dropped A Single Point THE boul eight .scores recorded %  I | \ii *;.o shoot i)f :iu dos Small Bore Rifle Club on Wednrsdav night, mm topped bj < %  > out of 1IMI M <; Tueki r 89 M K iv Vertetul Major J. K (Jrlfllth II P. Chase Mi u a Layna %  81 I. W Ha. %  :! M K Vearwood 95 Mi M w Ithursdi big y npsts wft ug from | lub could l* heard Hi. thought thai Van ThornplckiMoyrn Blair. bul appeared from DOWJM I carried oil honours wit] iDfllllsh Th*I., ...s sailer) north about i', chop, %  *'! %  \i War C! Klin at the n;i.t ., Daw •^ %  a* Buramcer nod Gnnnet did SJBBj. Ren>> Comet and Scamp VjSJftifmt -out after completing the lirst Miii'nl. ^B the end of the first round • %  ^Thornriyk.' % %  %  look bar. Btw litt-s and ben seconds In front ilnbow, wtUcn bmrjykc mad hpt tn win Hul H.ivmond fck" Murphy, bar • oonaraUil .'i-t n the SBBMlhe be .I,-, HI tini %  htwM ovartakao f tr to-' Boa eventually %  | oloat. Folly :.i Blair, whioh also d a good race, by only 54 Sid*. Third Waa (icrshl Roaua. 50 seconds id Moyra BI.I I ajBBBd fourth. 20 HCODd fV& usual, after the FVontenne race A |:< thei ^ %  the lawn of the Vactd Club to m witness the presentations. Mr. E. L. G. "Teddy" Hoad. Vice-Commodore of. the Club. I than pnaaat He said that tho season was a very picaslint one although there had been Its. He was sorry the season had come to an end beoau %  yachting; "is one or his ,:.)> plaaauraa." Commodore Jack Wilkinson was present bul ba did na With all llie.sevarious political i;'->ing on. his voice needs rest. The trophies were presented by Mrs. Blair Banolstc. Fh*tN is no "A" Class but the old "A" Cup was presented to -Moyra Blair. Out of the old "A" boats now sailing in the "It" Class, she finished with the best Cup ent to War Cloud v. i th ii per-•! (19.69. I til seal WBS second with 681 twth 04.8] and Glisy fa h B4.04. %  he other Classes %  follows: — "CClass: I. Vamoose 00.44't. 67.0611 I W.07O, -i Intermediate: I, Cornetta 0111,. 2 Chtie 63.19 l< Dauntless 60.33%. 4. Gnat 59.28',. %  T)" Class: i OUvs Baosaorri 67.85';. 2. Slnbad 6389', 3. Buccaneer 63.67%. 4. Rainbow 60 74'.. The prises preaantad by the Tornado Association were won by Vamoose which finished the Tornado series UflcV iCyclone Rn i afU| was also presented CILKES KNOCKS OUT FEROINAiND %  hi.ii QUkas, TMntdatls um-tncial Middleweluhl (hamplon kayoad Aitie.i rerdlnand of BJO eo|d In mini ^o 2/5 sees, of the eighth round in .< ichadulad lan roundof %  %  %  c. ground night. %  .1 tell DUSTl I %  mva.H and w rushftl to Hosultal where he is sUU unconvious at 10 a.m gn > Williams. D ,, Ughtwalght, ""red %  "vcr James liarceatandoi m Yon don't rub In Sloan's, you dab It on the affected part gently — Sloan's does the rest I Good for aches and pains and stiff |oinu too I na TNI piciaei as as. sieae ee TVI eacan SLOANS L iniment LOOK YOUR BEST v moths. AvsUablS in tha loUowing iwrfume* Bouquet, Jasmine. Lilac. Carnation, %  %  i 1'ir • I g I talilopiKitiful pint of efTlcaciou itil1nnlotB.nl SuU. Zoaflora ut?:.^r(.TAN"i FOLLY, a Sej^iill. won the Frontenae Trophy. She. Is of the "C" Cla-i and was originally named Condor. Leiter Topplu Is her owner bat she was sailed by Pat Toppin. Uy and Tony Hoad. skip-racing. pcrs of Vamoose. Mr. Bannister suitably replied Mr Teddy Hoad finally thankand ssiid: "I urn always willing I | 'landkappcrs who hS tO help" % %  Id had the hardest job of all. Mr. Toppin called for three Mr. A. R. Toppin than thanki-beers for Commodore Wilkinson ed Mr. Blslr B*J i throe for Vice-Co:nmodore for the tinub la the Hoad. V///.W////*'*W'W* V***,'*'.V*'*'*V'*V-'*.*-.*-.**'*'*',-,',','. Wi/SWF 3IMY5 when you operate these fow-cost Morris-Commercial 25/30 cwt. trucks For V heller MSO* aaagaw ipinlily— ^PJ everv liiiu Cuutenft M.J,"Ml, ...I, ft„r I • b %  • • 1 1 • 1 1 iiiiv.r,ili|{ |.*p ri f Cigar lit* in Ik* Wo, I.I n HI" IIMMI IIIMMIN. I M.I AM Everytning comes really dean I when you use Riiiso. Its rich %  uard-working suds ease the dirt I out, leaving whites so much I whiter, and cotoureds so much brighter. For better, easier %  washing, always use thorough, V gentle Rinso. RINSOforqU your washf t.U.l r USC ifi (-Ml machi* FTEL CONSUMPTION IS I.OWKR J-LH lugh-efficiency, economy engimwhi-1 develops 41 bJi.p. MAINTRNANCM COSTS I.I.SS -rugged conttrucooaoTchassis, gearboi and engine wnhitanJ> harden working cooditHini, meaiu fewer over hauls Rl-PLACEMENT COSTS ARM LOWER becauie MornsCommercial trucks are built 10 %  uy 00 the job longer. 25/30 cwt. van Reduce delivery com with this roart, economical 35 JO cwt. van. Over-size capacity 145 cub. fO.93 t u.m.; sobdly buih for hard work, • lidiruj cab doors, tull-widih rear doors, access to load from driver's MORRIS-CONNERClAi Smile at yourself in the mirror.. Are your teeth as white as hers f Put yourself to the Mirror I Arc your teeth as white a could be t Is your imflc as Iv I | as it should be? The answer is •* Yes '* when you use I'cnsodem, for Pcpsodcnt contains Irium to dissolve the ugly stains that Meal whiteness, spoil your smile. THE TOOTHPASTE % %  how a v-rck of Frpsodrat 1. am afciHTi asplySSBUlBa, W^l? i FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor! Phone 4504 A You can have the low the Stan! Pure white UaToOel swp will enbanca ibe Da^ural Iseauty of your rotn|ilrxion. Irgyve your skiii soft and loaootli. J"" ,.i li in warm water with the %  cresuny latha ol Laa Toilet Soap, then riraW vMtlicld. Itisa bSSUty lieauncnt in iiwlf; so start using Lux Toil'i BOSp today. O WITH IRIUM* i* a*** • %  %  LUX TOlLET SOAP 7:!£ FRAGKANT WHITE SOAf Of THt fILM STARS :



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SATURDAY, Jl M :,i ll.tltllA.MIS AIIWK Ml I'M.I MSI CLASSIFIED ADS pr %  % %  %  * %  %  * %  "F?T WVERNMIM MHKI TlLIHKWi IM or )n|a|rnw>il Ing the I *i My nutr.brt of war* BIRTH nd lln Horace WUr> Marie tannai. Road Buv •'. "-: .. ,t BUM .loin. wall • flit—lr DIED rmno-\i.i Jr Mauce i I Tcmpio Her fun* nee d>.:|rui %  inijfr" M**wei: t*a*.i at 4.1S p m St Palnrhi Chvr**.. Jeeni Tern pro. Filar stoutr Eleanor U.11W' • MI111 ate 1 FOR SAI.I Sim.** rktrfr u.ek T5 ml nu> irt4ai * peS — o 1* 1 ceaia %  iw( aco*i %  t AVTOMOTIVE ALMOST NT.W II h p Bedford VW Carante* ii required sattr* Maaetuu rkw.ng Lm-I :nd Ii*uiM L'pee< Price gLSM N*w one COM Hit* pre* onto Apply CoWH\ Garage • • M—I M P V4ii>UU UN model •otind order Dial—1S3 THANKS 1 '"i>i.i"V Mum Thornhill grate. -nn-irdg.. ihe vinou* asprvinm i.( >\ itinatb'.. and lni.nk* %  n -ho attended ihe lunnil itnt card*, or in >r>' ester way I a.-i.tance on the death "I .l Aunt H 1 B il In I'l \M<>\\> . %  r age w* bag to convey our hra of Bympalhv shown u. in urn b rcavrmenl occa.ionrd by the dea' o( our beloved father Gilford DUdU Amee better known as Diamond Mr McDonald Clark*. Lionel Jeckm.i Mr Clifford Jack man (US A I Mr Sylvia V H WinlfreaJ Cailvruto fc-ene Calltnn*.. Brain. 1 ..Uenrlr, Chlk aid* and GrawlgrandMi • ft SI I CAR Ford Freree, . peetect congiIkun I^JBI. Apply Porter.. St Jama-. C.tbb. II Jl-n CAR—Morru 11 I Bin. in good order %  MM CAR. On* PtV'.ojth 1 Sealer Car Bood 'ire. and Bar.e't A baiaain at the pure ( MOOOO Dial ISM fur further Infonnalon. ft fl II--en IIOVSES \OTH r WATERWORKS MfklaTl Ml M Hell sicking MMvWrleiglt | Reservoir. Si Peler, Parish i.ovr A IOIMI LOST TITRBDATS Qatar, t m HWaWUn from • THITLIPAYS San* V watr. pY.it. affair mtitee | 1pm. A T RING. •aM Tr*-..,re< 1 .iilh.ii. %  '11* ... %  ;v*i • %  si%  *." NOTICF ptm.H nr -t )oul ;t •h o( Si Pt-r The b: oua-h appro xirnitel> %  drj coral %  nd nun. tlon will coniinu* up to VB' B" mTo *hct, viitti. rlin boTUontl *SlT dii from the bottom of tlat VftU. Rates of *xravauor p^t foot (r WWJ 10 f**t from tne wrfac*, "nrrniuu* linn 1 I-I •* \m 1 mini. n niHtbv r.i\ pptiratii I M been mad* %  lie Ikiale of [Kidlai I %  •r>m Ha* tat j, !h< pat•* *U)iKal* .-fufttate i. Thm. --Prafeteawa Sh.r*. wMrM • S EWalve the TUtenUUI Diat l M wll ha racelved rURVTSITRD -Pram Au|u>i CiUhuisanaidan dap *oitn.ii b-dfaataa. Oaraaa. Telephone etc •w %  nkulara t>..i-*x* b*i*ean %  ri. and 10 a n OMRALPA -catUa Waah -id OttObct ial Apply Mm %  I armar Andrat Plantation CAH Rover ia-it; Ion ai new £*M I flrai inatance Courtaay AQCON: One Waaaun in perfect wo tyraa aood Dl 'ord Vft Station %  iw order. Batten 2BM for furthajr ft 6 si -*n ka pit hi t Lakee Folly. M Bwal j. ..„ NOTICE 1* hf-a*warnen tAROE HOUSE nd Flat at %  ^inflated AMM Bralloii. Hi.. i'v"i >mIUIIH, -3• imisr 1 n '"*"" ""'"• •"•' ?sy Government will provj(tr a derrick and machinery for liftinj thr debris to ihe surface, where it will be spread b> the Contractor, u directed, witbjn a radius ot IOO' 0"" -Moan the well Tenders should be submitted b^ |trM 13rd of June. 1951, to the Honourable Colonial Secretar 1 C.rtiftMta Cinrrtkn RawHiii. undei data Thh Jwnr law bai baan left and not a.coai >lh uu !" a> *aurity vi n* NOTarX m ALSO HCRUT aiVt> 'h4l J •vtthln thli'y day* frgtn Ike •raol no aUur-i or rapraaenutio futh oilfftna't C**tUW • ft St renrUtf, Bridgeto tne Diraetor' •aJtraU r a duf>>kMle. R< order o( in* Board of IMi'm L J SCALY. i iun ny tllJl -. Mi! ell Coaa' TF S Morrnandj Rearh Head. Proaaecl. >• J.-n* App> to N D till. Clevadale n:.ielt Bnek. pt.one SiSI S ft SI—in <;<>vrrnment does not bind itsclt accept the lowest or am teiKlct 7.BS1— *. BLBCTEH Afi HI' KMAM Webea loe.praaaour Uwltk* to all (hoe* who M-.it wreathe anal card* of condolence, or In any ante* way %  hoard •> inputK.Ui in In the recent home (u"i| of a dear wlfa ami mother Lrdla CtiarleWH khan. iHuibandi, laiurle, WlnltO'i. Hriraforil. U.wr-nre. IrvllM. Ercllla I I IH< VIIOV\l NOT let ApplKJtioni for one or more vacant St Mtrhaal'i Ve.tr> Enhibitlona at Harrlaon Collerfe will be received bv ffefl Clerk of ifta I Tueaday the 1Kb rlav nt June iMl Candidate* mut be the wn. of pariUiH.tier< In ntnlletied rlrcumft.nrc and ItiUU be bom Mmrn the th SeM.inter !• and tbe 3Mb March IM3 to be proved by o BU>iir rellina Owner awltlna .-I Ult rnodel. Apply Ralph Wataor. Kirle r:antatlon. Dial M ,-atao>. • : %  ] LIVES' TOCK TT^T— youna Skaann and Alpine i kid and ane r-ad> far %  irafOtUaW orTr, Irf.l^d •Vlit Pktrrcpoiitc NOTICE PARISH OF BT ARwRKW ApplK-atk-w wm be racetved tothe undarUCnad for tne vacancy of Sraton al St Saviour* Chapel at a aalary qf SI) oa par month lua 1IH-, coat of livina bonui Applicalioni muet b" accom M nd by a Birth and HMIUI C*rtlocate and will be received hme up it. June JOth C Ala AM BKrWKm Vaairv Claak St A"itr'W • fl SI-en ONE IRON MOLF A SI Ceori POt'LTRY I, Kt:v I 1 Rock ctucka And pulle" and cock*Blaa Leahum pulleU Apply lo allaa A Porde opposite Pipe Sober* Lane B • 11HISCELLA.HEOIIS ANT BUTTONS kill Ant*. Ro.itFllaa. and many other maaeti. an get nl |IMpeit. Oni> I per txn KMlillT S l.TIl It M 3n 1 Mil II >i I i. IMl M IIOIII NOTICF re INTRANO FA'AMINATION Owlna to Ihe larva number of candidate! lor the above Examination arirta Of I • and to year* UI be examined on Saturday. June 16th aa prevkMiily Bdvertlted Girl* ol II yeara will a* an.ined on MoodA June laiti The randldatea for both examinatloim mutt 1e at the School not later than Hum en each day. Secretary. OovcmtoB Rulv M Wich.rli Girl* School \>MI Ml All MA .: | %  he Polo Club Ball on July Obtain youra at Janetta i or Johhion'i Stakonery. The Hit of pronertlei which i have lor aala la ao extenaive that II II kv poulbie to aM them oul hore. U you are interested in purchaalng proparfei I my ofnre and overlook Ike llat. from aaooo.00 upward* MtiKiiiuir l^nc, Dial— t.a.si— Sn o aell your houae or D'Arcr A. Scott of ill! butV It from jo" IU. D'Arcy A. Scott: • S.ei-ln. The prlot D'Arc >Tt3. Da wanl i EataalM It ao Umr or aell 1 for ri Dial 3743 WMI.AHLI FOR I'HAKTER Survoveaaei ML -Iron Bay.' %  Falrmlla' dlewl enained converalo^ with wooden hull icopperedi powered by two Parkin* 110 h p type BaM enalnea. claaaed al Dayda. retkilered tonnate I0d. draft ft' ', overall leiiat'i 112'. beam IB* apeed B-fl knoU. This ve*'l H mutable (or the carriage ol i>at-a-iit(pi • or (or pleaaure p.trpoae*. but ha very limited CHo ape AOcominodatlnn (or crew of nine all aeaC m. eq.iiiimenl. navigation Instrument*. etc. for drrniaj charier al agreed rate* wiih the Owner* Apply Manaiar. Trinidad Northern Area* Limited c Trtnldiid l^aaehokaa Limited. Pointe-aPierre. Trinidad B W 1." 6 fl Si -n yo your ruft (polled Ded Spn-.id). Pillow Caaea. Table Clottia. Ilandker11eli. Ttea. Collar*: Dreaae* and other ct-rtna apparel by •Imply applying t ew dropa of %  •BUSTT-A-WAY" on th rtlcle and ruit ipola will dlaappear Price VKNIOHT-S Lid • M-riii n Mm v %  ; l \ iy l BANK LIMITKD Cor Marhlll A TraCalfar StreU. 5th June. IMl OKULNABt i.l silt l xHMM. NOTICE i h-rekir given thai the Ordinary General Meeting of the above Wll Hit Company will be held al the Children'. Goodwill League'* Hall. Off II Hood, on Thuradav the lath, day of June. 1BSI, at ft o'clock pin lor the following purpoaee. 1. To receive and COnJlder the Director*' Report. Ihe PToflt and Loa* Account, the Balance Shoal. Statement in.t FiueitlitiiM and tk-' Auditor* Report The above Report* and Account, will be to the 3Bth day ol February IBM 2 To trantact the Ordlnarv bUMnaat i.l the foinpany Ilv ordPt ol the Board O E \|DJXNaiON. an> houirwife ran tell vou XATIRAL I.AS fl Ii ctaaac* aad qatckrr Your OAS CO la in Bay St Phone No la S0B—Jutt opened — THE GREAT RACE HORSE QAME TOTOPOLY The mo-1 t-•-< m.itiiir. Oinu ol To-day Als.i . SHEATH KNIVES. TOT WATCIIIS. -UIMMIM. RINGS. AlTOCiKAPII HOOKS. B\KLN'G CASES, ARTISTS' RRrsRES. ETC. NIWSAM i CO. Cameo Brooch. Cami liver Necklace, etc O II Crawford. Rock ley Tern Ring, locket. Don I ruk bad breath: try "Tellodont Tibleti; a plreaant refreahlng Mouttt, and gargle. JuM dlaaolv* one a Tablets In a glaa* of warm water I %  %  i-i KNIGHTS U. %  ii ftS.BI. B (I 1ft fl M 40. N*lt eaah A IIAKNER A CO. LTD. 4 I.ftl—t (.1 Be you are looking for a real -km ..llaner Iry CAMI'AN A BALM, it HeejM and*, fare, neck and arm* *oft and inooih —trea from chapping and dtwneaa. KNTOIITS lAd ao si an plating Item. Thee r.ili uf reproduction ai xikublc and they > AIX: On<1> Second-hand I r ITS.00 to Weigh SO Tbi Proverb* At Oo.. Ud. Hn Street 1 g.M -Jit We have in Itock llon" w-U u.tre Wax for all unooUt lea I either black, brown; or ta %  •nm Whita for whiter ahoe* I ,NIGHTS Lid. 01 A large (hipment lo undertake ih of all claue. ol t ..trie. Winng. DU1 aril DnCOSTA A Electrical Dept. til SI—dn We have In itock HALL'S W2NE. the iglnal fuprrme Wine Ionic reatorallve li bank*** that tired feeling, build* tip "'.reiigth and make* you feel full o( the jm ol life KPnOSCTS Ltd. • i.si—3n GOVERNMENT NOTICES^ BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL l -umclt-rin.; af NRnes' tnlforma Sealed tenders will be received at the Hospital up lo 12 o'clock noon on Wednesday. 20th June. 1951, for the laundering of i 'informs for a period of 3 months from 1st July, 1951. Tender forma will bo supplied i application to the Secretary. General Hospital, and lenders will not be entertained unles* they pna on forms supplied by the HosviloJ. Persons tendering must submit, at the time of tendering, letters from two persons known to possess property, expressing their willingness To become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of t*ie contract. Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary. 8.8.51—2n. Applications are Invited for the following posts in the Publii Works Department. St. Lucia: — (I) Quali/'ed Senior Surveyo on two year contract with salary at the rate of $2.Wt) per annurv Applicant *hould have not less than three years exprlence and should pot'ow. knowledge of rood 1 tion work (il) Junior Surveyor on two year contract with at the rote of 12.040 per annum. 2 Cost of living allowan the rate of $256 per annum Is payable. No quarters provided 3. Appointments are subject to Colonial Regulations and local orders in force and to taxation at local rates. 4 Cost of passages for appointee nnri family (up to a man. mum of 51 will be paid in llrstl instance and on completion of contract unless person appointed relinquishes appointment before expiration of contract in which i-BSc return rMsiRfe* will not he paid 3. Applications should furnish full details of qualifications and experience act ompaiiit %  •, least two testimonials and %  certificate of medical fitness and should be addressed to reach the Administrator. Si Lucia, not later than lflth June. 1B51. 851—3n NOTICK MAY FAIR GUT SHuP 111 be rioted for repair, from Manf dev nth. to Thuradav 14th aid will re%  Open FTlda, 19th at 10 a e. a* usual | • 151—in ROOgJgrvsaLT UairaaU Coaat Roao ull rumlhed Including Frigid*!" earphone, etc Proa July Myen* i %  •: tin W-RgNScot-RTP.i„ Baser, >ia*t ingx Cool, Comloitable. two flat ll-nas low-*. Rear the Sea open \erandah> illliltg. drawing and dining moms, bedn I bath tchenet ^nlng wa and ekK-trMt: a and encloeed yard Avallabli line lt Apply C I CU Street Dial SS3I u 309A MISCEIXANfcOUS NOTICE LOUDSPEAKER—1S01 Model Ep irelyNew Ideal thing lor Political Ween(( IT Public Addrcaae* Record play g •ttachmacil flttad Apply L Lel> Ipeoner* Hill, lot partlculai*11II—•• lie latau of l ul'lSF. CPVMI-tt V H hereby given that I'l III II WALES NOTICE peraon* having mv claim 01 debt again.! I 0 __>"Ta .T, (he e-late ol ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTOS. late ol lla.ting. ChH.t Church, -tit. ird In thi. laland on Ihe Iftth iia> al %  iv-mber. lOM .ne haroby teeiulred ui Hid particular, of their claim* duly .itte*ted u Ibe underaigned, r Maaai. Cuttle. Calford g. Co No IT Hlt. Stirel. Brldgt-tcnvn. SoUcltbt. fore Ihe IBth dv of AuguU Ten centa per aaale llaa o i a*r apiMr line i mimam cteroe .1.50 on id HBO on euadOp*. ue*l-dtib< Skadape ll a*>k-di|*,i REAL ESTATE %  hall proceed lo dlilrlbiile the i. m the deceaaed among the parti*, 'led thereto having Tegaid only to i claim, of which 1 -hall then ha notice and mat I will not be Hub BUILDING S1TW Rahl.v Ooll .jiraa fc'ad atul Foirrprlar rh Cn, alter al*o Bungalow, 3 bedrootna at ltowrQs X trice and atpeat I ahall „' | ""' MM il ihu flth day of June. IS1 T T ^Stfnaa, QiiallnM AdmlnlttiJim ol lb* Eatate of EJU Loula* Crurncrton. NOTICK tkRAUOS ilillKli ASSOCIATION There will be a meeting of the tr-nplre. C'Tnmltteon Monday lllh June al in at ihe ChaUenor Stand ie I or mat inn of an Umpire*' Auorla. tion wl|l be Ihe only item Can the agend i A* It i* likely that officer* of thprop..ted Auncla'ion will be alerted. •' I. Iixurobenl on all Umpire* 10 make i irary eflml tr. .iltaiid the mceUn* w. r. ii • a si in NOTICE R* EBtataof GEORGE NATHANIE1. WlliJAMS dacea ae d. NOTK-K LS HM BBBv c.lVLN lhat i lebt riavt or nlTecllrg Ihe eatate of O*orge lanlel Wllltani* drcented laic % %  ( lieckle. R—d, In Ihe l',irlh of Saint tael In ihl* Uland who died on Ihe autb. day ol November. 1PAD are raaue.In eend In particular* of their claim* d.flv .ii.iird lo Ihe uiuler.igind HUGH LKWIS. QualiHed Hxecutor of Ihe Will he aald Ganrge Nathaniel William* .IMKI. i K Snndlford. Spry Strert. Bridgetown, over Springer'. Garage on beloie Ihe Iftth day ol Scplnnbvr. Itol. i'fter which dnt.' 1 (ball proceed to di>trlhule the narli of the deceased, among parUe* enllUed thereto having reto which lave bod notice and 1 h,. lerenf *o dutribulaal to an, perfon of hoae debt or claim I .hall not then %  ve had noike And all person* Indebted to the *ald Hate are requoated to settle their lndebtrdncaa without delav IXited thl* th day of June. 1B41 HUGH IXW1S. Qualified Executor ol the wilt ot Oeorge Nathaniel William*, dor ad. I • II-4.t AUCTION AI'tTTON SA1A 6-~ BkAT "" The auction Ml* ol the teat calt-i 'Christianat Browne. Bract, nppc ut* Rhmigate which waa aat lor Stn lune laat win lake pktc* W*.i i*au.ISth. June at 1 o'clock Boat Vntiguan W onion Have "Stlf Help" %  From Oor Own tWre*oondettt %  ANTIGUA Antigua now has a Women's self Help. It was opened by Mrs. Blackbume wife of His Excellenc> ine Govfhrruir. Since her aVTiytl In St. John's Sagtit months aftn Mrs. Ulackburne has been trying in moderni.se Antiguan workers. She was surprised that there waa no "women a Self Help Association" and discoveit\i ihcic %  id bsfpn one up until seven year %  go but it had closed down afte. i* most active workers had left lie island. Mrs. MUckburne quoted the Sell Help Association started in llaibadoa m 1907 by Lady Carter inch has a memocrshia> ol over X hiindied. How Antigua has warmed up .ind twice a week in St. John's the Antigua Self Help has sale days. %  II D i mum ickhk PERSONAL The ptlhor ire herabv warned againai g-tv.i,g credit lo iu wife, Maude UiLUrem Greenidge -nee ftaai. a* 1 do noi hold i>i>e1f reepomible lor hr or anyone alae contracting any debt or debt* In mv name unleaa bv a written order Hgned b* am __ ('UAflENDON I>.COSTA GREIWinGF peri St. laiwrenre Ch Ch T S.I1—to. The public are herwfay wariyed against [ivlng credit to an,v peraon or persona homaoever In my name a* 1 do hot teal nvarll reapotiilbla for anyone contractng any det.l or debt. In my name I by me Miipp Hi': nt Mich**! 7 n M *, Tlte public i. heratty named again.I giving credit lo rrav hutbend C.ivi Arthur a. 1 am not retponilble for aft/ d. bt or debt, contracted by him. Neither have I authoriert him to contract anv hu.ine-. on my account a* we have been separated for fOurtaeii yeara EUNICE ARTHUR. B.*gK. Hill 9 ft l-2n WANTKB HELP NOTICF. Re Eatate of PRJTtCE ALBS&RT HOLDER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all penon* having any debt or claim agaii.il ate of prince Albert Holder l**r parUh of Saint Jphn who died Uland on the 2nd day of May ISM. are herabv required lo tend parir* of their claim* duly at t rated .c undersigned M... Ej;*en Fred: the qualltod toacuMx of the • ol the decaaaed. In car* ot Mr*.r> ington A Saw! of Lucas Street. Bndgewwii Solicitor* on or before the lib day ol August, IMl. after which date .hall proceed lo dlatrlbut* Ihe aasOta Of the deceaaad among the parti*. anUlled thereto having regard only I" uch claim*. Ot -hlch 1 shall then have had noti-e ,.l thai I will not be liable for th* a-aeu any part thcr**>( *•< diatnU % %  '• raon of whoae debt or claim %  ihall not ,en have bad notice And all person* indebted to ihe aald late are requeatod 1" ltl* Ihetr tndeMlne without delay Dated Ihlf Ith day of J urn^lgftl. %  3TUBEN FREDtaUCR. Qualified Eanutilx of the Eatat. r %  Alter) Hoid*r a II -An A 1ADY for our Retail Desk Apu Ii peraon. Wm. Foaarty Ltd. S.S.Sl-i : I 51^2-1 LADY: A Young Lady with a prat llral knowledge of Book, k replug fpi our Provision Department. Corner ot Spry A Roebuck StreeAa a* frore Ju** 15 Apply in person to a S MUUt A Co., Goneral Merchant. i \ir> lor J year old gill a* >c clean, neat. Mlatngeni and (rre m ravel Apply peto..ii dece*.cd MIRCELLANKOVS WA-TTntRTkAIATFll Ver* *l fnmighe.1 2-bedrtjOF..i %  mrd Flat CknUery %  reach of any Bus Houte or iu area pyeferatec but not earlier th-n Augu.t Ociober Contact Harry Phonr Ho JSST. C o Hoi later i Abral GOVERNMENT NOTK'E HOSPITAL BARBADOS GKNERAL Aptyolnaroent of Dental Surgeon. General Hospital Applications are invited for th part-time non-pensionable appointment of Dental Surgeon, General Hospital, which will be-i come vacant on let September, I 1951. The salary attached to th appointment is $980 per annum. The dutlc. .if this officer will consist of the treatment of inK tients referred to him and a nted number of dental extractions for out-patients. Arrangements may be made with this officer for additional extractions for out-patients at a fixed rate of payment Full partlculnrs of the appoint. be obtained from the Hedlcal Sut-rlntendent. lo *l*n applkatioru should bo forwarded bv 31st Julv. 1951. 9.8 51— 3n MAIL NOTICE MAILS lor Montaen-al. SB Jote. N B and Montreal bv the M V CANADIAN i ;iri.M.'M will be cloaed at Ihe Genera. London Hocks Face Close Down LONDON. June 6 London's vast dock system was threatened with a complete shutdown on Wednesday when on unt fflcial strike of checkers spread t< Tilbury, the huge port near the n.nuth of the Thames where fourIveo hundred tolly clerks are ntrtgdSlf in sympathy with the checkers ,ti London's itwaj giuup of docks, who walked oft the job on Monday claiming that the Dock Labour Board had broken an aFnemenl Dockers and stevedores are idle as well lance they c.mnot work without checkers to iupervise them. About 50 big ships in tied up. -IC.P.) Two Lead Golf Table ; HM YORKSHIRE, June '• The British Ryder Cup playi i. i'-titld and Norman V %  Nida. the Australian professional ach with an aggregate of 13 .'rd the field at the end of the tlrst two rounds fan the York satire I'venlng sfesrs Golf Tournamcn here today. %  veu player* with an greejates of 15. or better qualified %  fgal rounds to be played tomorrow. Bougneld had rounds of 67 and 7-' and Nida 88 and Tl. One Mi.kc ochind the leaders comes Dal Rees. who had a second %  und of 68, and he is followiM by E. C. BroRTi who leiuriu-ti a card of 72 today for an aggregate Of 1+1— ReBler. Gunman Defien 200 Troops CHATHAM. England. June it \ 20-y.ear-old gunmnn kill.'.' himself Y>dnedBy after defying 20P troops and police in a twohour gun tlffM. The gunman. Alan Derek Poole. v as sought In a stengun slaying of police constable Alan Baxter 93. Banter was chopped down by bullets on Monday night after h" accosted a masked man in tin city. Police tracked Poole to his parents home, ordered his parents leave, then called upon Poole to surrender. Poole answered with a burst of bullets. Police closed In on the hous" lobbing tt*r gas bombs. Shots wre heard from within. The; found Poole*s body, his chest ripped by ran gun bulletl lumped in the loft.-C.P. NIIOS NO RlrRIOIRATIONa-AS FAST TO USf AS OLD FASHIONED PERISHAstLE YEAST • Flebchmano's Dry Yra.t stays frrah for wrrka on your pantry %  hclf If yrxi bake ai home, try Fletarhmann'a for bcttrr results. Just sprinkle into luketsArtn water. Let .land 10 mimiic* Then tu\ One package equals one comprcated a.t, ...rui m recipe Tonn Dry Yeaat. For Your HeamVt Sot. .,.,. FViwi-hmann's Dry Yea*t diiwulved tn fruit jui-r, milk or water. Like old time fcnl ycaat. rt helps tone up your system. Atytsuppfy to torn/-fate 3ta moments/rttix Glands Restored to Youthful Vigour In 24 Hours C, Scientist Explains How New Discovery Makes Men Feel Years Young M S..T. %  nd arle that th* (III. ar rl.i .!. I iienl phl'lrlail. Wllh PVM* Inan Of .Sp'rlenee. Bltei loitg itulv linr .xparimanti. ha* :inn(.unretl (• %  I secret ot roulh. tfgo.l. *nI health 1* to kt touod in in* >otir body, parttrolarly in the %  doctor I. the ri i ti.ai ni> na* pervekSSBHm Trbti i lartelei* and eaay to'ul*. i*t II Oblka wllh amaiutf ipeed in acting direct I* -pun lha gland*, blood. .iiilU. leytirag] ajeaae're* of life rjon'tliaWeofcMfm ^ far troanTaaU flf Vigour. %  * %  nvmoiy and Wgy Mrvoiusi... wakti blood, steklr Sun dSnukn. and .,%  iakm tosftaaal SEU H r*t1.iei" No mattei ah*t our ajpi, r*u trn ni.d mai raai gland •' ,IV " Sf-inS p; bhld ,, F 0 r r;u'. ;h siftiX ifta itf. -k ;.nd': .v.i; man *:2 ilB* kfta )o,. aiwl ptaaaur*. of life Put tr... Steal diwoirrr la U"Ihe aorkl rw instance. Df Jaaaa. Raitrill. *id*l*-knean ictfiiUat anft ii.-Clan. ret-nUy Mated arken |U id pi e-i diininiib** it U ai> etematk.li I .1 li.e lone ol the antlre body Q'tlin. my *uft>r. and energy and viultlr tr* lii*r*r*d. and thai* U a marked tlowii.11 down in all the boar pracaau. and opinion thai tti* true aasret of youth/ul vigour and ellalllr 11(1 In lit* glat.O. fitted an my y*art of esperlenre. .tudv and practice, ll I* sty opinion lhat in. iiirdii*) lormul* Snovn a. VI-Tet-i pi***nU lha ajaal nuidtrn and tclantbV Intel %  nal traaieMAS Of atlth-lauai .ml mur ourating ihe gtlnd. and tna* tandi to .•tore youthful rigour and •ilalil. lo the body.' FMI Keiuin in 1 Day B*'e.M Vt-Tate are *c lent I fir all r com. rnunded ta acl~0nKU|r Uteri tlflu .11 and Ihu* invgjoalata the bipod .j,.l ntt ni Ihry (i on. %  Thee* la.alU hgve aeiti lU'iiplliihed time after time Ln ttn.iii.r.U..f 1* of aiueh had almost r f atrl being strong. %  :. and .. _1U I*'l" 1 • time all. 1 • igouroii* again Rasulti Guarontesd t lld u >al r ;; %  ssawvp** ouiilandinf hai been the *u Ing (outhtul an • nding -..LS. tli .a. K'a^*Ba>e*ur*iaf fit* UnJP'^'i anllMllOB fti 1 '/||"*' Doctor Praiies Vl-Tobi V.-Tete hms been pri*fl Ivy lagtlkku of iugerini hj.n aald by Pfl ti,. ihfbi.11 %  it rta >g >* ho rold before lla. that ll It no* offrred wnder • bo.tlii* guarantee to <.! nothing i.nl*** ii 1. entirely %  Biiifacl"!/ In -'ry -a. U V.la** front your cheaiUI andrr Ihu *nttcn asawaataa. n atuat make ou Mfuafof, %  trongei. full ol eoeigt and in.lilr. %  .] able lb ifiioy lha Waaa.it. ol lilt *a wall uyaiilH when you r.r* In TO-I priaw. oe yoa stepty niiim tnampir n.-..*> and th* (all purchase prira will be r>tun.fd flllliout 11 lie .1 in n PC .itunvo.' IXin t tuSer anollier d*r Hun doon. old belorrjour t.tne. .l-'l.tal.d -.,.,d>t!ofi on vi-Tea* frasi 1 Vi-Tabt • Guaranteed Mmnh~7.il!LiH y (MMIMVI MH,ll.MK\ UHliiy JEWELS New Shi POM THANI'S & FURNISH Home & Office THE MONEY SAVINQ WAY Wardrobe*. Venltle. Dre-a-r Robe*. Bed.te.d-. with st |a keep vour mule Iforriniher Fa*hk>n Furniture for vbui Or.-.Lg Bonn.. -Table-.. Stdeboartfe, China Cabinet' and other Dining Room 1 K.irhen Cabinet.. Larderi. Cat* and Ru*h Chair.Deefc. in plain and mahoganated Deal, and hardwearing Chair*— Rope ftfata II OS J Christian Stef ( \ RrsdingnlMH. 1ST FLOOR. tM>W*7l 'Broad Streti Hour*, to a 1.1 3 fuesdayf WidnradaM. Friday| ,l...d.V. P r L.S. WILSON 2 UM irrlBt'irc. ^Meoa. St 14tl; M 1 Hi Kll liril".AI"'ll Al. I PI AriTKk 1 ath n.e llth St John .nd St Lewyenc. The*. v naU hve luniled 1 KOHERT TIIOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND C.l'LP WRVKT. APPIA :-DA CORTA CO. LTD.—CANADUN REEVICE HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM TH'g. UNITED KIWaDOM Vessel LLNGU1ST'' 1 "FACTOR" TRADER From • London : Lonoon Liverpool (il. .'I''" L Llvi>ool Leave* %  M 5th June Ear)] Juna Due r. L ii. ui." 1Mb June I5lh June %  i4tli June Mitl Jun. Karl* Juna Mid June HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Vrrtarl For Closes In liar bade* SS DEFENDER I 1 WTFR Liverpool 2(ith June For farther Information ftpply tr • DA COSTA & CO.LTD.-AfeoU *5a*s4ti'.'.i PASSAGES TO EUROPE Oman Antllln ProducU. Ijmlled. RMC.U. Dominic.. Ut s.llinii In Europe forlnl|hll)r. The usujl poru ol all '•' Uublln. I,.*.. ll.ueidam. Sl:.le fir £"; mul reduction for eU See Our Up-to-the-Minute STYLMIVGS for Spring 1951 S.1..-J0 I.ADU8, MEN'S AMD CHILDREN'.. SOCK. ALSO CLEAN**.. 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PAC.F. Mil R BARBADOS ADVOCATE BARBADOS gj AlMMTE Print.*! br lh Advocate SalunUv, June 9. 1951 IHIILM >iu(Ki;r THK PVblk Market has been a bone of contention for mans ] condition Is most unsatisfactory That area of it which is not used for %  taring rum has btfn used i<>r a slauehte. house. Ash shed, petroleum storage and a public mortuary. The former Superintendent made recomWndlllOM for the improvement of the Market but these wen never carried out and the last condition of the market has become worse than the fast Same weeks ago the market was subjected to scathing criticism by a visitor from the Colonial Office. Its present condition invites the serious attention of the General Board of Health, the S.P.C.A.. and the PttfaUc Work-; Department. The butchers themselves complain of (ho fliss which are always to be found in the me.it MCtion of the Market but what else can be expected when offal is allowed to flow into the same drain as wash water and when the Mortuary where the dead bodies of diseased persons are dissected, stands within fifty yards of the slaughter house? The market was rebuilt 22 years ago at a cost of about £16,000. The roof was ned end with the strips of glass let in between the galvanised iron the heat became intolerable. The hawkers who were then being forced to go there pointed out that they had neither seats nor tables and were asked to sit on the cement under this galvanised roof with the panes of glass concentrating the sun's rays on them. That part of the market has now been enclosed and used as a rum store. In the back is located a "cold storage inefficient and incapable of storing at propei temperature the meat and fish carried into the market. The reason for the existing insanitary conditions is due to the fact that although the Superintendent of the Market is technically responsible for the whole market one part is controlled by him, another by the Comptroller of Customs, another by the Waterworks who store pipes there and yel another part bv the General Board of Health, When il is considered that the food of the community, meat, fish, vegetables and ground provisions come from the Public Market it is reasonable to suggest that greater care should be exercised by the Governor-in-Kxerutivi' Committee. 110X0111* BARBADOS has always produced her fair share of eminent men who have served in the British Empire with distinction. The list of those who have been members of the Colonial Service outside this island and who have been awarded honours continues to grow year by year. The recent additions to this list include Sir Oswald Lawrence Bancroft, Kt., Chief Justice of Bahamas and Dr. Harry Douglas Wcatherhead, retired Director of Medical Services in Borneo. Sir Oswald Bancroft was twice a Police Magistrate in this island before he followed in the footsteps of Sir Allan Collymore and became Stipendiary Magistrate in Bahamas. He enjoyed a great reputation for decisive action in the courts and "Uncle Ossie" was a name to respect. Hli appointment as Chief Justice of the Bahamas was a natural step towards the honour now bestowed on him. Dr. Weaiherhead began his career as a young medical officer at the Barbados General Hospital twenty-five years ago and served for a period in St. Lucia. During his term of office in Barbados as Chief Medical Oflicer he succeeded in getting done many things in which his predecessor* had failed. His transfer to Borneo was deeply regretted here. But it was quite normal for a full time member of the Colonial Service to be transferred by the Secretary of State. Dr. Wcatherhead went to Borneo and it is fitting that he should be honoure-ifor his service there. Every Barbadian will join in congratulating those whom the King has delighted to honour. ...n they forget the honoui paid to Mrs. Bishop. So wide is the field for social service that anyone doing one tenth of what Mrs Bishop has achlsved will have done something worthy of honour. A Clear Case Of l T iipriiilable Language THE pTTtteWl %  i .ii m> Dm its ptepo I thought It might be ,i golf bag. but i turned out to be a copy of the Chirac* Tribune, which con Uined sonic 72 pages or IhS TS about*, and was largely devotee' to the New York in-eplln, of MucArihur. But Ihc-rr wai also story from its l^ndon rnrmpondent rhowinK hov Inad-auataly %  . red the conqueror's return. In fact, sold Iht Trlbu:ir. repi wlngly, we gave mos! of Mil arch for a submarine. It i* a little hard Ik cousin* should corner the newsprint supply and then ad.nonish us for not giving the ill A political brontosnnriis THERE are m..ny theories concerning the ha'red of Colonel 1 McCormlck for the British, but after an hOU %  ith him on his last visit here I 'an no wiser. PoUttoslly (,•_• is a brontosauru.i left on the sands of time. Physically he is a huge man with an expressionless and rather stupid face, which unexpeeledly breaks into an attractive smile. He modestly chrlataned the TribuMe "the world'?, creates: newspaper." which is not strictly accurate, it is. however, i rw good newspaper even If we dcpiorr Id ftundli "i poiley He "knew that DSSTSJ would win HUT there is one scoop which is never mentioned In the skyscraper offices of the Tribune. In the last Presidential election the colonel backed Dewey. and therefore knew that ho would be victorious DafcsrmlMa to score against its rivals the Tribune beat the starter's gun and went to Press under the banner headline: "Dewey wins." THEN followed this nnminccment, which t present exactly as 11 appeared: — "Dewey won the Presidiiilial election yesterday. -The Repul-licnn ticket prevailed by a large margin of enjoy % %  I. in %  . HI uneconomic ralet at the taxpayer's ex petite," However, he had the understandable satisfaction of putting his own ancestor, the brave Lord Home, on the stage. !>>nl Home led a gallant attack against the English at Flodden. an attack which might have altarsd the whole course of the battle if his men had not broken off to pillage lhe English baggage trains. This so infuriated the English that there was no holding them. The incident, however, is not mentioned in the play. IN these days of creeping. common sense it is unfashionable %  >n breeding. Even at Westminster, Tories with famous names are always brandishing some humble ancestor MWly discovered, usually a Scnlti li agricultural labourer. MVKIITHELES5, I encountered a female this week whose llneajie li as Imposing as her beauty. Her long neck was a joy to see, her eyes were large and wide apart, but her legs were the best of oil. long, tapering. grsosfuL We met in her bedroom. although of course. e u trictly ihapenoned. The name of th.elegant ci ture is Subtle 'Difference, the chaperon was Mr. J. Jarvis, the bed consisted of straw, the place marfcaL The great dur i drawing, near JACK JARVIS has a kingdom DWB in the town which is in itself a kingdom. Here Ui. hone is supreme and men are it. ..ssals. Mr. Jarvi* po-seaves the complete calm of a man who lives a life of intense excitement. Epsom is o.ify a few days off Will Subtle Difference crown her beauty with victory '" lh Oaks? Will Sun Compass or Sybil 1 Nephew join the immolal company of Derby winners?* HOMELY, smiling Mrs. Jarviand her pretty daughter try to talk of other things as they dispense hospitality to their guests, but soon we get back to horses. One feels at Newmarket thai nothing has changed in a hundred years and that nothing will change for another hundred years. Did I acquire any information: Yes. Mr. Jarvis hope* to win both the Epsom Classics. If he docf not wtn hath or either, his face will bs> an calm us that of a curator in a museum. Not alone in 'our martyrdom' LET us talk about this viie thing—the weather. I would not mind the rain so much if only the sun would not come out at ihe useless hour of seven in the evening. YET we must not fall into the pessimistic belief that the climate of these islands has altered and that we are enduring a martyrdom unknown to our forbears. Byron wrote to a friend: "I like our weather when it docs not rain. That is, I like two months in every year." Not content with that, he harangued against "our cloudy climate and our chilly women," and ended up with: 'The English winter ending in July to recommence in August." Challenge of the rainy day YET no country has produced such poets, despite the fact that they must draw their inspiration from beauty. Nothing weakou the character and stifles genius so much as endless sunshine. Here we have no beachcombers except in Fleet-street, no dreamers made idle and useless by the opiate of the unclouded sky. The murky challenge of the sodden dav forces us to rouse QtfSefvei to action and to self-expression. Even the cells have windows OTHER nations hove climate— we have weather. perhaps it is still true that our grey skies created the indomitable character of the British people. But the gods might take the risk of a little sunshine now and lh*n. Even monastery cells have Uny windows to break the gloom. —L E.S. •The DcrDj was wan by Arctic Prlaee. Sybil's Nephew was second, Signal Box was third. Good Writing "oWnri ""d precision any note in the 2 gamut of human thought or gamut emotion. (I'Yom lln IIO.OJII lluilk of aii.nl a \i'siViirr r Sir Arthur Quillcr-Couch says short words almost exclusively. Style has also_been defined js that the first am. of speech is to More than 96 per cent, of their that use of words by whUh the> be understood, and that the more languoge consists of words of not conveyed more Uian men """"" clvarlv we write the more easily more than two Uables. ary meaning-the personal and and surely we will be underHabitual use of long words may artistic use of language. stood. That seems like a selflose you the conlldt-nce of your To those who wish to imp rove evident truth, and doubtless Is, reader. Athe K.iglet said in Alice their writing style, here is a wow but the purpose of this article Is in Wonderland. "Speak English' o( u dvice: when you feel you have not to discuss truths but who 1 dont know the meaning of half perpetrated J specially fine piece does what about them. the Ion*: v...ids, and what's more, of siting, look at it impersonally Most good writing is simple; 1 don't believe you do either!"^ and even ruthlessly-then delete the natural quality of good prone Short sentences, like short coldbloodedly, particularly the is Minplic itv. A man who thinks words, strengthen our writing. supcr fl U yus. adjectives, that long woids and the use of The average written sentence in g ^ ^ saUJ to ^ lhc abstractions are symbols of Queen Elizabeth'* day ian to* ^^^ to ,o UC h w jth ease, grace, superior writing is quite wrong, about 43 words; the VK ori.n The long words may be quite sentence to 29; ours correct, and their attributes may fewer. be admirable, but this article Write About Things deals with making communicoConcrete words* are the bhid-s Reading Is Essential ttons understandable. To refer to of u vigorous style. They are a man s 'envov extraordinary WQr dc that correspond as closely There is a second way of alt.iinand minister plenipotentiary" as possible to what we feel, see, inK what we seek. Association may flatter him in the standing think, imagine, experience and with others teaches us aoout and sanctity of his profession, reason. Such words are more human nature, there is also wide but If you wish to communicate easily pictured, and as a result reading, which introduces us to an idea of his position you will more easily understood by your the minds and experiences of call him "Minister". reader. Look at the Parables, great writers in their observations Simplicity is an elusive thing; They speak only of things which of people and events. The world it must be sought after. It is a you can touch and see. "A sower „f literature lies open to all of us complex thing; discipline and went forth to sow seed"; "The Readingextendsourexperier.ee, organisation of thought, as well kingdom of heaven is like unto increases our interests it adds to as intellectual courage, contribute leaven, which a woman took ouf knowledge and our pleasure, to it. These ore not abstractions. They TnC mor( extt n sive our acqualrtThe allurements of elegant bring the great principles of conance ig u ^ m ^ ^-^ks 0 f those variation, as they are called by duct and belief to the people in wh| have exc Hed, the more H. E. Fowler, the distinguished familiar pictures. extensive will he our understand compiler of the Oxford English A French philosopher said the and oyr wcn oi com Dictionary and author of several *ame 3 in ?.., 1 n A _.*^?j u-" municatlon. Right reading makes full man .i man not replete, NOBODY'S DIARY .Monday—Another remarkable misprint. I read in a Canadian publication lo-day that the Hon. W. A. Nustamante and Mr. Brant ley Adams had been appoi:. Commissioners. Tuesday—Those who are anxious like. Mr. Gomes to thrust federation upon us had better net cracking on producing a West Indian language. Standardisation will be necessary. Take the word penkeeper for example. Here in Barbados this word could only mean the dishonest man or woman who borrowed your pen and didn't gi%-e it back when you asked for it. In Jamaica the word is used to denote a silid farmer who keeps pens full of cattle. horses, pigs etc. Wednesday—One tree makes me want to write poetry : Flamboyant trtf Rid Irre, •; %  ••* In • WMit lr-i StSSSI '"' Trrt K-ifA pscb, '". •'"• >"'"> %  f Flaming Irr*. //-., ,11,, g <,/h, i„ol Ilk, n>, \\'rit< about a f-'lnm-ny tree T It looks like poetry, even if it doesn't rhvmp and though it makes sense. At least I recognise its beauty. Do vou? Thursday—Queen's College needs a hall. No doubt about it. But who can afford to give Queen's College a Hall? Nobody. No doubt about it. And how will Nobody do it? Like this. Queen's College is not the only one to need a hall. Everybody else in Barbados needs a hall. The players need a hall. The music lovers need a hall. The folk dancers need a hall. The bar bell lifters: the amateur film society; the debating societies; the roller skaters: and all those organisations which to-day exist in little holes and pockets. Why not kill three birds with one hall? 1. Clean up that wretched dump known as the Constitution swamp: plant it with the help of Miss Nell Manning. 2. Get an architect (an architect NOT a jerry-builder) to build a well designed amphitheatre with circular -seats, a sliding roof and a proper stage. :t. Let Queen's College use it by day but let the hall belong to you and me. How to finance it? Start a fund and get v very body to contribute. Nobody will give less than $5.00 but if everybody gives sixpence it will be a start. Friday—Of all the reasons given to read the Bible there can be no greater inducement than the appeal to schoolboys"There is a jolly good murder in chapter 4." B iturday—I do wish headmasters an*! headmistresses could refrain from the temptation to praise the bright pupils on Speech days. As a holder of four Higher certificates with distinction in History and English, with French and Greek and Latin etc.. etc. I hereby announce that the cult of certificntts is a decadent cult. What matters is not the success in an exam. It is the knowledge that is acquired en route that counts. But that knowledge is useless if you don't keep on reading and acquire more all the time. School teachers who teach children to worship certificates are setting no good example. Education is what schools are intended for and many of our best citizens begin their education after they leave school, because teachers were too busy getting pupils certificates to have any time left for education. What one headmaster might have said this week but didn't was: "n litllf homing i> a dsSfeTpsi fsi'af Drink rffc/j or taste not Iht I'itriun ipfU t B ." That is far more important than any encouragement to collect certificates. The more subjects that are studied by any student the more educated the student becomes. But to brag and boast about such achievement is to undermine the achievement. (See Cocklecarrot passim). this way: "Ai books on good Ensiish usage, do abstract" style is a \ wa y bftd : not attract llrst-iale writers, and Your sentences mould be full of ,. omul „,,. quite often such attempt, to be Jtoncj. rn.I. chair. Ubles. ^^ft^ „ can ,„ flnd tSSSFZ* SSrtSSr* arc "Wba^tj&S n of.ong !" ^j !" A2 this dangerous class falls words, use of technical or obscure know , "f. ou ^ ^' mc ' *V"' 1 lbs use of foreign words. This Is words unnecessarily. use of days are full, the mass of wrl^en %  i weakness l" which some of us lengthy sentences, and use of material h enormous, and selcclx:. are Inclined, thinking perhaps abstract terms Instead of concrete is difficult. that they inject a piquancy Into Images— all these seem lo And In one of his lectures on Engli: h writing (If we were reallv their natural home in jargon. literature given at Cambridge in honest we might find Ihnt our Jargon loves abstract Ions, farthe earlier part of this century, love for them stems from a pride fetched words, obscure construesir Arthur Qulller-Couch recomding of three books. Shakespeare and iperior knowledge!") A tions. false prestige and cloudy mended the good rule to follow b) that all phrases. Il confuses, but it also The Bibl words not English In oppenr..iu-e protects. "' '* u** !" to employ n orn er. are. In English willing, ugly and this ambiguous l..ngu-ige. it has Now „ Dot pretty. Thsy ;ire. however. Dean gold, so that if the text be o1 Homer *y not have a copy l hand, or even .i volume of Shakespeare, but dl of us ran probably flnd a bible on our hooksheives. We cannot aspire to prose such as we flnd written there; but It will be something II we ber<>me fully nware Oiat such writing exists. One who wlsnes to Improve his style and clarity and JUSttned if they ntTm-d much the successfully carried mil..all credit %  hottest or clasroat if not the may i*cLalnsM! mn U tha t'\i onlv, w .iv to the meaning—or if be unsuccessfully carried mil. ;i thev have some particular approtetthnlcal alibi ern be set up out prlateness of association or alluof the text itself, slon in the sentences wherein But it is not good, honest English, ihey ;in> used. and what's more, jour readers The snme Is true of technical won't understand itterms. When they are being used j\ nf \ Now: Style h or writing for the genvrhal 1(boul 6lvlc? u h „ been JipVessVveness will lose himself •nl public, or for customers who sal(| ha 5(J ., C h much tho Mme [o thc !,„„„„ of „ greit | , k are not experienced m Os>ttKj ^ manne „ in olh er human Ju8t because it Is a mastsrF'oea, \,, TV,. *\ intercourse It grows out of trylog but nl h o same time he ...!l *%J^j£^t£S*^R*n* lo ""*'> lhMi of ^ !" | absorb the goodness of it. .hootfh not alwavs thev re lh m rn,ner th ul *-*> un d Road as widely as you can: read USES. isoSaS) hSJ loibilU "' ,h 'k, "C i,, • ,h ''•' ,k %v, n the classics, for they ^re doubb A ith the head. permanent. They remain signlnnot onlv easier W UM. but more Cardinal Newman a great can iWrt mcy a M acumto lirw DOWerful In effect; extra syllables master of style, denied that sivl,Mgn iflcance in succeeding tges raduos and do not increase. *s I kind of cxtr.uie.iu.' ornament Read books by modem auUtors, vigour. And you are not losing hud on t" ItokU ma taaSs. Dealt -lon't overlook magazines and thc -h.ikespeare. Swift, another authority, said that dally newspsper. but be select ve In his sonnet.-., those lovely and proper words in proper place choose the best, and by that we :ure, used moke the true definition of style. m ean the best for you. GOOD NEWS From R. M. Mac COLL NEW YORK, MR. RICHARD STOKES. Lord Privy Seal and raw materials worrier-in-chief for Britain, got off the ship today on his way to talks with the Washington big shots. He found good news. His mission is to persuade America to share raw materials with Britain, including molybdenum and tungsten for hardening steel, and sulphur and zinc. And the New York Times, having conducted one of its painstaking round-ups. reported that top American foreign trade men arc convinced that thc allocation of "essential materials" among partner-nations in the Western Alliance Is just around the corner. And much of the machinery for getting the shareout started already exists. Mr. Stokes told reporters that he chose the Whitsun recess for his visi' "because Parliament is in such a delicate state of balance." He wrapped up a tactful hint on the raw materials. He said Britain has only about one per cent, ol unemployment and any pause in the raw materials supply might affect "the number of people we are keeping active." CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery FIBRE MATS Plain and Patterned in four sizes CONGOLEUM—*** in various patterns PLASTIC OILCLOTH 45 inches wide WILKINSON A HUMS CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. 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LTD.—Distributors. .^',',^',.',V^',',^',-*V',^','^^^ T.a..i fni L..u | S* I MEATS Lancheon Meat Ox Tongue* In tins Brisket of Beef. salami l t: Sandwich Bread Kraft Cheeae in Pkg Swift Cheene in tin i-ui.h Head Cheese Danl*h OoMMM Royal ri..hl —3 navo JSatttS—S PlSISSffl < uolar.l !'.wder M'M IAI.S IN TEA Mlnah Tea—35r per ',. Kadonu Tea—35c. per Upton's Pure Coffee— Quality No. 1. nuns Rau In On (.old Braid Hum Canada Dry Soda f Canada Dry Ginger Ale WE w/./ifw r;o i R n s %  -*.''-'.*--'.*-'-*,','. *^ r ,,^-ir>">^*-'-*^*-*'-c-''-'-'-•'-*.*-*-'-*-*-'-*--'* ',:'*'.'.'>



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PAGE TEN I BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JUNE *. Ml South Africa Nourse Hits Double Century In Good Style MM Til \nti<:\ (for '* mH$. the.) w:t EXGI..WD (for I wkt.) — — S NOTTINGHAM. Juno B. Dudley Nourse the South African captain made '-'Of. a England in the first Test which was continued here today and (hen declared his side's first innings closed at 483 for nine wickets. This left England five minutes of play at .he end of the dav and in that time they lost the wicmt cif J.l a Ikin with only four runs scored. 483—9 v. England Starfish Beat Sea Nymphs VI II VI ION In the count of hit marathon innings, which lasted nine and i< quarter hours. Nourse made the highest individual score lor South Africa in the ffl TaM mat tween the two countries beating the 18S made bv both Alan Melvine and Bruce Mitchell in IM7. Nourse. who obtained his runs out of S75. hit 25 fours before being run out by England's captain Freddie Brown. Altogether Bout* Africa defied ground. J. K Holt returned to" the England for eleven and three team after being absent fg r two quarter hours and the average games with a swollen knee. rat* of scoring was only 43 runs Bacup batted first and declared " hour. at 174 for 4 wkls. Everton Wrekm George Fullerton made 54 today win. I b.w., to Holt for 8 but one and helped Nourse to add 121 for of his team mates Peter Barcroft the fifth wicket. played a sound innings scoring 81 England will resume their '"* out. Holt finished with 3 wkls innings on the third day of the or 48 run* '" 15 overs. With only five days Test tomorrow 47*> runs ]*' minutes to go Rat-up captured Pairaudeau Hits 103 For West Indies XI By CLYDE WALCOTT BACUP met Haslingdcn in their return fixture HO Haslingden behind with nine %  479 wickets U> f.'iH. Barrarke-d rhc Li*t Ha*linj[den wicket complete the "double" ove r their rivals. They bowled them out for 117 runs. Week* returned the compliment by bowling Holt for one run and finished with 4 wkts. for 53 runs in 18 overs. THE DRUM MAJOR st march past at tl.o Carnival ii prepnraUon for the South Africa's batsmen were barracked on Thursday for slow scoring in this first Test. At the close of play on the first day. they •cored only 23B for the loss ol three wickets. bjrracken was 11-yaar-oU John Playing ir. his nrst Teat SrLt^&'Tw M„ d nearly nvhours for 76. ££& ^KL 1 ^' When il looked as though he Marshall would make • century on his first Hudson t Entleld hnd another 9-wkt. ("hief taraaT for vlrtor y. this time against Lower'"' house. Enfleld won the tow and Moseley XI Win One-Day Cricket Match Manoeuvres in the Park II. VIIII.O Mr Mosoley'a • Will tin m „f Mis Majesty'. „,.,„ Th Drum Major, Stup Devonshire picas* fall In!" m ., n : Tall, erect, proud, walled a high pitched voice for lnrn n 0 | d tidier—or Ifta BUIMIWSJ time: but to no scored a avail MOaU i..phone signs of activity on the first Innings lead over the Mental was dead. ,.,„ Mde am ] Ea,t of the Police, XI when play in their The Carnival in the Park sUitteil th,-Fleet was ready to march. one-day cricket match ended on ''• "' '' ot thtSUkTI The Admirals lined up near the Thursday at the Mental Hospital, was gradually getting under way. platform to take the salute, in appearance in a Test, he was un,h ln o,. £-"~%  *-.-—.Winning the toss Mental Hospital It, was only an hour behind thalr midst the First Sea 1-ord. ton tarm imT.h !" J~ .,' went in and knocked up 105 runs, schedule, and for Batted tf.lte. Playing In" hi. Urn Test ^-J-^ZTTL, &.Si.S n „ he batted near,, flve hours for 76. KSSr^ttJ^?SmiJSi fS!S | -Hutu were defeated four Kuals to three in their water polo Mature against Starfish at the Aqu;itie Club yeaterday afternoon. For Starfish Dorothy Warren scored two goals and was responsible for a third, which was deflected In by one of the Sea NvnipnY piayers. The fourth goal was scored by Starfish captain Frieda Cam.ioru.el. The goals for Sam Nymphs ware all scored In the first hall. Mary Knighl scored two and Nancy Jones one. Sea Nymphs although playing with one player short, wenlirM on the offensive and in less than one minute Mary Knight in the hack line opened the score for tier with a long shot which completely beat the Starfish custodian. No sooner had referee Brooks whistled then, into action once than Sea Nymphs again broke through their opponents defence and this time it was Nancy Jonea on the wing who scored about four yards from the goalkeeper. At this stage Starfish were completely demoralised and it looked as if Sea Nymphs would win despite the fact that they were playing w lh a handicap of only having six players. Indeed just before half time Mary Knight again scored after n terrific swim-through which brought a roar of applause from the crowd. From the beginning of the %  ond hall* however, Starfish came into their own. Frelda Carmiohael moved into the forward line and this, made a better combination. They got their first goal when Dorothy Warren tried with a hard shot. The ball was deflected into the nets by one of •the Sea Nymphs' players, out of hat a reach of goal-keeper Ann every Eckstein. is It sea Nymphs rallied and Betty Williams made a good effort to thscore, but goalkeeper Joan Gtoent was In position. Starfish however with their rextra player kept th* ball well out of their area until the end of the game. Dorothy Warren scored twice in succession and saved the day for her team, and a few minutes before the end, Frieda Carmlchael after three attempts, which were extremely well saved by Sea Nymphs' goalkeeper Ann Eckstein, finally got her fourth try well into the nets to give her team a well fought victory. The teams were — Starfigh. Frieda Carmirhaei. (CapC). Joan Ghent, June HilLI Ann Raison, Phyllis Chandler. Dorothy Warren and Janice Ohandler. Sea Nympha: Ann Eckstein, (Capt.i. Maty Knight, Nancy Jones. Toni Browne. Roberta Vidm.-r and Betty Williams. Referee was B. Brooks. The next fixtures will be on Tuesday June 12. when the men's series opens with .Snappers at, Somtas and Harrison College r... W'lipporau*. The referee will be A. Clarke. %  as adjudged l.b.w.. to 43. After this partnerfortunate to drop his bat in trying top form und ^ey wer< M out fnr a quick single and was run out. f or m; „.„. Hudson took 5 for 33. Brown's bad luck with the tossS'^iid hlt"^ TjJl?"*,..** Victor Boyce a*o' opened "for" his Hut still no l-uui.shi he lost again to make the ninth J* h ,f ld '^f l ."", *" r J y -*"** %  %  he South Africans the first ljnbl<4tpn )ortn ership passing the Inning, on a near perfect w.rkct. ^^ wllh 35 ^nut^TStl^ It was here that Worrell and Wa i rott waj undefeated with 82 Wtekes shared a fast sroring and Topham 54 Marshal) took record stand for the West Indies the only wicket for 41 runs In last summer. Hut the crowd saw g overs, nothing like that today. • • R. Chase topscored with 31 and ""nk Holiday that mi M. Cnchlow 25 retired. Skipper bad. e who opened for his Hut .till no UmdsWp. Someone team only got seven before hr. fiddled with a luudspi-uker and was bowled by Walters. Pace "<' voice became nudihl.IU. bowler Mc-Leod bagged live wicknural* sprang to the uli i eta for ten runs and Walton IWJ started blowing whistles to sum/ 0r |9 mon their men. The men thai politician dressed In tan Never was so much gold braid I in mil a aniall .irea, the Admirals i Mmply glittered. Each Admiral I seemed to lie dressed to miit his] own tiiste, the number of bands! of gold on their sleeves seemed tot inoptional. One Admiral had a \>iY.ackJ* 5 wkts. for Radcl.nV using game at V M I 1 ed up by smart fielding. Only J n w ball. Worrell U the first two blemishes were, • miss by ^aUrnan In the Central Lanciudiire League to score DOO runs this season. His present total Is 508 with an average, of 1*7. Ir March Past band struck up again, and Ivowled by Boyce for eight. Norpossessor of the i ville went on to score 26. DePezu >e Hark, sallied forth to round who went tw„ down knocked up U P a breezy 34 and then was given He commanded and dragged the march past began. Actually. sri lei/ before the wicket. When ln, m wn v froni ,n e bnotha Rum thay marched past a great many ._ n -owled and murmured Unu-s. Round and round the hi l tkiiH! neU thev went, with the ComU naval bu llM tOO far.* nuutdor leading the way and the the crew of H.M.S. uttia ( „, vs ;iIul llU |e girls in the uks rushing along at the di drawn McLeod wa* %  **".''".. and Walters six not that BEAT PICKWICK „ ruAUmm defeated Pick• 1 las l t r n. l )ht k ""' lM bul offloi Bailey in the slips when Mi Oil was 21 and another by Bedser also in the wn IT J. H. D Waltr inn ..til IS D. J MeGltn •> Hrown A O Kniliw i mi out vm Jack Chatham c Ikln b Hr.i .-< SI O. futksfton P Compton b Tallpnall M C. Van Rynrvrld l.b.w. b nnt-r XI Alhol Rowan b BMwr I N. Man Tallvrull b WatdW I a Chubb not mil • C Mr C'snlii not out ,..,.,,. I :tra. .byi3. I bvn IT. no balUII II Tnul (for s BiastoH iiiTiai.-i' 4S1 Pan r 4-rs. i a-411 wkii • l-U, J-10T. -am. s e3. i an. now LING 1 IK B—4M. TUdwr %  lalli-v Brown 1 -f.-i -. W-lta Cumaton O. M, IS *i 11 M 11 47 te 4* 11 3 %  Bflsaati — %  •! IHBIKK B W 1 %  I T4 3 M T Ikln %  Mc Carth* b Chubb llnllon ni>l pnl g\tta1 i Toul for 1 wlck*t 4 Wicket 1*11 at 4 Traftir IIO'M No. 21 Look out especially for Children and Pedeatrlaru on IK. Road. Space made available by CANADA DRY for Safer Mutarlng. Crnmpton were again defeated on Saturday, thU time by Werneth. Crompu>n were all out for J25. Ramadhin top scored with 46 his highest score for the season. Werneth had no difficulty in passing the score for the lost of two wickets. Ramadhin had 48 %  uns hit oil him without taking a wicket. Umrigar for Werneth took 5 wkts. for 38 runs and ncored 72 not out. Cm Sunday May 27. The West Indies XI played a game against l strengthened Lancastor team. rtie wicket was soft on account of overnight rain and II was an extremely cold day. The West Indies batted Ant, opening the innings with Marshall and Pairaudeau. Marshall was soon out Lb.w. to Wurdlo for 5 runs. Pairaudeau and Worrell took the score to 00 before Worrell was caught at fine leg for 24. Weekcs Joined Pairaudeau and this pair took the score to 180 when Weekes was given out l.b.w. for 49. Soon after Pairaudeau reached his century in aggressive style, he was bowled by Elwood with his score at 103. With Walcott 2 not out the West It.'lie.lei Ian .1 ,.l 193 fin I wlcketa. Edwin St. Hill and Martii.dale opened the bowling for the West Indies and the Lancaster batsmen were very confident until Itamadhln came on to bowl in place of St Hill He took two trtekati In his first over and after taking 6 for 25 runs, skipper Achong took him off. Lancaster were all out for 130 Walcott coming on to bowl late in the evening took 2 wickets for 12 runs. Worrell and Achong shared in the remaining two wickets. Next Sunday the Wesl Indian XI play at Bolton. What's on Today Police Court" 10.1H1 a.m. Mi'ftliiK ot the lion-nig Board nt the Council Cli.iiii.10.30 a.m. Second Day of Loyal Brotlu i Carnival at Quean's P.irk. Tlis Police Band ID nt tend mil i' 1.00 p.m. Special Osnoral Meeting of Division III of Barbados Cltll Service Association Riflo Shooting—£00 p.m. < ISI M \ % %  rial. U.ui THE BABBAD08 FRIENDLY FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION To-day's Fixture Rangers v*. Maplo at Bt. LeonardV Referee: Mr. Robert Parrlw. Devonshire fall In on the southem side of the i round," the volet. i unturned. '.Viii ib MadJterranean Fleet fall in Baat of the Police Over and over again, from the rjavonahlra M.H donfi aaj southern" advised a jovial man in HM crowd, "say Low The Ships Sureon The ineiobeis ..I UnUuie %  ,... Ix'gun to walk %  held I.I the gppotolad plaeas tot falling in. The doctoi i % % %  on. n sJkad pan the judging platl ,. dangled 0VST I MmtiMfi 1 of two lrngthi "I ol tinrubber lulling. | blob Ol tin an : facing two pieces of wire bent so as to West, and then thev went around keep the apparatus hanging nrorn uga | n und again. The nurses' %  !i! :.. |i Lfi vv itfi then Every time they passed Admirals the officers did ...k.ible juggling with thalr swords, and the Admirals gravely saluted. alien there was an inspection of the fleet. There seemed to be almost us many Admirals as fleet. hut it di38 a.m. Sun Sets: 6.19 p.m. Moon (First Quarter! June 12 Lighting 7 00 pin High Water: B.03 a.m., 7 34 am YESTERDAY Rnlnfsll (Codrlngton): .03 la. Total for Month to Yesterdny 2-82 Ins. Temperature (Max.): "7.0 or Temperature iMun 78.6 or. Wind DlrecUon: <9 a.m.) E (3 p.m.) E.8.E. Wind Velocity: 13 mileper kour Barometer: (B a.ml 29.00?, (3 p.m.) 29.945 They'll Do It Every Time iflPey PONT SOUND TOO ENTHUSIASTIC STILL. HEN'RY TVOU6WT SWE MEANT IT WHEN SHE OKAYED HIS NiGHT OUT~ By Jimmy I-I.ii!-$0 Wfi iVENJT-THAT WAS A .VEE< AGOAND HOMES BEEN AN ICE-COVERED VOLCANO EVER 9HCE-SLENT BLT-OH.BOy!. DUSSEAL priming i> essential to the painting of all new walls! its jpplication ensures that thr paint Jrm tight and tlayn right. Dusscal seals oh* the destructive alkalis mil moisture ihraya |ecdy painting and tiaurcs that the paint DOB) give* the maximum service. Du^vd V.M-1 IIY BERGER PAINTS Stocked by ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Ag.nU. ADMISSION: Adulta 1/8 Chlldrrn 1/ll.Ho CvM.bod.1 M.IIOI smmWr mnd don'i For.M TMK I.K\M CARNIVAL DANCE whirr. -II be sivan by the w.n k. im* 11 SporU Mr a Mra OOIDON BIVWOOli < belter known aa ruuhi r.i-sit KINO a an Hii.ratu < HASF. At lltr mi 111:1 \ It ".H -111 11 COfumtulkai Road ADMISSION S r. 'DIM folk* and heal Saprlna-Fr with hla nd blarrt' \ AQUATIC ClUB CINEMA S (Members Only) The Management begs to > inform Patrons that there is [ no truth In the rumour thut l the CINEMA will shortly be \ closed. Owing to the competition I between the large number of Cinemas now operating in the Island. II is impossible for the Club lo show only New Films as formerly, but arrangements have been made for a good selection of Films to be exhibited during the rest of the year Among these are repeats o| outstanding successes of the following leading producers. TWENTIETH CENTURYFOX PARAMOUNT RKO RADIO VNIVEKSALJ INTERNATIONAL .',--*,*. ,*,'**,*.',W*WS*"+CHECK THAT COUGH WITH BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH SYRUP II Relieves Colds Quickly C CARLTON BROWNE ISC Roeback St. Dial ZB13 Wholesale Retail Drmgglst \ ESS Plastic Writing Cases with paper and envelopes Each 2.40 & $3.16 Genuine Leather Writing Cases with Zipper Eh t.7l Boxes of Note Paper and envelopes. Priced 72c, 84c. 81.211, $1..12. M II & $1.80 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Street. MID SUMMER SPECIALS In Spite of Rising Prices BARGAIN HOUSE brings you These Bargains Grey, Blue and Brown Striped Suiting at this outstanding value .. 4.23 TWEEDS in three attractive stripes and also in Parson Gray to suit all occasions 5.46 FINE GABARDINES For SLACKS and JACKETS $4.00 SPORT SHIRTS In Plain and Flowered ELITE DRESS SHIRTS Plain and Stripes — Also — A Stock ot KHAKI SHIRTS. FAJAMA SUITS. BUD'S. PLASTIC BELTS and SOCKS Seeing is believing. Come in and see for yourself •). THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30, Swan Street — S. AI.TMAN, Proprietor PHONE 2702 > ^v-'.'.'.y.'.'.'.'.'s.'#i*.','.'s ,'.'.-,' .'.• .'.:::'.'.'''>''''''':''''''''''''*£' W am*e received ..-. sloik. ol the BtalMlaag H.-. %  ..III. % %  •• me* Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD in sheets 1" thick 4' x 6, s 10', \t Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD in sheets I" thick 4' x •', If 3/16" 4' x 8' Also SURINAM PLYWOOD, "A" Grade m sheets 1" thick 4' x 8" Phone 4267 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.



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SATURDAY. JUNE 9, !**->! BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THRI;I: Work Almost Completed When ih 4dva>c*uthe Princess Alice Playing Fu-ld on Wedneda> the work of levelling It Kuilmail complete. Thenis only one workman who is working on the fieid a driver. The carryall engine is not being used now the greater portion of work is finished. Only a light engine was being worked to prtri the finishing touches. Most of the stones and broken bottles which were on the field tn Monday have been removed Baal the chief thing now needed %  ran School fjrl m in the pavilion. m i %  .-. nr H %  -1, n m < Homes Provided For Workers In Leewards ONE of the measures now baaaU taken in the Leeward Klands that are likely to benefit the health of the (xvplr permanently, is the provision from public hands ol housing for the working claas and more particularly, the improvement of sanitary arrangements at all existing houses by providing them with bore hole latrines, Dr. P. I. Boyd told the Ad vacate. Dr. Boyd who is Senior Medical Officer of Health. St Kltts. %  repre*eniing the Upward IM.iiids :d the Medical Officer* Conference. He arrived oWr the WO efcend by B.W.I.A., and I at the Marine Hotel. He said that It. •yphilj* nnd nulritionnl defieieney nr MM moat serious prvranwbM diseases in the colony and tlu % %  art a challenge which the Government and the people have % >egun to take up In MTDHt Dr. Boyd also mentioned that Ihere is a D.D.T, spraying campaign which U now in pi Nevis and St. Kit,.f... the prevontion of malaria. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay • %  '.Mftrtd Scl, Utrwn IS. *• a H n*vh*x>n. *•* %  %  Lntf-n*f* | a*fc W L K'lnh.a •** Sm>M W Sen. mom mmm mm *c* Utn*"!. W SrH Ra.ixao* M V" Flannt* Ininmiitl. ft. Ma I I vn r-t-i-H.. HoU. AMait \i %  %  S Drtvndrr. 5.010 lorn nai. Cap! I'om Bntiali Guiana via si s.hooner Franc*-* %'. Smnt> 74 nei Capt lla-.H. (torn b IO I .1 I I II-^-twotwr MandalaII. SO turn %  > aaaaa chaiirnaa-r. MSS i nrt. Caul Clarfcr. lor Granada. S.S Lad* Netoon . wrw n*t C H*l, lot Si Lucia Aipic J\urses p Home For St. Vincent NURSES in St. Vincent will soon get a new nutses' home as a hostel is now beinjt built for thtl purpose Their present quarters will be used to extend the hospital. Th\* information was given to the Advocate by Dr. fc_ D. B. ChBrles. the colony'* Senior Medical Officer who Is r. -w in Barbados for the Medical Conference He said that I survey of aede. mosquito is now being carried out In order to prevent yellow fever. This survey started toward, the end of last year and they are hoping to finish it shortly. As Chairman f the Centriil Housing and Pla nmg Authority he said that they had been improving conditions of housing for people in the lower income bracket. Colonials Find An Unfamiliar London LONDON Twelve undents were among the firat Colonial VIM tors to visit the K the Londoner know us the London of the Olympic Game* summer. At nights the traditional quiet %  >f the city 1^ di st ur bed by rollick %  I wjude'-ing ann-marm through the streets to see the floodlit buildings Ixmdnn's sk%lliit is abtan aritn Ughi power cuts which infuriate houseVjvsa, Danas crowds pack the Victoria Embankment for the %  <-le of the Illuminations. ' l' I lie most unusuiij feature hi tin.utivity after dark on London's river. Pleusunsteamers, their decks pocked with p.iSMMigers on (Ine nights, ply u^ and down the Thames past the %  UUertaj foiry-Und ol the S-'uth Hank ^Ite. The magnificence of the nighr perhaps best sunmiedup In the comment of a London editor: London has Mvei men like ihl* in all Its hhtorv." Hurricane Record Last Year PORT-OF-SPAIN. June 5 fclevon strains ot full hurricane fore the Urges! numbeI'vui reported for a Mann since records began, developed In Ihe Atlantic area during the hurricane season or ISM according to Mr. Edward H. Marx of the U S. Wealhi Bureau. Mr. Marx is attending a Hurricane meeting as tl.j representative of Regional Commission IV of the World Meteorological Organisation. Five Will Be Made Saints VATICAN CITY, June 4. ( The pop. und the aami-pubUc its A record number of limpient storms, was set in 1933. when 21 •tarted m tin AH.nlii. but oaiy len ol these developed into lull hurricanes. One ot the 11 burrtenne* of I95u developed aWriCtJM force twice in itage be-... .-^.. dun uimore Rock Rood was travelling at over 37 miles per hour on April 18. Tile speed limit on that road to jy miles per hour. Hassell's car was checked at 45 miles per hour on Wildey's Road M May 3. The s,v^,| limit OO thai road Is 30 miles per hour. Jailed For Begging Justices G .. Taylor and J. W. B. Chenery m the Assistant <*ourt of Appeal on W> eonrirmed the decision of Mis WoifM) Mr. H. A Talma. PoUce Mauistrate of District "A" who ordered James Chandler, ,i UbBUroi ol Orange Hill. St. James to undergo three months' .m| rtaoamant for imaging alms on Broad S'i-eet on May 29. Chandler appealed anainst Mr. Talma's derision. Chandler has seven previous convictions recorded against him. Before Then Honours ronlirceu the decision. Cfundler asked them to exafvi t lenlencjr in his case. 1,000.000 BUSHELS MONTREAL. June %  More than a million bushels ot Canadian and American grain have left Montreal in the last three days for Europe and Britain. Shipping Officials said. About 11.000.00" oushels are still awaitIni shipment, they added. —Heater three men Sainthood. Tw women \\>y<\ \M|| QB ranon*•*•> in which case, the number ised on Jum* 24 are Crnilin dc U| ,u hurricanes would bx v 12 tor vialar. the Filmh foundress of >he 1950 season. tlu mutate or the Sisters of St. Of these II or 12 storms only lS2t?~2l ""' -M'^ntion. and two aReded •• in the Eastern ivnria Pome,ii,., Matzarello, ItalCaribbean with the third t -..minK jfjft s^a-r r ; > L ;z tlM to b...aiionhM on Orto' %  "" ""1 *" •"'!' %  feJiif '!'; "*?*r u *5 the Infinite of DauRhters ot the lhe reat Atlantic Hun I! Virgin, of Fort Francesco, 1W0. with winds eiinnuied by nirSaverio Blanchi. priest of Ihe craft at over 184 miles ah hour Congregation of Clerks Regular nd waves 100 feet high, it was or St. Paul, nnd Ann. Do Laconi, located on August an and lasted Sardinian Monk of the Friars, until September 14. It passed Minor t anuchin wrv c i 0 ^ Ul Anligua. Barbuda. ... c'\ Carniiials fioni abroad and 0 ih Cr |,i an ds of the NorthY Saenz of Sevdlla, E.naTiual ^ L "" ,d^, Antiru:!, Gonzalves Cerejlra of Lisbon. Ciawnrr highest winds were como Di Irros Camara of Rio de estimated at over 130 mile s an Janeiro Juan Can Rodriguez of hour nnd hurricane lore '" I I %  Chile for six hours, reported it to be the —Keuter. most severe hurricane in the history of the Island. Mr. Marx said that he had recently visited Antigua and had found that all concerned in th" area were extremely thankful for thf timely warning, provided by ConimoiiHeuItli ttaptist Congress Opens In London LONDON. June 4. than 300 detet nearb all a.uoo Daptlat chuivh. i In the Blillak t'ommonweaU i airi in lAtiuion Ml Their 4.000.000 mgfnbl %  f loyaitv and iflHeUoe i n.. Royal Pai President of the Baptist Union of Great Britain and Iratand, W. D Ja. k as Chairman. James OrUBtht, Be %  the ConKiess m W. togdj M i -i aaaad tha thanks of Governmeni .ind the BiiiiMi people Far Ihe work \* Common wealth. %  great oaVa," Be beeoining constio.i. af the •• H We owe to the CYui l..m ihi.i. '. ami ,II particular lo i %.lettai Tin-re is Bverywhera %  awafcemrag, Out boa i can I %  i plrli of truah h ship |':i .! < %  ( bpH li of aid ttiase paoBR path In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station autM Muaa aaar %  %  null -s Ih.r, SS I SUUl. n.% Rraino. M l.ibr.ilr K tUStHhlt, SS l.iltirvillr. R8 R Aiilorl,. I'-. Dinutr SH n.un.wi.k SSI Ami.. Hun. aa. Uirrirlii. S KaMwav*. S s Maiclaa. is miiabriii A. ritmwn ss S ArnMi. SS. Canailkan t'hBllrnnri V A.luo l'loti-r %  ISMI ^ • llriiim H S It i T vi,,. i nei*'. a.a. JU*M. aUanUt rwnnn. IS LOIBia*ua SB lt-td*nir Psran. t s •* rrt Tnwnih-Ll ss Moracalo-. as. HuWn H8 Uru Junnn. IS Carmen. 1* oti".K>. AS Proaprrlor. SS Thwtballillua. 8 8 UafinSS Bane 1W> %  • SS John Chamllt*. HI Jtwwii. SS liana Lataaa, ss Hraew Tian Craiti SS Qra. I IUH-.,. John Mayow am. n !" HrVrnt Tiarr. S 8 %  i. 8 i SS. s RIM. Ml Aii li awtMr)! ^n to Iteep fin mhfht am? .v maintain life. ThMffh tail isisorlaNt/arr h JI ; ... : yran. If wat *n V.nfh.h oV" %  '-.: a*J ah .: %  'i Ha] .. who Jim ptottJ ey mait\ta\ rxftr im ent i aW tmtf a sarr ef ii mffctli life ami thtt time it gnat timdavUf brfveen arraftsa/ arVfenratf. lab part of ihe sir, which we tmv know la he 0xyftn, Maytnv <*lieJ the mlro-arrial safear*. Ik Ivrr a mm* m ijm •fait dexlhym IUPV aWsj^aaj dm ihe b!*JJtr hu'^J mu-owdi r MJaH, re*fra.ftiM tf ihe aw in.iJr the memtr mi -f the t>\j^m. lit tin ohttrrtd that 4 mmtr aiont m a I'.otrd jm lived tuut .< Im* *$ mm* kepi h a jar together with a tarsia/ Una, iWwa aW htth mom* mi lamp wtee mmf up Oar tame part of the sir. 7lMn; Maytw frvduetd ifime remarktrhlf thrrwd InrWiet en thrmitat afnily and u --t i>ir of fhe Jim themttxs lo explain how nitric arid Is produced hy the atlion of sulplrunc acii on nitre, hit reputation rrttt on hu work at a factual exi> and did n >t SSSS." ;hp B hcSSR 2^L."TSSTSn??3 IHitenlial destruction. The Minister told his questioner. Not long befor.thi*. Antign* Frederick J. Erroll (Conaervnhad been visited h\ ihe livei; -Tnnid,id ithe only Bnother hurricane to affect the Cnrthtlsh terntorv m the C'orihbean bean during I9S0. On August 21 where reiinmg is dOM DoUlg winds reported It 90 to 120 mile* the last three years Trinidad an hour passed over the MajML Jx-aseholds Company has inRoofs were blown off several creased Ihe output of lU retlnery sugar ware-houses, trees were upat Point-a-Pierre by about onerooted, some power and telephone third; it is now about S.2o,lioo ilnP9 w ^ rp broken and about 460 tons a year mil| homes were flattened l.v the r.rroii: "is any consideration s iorm being given to studies In reflnei %  '•The plant Is being modernised." in other BrltM) West Indian Islands to rellne oils from VenvSUtU aM other Gulf territories'"' Noel Baker: 'There are in fact !' %  .ritrollerl company rellneri. in Venezuela and in Curacao. fi.i Shril hnve n refinery n Trinidad. Rut oompanltS n helps i detuuiiiic baturia. S. It anarki dull film wbarh hold, hatitru ***kM tooth nisi aces. 3. It even hasps to rimoti mouth arldi! Nwrry now and buy Lisnaisi Tooth Paitr ... hrush utter evere meal and light louthdeiav ...ilnn terth hrigturr .|,UP IUAi.1 rKtSU FOB HOtSS AND HOCKa! ^"4S£%?* You'll %  > It. refashlno ilavar. !>•. —" iiait i in !" ... uiTiaiai aans Overloading Cost 301Arthur Saab Ol EdgeehfTe. St John, was ordered by a District "A" Police Magistrate to pay a fine of 30 and 1/coats for overloading the motor bug J-2T1 on Itoehuck Street. The offence was committed on April 21 nnd the fine Is to be paid in 14 days or one month's imisonment. progress Cvelist SsWed Quick action by Nnrninn V a sailoi of the Schoonei llarrin WhilUker ,..-d Ihe life !uhk Uk'tocrecnotc — :J a :h: limel Isborttof n — and (his lug/fdtcn! : -jJsitcam and ajfetl K if Toatt That u ahv FameJisaa and why it act* soquitkly and so thoroURhlv From the fint dose Fsmcl :'> — !'<' nil JitmtiU i/r itorat, Trmdt fnvmtnti to :— Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BWDGETOWN. OF LONOON invite ran to meet ... Mitt Barbara Grant theirBeautj &multan| flftm thefainfiu tkij StrTH aaaaVt, /.r-aWa*i Mm Cr.nl m I | this COuntl t OR Miiiividual niiv MI Drda* to uilviia ym %  aray ,,„.!.!.,„. Shi .II nplala tfa ,.,,„• VarAa* baatjaitofHasna batutTre-iment MMI III h,.. ,. %  !..., rrfta aa) .. Banooal chart I rou %  >" II Beauts rfaju OB idtlca '.ie.ni.cl> HtihoMt charje. *^* H1BB GRANT will be lioldina ronaultntiom on Tuesday 12 and Wsdnandsy l;itli at Bruca WeaUiailiead Ltd.. Bro:nl Btraet. and nt Csve Hheahard a Co.. Ltd.. on Taar*day Uth and lnd.y nth .lime Rhwill also he glTIDg a Ir.turr at the Barbados Aquatic Club on Wedneiday, 13th Juna. ut I p.a. mmmW^^.



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SMIKDAV. JINK 9. I9SI A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! ** WINCARNIS SSi ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. c IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually Now Usually Now Bots. ANG: BITTERS 1.20 I.O Tins PEACHES 70 M Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM 1.08 JM Pkgg. JACK STRAWS 61 .1* SUGAR (Searles Special) 101b. 90 80 Bot. HEINEKENS BEER 26 99 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street NOW! Dental Science Reveal. MOOT THAT HUSHING TEITH MOW AFTM EATMO It THf SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream tffflSi "Vj&J*!' 1 1. KLIMli ,.... ..I. .Mr 2. KLI M >..,, .Ilk..) r.fcl,.r.tl. K1IM quality is akvaus uniform In M.h and every „„ „ %  nouriUtmit KI.IM vow Ml l*oe*l* found ontv in thr linoc /'* t*w>, milt, tiacilv ihr smai* .mnunu of important food enrnnah art. %  >..-in e.ery urn. M 1M\ uoilbtmirv ll your itur%  H of lemninulr hoe milk' BJ1_ — VII I i 4. KLI Mil eicelleat far grawiaa ehllaYea 5. KLIM odd, MrttHHl t. cockf-d %  •• 4. KLIM to r.. m .,.,d for l.f— I r„di-g 7. KLI Mi, .-•* i. ik. ifMcially. nachad Ha 8. KLIM It Brad need aa-aW itrlit.il coal..I late -M -or., £^ *--£ t-o.. tt* iofe milk KLIM pi %  era MILK i PII'MIMCI THI WOLD ovie NOTICE 1QHHE( TIO\ Will all dealers and the general public please note that the price of Barbados Bottling Co., Ltd. II.II.I SODA is 4t per bottle and not 6? per bottle as published in error by this paper on Tuesday. June 5th., 1951. ALL OVER THE WORLD Good mornings begin with Gillette The Basques who reside in the High Pyrenees Now shave off their beards with the greatest of ease; Yon also should share the improvement they've made By using the wonderful Blue Gillette Blade Sharpest ever made. Blue Gillette Blades are also the most economical because they last so long. Naturally they are chosen by the smartest men ot every country in the world. Blue Gillette Blades i '**?* "UlUIH IOI I. OI UDE1 0ANI LIMITED



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PAO.l: TWO M MlW ADVOCATE si Mill a M. 111. IH;,I Cahih Cailinq D K AMD MRS I AI. MASSIAH Jnr., i!f W to Uermuda yesterday by T-CA. en route to Montreal. From tfier*they wilt fly to England In early July. They expec* to be away for about three and a half months. Pre-transfer Holiday M H IAN IftrtISS ot tne Hoy..I Bank of Canada here li-fi yesterday by T.CA. for Bermuda to spend two weeks' holiday before going on to British Guiana whare he baa been transferred to the Royal Bank of Canada'* Branch In McKemie. T.CA. Appointment* ANS-CANADA AIR LINES nnonnrrs the appointment of Mr. H. G Baxter to Barbados as Manager. succeeding M r W. A. C. "BUI" Stuart who has been appointed lo Montreal Headquarters. This appointment will be effective July 1stMr. Stuart returned from Canada yesterday by T.C.A after attending a E neral Caribbean Managcis' retlng *ith hend*iurl*'i | parSpecial Exhibition \ SPECIAL EXHIBITION of British Council FuUlications win o. on show at the British -.''Hindi (rum June 14th to June JBtii. The publications are in connection with the FesUval of Canadian Holiday M R. CHARLIE M. KKN/.IE. son of Mr. and Mrs. T. EHe'Rowans". St. George. was among the passengers leaving for Bermuda yesterday by T.CA He Is on his way to Canada to spend three or four months holiday with his cousin who lives new Malton Airport which is Just outside of Toronto. En Route To U.S. M R. PETER MURRAY who left Barbados yesterday by T.CA is on his way to Charleston, U S.. to join his brother-inlaw in a garage business. He *.' formerly Factory Manager a' Ultvlugt Estate in British Guiana. He had been in Barbados for the past MX or seven weeks holidaying with relatives. ng by the sumo plane (< % %  Bermuda were Mr. Peter Grew and Miss Myrtle Hall. Miss Hall II going on through to Canada. Home-Town Talkt A MERICANS visiting Britain this summer will be able to •peak to their home towns — by courtesy of the BBC. The idea started lasf year, when the Corporation's North American service broadcast interviews with United States vtiitr-rs. Visitors will be stopped in ali parts of Britain and invited '.o record a message, giving their impressions of this country. Tho messages will be broadcast the early the next day to Now York, where they will be re-recorded In the BBC studio. The new recordings will then be sent off 10 the visitor's home town and broadcast there within n dy or two. LADY OILBERT CARTER on bar arrival la Barbados in 1M6. Now in Boston, Lady Gilbert Carter n returning to Barbados this aatumn. mpanied by Mrs. MacKeruie left yesterday by T.CA„ for Bermuda. From there they will fly to Montreal and after a week there they are going lo Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. MucKenyie expect to be away for about six weeks. Other passenRers en rouuu> Bermuda were Mlv. liarbtua Greene and Miss Helen Simpson. Their final destination is Canada Intransit M R GEOFF MARTIN. Manager at Piarco Airport Trinidad for T.C.A. and K.L.M. (agents Gordon Grant) was an intransll passenger through Barbados yesterday by T.C.A. He in en route to Canada on holida>. Back To Canada M RS. ELSIE CLARETT and her nineteen-year-old daughter Gloria left yesterday by T.CA. for their home In Toronto. They had been in Barbados since June 24th last year. Other passengers bound for Toronto wera Mrs. Joyce Manbert, Mr. Robert A. Staple. Miss Mon B Smith and Miss Helen Kites. Old Lodge Boy D R PATRICK CREA\ arrived here on May the 5tii to spend a holiday with hi s sun* Miss Dorothy Greaves, left yeste.iay for Canada by TJjC.A. where he will Intern at the Toron-u General Hospital. Hi s mother Patrick who is an Old Lodge Roy. graduated in April 1050 win •Jte degrees of M.B.. B.S (Lond... He spent nine months internini' in England prior to visiting hja mother in Ottawa and this holiday to Barbados. He left Barbados HI 1044 to study medicine lit London Hospital. Leaving x>" the same plane for Montreal w, Mr. Noel Proverbs Of "Woodburn ". St. Philip. Bravery Under Smoke M ARK TWAIN said %  !. He said. "Giving up smoking Is the easiest thing in the worl:l—I've done it a thousand times." LIFE Assistant Editn, Herb Brcan has now come along to prove that it's almost as easily done as said. If you don't believe it ask the man who owns one of the 10,000 copies of Brean's book on How to Stop Smoking (Vnnguard Press. 96 pp. $1.50). Brean himself is an inveterate non-smoker, won the biittkagainst Ih; wicked weed > ;il false starts. How to stop Smoking gives the world the iiuits of Brean's struggle, based "ii ten years of reading everything from temperance tracts to massive medical reports on 'ibaico. Brean's method is de-litned to bring the least possible pain. How to Sto Smoking iar*ies a money-back guarantee and so far only two back-shdei> have demanded a refund. Braau'i unconve.it ional advice think about why not to stop smoking first. Tills is easy for many chain-smokers who regard non-smokers as weak-kneed willies without the will-power to stop stopping Why give it up If you like that sort of thing? That's what a so nice about Brean's book. Nowhere does it preach. One reason: it's aimed at those people, among others, who have been ordered by their doctors to stop-or-else Despite the book's success—it's now in Its third printing—tobacconists seem confident our gentle vices will remain lo plague us. One firm in Wall Street has. even put the book on sale, displaying it smartly between the pipes and the cigars. First Anniversary M ICHAEL TIMPSON. who teaches History. English and Mathematics at the Lodge School, has his own movie projector, sound system and screen. With tins he brightens up week-ends at school for the termly boarders. One year ago today, he started these once a week fllm shows for the boys remaining at school over the week-ends. Tonight being the first anniversary of Michael's effort, friends and relatives of the boys have been invited to attend (he show. The name of the main film is "God Is My Co-Pilot." Short Visit M RS. JO PAMERTON of Spine Kopp, Maxwells flew to Venezuela yesterday by B.W.I.A. She expects to be away for one week. Incidental Intelligence INHERE are three things a M. woman on make out ot nothing; a hat. a salad and a quarrel.—Calgary Herald. —LX.S. THE Aivi:.\Tri.K* or p C—


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I NOW, TONE It, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOi x 11 PACE FIVE kesterday's Cricket m page 4 did not du much with the new pulton i polled with 133 for Hhe ball in ihe finrt over a> he could to of three wicktls by (he end or nnt fmd a proper length. In ih:i v "Joey" GdflhiU top-coreit ovei be bowkM tvowtdn h S3 not out Other K-XKI However to Barker** second by Hrynold and over, Suuth was rangM i %  hflfa" HuU-hlnson and cas. r or Coi ibern ere Grant cntiv Mr. Stantoo Glller* followed two for 33. The other wicket and had a chance off Rudder in nt to Mr Smith hi third over when he edged Conibermerc won the toss and through to Conrad Hunte behind J to bat Mr Scaly and the slump, who failed to collect opened the innings O. ihe ball. ghill opened the bowling Tor Hun from the •outhein end Sealy scorerl two run* off the Hope wan now getting well ovef th* ball and never made an .iiinnyl to cut the ball* wide) uti Um ofl signs iif keeping a ltitgtli in his i J > %  ii. Rudder alao ami down .. waidea in his fourth over. ho now appeared to bo quite ael. Hop £ & }** fir tour nt ,he d. When the score was 21 ?ayrfHW* when M K Warren bowled t;.er from the northern end Off i second deliver) he had Adams light in slips by F. Hutclunson. Ueorlsh partnered Mi Se al] SCOREBOAAD • ii"Hm x x ai KM Cx>MBEItMCB< KM ue t> EHill K Adam. b Warrvn I. Lnuru* b KdghlU mam < *•>"' vr*all. %  w. n Liar,' c ( %  •!* o K MuWBinaoe C !ll-. c *pr Mai .ix*.I I. .hlfXlL K H Mx.ltrMWI \ K .,. .lpr b K HuteaMBM t.Ub. I ROW I INC. ANALYSIS . '. %  Ui .••)) b Orul xiiai.t BStMSi I Mil the third ball of Uie flfih %  way from Gmnt at deep BsM 1-K. The Mon wax now 16 for iwie wicket. H<>pe :. and Mr, Qtttenl rorish was clean bowled In the h delivery of Edghill's fifth /er. o. -wiikiii'on VM atari lo th onlv stvrn runs added to i'o %  total, he edged one of WatAfter Barker*! 1*1 deliveries Wiekelkeepcr fir Ids wax brought on in place ..f arshall took • good Qttn Rudder to bowl to Mr Q j Grant came next. At 34 Hi*, second delivery I cKen/ie look a beautiful catcfc QtUeai who overplayed the ball Edghlll to dismiss Mr. Sealy Fit-Id's first over was a r 13 but unfortunately injured King, -.low left urm bow li -. s linger. on In place of Barker. Hut O. Deckles partnered Granl. second ball Hope hit high to Fields ley look the score past Ihe half at gully to end his stay. He made nturv hut Koortly afterwards 5 The scoreboard read 17/2/5. -ant wu taught by White off F. Hainan than tilled the gap and I wfejkJJ noWIJNG ANALYSIS o u II I II VSBI..IN i ol lit,! > Mflftt INNIN rirUk I. Kiwi HARRISON COUJOI M b Hark*! H-'l—* HMrtlrv .w III Hul England 251-3 To S. Africa's 483 (From Otir Own Curre-poiulrni i LONDON luM I England made a brave reply lo S< uth A total of 4&'l for nine declared i> the third day's play of the %  score England were chiefly t-.dabteil t.. imatejr RM Stapgon \vh, made 137 ou| of 234 befonbcinc couphi at the wicket. He thus became the first No eiteman to make a Teal home ground Hutton carry 11 g >'i from the overnight seotc of f-Ul for one aekai en III i i he) had pot >.u .-i ._ ...-,. .^^_ -_ '-* 1 lun '<' *"h Hutton i Port uf)1 |. Yugoslavia and Austria. Simpson dlgpftrM .i full rat ge will provide the European chalof ti | .lihoufh los-ng lengt^ in the 'champion of chgmHutU'ii at U> he complfti %  • pions" football tournament here tad incUidlng 17 next monlh : ovar three horn Eight clubs havi 1c inl %  an Sporting cSub, Pormgai; MU.mo Italy, ited Star Yugoslavia. !" "''"j' ,iK u ';"'„ w "J u "' sVMnrlaj, Football Club. Austria: ^,^T^X„ ^ \g ..ml tm.ilU i x e off Mrt'i.ilhJUNE 10 NO. 175 The Topic of Last Week European Clubs To C.oni|M-tfIn Rio RIO UK .1 VNK1RO Ju r !" all ' a w*rK i r*>r J Hobnt ad Lou flunk all th* J a R In town ThV' rxatliin* rlw M *> il.l. inr Ra>'l v Fittivt* shoei far the oufdooi occasion md the M'iKi I i %  %  si'lMI ihot*. ihe-*brosRM hBCOiiltx *c..xtCil kailKfN h I h. uUU ,,. wmte WV h |*M Brazil. — Rente in plavrd hn hr't in. Mr baruHir all IWr b| ll. 1> w b A %  •> %  low b KM., riekl b K.< > itchinMin for 16. Wilh tlie total 52 for 5 Mr. ,, nith filled the breach. | 80. Al this Tiod %  frCBB r.ewi-omer Wntson. Throughout Ihe daj U African bowlm food, and Brii F % %  rtntf t loc< * injured %  In !" l p captalncj Hi one fault if it ,. il.l lag van Rs nereld i n> o| to bat with Bvtkk'N K t** "" an go a ,ln ,e ,u P ,n up the nutes later Herkles wai caughl |>" century on the tins end to wickeikeeper Marshall off K brin K his score to 18. Mr. Gillens itchinson for 23. The total erai ft l 'e other end was also IS. Skipper Alleyne made another The remainitci of the Comberchan and brought on himself lo re team. With OfH snail abagfllt, Ml Olttam ba place of Fields who buwled six overs for 14 runs. When the score had reached 51 wag run out after scoring 20. Mr. Headley followed and was off ih* mark with a single from our .,( Alieyn^s daUvark AUayna man big Srat arlekal wban he had Mr. Gittens leg before the) wicket when he was at 21. The now a>aa 58. R Da^ went re bowled out for t. Hutchinson and N incd the Carllon first innings dr. Smilh opened the attack for school boys Lucas and tehinson quickly settled down fy carried the score to 4a beC Lucas was caught by Mr. dy off the bowling of Grant for This was the second beautiBlarftRockboysaftei McKait. -'X *>" the bowhng of HoWer was inu.red wno wm I"' (r n K a b short. The -kipper R Hutchinson partnercentury went up just before lunch. F. Hutchinson who was now Dtafl and Headley were still toDash had 18 and Headley %  r 20 I %  '' rarlton lost iheir second wicket 23. en F. Hutchinson gave Mr After lunch Dash and Headley ilj at mid-off an easy catch off continued. Dash taking the flrsi ant's bowling. He made 29. K )lV ei after lunch from Rudder. ghill look his place at the The third ball Dash drove for •ket. The total was 73. f ou md the next ball he took g Ihortly after 5.30 (.roPnidgc bracp rom H pu n. ,„ i CR Rudder red a single off Mr. Sealy io had now bo^.ipj MX OV crs for 13 d up the century and pass the im[ hM no )aktn „ wlcket But '"""' %  ' Headley when 29 gave lli.nte %  %  catch behind ihe stumps off of Rudder. The score board now read 112/5/29. Skipper Williams followed and was off with u brace. Dash after passing 3? began to the open his shoulder.* and when 42 century was scored in "5 minVhen the total was 124 skipper tehinson was clean bowled by Smith for a well played 3U. BWM partnered Greenidge. VhCti stumps were draw < \MH KM' x 1 OIM.I N r Mar Ol..-*!.-, b M H Kn *c e *>kh b llaichawurt %  t I HI Mill b M, Co 1 O.xiaa i. • %  T N 1'atre* n-il out 11 1 1 a. 11 b> 1 IB. 1 -d %  Tout "for • k Orwn e B l-rnii. nol otil n E TnUI BBJ ran oi siatB, i-aa. a-M a 171 t:-• '—181. Wants To AllfiAussie Rules SYDNEY. June 4. David Wiseman. M. the Football Association team said today he might lecoinmsmd to the FA. that no n f >thu spiiuicis who COUM i V* geep batsmen -juiet. H'TM ArllH'A I.I INNtN*.'. Ml l.i ra fSdl-AM) l.l INNINGS aawaa i> cti.ibk b McC.lhv llllt Thxt.MlJV luil %  RUM P .l -lux ini-anl Ur CJ %  ... in* d^ik il was 133. Greenidge and Browr* not hip gave slow bowler King an easy return. K. Griffith went in after him and played out the reCOM.KC.t. vs. KMP1RF. mutnder of King's over. OsMth H r|P 229 was off his murk wilh ;• singl farriaon College did ft-ell to from the third ball of King's re 220 runs against Empire a', over. The sc liege, the lint day in their First IT' 6/42 Msion cricket matcn. Coilaaa nth board now read When the score had hed 182 Griffith was run oul cd the whole day which rkeu by a splendid knock of not out by Skipper J. Williams o u-ent at number seven m ksM glrig order. L Dash also batted well re 42 runs. College had iy set back when their open; batsman C. Smilh gave a ch to the gully field off Barker, made two. 'or Empire slow left aim r|er Horace King took foui tfter a smart bit of fielding by Barker. Griffith had scored 23. G. Foster followed and played out g maiden over from Rudder. The next over from Alleyne he was to |"! M out leg before. He eon. Simmons loined Will'" hn wag 33. Simmons got off the mark With a single from Rudder. The 200 mo* k wm reached with a single hit by Simmon.". Skipper Williams when 48 nave hance. He u.t one high •kets for 42 runs after sending Bark.T who failed to hold the vn 18.5 overs. He like newhall. Williams got his 50 with a ncr Holder ft'ho also is a left sm gir off of King. The score was n slow bowler, was pitching rtOW -jlfl for the loss of eight irt when he started lo bowl, wickets. In trying to sweep a r pacers did not get much ihelp ball from King, Simmon Wl of tho wicket. Barker and , v tn out ler before. Corbin tl wicke*s for 54 runs. PerWanderers (i"or 9 wkU.) 32fl W one of the main causes for Wanderers kept the Lodge big score knocked up by School in the Held at the Bay for flege was the misilelding of the )H entire duy vesU-nlay. to mire.players. On n few ocmt k e t ho respectable aenre of BM Ion there were some smart ^f^ tor 9 wickets. kups but too inanv ssjtflbga Norman Mnnhall higl.li:l.t.-.l re dropped. Wanderers' innings with sparkIM "lav ling 87. OUier girtd gcon Vinning the toss College returned by A. O'N. Skinner :>i. tied their first innings with I. Dnvles 48. D. LawfcM M and |lh and Hope batting to the H I. Toppin 27 ut .-it rhng of Barker and Rudd i N Wilkie who bowled steadily %  Empire pace bowler.. Barker and well WM Lodge's, most iiii-0*^**-*^^*^^^.*-*,*,^*-^%^^^-,-,*.--*.--*,',*,'.-,-,-,*,',','^,'*'^.'-*--, cesfiu bowler, taking 3 wicli for TA runs in 11 overs. Kun Out N, mCWka. one of Lodaa's openmsj bowkm itruck an early b* tot his team. N. Marshall and I Atkinson the opening" batsmen had taken the score to 20 when a nom the bowler took the edge of the bat and wicketkeeper Wiikes made no mistake. only 6 runs. C Provarbi loinad Marshall and In some aggrenive baiting. They added 03 runs to the Score before Marr-hall lost hi* N WUUe, 0. Proverb* was later run oul f-.r 18 and, I). Atkinson was caught by V McComic off C. Deane for 19 soon after. The tolnl was now 113 for 4. but Skinner and Lawless then In the liflh wicket partnership to pul On 74 runs (Wore the I .'.i r wa* caughl b) 01a |M off McComie. Wanderers then lost two wtckuifj in quick succession, but I. ined Skinner and liel|ed V. Take the score from 200 to 268 ,. hen 9Unaa i wa bowled by Wilkie With 11 run* added. Davlta waa also lyiwle*) by Wilkie. Nine wickets rhad now fallen and T. N. Pierce and Toppin played out time, the former bHng 12 not nut. were altered. Th* Australian inlerpretatii... the Soccer rule* did not pravk* .idequate protection for his "valuable players." he declared. "Several of our playci wei badly obstructed against New ffmntr South Wales on Saturday.' i said. "They wer e not given I chanCo to show how the game should be played." He added that iheie was "too much illegal tackling" in Australi.i aM that English clubs would not aow valuable playcis lo go "• Car"" there it thev thought thei P waa ^T,,,^ ii rtak of them being hurl. .?,„„ — r.> iii.BASKETBALL Carlton Beat Fortress In th IWO Ilaikel Ball Fixtun played at Y.M.P.C. last night. Ciiiltun defeated Forties* l*— 1 and IK'OR. defeated Y M P C 18-14. Tfotf Never Change Gear... — bui you wouldn't exptci from them the performance which you get from your Fordson van or Thamei Truck. To ensure continuous economical running fr >m your Fordson, use our specialised service facilitiei. We supply spares and repairs at low fixed prices, and our Ford trained mechaiura do rhe work quickly and thoroughly. Ifjre you wi tkt lauil Tkmmtt IrBBtgl Wl can ttl'.you all about ihtm. FOrdSOIV Vans *7JL*mes~fcdB CHARLES Mc ENEARNEY & CO. LTD. inr. FtolMVt. l-xi wrr In >i\r x-'. —.1 AH Bkiaaa m >" i* '"" Ai l all %  hmrJ . every %  ' "Stoya Cainlv-l can oame." ih.' hen %  *• ataw ("-•< Trti.ta*a W l„ ., II.! • ..!...-.I 11. ,T AH ..r UM a-ij..i.. M -"ii l [.)>,, %  _Hr. -in,I l.lnx.. n|> Mnd oa ban "" %  >*">ri bum" u Marline nom Jaaasiny |^tx> %  .',,. %  k ..... ... d ..f rain a i m fcia hai>a.ia.ska ena %  Smi'rthiiia la u mf mlriJ Brlixn iw % %  •othar J *• B i'mi %  .upiln i uu*iui> %  ^hweaaaaM run mnaiT. Irotii now lu Mtn n.l I.II l.hi >*w Iha 0K* lt poor hftirt Mart In yarn Jr inmful f"' %  %  ... •I-III chiKl %  Tin• %  Im uH" drnsM tip M IM Cloihn ,iix m " iii4> fbim vay And Jiw a-td bay* tfiM MM-BI 1"fl htssH leaveSM rim ,i-.ix %  mi II-.I-II • %  rw %  ^ ox. Botifil bov baxa-ifo %  i. il.io lough lor veil 0e* yaw)) -ir %  eul rhok i roWn iiiaah-away and |i\nt MM null -Ban lhi apKodi* *dm..HI J-* 1 in. •• %  ••iiig ml 1 n-rl M ihougti I HI dail Ail l>-i| l:,., .•..! iv. ..i I1.il iiixi' tlm tu in got hrxi" i < Adrr Hi* Itad JHtd "id laapxl Al -oi, a uarK bcrxfli Si.r %  kaM ffW a*U->>. ^ WKrn *h* awnha. bot. Uir i | M I M. ta m ""I % %  •" |i .... Hart IM rQna round Hh Iintllr III J Al K apnniored by J&R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J&R RUM When EDGE WATER HOTEL ii \ i ii-m n \ i:. .in. ,l Kates lt MAT I %  M ii. l..I., i for visits II our week or over. Telephone sa216 Phensic BJBj %  * H*i j§& nr 1 /or i/iiii-,',. safe relict • FROM HFtOICHES, IIHEUMtllC PMNS, LUMBABO, I • NERVE I'tlNS, NEURUCI*, INFIUENU, COLDS A CHIUS j tif!£rt& in * %  .he *Z****> Hercules Me faest d/cyc/e 6*


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PACiK TWO gcurib gallinx} li.li. C Program W imme \IMN ADVOCATE (ATI M>Ai %  M "•_ M H p HEWITT MVRING Public Relations Adviser to CD. and W. lefi >•*. %  < Jamaica b.v BW 1 A i the U.K. where h, will coaference of Public Relation.*. Officers from all ovet the Commonwealth. M will also have talks at the Colonial Office. He expect* to return By '^ UU August 4th. Swtfor Labour Officer VfR WALDO NUNEZ, Senioi ** Labour Officer 111 Spain flew In from Trinidad yesii rday momma; b.v HWI.A on . cotnlnr, in hy the same plane was Ml Culler who had been month's holiday in Porl other passenKci from Trinidad were Mr A D. Moore, the architect >nd Mr. E. Bear-ton of the Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd., and Mr. Charles Ramey vhr, U with P.A.A tn Trinidad Here in February M R. ELLIS A WILLIAMS Director of the Caribbean News Afency. which supplic American newspapers with W I news, and feature writer on tin Now York AmaWraae. Naw* ai nved from Trinidad on Thursday inB.W.I.A. He is here, for ten days, slaying at Leaton on Sea, tie Stream. When he leaves Barbados, Mr. Williams will visit the I.Inland. Ihe Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico before he returns to the U.S. Ha araa here in February thi< year Ten Days M R. AND MRS. CYRIL DAV of Port-of-Spain an In Barbados for a ten day holiday. They ..rrived from Trinidad yerterdaj morning by B-W.IA. and an ing at Cactabank. Mr Day is with R. J Shann.-i %  Bd CM. Ltd. in Port-n' Father and Sons M R. JOHN H. OUaVTH&K and his two sons Qaorgaj an.l John Jnr. new all DM way ITotn New York to spend just a week's holiday in Barbados. Tar< I ..rnvivi via Trinidad jraatarday mornina; and are Staying nt Carrabank. George told Canb th.-.t hH father is hosiery manufacturer "I'm still at college" he said, "but during the holidays I work with my father." Barbados Scholar, 1945 M R. MERVILLE ON. CAMPBELL, son of Mrs. Eva Campbell of %  Camlyn", Harts Cap. Hastings and Barbados Scholar of IMS Is at present in Barbados for Just over two months' holiday. Mcrvillc in at present Lecturer in Mathematics at the University College of the Gold Coast at AchUnota. This is his first visit home in five years. He went straight to the Gold Coast after three yaw Cambridge. SATURDAY JfNt t, IMI ii i> • . Crciana > aswi -1 a a. aac M.dla.* LUftt OrcMUj %  • P...m.i. fiSft., U :i* .1 10 P m **w* Ah... ii—• • a • i* i M " iniariwSt. Illta I pm Mualc (or Dantiftf • %  pm .•-ii M m mm aL aap i,. %  IS ajr a**M u+ *r* i.i p i-i. Sand*. arnn|ii at IK. T' I %  m HUM ffWatrt. 10 p m Th. N--v. %  ID 10 p m Tntorlud. Ull p m J.i- I 44 p n Your. F-aithluIlt ( %  > PRIM-RAMMI •tATUHDAV JlTOt • 1S1 I'K-lill p.p. I* lost p %  Latlat riPM Caaad i a... M %  a HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR pin* en tat Eforaa Burton HIE U Mi-:s Thank You Parl> M"c, AND MRS CAI LAKKE h.-id ; Thank You jyj l£ Returning To-morrow Back to the U.S. M RS ELLA MANNING. Treasurer of the Salvation I their headquarter*. Heed Saw M Puerto Rico yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. She M en route to the VS. after r~ a taaaM of ten years to reside Raw Jersey. Incidental Intelligence R, G. H ADAMS Leade Party al their resi i,B *• House of Assembly trai __„_. ._. -„,.._.„„ Dawn." Palm Be. ': the pasM-nger. kaving to. TW' tauahed at_ Columbui Thursday night in hunom of U\cdi Antigua yesterday by B.W.I A w ton Dr. C, Herti.Clarko and lo return tomorrow. ,i. that Dr and Mrs Ciartr. leaving by the same plant-for lurnlnt to I •' %  R. L. Bradshaw. Presldenl of the SI Kim Labour •A. -I'turned froEngland by the vii %  I an Mi. A Oale. M> ml Mr. Trevor CsW. M. JarK D-r. Dr and Mr*. Mi and Mr*. u>or> Wartl Wart. Mr. r-ranh atahop. lion lr A. S %  ** .., and i"£!£ T M'r "TMr> r Ti*i T'M'''""M" t*" -1 i ""*ved by B WI A. %  t..ng to spend Mother And Daughters Travel 31,000 Miles eluded Mi. ..nd Mi. %  Hi '11 they might, for they knew the world was flat, or a^ any rate would be by 1*51. —Canadian cob mum*. -LEI. fRQSMl'OKO Jane and Jovee ljlon—looklnc out of at*' bark of their autloa wacgon 3 WOMEN MN A CAR SEE THE WORLD THREE Auatraluiiirt June atld **We Just Btt ftM UU they Joyce iJiwton -afed SI and S3 went away," said Mrs. Lawton. -and thf! ; luottier, have driven The Lawtons' whole life re11.000 mile* since leaving; South volvea round the station wagon Africa nearly two years ago. it U their bedroom, their tjansTturfi aaVenkuraa began In port and their kitchen Joyce s Inov. Au-tiultH. mi Decembei doe* all the driving (DIAL 2310) *riM. T .DAV HKO lUdM DMbl' %  I.AV. V.M.LKV Caosw <> •ARIZONA HAN* Tun A 1 I. A /% "con EN. -mil WHU SOFTIY.STPAHSa it \ \i" 1 aa %  I Ilk \ I Kf -BKIIK.f IIIWN' THE GLASS MENAGERIE" Klrk D*w1aa COTIrud* Lawi PLAZA S&Tm mniKu. mi i >s< %  t. All! V THE GARDEN — ST. Ml TODAY a> Sl'N I p m MAT wm AMAZON gl S*T B.C. Oruffitt VfU ALFRED KING. DruggUKf -* 11id his wife ...(I Mr>. and Mr* •d Mr> n Barbados. During ih( 1 stty Ihey lire the guesti of W Mr Robert Klnc of the •Urludu* Ail\oeate. Keep Open A DATttokaapeaan i-Jwptemlit Carib undentafldi Rayil lad Merchant Navy Welfare League will be holding I Ihe Jacqueline M RS II I I. DA MB dauK' 1 1 t Intranet uaaaenk<-i through sjaibitdofc y.-sterda> by B W.l A fron Trinidad en rom,t,, Jamaic i. who i.-. "ii hi f* %  JT r \ \ ..I. air IheW Baaau on thh day bolidaj in BO, wlta %  who was in Barbados J. %  ago. JaeQuaUn Un n M She flew down •• see hej mothet Ji l r %  I r i 1047, when thoxset oh? to a** It has taken *h*m ..II over *• the world. Continent, as well as arouna They have now seen quite a England. Scotland and Africa. h>t of It, apart from South Africa, Home A|caln Soon where they lived and worsted for They have now parked it IS month* and bought the Amerlthe Crystal Palace, but have not can station waEon which has V et seen South Bank Exhibition brought them so far. Prices too high", commented Not Very Exciting: Mrs. Lawton. 'Thing u> do is let The three women aay tiiat more people pay less Mnke more rothlne terribly has happemexi to that way* then*. Twelve lions did -'fanJJT Soon they will be sailing horr iround" the car in the Kru#r by way of South Africa again. National rtrk. —L.E.S. OompaoT of acton. lOJ f. f"**'L t !" ,n • < war tantrj. (5) of'l'j I trangfei cd to Jamalci Short Visit road aaahMa. <> i* ooaaaa. l) _oeQrs M UBpsri. tSJ Jt. When tips sra. Mi Dam I. fat maK uarlc of fata. IT] Mr.. Gr ei , M.B.E. i^^^^'^ M il AUUfcLIO COMBS i Stephana Ltd. In Spain arrived from Trinidad c Thursday by H.W 1 A eight days' holiday in Barbodo %  TjyinK :tt the llOOl P %  M RS. GREIG, M.B.E., who joined CD. and W. from Ihe Imperlal Crnor>hip Department in IMS ha served under i %  mptroller of that organisation from the late Sir Frank Sloikdale She In now Personal Assistant to the present Comptroller, Sir George Seel. im: Aim vn ms 01 vtv\ CM I*^** Mi *m O* b BY THE WAY % Beachcomber A MAN who complained that .. cigar had made him ill reminded me of another misadventure. A man gave his friend a cigar. Ind lit one hlmsrlf "What on earth are these?" asked the first man. spluttering. "Two for twelve shillings." was the reply 'You've got the ninepenny one. What h Toldorolf S INCE." said Cockleciirrot weightily, "there Is a law against putting tolderol in rhubarb puffs and other dainties, the caterers should be told how to know when their wares contain such succulent mysteries. Grated cheese can. I presume, be detected by the naked eye. if present in sufficient quantity. Hut what la tolderol' 1 Wh.it does it look or frste like? Has anybody .MM pen It? It has no taste, and produces no effect. Why. then. Ii tj Government so afraid of It? You cannot expect caterers to test every rhubarb puff or fish lollipop on the nearest hare or badgtr. The law. we have heard from n Ministry of rood expert, Is the law. But. with respect, and having regard to. and so forth, u-haf %  i i—tolderol?" About (hct$ C ALLED to a banquet of the 20th century intelle.!. 1 an Heatedly reading smh things as. An owl which had nude ibi a saucepan at Stutterford was I Harris by v %  oaatar Oi a Un-al bonmali," or "Sixtv-one brass door-kt found "n . refuse heap el Pub" worth bj little Oertrudf %  whose father la In Ne Mure flamboyant is the news that the Ga h Council h lead .i public exhibit!..n women cookirit %  blase or Dghu .it v. hotel." Thi-i is lo I by a radio commentary Mis Latlmer is%  an egg , that noise ) i %  fM Mi* l-.'mn-i I | tthl| ttH en . Mrs. Latitner. will \< MM Mv P I R who ajaap with their feet in their mouths 'lie news that someone haS designed a semi-circular bed Simplex KKnHMh DElNfi a Princess has made %  D no difference to me.'' said Mi -. Hayworlb to American reEne other day. Rupert and Simon—3 .. Irsiaad sod scotp> fUM Wt to Da on. ifl) 14. postry totsauHornodooBt. if I 11 ID Uua M • raqut.-.. it TttKA THE A T 9 MB TON1TE TO SUNDAY .3K REPUBUCI ACTION Sl'ECIM. Tilt; "A VSHQEfcB"—jntm lARHOLI. Tosixr U P.M. IMC! ACTION SPECIM.S HEIXFIKE" — BILL ELUOT \ (,1V C(llll) C-IIANUE" — ROCKY I.ANE AUl.tllt LIB n.M:MA {Members Only) MATINEE: TODAY it 5 p.m. TonlOHT TO MOHDA1 NIGHT l S.30 THE MAN WHO CREATED HIMSELF" Starring Ltt J. COBB — JANE WYATT — JOHN DALL A Unique and Powerful Dra wcikneit and a v a— The Story iman's betrayal 4.10III 1 II l\ I III TODAY 5 :iixd S.15 p.m. ami ContlnpUlg SHELI.KY WlNTTcns anrf MCDONALD CAREY "j&a Th car doesn*. ._ huny as move trtd Rupen find* %  ask) .dim* ,lo*lv dor the tbpt. "Th. m U i bt my B> I vday." he think*. Thit'i % %  ktvtly car. Therr'. • cluufleur M Lhe wheel. I do worid*: who's ._ Pirkaig a lew aaaea ftowcri .;-,!;*hing DC aacS* :r.t *n •l AwW-acau > ll^." h .:.ia*.. Wh*i top 3 tmiiai ih* &f raw a wlstn 1 tat homt .** hW i w at>*ofW that ka dots aM %  : 'iL's:Jr %  I* tIMS\ >D Ferguson CARLOSPUN 36 ..121 Ferguson IOUISETTE 36 177 EVANS & WHITFICLBS DtAL 4220 YOUR SHOF STORE DIAL 4294 Never a dull moment in this daily picture story of a devil-may-care air adventurer and his colorful crew. BEGINS SUNDAY THIS PAPER • I could be a oneman woman... il J/fj," ll,u ( ' llu l H m& rigiit man." i ^aaaaaaV j m Sotfih Sea SINNER^ EXTRAS "SONCJ OI ROMANI'F." To-night ii'*i/ CLUB MORGAN The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami fo Wo u-tth a u-orld-rx-ide reputation for pood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout tht night Dial AOOO /or reservations MAKE Y1HMi . WEDDING GIFT J% HfiiKFIE Mat Select from our wide ranje of . CAU >!>< TtA SPOONS FRVIT SPOONS BI'TTEK DISHES BISC-ITT BAIHIs fiitvtMi sirrs I in IRK Rini.lv rumu' TOASTERS nnu l\(. STOVES fJ^TThere Ii no Farfcrnc Problem when >ou .bop Hilli u. a 1 Hi: HARHADOS rO-OPERATIVB COTTON IAITOHV LTD. Hardware Deptu-tiMnt Tel. No. 203* ro-in. 1.1.; A n.:io,,.m. unit I luilintiur li'iils at LKMI'II.I I III All. I Belle Le Grand, aa deadly ;is loaacu dice, aa exciting aa (lie spin of tluwheel! (BM&aanct -,VERA RALSTON • JOHN CARROLL I PUIU OK *K HOW BWI ma • MRU OH M MTU • Ml I Somi Pirt t, D D %  HMhi.'p • OI'MM br %  0>t A REPUBLIC PICTURE She Surrendered! herself to him! ...and then hi! dark past rolled in like a block fog! ^3.* •*; in a tw il^SOFTlVSTBAK 6 !! % %  SPRIHS timm pi siewm • B. nsssM. kf iiiti. iruss. ftnttri >f "HHi sinnsn • it-ttiti fs„/ni,/,!,,, nth 7. /.# A lUtO p.m. "TEXAS TOI'OH Gl'Y" A The Cartoon "CLOWN OF T lit: JDNQLK" (Donalrl Duck) u, i,-' 'QLA3S MENAGERIE' TmnPWf IViIliants* fantuti ritafo PI J.1T Kirk %  it-Daiifli PLAZA BRIDGETOWN I —:; Spetial TO.DAY 2 ro I JO ,,„,.,; -" U Ti,,,,!,,. o "LAWLESS •; VALLEY" J Ccorg, OH!,.4 .* "ARIZONA . KAKOCB-S I >-.'.*,'.-; •i:>ii'im. TO-DAV Ml anil H.3D Ai i i.iitiniiinHerbert J. Yates presents . 'BELL LB GRAXD" Vera RALSTON John CARROU. Co-Statrinn Mur.el LAWRENCE & i n;v; HOW TO-DAY to Tt'ESDAY 4.45 Mid S.I5 Republic Western . "CALIFORMX PASSAGE Starring Forrest TOCOS Adcle MARA ODRIGUEZ & Jim DAVIS HOYAI. TO-DAV i.M nd t ,j LAST TWO SHOWS I Dtft Columbia Serial %  P IRATES or rum HIGH SF.AS" Starring Buster CRABBE Lois HALL St Tommy FARRELL OLYMPIC TO-DAV TOMORROW 4.3* and 8.1a Columbia Double . MACREADY Si Roee HOBATiT Sill I. Of A MOP/BTW AND %  C RY OF Tl/F WEREWOLF" HK ii a CRANE % 



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PAGE FOl'R SUNDAY ADVOCATE MA-DAY, Jl'NE 1, 1951 I'm all for Feeling liverish? Take i git** of ENO'S %  Fruit Salt ". The wonderful i,od the lushest batsmen collected 10. Taylor ,ol cricket will be received with :. II ^f^ #1 %  boundary to square leg and Edlull measure of pride and sattafarI ^BJ The (Ijme;. wards entered the twenties with lion In West Indies cricket circle*. I Sf. ^jBJ] Pll KHK K vs POLICE a neat glide for three. John Goddard captained BarbiiI jBSar* fl I l'i, kwlrk (lor 1 uk'u i 237 In Mullins* next over Taylor ol do* for the first time In 1M and I ^B rHAHl IV TAYI oil I'ickwick orBC wlde of *I ua re lef to send in the third and fourth Test. I BJ--—' '^BJ B ,7 Jored a chanceup 100 in 128 minutes. He later against England in the West Indies I BB>*" ^BJ „ i,i" h' i !" ii di, P""" "• I !" 8" lh in 11147 ,8 he piloted Ihe W,-,t I t sv -^ ^BJ K M M awn aaainst PiJucc This long on boundary and then singled Indies team to victor, and the I V K . £'"" !" h to cslra cover. Edwards .Uo got OREAT ll,I\ll ll.l \J .... ,„-,_,, ,.,, -i hours and S Taylor hooked a short one Iron. H IS has been the great privilege I Bf JBkg ,,„ 'if, 'Sid U IncludWIII tour. Mu"lns lo the square leg boundary to lead the West India, twice I ^*f ^BJ I !" .£ , l "" d u, go, mit ohS ""'I ">'" P"*"*" '• ">* " ' r a aga.n in victorious Test serie. I r^^F ^11 !" bvnicelytfmed^u^kes on "*>' < ""*• aeore 7S. again,, India and England ,n EngR J ^ I ^Ton^Iac and w extreme",; By.r On •"fhal has been the sec;., o, %  " %  %  *• •** % % %  %  hjj* on anything -ho,, „, a JWh ^^^".J*WcT, lX\ ,..""-"ccepteS %  ""'* <• %  "•• %  > Eric Edward, who went in hrs, pl.ee of Hlackman and hi. over "a" tieV for ffi laSiSuP -"-• *>* P">' %  •>-L *" J'n'u* f^ni'Jhj'^ieen^ni bu.'u,"." ,rnost M LkMd tm in oi.lei of im|.rlance .core ..tonu,edl^.omthe KiMniend t, u, John Goddard has gained the reputation of taking a personal elu.l.n, too bottl HrHl l.rfore h.' !" hc^ bow_ed to a leg n !" T...hich when once was unforloii.ilcl. rim out. He %  r. however, cul tne I, II past interest in each individual player and his welfare HERE AT LASTS! • A Cane Trailer :W.\ ICaiUifMtund b> the waU-anown Broekhouw nreanlzation and *P**Hfllly deviKiifd to meet the mactlnj rrqulremrnta of plantsition work In UM Watt indie:: .whan contouring and draining of land Is practiced. These Cane Trailer* are equipped with large diameter 10 ply rear tyres, and positive brakes, und arc capable of carrying a 5-ton pay load with %  6t on 4-wheeled Sugar Cane Trailer. Mai; frame; :0' tr long x A' —6" wide, fr • %  MI. ,,ii> waidcd Coon i %  i; -of 4" I.D. heavy service tubing. Side Franiei:—ot sterl channel with bolt fixing. Drawbar-of sleri channel, cross braced and electrically welded. Hear A.r'. : F'.nn %  %  '.. —3" H> bed. straight-through axle, with Journal*; fitted b-stud roller-bearing hubs. All Btaal tftac .vhcels. 6.00 x 28. Trout AJI.' i"'gnij'"cii'—24" sq. bed, straight-through axle, with journals, lit ted 5-*lud rollerbearing hubs. All steel disc wheel, 4.00 X 16. mo*. H..WN "We know thai then , nailers on the market in %  unit which will ajtva entire satl*.faetlon In bathWBTA DRY wi VIM KR. we invite you to come in and examine thew ^apcdall) ileusned trailers." begun, lasted until the end This being MI, ll has espeet and loyally from every member of the teai earned fo which i* hnn Bin M Boond %  i.ted with Tayloi lekll partnership %  hich IMIIIK for three and later Edward %  ngicd wide of mid on. I reductive 6i 130 runs. Th* rate of scoring had now One would not dare to say that Goddard in 1046 or even in his other useful contributions were definitely mcreaaed as the post flrst two Test* of 1M7—48 was the John Goddard who led the W.->t M1 .ule by Clayton Greeuid,ie 29 not M* period of half an hour proIndies to Test victory for the first time at Lord's As a matter of fact there was a divided opinion he should have made the team for the Tests in 1947it been chosen captain. H^ ADVANTAGES OWEVER he had in his favour special physical adm cricket—good judgment, perseverance and above all. exceptional outage which amounted lo belief m his own ll He came Into International prominence In 1944 when he shared n a world's record for the fourth wicket—502 unbroken ail Worrell (808 no! out) while he himself cimlr.lmted 218 not out. He subordinated this to his development as a eaplalB -md gradually his batting lost some of its brilliance, much more so than to the cause of a winning BM out and Bruce Inniss 27 not out. duced 42 runs. The total was now I lo whether who put on 56 for the sixth wieket. >30 with Taylor 83 and Edwards 4R If M had Bowling for Police, Carl Mullins 31. Iha most successful bowler. This pair continued to attack t.iking 3 wickets for 84 runs after the bowling and Taylor hooked lending down 32 overs of which nc from Byer to the square leg '* were maidens boundary to make his score 92. The Came Th ,0, W B now H2 and ,hi PVdcwkk w.m £a toss and P*r had put on 103 for the seeono %  r I h rlta Taylor and **$,*>*?"**' He found that the West Indies, with its rich batting talent would be more likely to draw successfully upon his medium paced off break bowling Id Wood on an I i the liral %  r from Hi? Bewail end t Tayts lor who singled %  it 'he last. ujrw look ovar Bvoa the Mullins who had now bowled unchanged after lun|h had sent down 7 overs, four of which were maidens for 21 runs. Byer*s next over yielded a couple, while ,Ml,on end and Taylor on drove P uW 2* £ el lf d 5 in ^ lui "ne a a couple off the second, and boundary by Taylor to fine leg .en played out the remainder. The score board now rend 150 Wood opened his account w.th ''" !" hour.' play In Dyer's %  jl t i„ ., !" J off .t ihe next over which cost him 20 runs, • %  ^_" X U .., I 0 m, l!L 0 ,r ..!„ Edwards entered the forties with un off drive for three and Tavlm got his century when he lifted this This remarkable effort, for he was the ,ix,h bowler lo b. '&' pav lu„^ ^^'T.X^ Z-^"^accounled ,n no small meuure for the "follow on' o< the l.n ,. nd bul u y „„ mcel „,„„ any ^„ g {% more bouSlei i.t 'earn. 1 **• %  guccess. He bowled three overs Byer's expense What served to complete an all round[jwrrormonec (of w hich an> ((ir io runs before he was relieved | n Mullins next over. Taylor by Hrowster. the Police slow left was caught by Brewster In the PROVED T HIS was abundantly proved in the Fourth Toil whan he took Hnrt twm Mullins. Tayl-a then four wickeU for 25 runs in Just over seventeen ove.s in an Engp i aye d ou | t h,. remainder, land's first innings of 344 BV TEST the Fourth Test Test captain might justly be proud was Goddard's 58 not oul ber eight, when the West Indies after being 244 for 2 had scored 202 for an additional four wickets. Here Goddard helped to ensure th*t the West Indies had sufficient runs to enable them to enforce a follow on if there was a udden collapse m the English batting They scored 503 and England in their "rst innings repl %  344, They followed on and the *est ll history WELL DESERVED T HERE will le few if any who will not ugnlhal :mwledgment of Goddard's services to crickt is well deserved Since the re-establishment of Test nickel after World W.H 11 ne of Its most heartening features has bean III very Brm bold 041 ill people throughout the British Commonwealth and Empire. John Goddard and hi* men are writing the West India] jf post war International Cliefca. history They leave in September an their way to Australia. We wish them good luck and we ai % % %  i-omlorted in the tact that In Goddard the West Indies poaaeaa a inaj capable of getting the best out of his men in their own interest, intnY interests of the team ami finally in the wider interests of Ihe W.vl Indies as a whole arm bowler. Taylor, however, leg trap off'Mullins for 112. got u bound..! y with an off drive Skipper Goddard the incoming if, i ;recn during his apell. babanan after cover driving the Mullins If) the meantime confirst ho received for a couple, was linued from the - r.rn end lltd DOWlad with the next nnd three nelped himself to a number wickets were down for 171. of runs. Wood also got a Couple Edwards who was now 44 was %  I hiding a neat Joined by Winston Green id go but MulUna oxpttBW, but With the latter was stumped by wicket the total at 39, he edged one from keeper Morris off Greene before tint; same bowler and BrewMer '.[ %  made no niistake. His eaatrlbutlofl was 18. t-tttaed TayUir who was 21 and saw the latter pull a short ne from Mul'm. in the square he had scored. Inniss the incoming batsman wos quickly off the mark'with a cover drive oft Greene and later repeated the stroke for a similar amount. Mullins continued from the FOOTHALI. cd Inten "i. i lal log boundary. ne -.. %  -e uow Bcrc( n pnd -nd VAw „ a% laU cut mounttd gradu.illy. Taylor turni|(( „„. lM umljr/< „,. i aler lurnt .j ICi „„,.ly tothe |1C f 0|n Mllllills lo nne ]pt bul fine leg boundary to send up 53 DB.i rna run Ml by Blackman In Ihe tins after ,b ,„,notes play J utempling a second run. His (Ir.idshaw now relieved Muliin!i| nilm( j a of 49 included twwho had sent down 11 rmisecutivi D >ounduries. overs and had taken one wicke." Clayton Greenidge filled the fur 2fl runs. Edwards who was at breach and these two batsmen the WlCkf*. lOI sometime then started lo have a go. Greciudg. braaW Ins Muck With a neat glide m particular executed some line I.. ||n leg Mr a single. strokes some of which frequently Mullins Back reached the boundary. Mullins came back on from the Inniss on drove Greene for a pavilion end and sent down a couple to enter double figures and T HE Council of the B.A.F.A. ut their meeting un Friday appi the final statement of accounts for the Jan football tour. The net profit on the tour was $1,291 17. The Council made some important decisions at this meeting. TIIOJF have pledged themselves. In the event of Jamaica's returning the invitation, to ensure that the selectees undergo at least two month, bag. The question of providing players with blazers and badl relatively small points but they go a long way towaids building up u good comraderie among island players. What, to my mind Is the moat Importanl OMaaton taken ll tint maiden to Taylor. Bradshaw's send iw on the board in iw to earmark a sum of money to be paid against cUltm b) player* next over yielded four, a glance minutes, ims^isman atoo gui^ injured during B.A.F.A. games. to the leg boundary by Edward: Taylor sent his score to 39 with RELIEF • an off drive off Mullins and later T HE COUNCIL considered a plan in which players would 1 Edwards late cut for a couple insured with regular insurance companies but the majority Bradshaw continued from the of members felt that the charges were too high. screen end and his over yielded Obviously the nnwscr to that is the insurance pool This will elx runs including a pull to the not be as easy as it wowld appear at first sight. H will be oeceasquare leg boundary by Taylor. sary for the Council to guard agalrot the possibility of pH\ver.' %  • Peilea made another change age-old injuries exploiting the scheme and s<> ruining it. their bowling by bringing on There is also the chance of the fund beeomiii.. niinkinan vice Mullins at the fore all claims can be served nnd then would com,u..mv. m ui pavtUOO end with the score at 70. i omparUKSQB. .•-. %  *• %  * -|IV IKnnl down a maiden to EdWhatever is done must be done at once or players In the imaitei warils Green ilao bowled a 'ncome brackets will suffer much pain und Inconvenience. In the e M MMI to Taylor. ll *tt\sl iasl 1 %  I taut ...tf*..'.. .. %  a . In Blackman s next over Taylor got three two's to get his 50 intll VMP1C ffiMMITTrv eluding four boundaries in 105 knocked up 9S. O. Bcckles top. wr-, .r>. T^r I tUMBllllbl, minutes. Edwards entered double ^core,. w( ih 23 while Mr. Sealv I AM GLAD to ^ %  ihat effort.; are^belngmadeto form a Nation.. 1 figure, with a neal glide off BhekSd^Grini scored 16 *K X Olympic Conuiiltlee for this area A steering mmUtee Has mBn for o single and later off drove Por Carlton, Kenny Hutchinson Leer, at work and they are due tomcat at ( the Moden. lh. .,.,nc for three to send took five wickets for 32 runs. BB Monday. A NaUoiial Olympic CosnniiUeo la a pre-requlsllc to lip 8 „ „ n the board. When lunch Warren and Edghill captured two any form of sport at the Olympic games achedu-ed waI ,, lkcn w( h lhe lola | at B8 ( .. (ch fu| 2 and 23 respectively. circumstances one must adopt the trial und error hi hard and fast decision can bo decided upon. boundary with a late cut off Bradshaw and later pulled him to the square leg boundary. When slumps were drawn with the total at 237 for 5, these batswere still together. Inniss was 27 with throe boundaries and QraenldgO -" including four bounduim CARLTON v. COMBERMERE • i I Mill KMI 111 99 < ARLTON (for 3 wkU.) 133 Carlton, in their match against CombornMre at the Old College grounds. already has a first innings lead of 34 runs with seven wickets in hand. Comber-mere batted first and representation i ext for Helsinki. Finland In July 1952. Taylor was 54 and Edwards 18. > Un I respecti age 3 A List Of The Uncertain The Trinidad Turf Club Plate Should Settle Many Questions By ttftttkll. *TMIE entries for the Trinidad Turf Club June m^*% M. meeting elosed during the week and it is under9M stood that 108 are on the list. This number does *_|F not surprise me On a few occasions in the past it X " been topped. But what is striking about it h that at least 30 of these are in class C. fB It therefore looks as if we are not alone in Barbados in having so many in one class that they will not be able to fit into one starting gate. Happih The Queen's Park Savannah Is not like the Garrison Savannah and •here will ix room %  widen the gates over there if the present onecannot accommodate such a large number. But whatever the extent of the gates I cannot say that I would like to be a jockey riding In su:h a Targe field either in a five or six furlong race on the Queens Park Savannah, For that matter 1 would not even care to be in it :n a mile and a distance either, for the rush for the first corner is a notorious feature of racing out here I should imagine that if a photographer is smart enough lo station himseir opposite the first turn in a five furlong race In Trinidad he will get a picture looking something like the famous one I saw some years ago of the runners in the Lincolnshire Handicap when it was run on the round course due to heavy weather rendering the straight course inaccessible But photographers in Trinidad have a slavish habit of standing opposite the winning pole and nowhere else as meeting egfr>e< %  md meeting goes. It Is only by special arrangements that one can get any other kind of shot. *T*HE Trinidad Turf Club Plate I see has attracted ten entrants, ll M. Is indeed a .ong time that I have seen such a collection of names igainst which a question mark might be placed. Looking at the list I have in front of me il reads like this: Ostaro. Rebate, Mark Twain, Hlue Streak. Footmark. Orly, Devon Market. Golden Quip, Jolly Friar md Hot Bread stnting with Ostaja l would place my first interrogation mark because 1 would like to know wh> it is thought thai she can stay this distance successfully in this company. She ran in four six furlont; races last Christmas, won one. was second twice and on the other occasion igas fourth, in winning her race on hard going she established a record but it is noticeable tnat on the first day she was beaten by the complete outsider Landscape when the track was muddy. On ihe second day when the track was still a little soft she also gave in to Footmark at the finish. Now I will not deny that in Footman. she was beaten by %  good one indeed. Bul on a dry track, over six furlongs, 1 am certain she would give Landscape not only weight but distance and still win. Consequently on her running at Christm ii.' xcnie ** tnal Oslara was only a good sprinter. The next horse. Rebate, is on we might pass over were it not for the fact that she has a habit of going off her feed when she travels, otherwise she has as good a chance as any in the field because we know she ha s both speed and stamina. But I certainly would not lay any money on her until I heard what condition she as in or likely to be in by the time th e races begin ^EXT we come to Mark Twain. Winner of the Jamaica Guineas %  1 ^1 and Derby in the style of a champion he has every thine In his mSSSLSJV w aCC i S "S" nv oi ht P" '*tnce> and bv defeating rootmark in Jamaica we have any idea oi what he must bTwortS when he i s fit. Nevertheless I have heard from more SUTMW source that all was far from well with him when he arrived fr^, Jamaica. However, since then I have heard from ., ver. rcliahleTorresLtasSS '55 ^ '" 80,nf E? nd U Shuw,ns ns of ipeSTSd stamina. The rumours of his unsoundnesa therefore seem L if thev •id be scotched. Another correspondent says he ha s Tn a Son bk2?fi? ai St-*2?te l^wld like him. Incidentally ,t waTth? onl thing I did not like about the great mare. But she could run end if this means that Mark Twain can do likewise, then „• others haw had it. But that remains lob. m ne wM.ra nave Blue Streak comes next on the list. My verv reliable correspondent says he is looking remarkably well. But then so he wa last Christmas and look what happened. Not even so much as a place earned in four starts. Therefore ihe too must be marked with a query. The one with more than a single query against Ids names comes next and this is Footmark. Why he ran as he did at Union has not yet been satisfactorily explained although I have heard mam suggestions. Yet the one tning which sounds most pluusible as a reason for his failure is a subsequent occurrence at Arlma one morning about a month ago when he Is reported to have pulled up bleeding. Remembering past bleeders it occurs to me that main ol them 1 have known have shown most In nnd out form. One thinks particularly of Princess Stella who was a champion mare at IftaM and on other occasions any .hack could beat her. Jeeves also ah iwed peculiar phases of form und so did lesser lights like Dinah's Pet, Sigh No More and Foxglove. Furthermore FooUnark's performances ut Union was not the only time, that he has gone off so miserably He did it several Umes in Jamaica. Like our above friends, most of whom never developed the bleeding habit until they had been in training for a considerable time, Footmark may only now be beginning to reveal trie real trouble. My reliable friend-* says that he ha> not been doing anything more than slow work since. So at least it U..U.1 down to two questions: Will he be fit? Will he bleed againO RLY? Where has he suddenly come from again? Oh yes! is was just %  year i&o tnis month that ho started on what looked like a very promising career when he won three C class races at the T.T.C. summer fixture. Bul unfortunately this was nipped in the hud when just prior to the December fixture he is reported to have strained a tendon. Now he is staging his come back. Will it be caaafUiT Very few similar cases have ever been. Yet if he does shape up well at exercise I pick him as the one to be beaten. Devon Market was suoh a warm favourite In my book up to last week that I had ceased to think very seriously oboul the chances of any other. But the poor old fellow must be among the most unfortunate where ailments are concerned, previously If it was not UdJMrJ ti-ouble it was a fall or something of that sort. Now nay reliable correspondent says it is tho shoulder. Fortunately it is not very serious and he may get over it cither before trie meeting or during the course of it. But it is still enough to earn a question mark. Of Golden Quip 1 know nothing except her English form which was good. She was entered for the Onion races but withdrawn. Whv I do not know. But thereby hangs a tale. What was the reason"' Perhaps in the T.T.C. Plate we will find out. Jolly Friar Is the only one with a clean sheet. He is sound. He should be lit. He has won a similar distance. Quested, who It is '-]aimed knows him better than anybody that has ever sat on him. is engaged <> ride him. What morc can one want. "Eh Bien.' Hern ust be favourite. L AST and certainly not least in my nplnjon Is Hot Bread. He too I presume is fit and well since I have heard nothing to the contrary. However It Is strange that he should have been raced at ihe Christmas meeting so soon after he came oul and not at Union Park after showing so much promise bv winning at the former. It is therefore possible that something might have been amiss. Never thclcs' n i> ,i cult I like VITA much and 1 took Borwgrd b) Ul DM • Formance with interest. Until then one might place just a very faint mark as far as fitness is corf.erned Bul about capability to win in such company.' Well that is another matter. Preparations in Barbados for the June meeting are meanwhile folng on apace. The most impressive gallop during the past week was done by No-to-Nite and Fuss Budget yesterday morning when they lehirned 1.02 for fiv* furlongs. The colt was easier and should be a certainty for at least one race In C class In Trinidad. Court JLaw and Catania also worked in the fast time of 1 03 2-5 for the five, while Best Wishes and Cross Bow did a box to box in 1.24 well held. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS UNIVERSE BAY STItr.rr %  5-.*^SSM^.'SCWS**. MOTOR CYCLE TYRES for Exire r v Reliability DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (iCKsreiN twos } BWIA 1 Moke Bonnets Contacts Foste .r. 'he Conbbeen. 2 It's Cheeper too. than otheICQ or air transportation. 3 Take all the E*cet. 8099091 you Need af Nc Sa>ina Piiosi for youthful vigour! Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom today. Nothing really wrong, people feel, but simply that they Bare %  ' %  •> % %  normal happv tem>r of lifr. reservei arc low. Their res.l vanished. They need %  ionic. It rbj PHOSHF.RINE for a day B\ BWIA MITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS PHOSFERINE begins Its good work by reviving the appetite. This, in turn, starts a whole sequence of benefits. A good digestion waits on appetire. Good digestion enriches the bloodstream, feeds the nerves, builds up strength and energy. Try niOS FERINE todsT— for buoyancy, resilience, confidence. 10 drops of PHOSFERINE equal a Tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS fW Dseeesstafi. OeWOry. lr*d. f uor.. efter JnfluMM.



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WIIKIIAV. II \| %  IM-.I BABB/UMM VI>\ I PAr.r n\F. No Beggars Here Bra dull aw Says \l Diumontl Rack poba at I .uly meetmit at Diamond Rock fht %  %  %  legaritles* ,.f %  < nboui to %  Mil I*, lower the I f elffCrned "You p iniiigs the lOUld be blji'i day wtl %  II IM.I.M. ( OM I VI UfttSBED ID gay coatnacs ten tenant* paraded before tit, iudgea, Taiirsday in Qtioen*.. Park, during the Carnival Ultra. rision Revered: Costumes. Steel Bands. Hoopla Drew Crowds At Carnival Last Thursday and J. WB. Chi Court in A ed a decision of Hit W E. A. McLeod. Pi of District A' .-hi, i lid WhIUakei of I U M : sol. C8 or two months' imprisonment For mump Ihe motor van M2177 mi TudO.' Koj ( ) without Hue ctfc and aitcntt TI .,.!: %  caw without prvjudtes 'hen It cant* before them yesterday. The offence was alleged to have been vd on January l ( 7 Mr, J. E. T. Branker appeared on berulf of the defendant Whlttak.wfto gave noUce of appeal against Mr. Nhl^od"* decision. Before reversing the decti ej Honours tow wiutiakvr tlH| the evidence a .1 whole they could not see It posslbli %  convict him. beta of the witnesses had given a different account of what reell) happened. (siiiltv Of Lartvnv s< ntenee of six months' Imprisonment rHh hard labour *u yesterday parsed on labourer I Of Cave Hill. Si. Mich.i.l. by %  Ctt PolioM.ijjistrate when he found him guilty of larceny a* a bailee <•! $3 the property of Erie Archer. After the sentence Dfl notice <>f uppeni. The was committed on May 6. The keeper of the criminal records Informed the court that Drakes had tiro pro* low eonvti lion roi lareen) AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION IS GROWING THF s,xth meeting of the new Committee of Management of the Barbados Automobile Association was held on June I". Among trie Item dleoueeed were: amhation with the Automobile AafOeiatiOtl In the United Kingdom, elimination of dangeious corners, erection of road signs, publicity and meml>ership cards. The membership has no :>Mantial figure and is steadily on the In Opportinity waa taken to remind members of the A that driven' licenses are due to be renewed this month and it they are sent lo the after*! Roebuck Street, they v. I be attended to and returned tc the owners. WOUNDINC Joseph TuU of Halls Road. St Michael was yesterday ordered by • "A" Police Magistrate line of JO/for wounding Prince Albert BrcusU-i on May 2. Hn '. iei was .I-! ("tin i 211 for wounding Tull In a cross case broiipi'il 1 ' : Threw Stones. Fined IStTYieir Honours Mr. G. I. TWyiOT nnd J w B. Chenery, Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal yestcrdny fined Bervl Murrell of G lend airy Road. SI. Michael 15.nnil 2 COBtl : %  < !• paid 111 14 davs or ID default one month's lmi meot tor assauhinc Eileen Squires on March 29. By doing thu Their Honours contirmed a decision of His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma. Police Magistr.itr of District "A". Squires told the court Uiat on Marches the was picking peas in her ground when the defendant came up to hei and hit hci with twfe atones in her back, rnelr H01r.n1 laid the attendant • i.it they believed thai she diy""K of rhumbas. fox trots. MaotinJJ of the Chamber last week. The biiUot for these Council members became necessary when Mr. A. R. Toppin and Mr. W. I! Granmim submitted separate lists. Those elected are: Mr. W. K Atkinson. Mr. A. S. Brvden. |fj G. D. Bynoe. Mr. T. O. Dowding. Mr. J. K C. Grannum, Mr. K. R Hunte. Mr. A. de L. Inniss, Mi. S. M. Kinch. Mr. A. R. E. King. Mr. D. A. Lucia-Smith. Mr H. A. C. Thomas and Mr. i). A WeM'-erhead WARNING GENEVA June 8 The InternaUonal Monetary Fund today cautioned members of the United Nations Economic Commission for Europe against giving the impression that they contemplated any unilateral revaluation of currencies.—Renter. Horn Kid. For KiOg*a Birlh Ihc Police Band The 1 n| tii.itiHiiei-. left the band and played the bugle drum march after which the Band paraded aero 1 il a arena in aloe time 10 the tune of the operatic fanfare from Vcidf "Ahaa" ana ihe Wai March oi Ihe r The drummers then l.uci Q|| guests and gave n dlipUy oi drumming and stick tapping, The waa followed by Parr;. lem and the natio I of Hope and Qloej Tna Hetre.it Call wus played. the Baa waa ilowb low 1 bowing u left Qesrejnunent Kouaa MU'in.ny p| ., Blrtl %  | I | which haa neeei bei 1 %  Hcfoie Ihe irinn. T. FftJ EXCl 1 lency the Ooyernoi preaenU'd lo Mi B A O.B.E., retire I I ei ptrouai oj Customs: to Misj< Nor:i Burtoo, M.B.E.. Headmistress of :• Michael's Girls' Major A. R. Superintendent Prison. Mr. WUliama, School I • M It K. of (il. -l-.ii Posts Arrive Schooner Frances W Smith U rived here on Thursday with :i cargo of 1,500 bags of rice. 500 bags of charcoal, 50 tons of flrewOOd, f>^ wallaba poles ond 75 wallaba posts. The l>ole have come for the Telephone Ca trances W Smith U C0ntha Bchoo nar owners Asaoctatadn. MIXED CARGO A shipment of 800 bags of flour. r.000 cartons of beer, 1.000 cartoni "f stout and batTela of pickled pork were landed her* lay by the M.V. Canadian Ihallenirr. The cargo arrived from Montreal. The < hallenirr brought 21 pa; I of whom were for Barbados. She left port last night for British Guiana via Granada and Trinidad. She is %  to Messrs Gardiner Austin A; Co, Ltd. 'De/ender" loads Sugar i Iefrmler. 5.010 tons net. i s here loading sugar She arrived in port Rritish Guiana via r signed to IXi Costa & Co Ltd. FOUR QUALIFY FOUR bo\s qualified for the quarter Itaalg In 'he Roys' Open Table Tennto Criamplonsnlp at the V Mr A. <>n Thursday morning. rare H. Bourne f I.vtich's 8 MOl C. Harris of the Modern High School, A. Crichlow of the Barbados Bovs' Clue and D Gtulc] of the Modern High School. V.ny reached a good standard. many of the boys showing good anticlf .i. strong and accurate smashing and .returning and %  etlcal skill. Bourne virtually %  wwpf King off the bourd when he beat him 21—9. and 21—14 out of three games. Bynoe also Cafna in for a beating from Bourne when he lost 21 —13 and 23—21. Thirty boys toak part In the first round if the ChampuriThe results of gime-. DlftjM . toJkea BO fir ne bent Bvnnc 21—13. 22 IL Bourne beat King 21—9. 21 — 14. Bourne beat Barker 20—24, 21—16 Harris beat Norvllte 21—15. 21—9. H.inis beat Franklin 21—9, II Mi. Harris beat Rollin* 21—19. 21 — 11. Crichlow beat Cecil 21— lfl Crtchlew beat Bhrkett 21—il. :i P.. Crichlow beat Squires 21—13, 22-20. Guiler beat Innisa 13—21, 21—18. 21—16. Guiler beat Challcnor 21—17. 21—17. Guiler beat Gonsalves 21—13. 19—21, 21—13. THE SON OF SATAN was the winner of Brat prise for Individual costumes at Carnival on Thursday. sambas and waltzes. Meanwhile ins were keeping the air more lively through loudspeakers. The majority of the crowd as night came on showed their liking lor steel band music by following and jumping up to the tune* of the bands as they iturched about The gro-. B %  M M %  normally staid Looking ni-n and women slopped from at flrat looking on and y revellers. More than one father who had brought his Uttk the carnival and was hampered bcca se of the crowds pal shoulder high and followed the %  Much gambling went on at the Carnival. Men look opportunity to throw the due There was the hoopla game and many other rigged up equipment for games of chance. One smart-look in* >id man went I ,t" | pack of %  iiiK Ihe showed one thj three cards and • il his oudience to ihl W him any particular om Be able to place his hand on .the right card, 'n about flve minutes a young man who thought himself remarkablv smart had lost Ave dollars. Sir John Saini and Mr. J |i w Lkuuon; Miss Burton I Kuteon and Hon. G n L Pile and Major Foster by Mr. T E Wcnl and Capt. II. H. Williams. Troops Panulf A LARGK crowd witncsaed the ade Held at Uw Oan laon Savannuh on i morning in honour of the bi-ti.day of His Maj.1, the Kni' %  i ... %  | Regiment, the Police 1 the Cadet Corps num.took part in Ihf pa command of Colonel It T Michelin. Offltvr ConWIRl laical forces. His Bxcellency the I • Sir Alfred Savuge accompanied by Lady Savage took the salute at the saluting baie. After the salute Hit IxcaUoicj accompanied by Col. It. T. Michelin. Lt. Col. J. Connell. Officer C-immanding Barbados ltegiment If. I. I). Skewes-Cox the det:>i hinenta while IM P %  I % %  hand under Capt. C. K. Halaon played eifrW Q U The Ch ormd Pile band of the Barbados Reghnenl tttei looki % %  then colourful ui The trap* (ion ... i Governor returned ti> ir. base ac com pa ni ed i>> Vaughan fo r the M^ircii Paat. A PoUoe se.tii.n reoi It from the crowd when tin pa the saluting base led by M.. a H A Stoute. AfUv the Pfl tame the Harrison College. IXKIKC School and Combeimere cadets and then the Mounted Police. After the march detachment* took up the positions .md then folk /rn de after called for three cheers *or and all M thel <. %  • %  %  I aaluta, Af'-. lha *; i > id doe Regiment led 0) thenband marched off to their berraclut square, followed by and the Cadet Corps. %  1 %  %  i. I %  %  %  %  I thing. %  %  He an I 0 %  %  n Imnp %  c e mm onl I i .:; Which I Ill" "' The i> allocated i i ui of the %  i %  million dollai ... 1 i.,i ,81 pose of pumpu | residents of Bon %  •ii I! bat it wa> of the Labour Party lo "., -i.-i' rate < ..r-'und the Island letting them know tiiHt they were still upholdin* Ihe Mine policy. He had them "i %  %  horn ngitatioi Hi I 11 Bat ..i want to %  not want .. % % %  tna Bouaa. i There %  %  %  %  .. %  niiung '.': %  I I ould neve pre.ich *ll %  ARY ;IMS |'. BltTtOll %  Pho %  hu i v "i M JanaM i. \ tnnl <-t the Panel Settlement ..i BrWah A native -t q H %  %  in IBM . nc.. where he [olnad the ree at the age oi 18 it<\u %  %  i led at : ->'•• %  %  %  i %  •Majoj. PlnaU Asaiatant r %  'HI' he retlrad, ei %  am to his i reat eo nallM and rial Epeaklng of the iHt-aslon win ebb repn i i Q Mi. on..i Jubltee in London of the late V nterinant look place last In end %  ii i II.,: ol frli arldoa Miv BloiM %  %  i" ..i ti hei loss. FOR LINOLEUM WOOD FLOORS AND FURNITURE MANSION HYGIENIC WAX POLISH FOR BRIGHT AND HEALTHY HOMES HARRISON'S BROAD STREET Acid StomachQi clt reliefs De Witts Antacid Powder %  n be confidently recomirnded foe the quick relief of digestive disordera ariaing ffoni hfp*iacidity. Heartbera, flatulence and all th* worrying ayinptonia of eacraa acid forniation in the %  .toiiM.li quickly give way to this reliable family medicine. De Witt'a Antacid Powder quickly neiitrahaea eaceaa and and provides relief over a long period by soothing and piotrcling the delicate ANTACID POWDER lootfiai Stamth IhNI • 'o' via a*ay from home Carry a faw %  >... M D.WITTS • P.opl'i'.." ANTACID TABLETS •-AlHWI'le.ll" LETTER XIWLEM Precision niiidr ami (inoly halnnci'H 1 ,t,i-l,.,I in Hl.ick nnd Chrnmiiim A MOON TO ANY OKr'lCK COMHI.KTK WITH CBSOMIIM PLATED WBBSBM only $6.34 eaeh n\\Mn;s LAWK .slOWLIIS IN TWO CIIADKS: "ARII-.I." & "TIC.DK" Bach in 2 ii7.es — I*-" ..ml II" PMCE8 COHPIni: WITH OBASfl BOXi from .:IU.I7 ta>M.60 eaeh METAL II Ml I tl\VS nl.ii' (l. I ..., il ,IN ALL Wlllll lteuvy timir.e LUwl at Sirt.fi eeh A I.KillTIi; GALVANIZED HOOEL Fitted With Rubber Tyi. ,1 Wheel end specially con I jfrbc SI MS". HARRISON'S BROAD STREET DOLLS thai will DELIGHT A wide variety of beautiful German Dolls. They can cry and say ma-ma. Prices from $1.98 to $11.56 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10 13 Broad Si. Prize Winner* O.tume Band* IM. ConJu'iU Pan Amet WIUUK Burke, 2nd Tripoli, loader II Blacatrnan, 3rd. The i>t%  First pwe for inrtiv. %  tumes wrnt lui'i of Sotan. second In %  .... Consolation prizes wei Martinique couple. Surinam girle, Martinique girls and Mexicans The judges were: Mr. JAr Beekles. Mr Ii. i %  'JsU-. Mr. O S. Coppin nd Comman-ler SAVE //////.///.IV//,////,'/^'////////, NOW!! I ALL THESK REDUCED TO COST PRICE TO CLEAR!! ash for Gussonj l.l\lin TOILET PI VERB COI,< Ch %  %  %  SOAP Dl 11 • PIC OEl %  %  %  a \ I1.H is nit 11, s lint is I'IF'IBUI I I .1111 K • I IMII S III IISMIM HtUIMH n. a aaaaaakaaaea \ i LA1EKA wee %  B H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Di.tnbutor.. m %  e a a B a i aaaeeesae /'


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I tttitatj Atanwafe ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JUNt World Might puffer If Persia s Rights Are Denied PERSIA WARNS TEHERAN, June 9. By ALEX VALENTINE *pHE Persian Government today warned the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company that the "whole world might have to suffer if the Company denies the rightful demands of the Persian people". The warning was given in a broadcast from Tehe ran on the eve of the departure of the oil company's delegation which was leaving London for talks with the Persian Government. The broadcast exhorted (he delegation to "understand that our demands are based on tight and justice". It called on the company's d gallon to show good will and added "If the delegation show the same goodwill that Persia has shown in receiving it. (hen (he whole question will be solved satisfactorily." "Nationalisation is an accomplished fact but that u no reason why the company should not show co-operation," the broadcast continued. Discussions must be on the basis that natkinanaation b already effective. Malicious Propaganda "In the past, the Anglo Iranian Oil Company put out a great deal or malicious propaganda (hat we have unllateraUy repudiated our contractual obligations. This is untrue and the whole world knows it is unt.uc "We hope the delegation will not try to deny the rights or the Persian people or else the whole world might suffer Our aim Is that the economy of the world should not suffer by this transfer. We need peace to carry out our aims but if peace is upset in any way we shall not be responsible". The OH Company''* representatives are due to arrive In Teheran on Monday and Tuesday. Preliminary discussions arc expected to open on Wednesday at (he Ptrtilfl Finance Ministry. Cheering crowds waited for hours in the broiling sunshine nt the airport here today to bid farewell to the Persian OH Commission members who left by air to "take over" the Anglo Iranian .Company** installations in the suulii. —Rruter. Persia Postpones Reply To Note TEHERAN. June 9 The Persian Government decided m-day not to reply to the British Foreign Office note of May 19, until it saw how negoliatiom between the AngloIranian Oil Company and the Persian Government progressed. Persia had been expected l hand (he British AmbassadorSir Francis Shepherd, a long note to-day. In a statement Issued to correspondents, the Persian Ministry of Foreign Affairs said that it had intended to reply to-day. but 11 was "expecting the arrival of representatives of the former Oil rompanv on Monday, and to notice the nature of their negotiations and conduct, the reply has been postponed until then. —Rruter. United Slates Is Prepared To Fight SAYS PACE FAYETTEVIM.E Arkansas. June 9. The United States Army Secretary Frank Pace said in a speech here tcday "we are prepared to tight if the Soviets choose to bring on a full scale war." He added "thM very readiness may be one of the factors which will cause them to recognise the (utility or war." Pace, in the address prepared for the graduation ceremonies at th "'mveisity „f Arkansas said: "By the swiftness of <.ur action i Korea and the rapidity with hich we and the rest of the free world are arming, we have set an ostacle in the path of Scviet ex pension which must give its leade > seiious tolse." The United States Army had already reached Its goal for this %  B] of 1.500.000 men. The Army'* expansion had been accompanied by a like expansion .f the Niivy and Air Force. There .•ere 1.044 ships in operation. The Air Force had approximately 87 wings and expected to reach 95 wings by autumn 1932. with trained manpower to support them. He added "we have moved ahead at full speed in many !<'i n 4..*. fie lds as guided missiles and tactical use of atomic weapon —Renter. DA Were No! Going To Withdraw WASHINGTON-June 9 Secretary of State Dean Ache*on today denies States Government • withdraw Unttad BUM from Koran In J-inuan was giving evidence refore ih, Senate enquiry into MncArthur'< dismissal Senator Kcfauver asked him if the United States, except b) agrecmem of Chiang Kai-Shek "has ever (net! lo mmunists upon Chiang" "We ha* ., jr, rarer It," Achescn rculicd Acheson repeated that (he UBttall Slates would .1. thing she could lo prevent Formoss or Korea from falling Intc Communist hands.—Reuter. Marshall Confers Will, Ridgvvay TOKYO. June 9 Defence Secretary OeM Marshall and Oei Ridgway spent man) clOQBly gu rded hours in confei. irday sharpen'ng speculation that something big was goirt %  in the Korean war At mid-day the two military leaders met for more :< %  % %  at Ridgway'v hcadajuarleni. Later they lunched ai the US. Embassy ?nd resumed aeatlcua that continued late into the aiternooe CT.i Investigate Oil Found On Sea DUNKIRK. June roay odg* School howlthrt ball of the game wit* Nnrauui Marshall i, the Bataanui MacArthur Had Plan To Help Chiang Kai-Shek 'China Lobby" Wants More Aid From U.S. WASHINGTON. June ft it Truman has aadered all United States Govern n%sit agencies Go a •operata with afeF i congressional inquiry into (he re%  itloonllaf "China I-obby". i Secretary of State Dean Achesoi I said today. juoa Lobby" is said to seek lo influence Congress and i at in Bmtll of mon %  Id to Chung Kai Shek by various forms of political and other pie—lire. Acheson made an announcement to the Senate Aimed Services and l*OMagn Hrlalions Contfler ueclaring that (he i irtmant bid neeacnbled iiW.ii ma Uon" which, if comet, mlicnled %  I China* groups uelivI not i>i accordance with Kruter. GREEK CHURCH WILL HOLD CELEBRATIONS ATHENS. June 9. Delegate* from churches and Universities all over the world have announced that they will attend the Greek Orthodox Church celebrations from June IS to 30 to mark the 1900th anniversary of the landing of Saint Paul ir, Greece. —Reuter. Will Take Over Grenada Police •Trom Our Own Corrripona>rit> GRENADA. June 9. Brigadier P. J. T. Uickthall whn was in temporary command of the Grenada police during the recent disorders following the dismissal of Colonel Arthur Donald has been appointed Superintendent of police here. Brigadier Pickthall was educated at the Royal Military Academy. Woolwich He had a distinguished army career and wide experience in military and civil police work. Just before (he invasion of Europe he was Chief Public Safety Office for SHAEF till January 1943. From July 1946 till the war's end. he played a big part reforming the British Zone Civil Police In Germany. He served as second In Command of Police in Ethiopia, from May 1948-50 last when he retired and settled In Barbados. The Brigadier and Mrs. Pickthall arrive here June 22. He Hikes over from Lt. Colonel E. M. V. Jamea. Superintendent of St. I,new who has been acting here. Situation Will Favour Allies RUGBY, Warwickshire, June 9. A ne LI i in I levan who resigned Brtttah Minister of Labour last April said today that if 1951 passes with u settlement in Korea and no military outbreak elsehern. the milwould be set more favOUJ settlement than .it urn time since 1945. He told a Labour Party meeting that if this year pag I out another world war "It must be clear that the mlUtai %  ust begin to favour the Allied Powers.' "It would be silly to argue that because ".he Soviet Union Missing Diplomats Still A Mystery LONDON. June 9. The mystery of the whereabouts of the two missing British diplomats—Guy Burgess, former Second Secretary in Washington and Donald Mac Lean head of the Foreign Office. United States Department—deepened today with the accumulation of conflicting reports regarding them. % The report this morning that a ..is *•"_ t\ telegram sent b> Burgess—one "we Can Do More" Bradley Tells Britain LONDON. June 9 General Omar Bradley, asked in London lo-dav If talks were in progress about the possibility of o new Korean cease-fire proposal said* "No more than there has been for some time." "We have always been exchanging views on political aims in Korea, and these are probably going on between our State Department and your Foreign Office." he said at a Press Conference Referring to the reports of new proposals for a ceasefire, he said: "To the best of my memory 1 did not even talk lo Shinwell (British Defence Minister) about the subject at all. "As a matter of fart we did not dlscuis it with the Chiefs either" Questioned on progress in V.. Europe. Bradley said "I would not say say I am completelv satisfied with any of it. including our own progress ai —Renter three sent by missing relatives-had been despatched from Rome and not Paris as previously believed could not be confirmed. The British Foreign Office would not comment on this report. But an Italian police check or all telegrams filed from Rome to London by ridio has disclosed none bearing Burgess* name or that of his stepmother Mrs. Basset who received it. No Result The Rome report %  gMl check on all telegrams sent by radio on Wednesday, Thursda. and Friday brought no result. Further check was being made on telegraphic traffic sent over land lines on those days. Italian police rordnied off the archive rooms of Rome's tel graph office today, while they made a thorough search for the telegram. Meanwhile reports that Ihe men were being sough: Hut it *• understood that the British Embassy m Rome had received no indication that either diploma's might be in Italy.—Renter. Ousi Red Mission From U.S. Zone VIENNA. June 0 Officials of the Soviet Repatriation Mission who led Saliburg at 10 a.m. to-day for (he Soviet zone returned at 1 p.m. and finally had to be driven away by I'nited St i< i %  oMtori United States authorities m Auttrla had ordered thi mission to leave the American zone as they consider work ended. It had been asked to leave by midnight last niht. 10 clock Soui i aftci morning two offli sergeant of (he mlMton left he.oiquantri ami drove off iii UMU Mercedes car towards Uni ind th.> -Soviet BOM They would not 00 however until United siu(es officers in Ml iirrjngemrn(s bad orde r ed nil reporters and photngraphi n to more 200 yards away As soon as photographers were out of the way, trie Russians utarled while Untied Slates trucks negro drivavg uegun loading luggage (hey hud left behind. Prevented The Hussiana went as far as the displaced persons office in Salrburj, mid then relumed unexpectedly to their Salzburg office. Tney tried U enter the building hut were prevented from doing so by United States guards. They then got back Into their car. locked (he doors from the ROYAL WEDDING K. WASHINGTON. June B General Mac Arthur speaking in Washington today said thai he. Admiral Spruance and Genera] Wedenieyer had In mind U S aid to.sir. 11!'then the hand of Chiang Kai-Shek. Chinese Nationalist leader, but he insisted the plan had nothing to do %  rith e coalition Government. \rthur ;aid Chmru was trying desperately to effect a sound basis for politcal unity through the call of convention *f representatives of "all segments of the people" ll was this situation he said thai prompted Spruance, Wedemeyer and himself with others to 'i. la work mit tt a Tokyo mcet• pit'imM'd policy "t the tinned Suites' did to Chiang's Oovarossstnt The purpose of the plan agreed UIK>II then, he said, was lo strengthen the hand of (he exiHll g Chines.. Covrnment to roeat the tendency to reverl to the traditional China "•ompartnienled 1.-1,1*1 th.. ar lords with little or no MargJ ulleglance and engaged In t'Tix'lual in(eriinl eonfllrl < •ininunists. he said, representttnet threat to the unification of the desire because they did not n-eugnlsc the supremacy of federnl power -Beuter. Drop Curtain Of Secrecy RICHMOND, Indiana, June 9 United Mute-. Air Force dropped the curtain <>' SCITIT) inquiries Into the crash uf eight jet fighters near here The spokesman would Ml comment on thepossibility of sabotage but said: "Sabotage i* always considered a punibility until the OBUSe i.* detenniiwl The totg F B4 Thui.deii %  %  •had In J %  %  k luccagajon 1 nd i!" hmond I • 0 wirvtvors ald were a>lna above the uinderstoirr, but l->th said the '-.1 >. .1 %  % % %  M • ,i-,-..l ''. % %  ig, H |> — Reatei IMpal n the I lie PARKS. June B, ty. nobility, soldicra and were among the guest* at the wedding here todU of 29-yeui-old Prince Michael of Bourbon. 11 n d 23-year-old PHnce-. Yoiaiule I>e Brog.le. Thej m <• married by wi I Mm d| 1 RongaJll Churrh ol Somt Plern Challlot which wan a bl 'olour and splendour. Present at the ceremony were Fun American end British paiatx -op* lu> "juinped" Into France and Indo-Chlna with Prince Mlehnel during Uie war. 1'rtnce Michael wore the unttorm let Jb-aawh inny tjeotenum and "vnai a paratroopei 1 The Pr|nce* wore ;i w! tfl wadding gown arltfi %  high collar, bonnet with a Ikiwing veil :md 'ilk shoen Prince Michael and bride leave for the eailttl Ot 1 e to ilfht >n tha iini etage %  eh MMOwnile honeymo D which will Like them to Italy, t/iriin-.ii Get many, Dan i Finland —Reuter. l?.N. Forces Make Joint Advance DESPITE RED RESISTANCE TOKYO, June 9. 'FHE Eighth Army today inched its way forward against bitter Communi^' resistance in its attack on the supply centres of Chorwon. Pyong yang and Kumhwa. The "mountain triangle' is ringed by scores of artillery batteries and hundreds of mortars, form ing the closest approach to a solid defence line the Communists have yet established in this war. All along Hie front except %  ( the extreme ttankx aat %  ted. North nxxti and lute Kightli Armj communique reW.I. Labour Issue Cunnul Be Ignored Say* U.K. Paper LONDON, JUM !• Jamaicans flying to Bl get jobs are rurtnini; | %  pofeasmao told Kmier hen o g>) The.e ia nt. oOetal employnanl lo Janiakan '. ha -lid nni Know Xh. l>'e-v this *rk tli.it u had unlved." The --itokeamsi. gold II n. Jvtmkmnt had been | i %  arete men who had reported t.. Cambai ivel nan) Bxchange Bui i i %  lot reported t* the Mini iiolhmg wjs kn-.wn ,f ihem I, the Muilata %  Tha) migjd bi ibli from iMi own pn*al ha ."iiie.hip. the Uiuv.rsity of Torome >^id today in ennounclng i faculty of medicine results. Ml • Ron i % %  u dnughter of II i graduate from the tlnlversil> rnadECal nchooi (his eummei Sue Inlendl 10 Intern .it .. Toronto hospital with pcwKitiiv inotite. year at the hospital for sick children and then hopes lo practise in i stater now i^ •dudving medieine in London -cr. not believe itself able to make uiinn.de, and sat stolidly still. They thai success of a third world em we should not have any arms a all." "That." he said, "would mnfc war inevitable." —ReuU-r. l*ardon For Ptain Humoured InFrance YKU ISLAM). June 9 II was strongly rumoured lo-dav that Ex-Marshal I'hihpp* PeOsIn, Pa. serving life imprisonment heie Ui be pardoned. A lending French provincial Fwspaper to-day hendlmed over ght columns: "Pre^lderi' of tin Hepublic IK reported lo have pardoned Petainour Paris correspondent hits sent ofTlcIiil confirmation One rumour satd d Conseil de La Magiitr.tlure whieh advises the President on measure jf grace w .s pitting li i the Petain case. But in Paris, M Jean Le Main. (one of Petain's lawyers told Heater Uiat he Kite* nothing of this But he said that it /ag possible for the ConaaU lo iw et %  advising Pet.-in'-. lawyers. —Reuter. were .eked to drive away. I*it refused, and American soldiers ,lly grabbed the handle of ihe left door and broke It away. TI.e Russian driver was pushed rvar the empty ea( next to him, while an American took his place. The car artth tbe itnssian tcsan biding (heir face* from phiKonrapnan t *> %  a left for the. Kirbillgc (lrmark;ili nt (hat (he men will walk out at midnight on Jong IS—Reeter "Americans Are Invincible" SAYS SHAV/CROSS OKiun. ARM I Sn Hartley Shuw.ro**. Presl ml of tha Britiefa Board of Trade %  R/omen'i Lobour Part] ting tO-day the Russians may wall mink thai |hay could rarrun Europe though an %  ould make it hot ( > r ihem i ul the) kn.,v ui tha end conquer America. The Anwrtoane ire Invincible", ight wall make the Rus>ians pause if they thought of %  *•>• "I^t ihem tlunk of i at" Bid Theie |g *o much to be done, such vnst resourees and potenlliiiities f.,j doing it." — Rrutrr lit. .mil ml in u> .... Wei I Referring in the i west Indian pepere ebecn em opportunlta 'inquiries should be made to (Ind '" %  '•' %  %  %  %  Ifenuino oppoi limille i Wi Indian labour. "II would be unsjiouk.i. if men god engngg were being induead to rtta Uu I gdi .i, livings In fines to bring iln lo what they rnutukewotild ix> the promised land In our piefMMil slats II is p. Ihlo thai a certain tm irolOUrad "nlkcrs %  .Hi |„. ... •orbed Into the | fl boui' Bul tins ofrera no ol on %  nploymenl in Jam 'ther inlands. It i. t0 the eiedit Of Uh eimnenl that the I. In Uiis country should bo so tory. "But our f'di am n toymanf u 1 i RRl la ma Colonial F.mpire. The Weal Indlao laboui ouea'" %  %  < problem tbi.t i .nm.t % %  jjajnorad tlovi rruuanl anould %  '.okle it , (ration lo Great Hritaln whelhei pubUcly .., prli itel awutlon io (he d se colonies" die New* Ch %  led "heavy resistance" in the iT-.un wesi eenitral and •'*** %  • -i.,. ng thrrnigh bare and Ion cloud, United states lighter boniban rained bombs on I yank ai Sarfwon, niHSt supply centre in ihe Pyongyang area on raud %  naanchonjani and on a K dump .it Kumhwu. Datlong here pointed lo nb b.ilt in Communist i 1 and a "backs to the wall" defence of the Mountain Fighth Anny's main wants this Communist • %  l.ail | anani pinned ntenee arttUery mortar i.all arms fire fraea moun" '''* %  *• Kiifge Selred Northwaat of Inje, Allied units tvera i-'KKeil down all day, but %  be t wean one and two ii lien to aaiaa a eonimanding BOrttMaBt "f Hwaehon ..ttei repulsing (he Communist counter attack. ihnal made less use of %  rttlfc rj ihnn m Ihe pteefou I noini'd %  < ii.ol of morlur Inal advanclni infantry. I of Yonchon. United %  %  -"it 11 %  and i ball m lag in Ike nt Ihe. i rtandatlll north I Hwaehon in their drive against Kumhwa. Now the Hwaehon reservoir i Allied unit yesterday twice mi and lost a hill. They tra dually forced towithaw lo their original positions %  night. Along the northern bank of .jgf afe Uiv leaarvolr Allied in-'ic ~ aanartliiig uertwTirfle met with d Itad 10 fall baek. Near Inje on the eastern sector mrcoi laglatwail Minv Bitter clashes oecurred on the east sector where Allle* l.iirred the virtual deatnieiion <>t %  i North Korean Infanta cornIn iliflitinii urouiid Kansong Over IMI the west coast United aaartv iwe nllee north of the lm)ln River. An Kighth Army spokesman said %  "list forces had pulle-l sllrritly In this area. —Reuter. Ufad — Rruter. THE "ADVOCATE" Daya for NF.WS DIM. 3113 Day or Night ILYO. I9r>2SoHsion May Be In Uruguay PARIS, June 9. The F.xecutive llruneh of thi United Nations Educational Bctentlfk and Cultural OrgamsaIton (U.N.KScoi today dtcldod Ui recommend to trie Organisations General Assembly that IU 1952 session be held in dlo, Uruguay i( eonsiderations admit H In a nni 'I'.'n i. .i ammo approved, foe llo,ir




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PAGE EIGHT M \hV ADVOCATE -IAIIAV. JVXE 10. 1WI Holiday Makers Crowd WONDERFUL Btlieplaine Field QUEEJS MARY To Help Ha by (,'liniv I VX.NCING, carries, a rat)-.. wi— ihe men wearing jitterbug shirl ni the weather %  nd ;< pasture dotted with refreshment-sellers made the f ienk and lair hold al the Belleplame Playing; Field on hurrday a success. The lair was held in aid uf | Andrew Babv Clinic BWieplatnr playing Held ... _. n,. crowd // A v"#f*/*7*/ / %  i* i i*f\ i rgntsiw of ihe am --, L ^i ,,-. Mr J A h ;.tl.l.y I.IA.I-.IM tended the fair. Heywoodi 51 h in HPeW rsUNCBU AUCI Playirur CSwIa Si AnoVei Field area ISSSBfcM during usual crowds. Tbere n Uw week. A fi (eel af the I Reywoeda, stri die ptealosra southern sad] had %  > IK> rui away. d.adi' inii.ti i>t tba %  andji and dusty Ajtotati dlflkultj haa arisen. •Ml to showdsteb 11 the Atesease -the calypanes and rhurnl lafdaj nwrnlna rrj the arhota arkm of the Crick* ^auathing .. SiaTSE afar* Ac chokM %  < asm. %  • \Ttn merrymakers. The cr.. '"* woods tot there around %  Md wore on their wa% homo f^Apr. lii'sm. toonerly SuperI p-m Ovoi 20 V> mumdont •.( pullaj in Bar* %  |l; "* i" 1 1 '""" bark hero on holiday. brought |old Coast A TOTAL "OF ia.3.5 TONS of "' %  > "• l "'" Bl ** — %  ? sugar, produe. 1 \ tad l ^" •" •nlrabulrd h\ is ire Theatre on Friday night B acond nrtsa went nwi Wado who sang M. Fingers" The Barge erowd which ai\endw". which called^oroe weeks If" 0 ** haird John Margin. rgo. took out SJWIO ton* Of the <'uest Star, sing 'Someone T I.SftO ton* Watch Over Me." have been shipped to Canada .. VASK pjj M WmU „ or Messrs. Plantations Lid. an ^* PlsntaUoB Bt aeorgs, on %  iiijiper-. of 4,725 tons of the total Frld ml i acrei ol nrsl IDS. Messrs. crop rip canes. 21 holes of second It. A O. Chalkmor (Six Man**) erop r.iV-ins and half an acre ol snipped 1,000 ton and Messrs It. aour Brass, the property uf BulkeA: O. Challenor f SpelghtslOYvn) le.v Ltd. The damage f| covered I''"' '' %  • by Insurance. Ilrrdman la consigned to Messrs. Da Costa & Co.. Ltd. A NOTHEB, FIKt at Apes Hill. St. Michael, burnt two aara "t third crop ripe canes. Tne> .ire the property of S. A Waleott of the same plantation and were E IOHT FINKS tOtattSBJ £7. if. were imposed 00 the week by Mr. S. H %  ; i %  'i 'te of Diitrii t insured, E" . i. A., Lowar Carttoo. 'T*MI: ELECTORS ASSOCIASt Jarnrs. was lined 25 to bo paid ^ TION held g meeting at the %  ri 14 day* *ith an alternative of Itorklyn Gas Station. BellepLaini 0B Bionth'l imprisonment for the on TVIday night. Mr n. vsuBhi L, lai. ihe SpeightStown Polne Pf>t Tltey also spoke on cost of living prosecuted. und age grouping. Another 25 unc w,.h l>. „..:* ^t g wM mm "< • v " "' w.s pul on E"W UKklc. ol D ,. ANK8 „, v rr „„„ brf „ iioscohei. si Peter, t*?**** to erow withjmprisoned f'ir a month Two lines. tM>th of 167and 2 costs with altafnatlYei of one month's imprisonment, venimposed on Kerunorc Wolta ol Round-the-Towii. St Bj Rufus Welch of Queen Street, Snatthtstown lor throwing stones !!^^ !" J the Festival of nrilain. Rudolph GnflUn of Southerlanl Rose Hill St. Peter, frEKiltTSTOWN had lU best all this week for over a month Returns at District "T"' ttned 10 with alternatives of 14 Police Station recorded 51 parts uf days' imprisonment, (".ninth was rain up 1"' Thursday night Of the convicted of causing a disturbance total. 41 parts fell on Sunday. n>i ihe Rock for Fight parts were received on Monindecenl langjl on Wednesday. S ueen Mary was M on May 20 BT dOCton will eOAttotM their unceasing efforts to persuade he/ that the 80's Is the asc al neas and paasive Uaneiuihty. But ttiey know from long expci < • ence that she la unlikely to treat this advanced milestone of age with the respect it deserves Her Home Itariborouah House is a happy S lme. A tranquil, soothing, tasteul backwutcr where age watches softly the bawling of I'IP six-yoarold post-war world outside. The only exciting element in il iv the grey-haired figure of Queen Mary, in her favourite pnlo trig reslJeaaly through Hi • inlet halls, always seeking aome new artivity. Not for years has Queen Mary been so 111 and well. Two years ago her doctors felt it would bo wise to give her un X-ray examination, it raised no anxieties. Now she is as (it ami a Jot more active than most women in their i i,' Letters e afu i la i baa) i rn Mai i had her breakj.st ,i, bed fclajcf Jack" wickliam. her private secretai bnoic tier the morning's mad ngM read the letters to her. That never-ceasing mall! It U the biggest feature or Queen Mary's life, a symbol of the love the country has for this upright old lady, survivor of another uge. >et more at home in thl burly than most pcpclc of half her years. The letters that come to Marlborough House tall of sorrows, and worries, but just aa often tin1 y\] of hnpplness which thl Inslat on sharing .with Queen Mary f ordlnan f< Ik In thia louniiy aha is Ihe Uod of grandmother they would have liked to have had. (; rand nut' She has sympathy, old agSt'l wisdom, and a very ready ear. She has happily u&sumed the DOsitlon of the nation's K i %  • % % %  these letters are read by her. And all are answered. 11 is the tank ulie loves above all other*, but even if she h.led It It would be .Ion. with exactly the same rare. Tor Queen Mary believes that il one Is royalty then one mus! live the role 24 hours a dny Thenmust be no slackness, no dodging, i ven in privacy. Discipline It is a prim iple of life which she makes sure all her children follow ii*ldiy. When she says, gravely, i" Britain's Princess, "four father would not have done that," it n regarded as a stern rebuke Never—even at 84—does she 1C go the burden for one moment. As strict as she is with herself, so she is with all who surmund and serve her. Marry are the stories of rr freezing reception to BOBM MI., I lapse of taste by people in her company. The other day a young footman chanced to err. Queen M:ny said nothing. She just looked . and looked . and looked. It was like l pointer staring at a rabbit, they said. And the lootman fled In confusion. By nine each morning Queen Mary is dressed and has breakfasted. Her rooms are cold, for she dislikes over -heating. There is no running water in her nld-lashioned suite, so the maids carry up cans of water TTie jug and the wash basin she uses are made of silver. Fashion* It .s about this time of the day. if ever, that Queen Mary show. come of the testinosa that conies with age. For she insists on th fashions of an older year. I And s'Hnrtinies those long dresses with their nigh collan take a hit of arranKing breathing and footttppin*. It Is a time when thl Marlborough House keep a weather eye open. no knows Queen Mary'* 1 i blue for hi i I lutlieBut in Wl likes the i i h <-.li>urv of wine think black dislike* lll-ls. llHl, iimen I phi in She *•*-. %  In ..inline !• she sinni.K wk are IHI V.Illl.lll.il Hard by, m May fair, where tha astpsrti dwell, (/in.-n MIIVS moke-up %  clever i i no per.' % %  ( ame. Her in always polished. Rjit nail varnish la another "( her strong %  "i l.k. bast, Qu sn ICsty iu icudy for wh iSSVSf the day may bring. Upright ami digndled. .aha Ignores Mai thorough House's lift, and walkdost o has Head Krect Thenare many women who i nvy her erect carriage^. To them she always says uncompromisingly i,'A of being made to rest on a hnrd floor when she was a child. Mary usually halumli in Marlborough House 1 Recently she was supposed to be on a diet. But a confirmed trencherwoman, the diet invariably got snorted at and ignored. She has one course of something and a glass or two of fhiiblls. her favourite white wine. Her luncheon parlies with one or two old friends are famous. Bsen and BM I hui kles readily. Her knowledge • ubjccls is prcfound .. i .if antiques And before the meal bottla ot Kin* George V.'s port is On Spending In Ihe days when Queen Mary hSr doctors sufficiently itake briefly the afternoon nap they advised, she always said, as she lha table; "Let BBS s^e J 'dead man' before I romr down.'' >nd she would nod at Ihe port. Q %  :. ICary'a day is occupied with heir active rrntrol or her llnan.es. Despite her considerable income, she is very economical. Recently, when she saw the vo-.-ng Duke of Kent in a new suit, she inspected it and said: "1 an*, I.I to see that It is quite a bit to* I'M..' lor him. Bovs crow so fast, and one wants their clothes in last Often in the afternoon Princess II i.' in will <.,11 Queen M try will stop douut the delicate needlework ahe en ioys, ...id llalcii while the Heir to the Thi.me asks her advlre lake alt her grandchildren. Princess Elizabeth has a profound respect for Queerv Mary's onfenjena If no one calls and there is nowheie she wishes to go. Queen Mary will spend her time writing. in her clear hand, to her family and close personal friends. One to whom she writes a David"—the Duke of Windsor. ire many close to Quccii Mary who think he is her bestk.ved son, although she still steadfastly refuses to meet his wife. After tea and a day of activity. and when moat people of her agf would be thinking longingly of bed. Queen Mary is still ear active. Sometimes she wants f go to the theatre. Other times ahe sits with her peedlework while one uf the iates ,i novels is read U> her. \i .( heaven help the writer whe • n %  hi tii I -LE.S. Ipana for teeth *\ 10 HCHT DtCAY Ipana For gums TO KEEP TEETH HEALTHY HEALTHIER TEETH : Iparu's unique formula reduces %  CieVfoisnJnj bact^raa, thus fighiing tooth decay as well as hrushing iceih SBfIS WuBc. %  out of 10 I'.S. dentists advocate tiic Ipa J care. HEALTHIER GUMS V.a .:, uith Ipana rs the coSBBlenwnt of I %  .>ny stimulates the guni'-. pronioting that healthy hrmncwhich 'ilc to ice. And rerm mh i ttes arc caused by gum i Ipana FOR BOTH The leader !—This new PARKER }y It's llic only pen wilh ihe Aem-iiutrie Ink S\\t Twinferfama te $we tym nJueUuvti+y 'timibU life:.. "Vctiticri,' gay **} iptrktini JOY yew m-'netiw d*yti*n£Mif:. .'[/i-traturH,"'glowing leveiier afar dark'. DECISION & VIBRATION <*1 Rtlll AND iMII'l srVUNO . leidriship in ivrloinuiKc . llh-sr hs ihesihciy %  ihr barrel s lll( ii wjn( u %  i. ii ihe , Parkei I "... or give il as a vs'i> spco.i gg • NIW i^TO-RU niLM • MW INK FCOW Cl.fSHOS • NSW fl.-t.i \, MV*VOl Nrw %  %  i.... njm,T In gSM mfiamret i^a/meti, O/ -ut&licti most uKirU&d pen. Distributors for Barbados: A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd. P.O. Box 403 Bridgetown. -aw GMP** ^-with the faithful Z/*^ UMofDlIAMThetwae of tha Beautiful. Play safe be preparea, for your rornanuc momciit <;t a lew cakes of DEA> niji.nSOAP, use It faithfully In your bath. shower and at the wash basin for a soft-smoothr skin, radiant with natural DREAM is available at toilet goods counters throughout the island. iw.b.i,... i_ M. H. Hejeaast c*. laat, r.'. n-, I:I H'..ig-1-s* i •; If you're contemplating For STYLE COMFORT QUALITY BUILDING — OR — REPAIRING we advise you to secure your material immediately. 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ESTABLISHED 1895 Reds Hit Back At U.N. Troops Open Sluice Gates IIIM'iMI'lin III, I l\l>. >I.H.I To Halt U.N. Drive TOKYO, June 8. JBE COMMUNISTS hit back hard at the United Nations troops advancing today on Chorwon. one of the bastions of the Communist "iron tri angle" in North Korea. They had failed to halt the United Nations' drive by opening the sluice gates of the Chorwon reservoir. Pyongyang, 12 miles further north, is the apex of the triangle with Kumhwa as the other bastion. The Allies now hold an important peak southwest of Kumhwa. Tonight's Eighth Army munique gave these lates| battle positions north of Yonchon: Three Chinese battalions fought stubbornly to blunt and smash the allied advance. They resisted ail attempts to probe their positions. Central. Front: Patrols went ahead fiom two to three miles. Kwachon Area: Elements o I wo Communist regiment* advanced to half a mile north of the reservoir, minor gains were made, but bitter fighting wilh a Communist battalion was reported. North and North-west of Ynnggu Communists maintained determined efforts deep into North Korea. North and Northeast of Ihje Two Communist regiments prepared rock defences prevented further advances. East Coast: Southeast at Kansong the Communists made -mall scale probing attacks. Western Sector: Heavy fighting flares up north of Munan when allied reconnaissance units struck Communist holding groups. East of Korangpori little contact w reported. Swarms of Mustang ftghU' poured rockets on Communist defenders In Chorwon area. They claimed more than 200 casualties —Renter. Empk Position Of Oil Co. loyeeg In Persia, D.elicate By ALEX VALENTINE TEHERAN. June 8. Late report* here said diplomatic and oil company channels are suggesting that the situation in southern Persian oilfields is tense wilh a deep undercurrent of Anti-British feeling. Responsible quarters do not envisage jmv outbreaks of violence but the position of British employees with no guard apart from a few company policemen Is considered "delicate". The Persian Government's Board of Management charged with taking over the AngloIranian Oil Company installations arrived loday in Ahwaz. capital of Khuzistan, Southern Persian Oil province. Their arrival was .signalled by customary sacrifices of bullocks, camels and lambs %  mid a cheering crowd of 5,000 Meanwhile the General Manager of the Anglo-Iranian refinery at Abadan. Eric Drake arrived in Teheran to confer with the ComK ny*i chief representative in rsla, Richard Seddon. —Heater. TKe "Road Ahead" For Euro|>e GENEVA. June 8. Marshall Plan Roving Ambassador Milton Katz claimed herd today that Soviet expenditure on armaments from 1947 to 1950 was three times greater In proportion to the national income than that of the United States. KaU who Is the American reS resenlative at the United ations Economic Commission for Europe now meeting bere. gi this plan as "the road ahead for free Europe" — Europe must import a wide variety of goods. Europe must export widely. —Heater. 7 9 80O Casualties LONDON, June 8. Peking radio claimed today that 7,800 United Nations' troops were killed, wounded or taken prisoner in Korea by Chlneae and North Koreans in 15 days up to June 1. Of these 5,000 ware stated to be United States casusltles. The radio said 27 United States' tanks were destroyed. In three days up to June 1. United Nations were said to have sustained 3.835 casualties including 1.988 Americans, 400 Canadians and 1.457 others. —Renter. 80 Burnt To Death RIO DE JANEIRO. BRAZIL. June Eighty people were estimated burned to death Thursday when n passenger train collided with trucks containing gasoline. The first three cars of the train packed with suburban passengers were destroyed. The remaining coaches were all seriously damaged. Coaches were reported to have burned too quickly for many people to have escaped, people to have evaped—(f) No Titoism Is In China WASHINGTON. June 8. Dean Acheson, United Stalest 1 Secretary of State said todai he h,i(i no information aboii nny growth of Titoism in China or any resentment or oppostion to Soviet domination in the Country. Acheson made this statement during the seventh day of hia evidence before the Senate Committees investigating General MacArthur's dismissal. Acheson said if the United Stales were forced to veto the adsslou of Communist China the Security Council and the case were taken to the World Court, Russia would respect the Court's decision. I n fact he said Russia would have to because "other nations would respect it." — %  eater Britain And U.S. NVaror Agreement On Mediterranean LONDON, June 8. Britain and tho United States are. far nearer agreement on vital defence problems in the Mediterranean and Middle East as the result of today's staff talks here, a usually reliable source said tonight. Meetings between General Omar Bradley, Chairman of the United States Chiefs of Staff Committee and British Chiefs if Staff — were held In secret. British Defence Minster Shin we II headed the British group. Tho source said today talks had succeeded in greatly narrowing; differences between British and United States standpoints on North Atlantic Treaty Organisation Command arrangement* in and around the Mediterranean. Two months old difference-) have resulted in holding up the announcement of the Command structure in the Atlantic ocean where United States Admiral William Fechteler is to take Supreme Command.—Heater. His Excellency the OovCommunists Attack British Cargo Ship HONGKONG. Jane 8 Chinese Communists i>uns today opened Are on the Britain merchantman Edith Moller us she waa approaching Hongkong. She was not hit and diverted her course to approach the colony from ;i difTerent direction. Her cargo had been partly loaded in a Communist port. The attack came from rtxsrsbatteries on l*drotM isi.nnis about 20 miles southwest of iloiik< An armed junk joined in (ha attack. Edith Moller general cargo including UvMtoek The attack is the second recenil.v Involving cargo m wh c\\ t'on munists are interested and emphasise* their determination to keep unauthorised shipping iw.,from islands which are Ulirvni to be strongly fortified. Ethel Moller. sister ship of Kdlth Mailer wus yeslcrd.i\ i t VYSIHMiiCY RECOVERIM, \ MOSCOW. June 8 Soviet Foreign Minister Andn Vishinsky u convalescing after!, hi* recent illness It was learnt|| here tonight.— Retitor. LORD WILL EMIGRATE TO BARBADOS MPSKEF? K '"" r :%t^^^^\f^^^ l '',^^Xi?^^ 1 h whoVTvJ, wlSlS '""•• MM OW Bly 0, |„ lll,L II.,..,.!, EinplroM !" !.! .-hM.wrv-1 Id.,w !" ,,rsi %i r e ""' .,._,,. Co f r *Wn proceduiv lb n II..Royal Air Forrr dunnii ^l!^r,uS^l^Tj:^."i^ h V ^ w ^H''f"'^'^^ u m ,kr, w lm %  .&<. H., dived imo hrk I. m muih nicer tawlta • !" Jl2!2 IS" ""^.t 1 '"T VouUAy U, come back lo London fuelllne veoeU thmlene.1 •no Un i. no rood problem., of living w. always oln c up. the bar. and then MRta down U — Keoter Pleasing Response TRYGVE LIE NEW YORK, June B Trygvt l.ie. United Nations -C.encraJ said today •he responav to his proposal to end the Korean war around %  bC *ath parallel had been usfactory and L'ntted y-JaUrwis members were con-ultlns; on how ti> brtnir l'e wax to an end. %  peaking at a luncheon of the the UniUil Nations CoirespendenU 1 Association he said "Las! week In "iWWa I said I believed the time had come for a new effort to end IBa fighting In Korea. "We must never forget that the objective of Unit.-d N-.lion.-. fimv. m Korea is to win something mOCh more importan' thj.n a Resort Air liner for Puerto Rico v.ti-rd.o evening Thi > are im *' f their way to tha U.SA. They v will work with the Keene Can^tarr^Sffi "** iltad no expreaion fr..m the other side —net so iar". Questioned on what further atep |f .my. the UniUM Nations might take now |o end th.lighting, he Mid it was a matter for memhei (•nvenunents to decide "I know they are consulting %  il-ail the Miiutlun and I have had %  number of talks with delegates I'" ut it l<*. Rrator M[arshalf Pays Surprise Visit To Korra, Japan WASHINGTON. June %  Sources close to tho U Mai.-!, Defence Department to-day the new United Nations offensive in Korea might re-Milt fro.n the surprisn visit of Pefem-iSecrctarv Marshall to Korea and Jupan. Thouiih M comnleto ..n.. .; -JSenre prevailed hare it was repotted that the object of Marsha II a mission was entirely military. It was believed In some 'luarters that he had taken with him a new military direclivt which General Lawton Colltu* I ruled States Army Chief of Staff last month said was lK"ing prepared for General Matthew nidgway. United Nations Supreme Commander Calling newspaper men to him just before inking off from Korea. Genera! Marshall told them the 88th Parallel or similar MMIlldera. tlons wenm> lonaar important Thr -an..* is going to l w handled in the most onYitlve wnv" he said. 'The 38th Parallel l| now almost nearly a llgure of speech." -Heater Peron Will Toacli Kncmiea A Lesson BUENOS AIRES. June 8 I*nulent Pcron warned t.^ day ho w;s ready to "teach . lesson" to all his foreign gptmlai wl i.i h e charged flnanced his ixiiitlcal ••j>p t >iifiits and treat him us Public Enemy Number One. Addressing the sugar Industry workers in Government House he said "1 cast out of the country %  1 big foreign interests. I bought everything they had though I "" %  Vi'i p.ihl thrin n.ic i .-Hi.'. ;. That is why I have become Public Enemy Number One of imperialist concenu.—people wlio U>ok millions away from ua and now cannot do it. People who got our meat free and now must p-iy for it." —Reuler Another batch of 150 will lea On Monday; 150 on Tuesday; 250 on Thursday and 200 on Saturday. 18 Jaiuaicaits Seek Work In U.K. I...1,1 O.r OBB 1 -iir.p.nj, -nil LONDON. June 8 The nun came out to-day lo greet 48 West Indians who arrived last night by 'plane at Ixmdon Airport to seek work in Britain The party including three women who had come from Jamaica, had paid tl00 each for their pns-aw They had been spurred on to dn so by a report in n Jamaica pajt-r that there were 30,000 Jobs awaiting Jatnairiin:; in thi^ i-nuntry. Some ol the men had heard that there ware to be Jobs in the ilur car Industry. So far they have not found employment in dually, hut th*>y are getting ntlit'i Jot) Coloni.il Office o(Jg,iaU met tha iKrty at Ixindon Airpott lost night. lutt hf-Tnre their nrrlval, 32 or the Jamaicans including the women had left to seek friends and relatives in this country. They B*V not m fur approached tinColdI %  it I %  bou for help and it is presumed that Ihey have found their own Mnployntrnt and accommodntlon The Hi n'maining mcinl.. i ol the party "rir taken to a n<-pSouth I raftttad to givt their naim.s .v.ml lhay bad Mtn well locked uftir. hut that It was still loo early to. say whetlirr or nut dn". \-i-ri' folni lo iikiBngland. The SIIIKT inlrndent Welfai.Officer of tho l-ondon County Council who ii; chiefly responsihli for looking after the men, told me that if any of the nth. r II ;,(.|noa--li tin'''.loni.il < ifTl. i i London County Council Train Derailed BERLIN. June 8 Police partisans last Saturday derailed an East German reparations train on its way to the Soviet Union and killed Itusslan guards during a gun light, an independent West Berlin newspaper reporter! to-day. The train was loaded with ugar. moat of which tho partisans and farmers from nearby villages stole, the paper said. It said the incident occurred In Poland but did not iDducatg actual site.—R>ater. t. I he assistance they would be helped "Xaclly as tho others had m-.n Thenwould appear bl moral however for othrt .Inm.ncans who might be thinking of chartering mi aircraft to follow their counlrymen. They might do well U) ramambar the old provrrli "I-ook before you leap Up Workers Pay WASHINGTON. June H United States Wage Stabuisalni Board has approved wage tgn menls raising the pay ofabo.i ::.'.. w Atlantic eoa.t shlpy.'il workers by 15 per oant The Board also announced It hod approved lesser increases foi tioutheni California yards, one Gulf of Mexico coast yard, n I two Great Lakes yards lust lYUaj —Ki-ut>r Improve Living Conditions In J'ca EXPRESS TELLS LABOUR (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. June 8. The Daily Kxpress IHLI\ (Saturday) launchei, another attach .MI the British Onvernment over the proposed pact with Cuhii anil calls for UnproVBDatltl in IfvClfl conditions for Jamnica. In ( leading .uliclr i-oiiiim n!irn: on the arrival of 50 Jamaicans seekin,; work the Daily Cxpress says: "No one knows just h.iw IMKI oooditlOfll ara from which they've fled. The British Government should try to ajlavltte the unemployment and distress hy ennmraginK beef produiiion In the island and hon.siin,, MI^UI pioducliu-i by assuring growers that foreigners will nevn ,--mv first in British markets. tno iiritlsh < Ine Kvpreas sngip\-ts that M.. Aneui'lll lli'van !• %  % %  ; %  K i. | un.-. i Minuter -.t Ubour and fortm. Health Minisler minht liUnaa I reforming real (,, Qajhl (U oOtourad ciuseni <>f tha Bnptn Says the Kxpresi: "Hit cans urlvad in fatgland th What brought Itwm'.'" Not tin* %  taniuur of the featival. Not even tho dealri .Inal th. need for work. in Jama* i U sj Fi d nsM i %  Irsnaa and ascttlng stors, i'ii.toi i iid '" En %  asm a ihin propan d to gin J,.I> 10 BUNI 'rin Uie Wf-t Inrli. si Ti..hopeful BO srrtvsd bi %  naland mans wits onlj < u^ %  'i %  pookot %  heuld M I hi' HI t how bad condition* .ir<> ri.sn v.hi.i. ihats M (Isdi No One Knows %  •van tha •'• lean Oovi —just ho U i ra in in tl i i od tint ..minvativr .hin.ttis -in:!'..-.-! that .f a labour f %  of OOU.OOU i f. .. %  i than 150.000 are out of work. tram -. land whlofa in tlmo <>f srai willingly to i 01 the expaiudon of the ramalcan nigsr ioduatry by guar''!.•! the foreigner will first in British iniirkI; %  Hut No Ouaranlee ;'. %  • %  til.-. go to th. island to whom %  -.-. % %  > rnueh, •ITiey are reserved for Cuba— lo whom Britain oWH all. "Who can remedy this wrong Mate .if -dmrs .' Need Jamaica wail for tho Briti.Hh general elecI tor sttantion to be focusaed on Hi pUgM Mr. Aneiiiin Uiwan hits fough* "• %  ">'> tot trao (ids,teeth and %  pactWMS. Could he not use his i. l...inin,j /A MI to insist that loyal W I I lUsanj of the Empire be -rit cfaanca In life? THE 'ADVOCATE' Days for NEWS DIAL 3113 Day or Night F9m PLEA Slit, I BUS &MOMM1VQ INSIST ON HOPES PACT WILL STRENGTHEN PEACE WASHINGTON, Juno S. President Trunmn said today he hoped the Partite security pact. which is now being negotiated between Australia, New Zealand and th,. i.'mwd States, would strengthen the fabric of peace. —XemUi TRUMPETER 1 I,* ALWAYS FRESH WRAPPED IN 200* CELLOPHANE PACKAGES



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W>AY. JUNE 10. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE FACE ELEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE % %  xsJZ tfOOP \VTSN \J^ I WAN— J :• c. HVKK'e 9^-*^ --Jt ALL — ••,—/" "•*' %  ••> BY WALT DISNEY --c; --:s ACS. flfti] ^~ • %  • .90X ^^ N0 ^^ ^ r B .„-w.= : <2 it BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG h> T -.' BUT DCAO • t 5^r iTS IMPOSSIBLE >*>", THE LONE RANGER %  I K/ c irri'iT' -v.;. ,r p BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS • %  HBAB JOHNNY HAZARD FRANK ROBBINS "We fXOG-MAN'S '".IB XJCT IN£C*?AA[P TME eUNVMV ICN'T titAf -.AN4POTT CCWINCINTO LAMP' [ THINK Wt StTK" WOTT-. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND %  ; -%  .-. ... %  MAW c* scissTAMce y AWJJCNCE 'CHS OTuUt. t, A THE PHANTOM vES,5LJS,iri?,IN5I>lleOFIHEtilCM SOir LASTT.ME HE TOSSED">OU ABOUND LKE A fOOT9Allf HE'S ALL YOUM-AM* THrSIVE H'4 HANDS AiE TtEttWOUGHIABEABLE TO"AW5LtHIM.'S0To BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ,TSAPIEAU? 1 IvGlu %  • V -I II M ki.nf.rM4> *1 Q&esAew Cforitaiy Stands Sup'uiAtUL IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usually Tins Heinz Vegetable Soups 31 Tins Quaker Oats 59 Tins G.C. Pineapple Juice 33 Usually Now %  s.n Pkgs Moirs Chocolate Bars 10 8 Pkgs Rinso (Large) 58 •' %  Tins Ovaltine (Lar f e) 1.35 1.20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street .v//////^v/*WAV'V/Mrv/v .'.'*'*;;;;'***. t Your Hair can be n* pruvrd PrHI BUHI Vewtei eaMbvfl h little at 3 minute*! e Mlhl-metr tMU prove rrrll II-AVM tab /7".S HERKU This iw u different rim r.ilit rlenr sluinipoii in llip hiindt Inlii' is urnderful For I'reU —**llli its eXClttllvt fn"Mtili ii ml puiented rlenntinu inurriliuiii —r'-nn-vrs ui;lv. embemalni dandruff i.isi Leaves vnnr hair mure radiuul limn iin\ snap vluampno . inure rmliiint — in hard<-M water tiel a lurKe-viie Inhr. ASK FOR I'KKI.I. TO-MORROW W~_ There'* No Other Shampoo Dike LMEBAI.II -LLLA1I PltELL! .•s,'SS.'S.%' t *.*.''. ,%'S.'.'S,>.%*.'.',***ss,'^^ ;•,::::'.•,'.:•.:•.'.'.•••'•>'•**'*'> %  '*'•*> MAGI \J\ HEALING OIL A NAME TO LOOK UP TO — TIIK KINKST ALL-BOUND UMKDY an thl market 10-day, for COUAti Ik ami diarrhoea, and for uje as a rub for strain.*. M well M KM bruises. REMKMBLKTOO that it is excellent for your st *ck and poultry also. In a busy household you cannot afford to be without MAGI HEALING %  %  %  •• irniiri BYNOF CO irft -ifittaT;



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Bi'Mmr, JI v, „, 1S 5, StNDAV ADVOCATF PAOI IIIIX I nddinf capacity of Iht .einer un•if .lemann tn t.il ..llhrmich .fvnil • %  : gjiii dmitp^roCeinnic displiv w„s et.cv.U 'it. and made up in large measirf for the (iwappointmenl i .used by the anather durfclg th.day I b.'.l d*J*)ouraed mi BXMlaRU |.niKt3iiiiii whkn |reat< ;. e..ntrit>uted to the -iij>yneni. • %  stimatea %  4,000 people wet* pr*i but for the ru n. that -,umi<" would have been greatly exceeded Of trie many aide anowi spa* does not allow n to BB) 'i.whinr in this lame bill nil the assistants dtd Hood work. The -. %  •r* ice of lea and cake* by the mat who assisted for this purpoae wai ixtremely good, and the genetjI ,• tor mi:, taking all things into > nsrdcration, was satisfactory. but the adverse weather prex-enr* our giving H detailed report of mjch that would otherwise call IT protae and comment Wi IIMII therefore sum up in brief by ViiiK. thai on no previous ocranii that we can remember da* wch a concourse of persona b*en ttifether nt any I motion in this Island, ami on the whole the opening duy of Queen's Par* l|| I c lo< ked back to ione .f the iiinl striking events in lh* reasml hkdpry <.f the island. Par* i ..niinut (I Ihr AdL vacate cf June 1Jeoycm fifteen (ti'< of land of which five are in cricket ground* and lawn* and the remainder in carderr. lawn and •rajka Frttrnng from the Nelson gate the grounds to the right are laid out somewhat in the shape i on n'sfrfai. the *lmft of which ... formed by two pergola* The some persons who could not iontra*mp of discontent from thcav'Wcre reicived b) n iir-t of These is covered by bou ' hl K : *' ; vv.ny. if tue people wanted a Weftat In the rk has tncrea h I D nen tell In -' lod white iti> while Lobelia "WSJ l:ic evenl park, let the Goverhm.ut provide with time, and who during tl he Central Stathen bed* of Whit* tehameiies bprntark.-pubtle fiutda At thii laat lew waafct hoa been much oc iton, and marched to tjueen** dered with rcarttf and i wd the parish, it removea the olot luncture, a public rneeUng of cupel with ihirede.i ii> the I'oltce Bond white blyotani The head ol Ihe i i. held for the most tho fuTi.tnm. waj Uw privileged ..mi iiien druma and Bfe Ai >teegl is formed by bed* of mixed ilk arounoj when ihi p.ui of uninmatntial men. but at party to declare the park open nved there they were drawn "i> P'''<"* *>*'' white and Ntrlel bel people could betake thein-a'Ues any i.lte men with votes and M the DUbUV lal the walk leading from the QO> mm %  """" ""d pink lupin* scarand recreation after Ibe courafe to use them. They derrnor's gate awaiting th< : hybrid lupins and blue and cloee of the day*i work, ,no nearmanded that the Vestry take over ' all kno A the Hory ol the nf Hw ExroUpiu v SlI cilben ***• '"P""* Hu,f wny D lhl : by open space in which port of a the place from fhe Government. '**>' Godmother who m overCar ,,, wna ^.,, rocei'ved will' holiaav i.iight be enjoved. no and with the press fighting for the l okc arty fjan „, Ua .tret. And IhO was begun, the Commissioners apP 0 "**" K Ke^aT^aSl-aai ""' n drovo ""' ,hr ,lirk %  '"" drCW ''^ ?or "'•"• "pi""np.iig engine. stranger within the S ates felt the pointed by the Vestrv being had neglected to consult :thc ^ clerK IIp undl r ihc princp.il enti aiu-.e ,„,,„. i m|c building with lorliabsence of the* I O. Wright. J. B-eg. of the weather and that he strotn:y lie cn's House from which post of frontage, and a larje eloek preparhaps, more acuiely Hun OUTT. B. Kine. F. N A. CUIrmonte, ly resented this neglect. So it vantnge the reviews of the prorented bv the Ansonia Company D. Wiles. .1. H. Ifutson. A E.r.oor-been removed. Bridgetown has i idi<-. Dean Berkeley and W. D. its park. Small, Indeed, but pretty iiayley. Several changes have orBlM well arranged, and with many eurrcil from lime to time in the chextnlng teaturea that Uni Will body, the present Commissioners iii it lit i Improve Queen*! Park being Messrs. F. N. Roach was formerly the grounds attached (Churchwarden). T E. IClnK, O. i the official wu-*. A E. Goodridge. w. n. residence of the General Officer Rayley, J. F Hutaon, v. BC Qmi troopt at BarHart, A Bullen and Dean RerkcSngUistasd lev. man has dwelt there in the pent. Fortunate • When the Imperial Government ,. „ deeided to withdraw me troops Among tawcornmlsfjooers were from Barbados and St. Lucia four *?"* ""> of wide ttavel, whilst .< .1 Government >"' were others who had .„ mvery wisely Stepped ... and purt,n,..rc acquaintance w.th the kind chased a number o( the military J" work to be undertaken. But properti which H ould bJve ,ne >' **•? ro 1 u na T J been the cOmmui wls nlso T" 0 lad y allowed to fi-ii Into the handi pi i>"-"***** ovcr *• The Glory That Was Queen's Park Forij two year* ago Queen's Park nU opened, T<* S^SSSSS ^KIU ?!^ r*oper-corn rent f> lightened their labours. Of 8< Michael for And U is Ini accordance with a P .il-i" was reirxlified In some de a Is. that the ,„r,o... ,.. Ihe Got • the 'W<* have been laid ou The I rind it Commissioners were also fortunVe i was reouired for office-t for the ate local Agricultural Department hwd earl spot, the services of a most caparained i being able to secure on the early a hit the morning. It cessions were witnessed. In spitu through Mr J F Hutsnn over the H before noon. It .if adverse weather the orocolumns. • hie landscape gardener in the perrained after noon, and it flWeUcessions were watched with njreal The College entrance with ligtl.tHHI ton pi Mr. Welherell, at present ened to rain in the evening and enthusiasm. and subsequently num vitue walk crossen the To assist the Vaairj In the cost in charge of the gardens at Govfell at night. Naturally, this upthere was an adjournment to the grounds here nt right angle". T of the conversion of the aroundl arraneal House. The task of set a good deal of the arrangeArena, where the bicycle and the left ,,l tin steps U the office which were partly In grass, but for clearing up ground that had bee.i menu and turned a most prompram parades were gone through, of the Superintendent. Mi Tutthe most pact in bush and heavy allowed to become ruinate and |$|ng show into somewhat of a Owing to the heavv nature of the ney. and to the right a pretty shelundergrowlh. the Legislature converting it into a well-ordered disappointment. Yet even Jupiter ground Ihss bicycle flower drill • house Continuing to the right voted the sum of J; i.ooo from the gpjden la however a task that Pluvius in a somewhat anan nod to be cut abort and the bicycle PUbhc Treasury, We must not lakes much more time than the mood could not altogthcr disturb parade was also pone flood could not altogthci araitlo naaotiofi'that, at one time, ordinary man tmaainee And the ihe equanimity of determined under difficulties the negotiations between the QOVweather, moreover, was anything pleasure seekers, and in spile of tournament ernineni and the Vestry for the but favourable to rapid progress.^frequent sh of the principal drive, there i: "through large lawn with walks at right The tilting angle beds. four large circular ith leu a cotta vases taking over ol HM doomed to failure. park The seemed So the work seemed to creep on %  WOI i snail's pace and there were mutind threatenIng *?^^^KS ask for T Gussoni LUXURY TOILET ing weather the opening day was one of the most amusing piece^ Ixil Qn en^ ,,4, art tn-i* still a success. It was raining hard of the day. The torchlight bicycle hybridised verbena with rose liwhen the playing of the National lancers was abandoned, riding beand white pistilia planted at ir Anthem announced the arrival o' ing impossible. The variety entervals of ten feet apart. Thi* the gubrrnatori-.il partv Th'-v tertamnient %n.i. ,brinus us to the terrace which runs from North to South and 'the low* %  e ground! The terrace w— Oe-utrnad by Mr Tho' 1 hang ( ii.nlar Steps Pwe I'uthlt v" >'hCulai tk espla n aee b> ou ana under rtw dteMlBg balustrade is a prett> drinking fountain in the shape 01 a lion's bead F\irther on. w ill founteln tha' ngfOen Ihe Water about fourteen feet high, anil then we pass or ihf miniature lake which is eccentrtc shaped and covers an area BkOOl i.auU square leei BTM truesfeet In depth In th< ccnln Is a pretty founlain of coral shell concreted, with a whjiling sptay that throws the eraear l< Msra thiedge of the mason work The watr from the iaki MQpUC into Cumtitiiuun River Pa>sit>g the lake the dri\e terminal* .1! the Governors gate Starting once more (rum the Nclsoiga.* we nave on our left a pretj) H of flawer bed* In half circlet with red csnna, edged with altermathea. variegated canna'. and a .. .iiiaiiira. Kiench marigold ar -.-.IITL iHirdii: cuphia pluceitli. %  cartel and bhtek with white rdu* "he third aM u j 1 irculai b) d 'v R yt-Uow ahd drangc crmona boi d< red rtitii variegated riinrria edgjti with dark rest wtteuK a bed p Porilandln edged with lemo. Ihjine and a bed of variegate. petunias Passing -the PavtUot and aback' Of Queen's House Is th. nurseo for young plants, th' aviary, and n shnde lawn for chil dren with four swings. The ros beds are about here. m. el. lait nut, and the yoiD| trees are mak ing excellent profit .s Just ibvvt Ihe Kouae li .1 mighty baohal wt-n h is believed to 'e the laiifes icae in parbatlos' At its 1 T citcumferencc of about light; feet The fernery with an eXoff l"ii %  -( M "ion i,f plants is situated il..k of this tree A little further -.ii >^ a rueflc u-i IIOUM' iii proceai of 1 Hoth m which will %  i il iftnltlng fountain aeeai b h\ I ....tv Carter, and earved. w. uo.ii-iiaiid. by Mis* Hurton. n Staple Grove nlantation. Open in it Such Is a brief drscriptlon of the Park in which some 5.000 persons assembled on Thursday to wtUWel the opening ceremony and the festivals connected tlierewith The tlainboynnt tree* were In full bloom and cast a blaze of colour over the grounds, when the sun shone out. whilst the liougainvllleu added to the effect The lawnu were dotted with little tents where beauteous flower girls, well dressed Usher folk, .winsome gamestern spinning a wheel of fortune and picturesque gypsies plied Iheii ancient game of spying into ihe future. On the lake was the trim yacht Sweetmeat with a full cargo Of sweet goods and manned In rosy -cheeked manners On thi \.i\\ n lo the Cast of Ihe House win n marquee, where tea and light rehc-hment were served under the management of Mis Ernesi iiiuk*on assisted by Mrs llerkrle. MiD.d'oata. Mrs. Boslll. Mrs koraeri cos and Mr.. OeMN Evely it The flower maidens who Beted ai atatnoanti w-ore caps of Inverted woter lllifs They were Miss Evelvn Rosen, the Miues Packer, the Misses Bowen, the Misses Murray^ |ha BUSSMM lonssj Miss It Moore. Miss N. Bovell. Miss K. Auxill, Miss K. llaynes. Miss llagot. Miss Ijilnnde. Miss C Hinkson. Miss Hull, Miss Udal. Miss Itarrand and Miss Briggs. The sldt showwere under the management of Mrs. E. Graham I'.U'iini assisted by Mr Graham v. d-srood M < %  I' The sailors were: Mrs IJonel Dray ton. Mrs Oliver Grs*enidge. and Miss B. AIlayne Pompadour ladies at thr wheel of fortune Miss N Manning. Mrs O'Neal. Miss Carter Miss Arthur, and Miss I). Gardner Kl oh wives at the Fishpond in thi He-d House. -Mrs Itiyden. MisThome, Miss Kayi. and Miss Inre Mr*. Graham Pilgrim was the fortune-teller, and the gypsies. Miss Pile. Miss Slinkier. Mi<< Draytqn and Mlius Trjniingliam Vendors were; Miss M Moore orange girl. Miss Carrlngton cmaielte girl. Miss M Hulson. Ni>rwcgian iicllnr with donkey The volunteerarrived at 2 4! and took up position near th* Governor*!' gate which wa unopened. A sharp ihower drove thr rowd to shelter, and dispersed th motorists who were waiting in 1 -.-titiitiMn Road. At a little afUt %  \ prn. Hi. Excellency the Oovernor and 1-udv Carter with Ma)o St Hill. A I) C arrived and vrfsyj leeelved with a royal salute fpnrr the Guard of Honour. They were met at the gate by Dean Berkeley 0> On fage ta Baby can't talk but baby can tell you in baby's way which milk is best lor bottle feeds—by steady progress, by contentment, and sweet sleep. How gladly a mother welcome these signs that baby is happiest on Ostermilk. a can anther pin her faith to oa Osternulk • Because, where oerssi feeding it ddhcult or impoiiibir it II (he perfect utriiuit lor mother milk. Osternulk is tinrsi rrade Cow's milk) drMd under ihe n*i hygienic • oadstkwu. The ptmcin, great bodybuildff. is made easily digntihie By Use roller drying pro>n*. And Steady arefress tails yew important addition* are made : Iron :,i aarick ihe hi.d — sugar 10 atoday the food for tinv digestions— Vitamin 1< to keg) build virong bones and teeth. Oucnmiv n made by GUxo 1 aiboraioncs Ltd., who, since roc*, have been pioneer* in the development ot (he best pi sithle foods lor babies. OSTERMILK ,1 right or your free copy of illustrated Baby 3ook-Phon 4673 afjssa %  • % % %  %  %  %  %  %  1 "PI IIIXA" I L A Y E N A I wee | JH. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Di.t,ibuior..l %  %  %  %  %  %  %  • %  %  %  a n a a i HARRISONS BROAD STREET IMP1RIU l.HIHI K %  1 I^PFN BLOSS OM BtUE HYACINTH -: %  ^•r.v.'A',;',::::'.'. Serving if our Doctor andlfqu.\ THAT'S OUR GREATEST PLEDGE!! Ill your doctor's Prescription, we compound it will that accuracy and enre characteristic af us We are) UU'l) f u .... t.d we give .he aeet. !i make your shopping a pleasure (ETTBB PRESCRIPTION SF.IlVU'K ITS kXH.nrs nit n. si on i s Suinethim; you have been waiting fir. Sold exclusively by our Fancy Depurlment and nowhere else in town. We have them in the most recent fashionable shades. NYLONS AIICWI H.H LETTER SCALES Prpcifcinn IIIIIIUmill tiin'l\ liiilunci'it FinUhcd in Murk mill Chroiiiiiini A BOON TO ANY OmCE COMPl.KTK WITH CHBOMIUM I'l.ATKIl mnoara nly SVt.ll I earh IIANSOMI.S IV\V\ >IO\\l I(S r\ TWO OBAOMi "AMKL" & "Tier IS" Knrh in Z %lr.n — 12" mill II" PRICKS COMPI.I.TK WITH (illASS BOX : from f:1.I7 to MWII aeli All sill XI. Wllll I HMIIIOUS llMvy (...ii-.. Slicl — 3 cubic II. Cupucity at 91.7.17 eaeli A MI. mi i: OAI.VANIZID MODEL Fitted with Rublici Tyr.it Whool and :-pecially COflftrUCtad t"r Cniiien Use. I'rlrtSI 1.0.1 HARRISONS 8R0AD STREET fajfo*&^' /K ^ CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co^ Ltd. 10,3 Broad St Oenui, I Ou font Nylon 51 %  HI. %  <• •'> denier and GO gauge 15 den Sixes * pjhneiH Custard Cieai : '? Tt> pkt. Ur A. J. fj I i.h Jj !', A. J. C 0 rltlb tin We. la Ajlooi j ifh j J( C'hlvera Old English Mil .* i-!, J.I etc S"-.ih Ai can I tin aa> llerrin %  in T Ov,il Tins 33e. I'nUr Icing Suaar—per pkt 34e. BrkW Caatei Bugai per pkt. 22c. J Kraft Cheeee— per tin 5"e. per pkt. 3r Cadhurys Bourn Viu—1^. tl 22 Small 70c. Aylmeri Purtc A Bearish—per tin Ue, Parlatein Be*r — (X-T hotlla IH. per carton * M ms< ins JAM i.uHsri it rilEEKK HIM. SI I.AH n IH.STKIX KF.S'.II COCKADE FINE RUM. sr.txsi-i l.ll. SI Oil A III.. LTD.



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Jll 11 SI NOW ADVOCATE si \-D.W. II >•' '*. "-• I CLASSIFIED ADS. I'l IH M MM IMS TILXPMOHl MOB r BarBo. Warrta** or Ensa*ee**ni •r.nWH-YtMiiia in car* cuing UM r*iare SBBo for any nun >• u p to M *m& • cot U per **a " ""V" addl-Jamal word Term* caali Phone BOB WI*MII BM and 4 V %  • 31" '< %  D ** 1 *' Nail*** .!• %  "•4 oro MAKR1AC.E t' i ONfl Ju rrl.*>I-Bp*in TTtiild. aSn M Mr T I Wool „ 4 „i :i,i..-.i. §i ,. i„* daughter ... %  Bl>d P Furlonge of i*SA %  mid Hr> Bf**ndO* ..,,.1 Ml* M I'll II leave* rver %  4 ift o'clock 1MB **" %  U.orf*> r-rbJt Ciuith %  abH iwo.1. iDaughlri THANK-4 i i i KIN: Parl '..mil. I %  to ail those Rind friend* who -i v..••tin. Irl'.er* ol comS-u in SI IN MEMOR1AM ICKIAS ii n..n.a mtfroti of Mr tn^iv Jordan tMamnvi who p.*J into Qod* %  oopim on Ji> ii "" &Vm> on door on. yaw toak M o'er Your w.lUns hand. •*.". loll no mow par thoae you kind you did youi bee EU tat r**1 REAL ESTATE JOHN M. It I twos A r.., r. A. ReftirescBlaUva : GERALD WOOD FOR SALE %  •!•* fHANClBT Inch Marie* — A mndern. rll '|i^ and aoundiy built bu..i*low on uM .os*-l -hn* iherr %  alwaya a copltng Bi.if. There M a MW combined lounge dialing rooio KWhrn with aecvl.'g belch. %  bed. rwiiK. bullt-in-ja.aae -nd all u-l ofl-tee. Op.ii to offer* iM>r wiun St Jamea IVUcntful bungalow hou*o with <(., verandah on Weal *omnoviding mngiilS.ent view of Bee lurd atrctehea ol beach, lors* lounge. 3 bod room*. verandanB kitchen, panto irnd aarvanta" %  cMooin in haacrm-rri. lend *C Jama*. in.i in HOI -*r An Ealale Houve bum oi -w .lib pin. *.-•.•• ins and aPlm tuol. 3 reception. .1 bed root verandah-, etc. alao Kuraac s tiaoai ti.it-hLiiiuu *. Tinhoi aland* on appro* 4 aim ol tlnbtitd land mAaliogany> j pc*arh*d b a Imn ditvri* tUr.k.rt wilK tlowlv plan %  ITI. Tti* uul'iand %  i lloldri* %  tnc M wtn.-h na* lh ad* i*|r of brlii* rtl alav-tod CHil -iin Cue V' all roil lot Co.,ntnClub vmiui "BAl*TIJLr NOl'f Thorn-. A caauiii)huu*i> ."i -i am** pi"* adalrtlonal J'.• Hulittl Tl:rr.. 1 ..!! %  Wllu.i Ha artaa U badtaaM I mwlusnj %  kllrhon. St. Jamca cobaillna. %  ,,:i. n \i i PLATt" riHbW Hill. aH. Mimarl najHAPd country homr Hal.. Mk ol 4 -l-i %  ail "-i'M <>a|aa)Bai Tfic aroundi appro* arrM an laid out with Inarm, %  nrvilibrry and laidptu and thara I* a lotm itiiU|f approach ll.-inkod will main.a ii'.l tia> An mvrtlmrm pri>arly or HI-' %  Honv z IH mlm ttls-U M I tojag N "'• %  I ).,.!,. Igwn ..,. %  • %  dlHbWt (oom. v.i Area ipaMa Sln> I miniiln walk 1 living mom-, lodaha. badplot approa. lOjyo aq ,t Open lo (!.. •TlATIil I I 1)1-.. f.i* impoaitii: Mmi %  IHVaj i%  ..ppr... .. %  %  dick ...I • ". in parlact to. ,i, MIKIII Provoal MarahaJ Iflacc or Dial MM. 10.1.M-I ELfiCTEK AL %  JPCTMC CL0CK1 Made l>Sm .1-1 tfiMtaai i.niiiiiuia Pnwi m* ih-i :ana i.i UC PANl ( cilIon T ix K.i'>< hi DA t.X>STA A C< Dcpt A nipTI ircnvrd DUI -UJlB LTD.. > % % %  i i ,e.* -do* i I Mind*ill. FOK lll.VT "> %  chars* cr—4 .cil IIOUSF.S NOTICE rAKISH Ot til \M*.W Apvln .Hoi %  will I* r—n ii..* vacaaay of Heat 91 flavtmir* Chapal M a aalon IIIID pn I .. %  AHTMr.NT %  %  ' ta *„ iv,,f, ir C AIJ.AN SKir. V.ury Clerk SI Andra-w P a SI iKiikrt \a-oi \IION Thar* will be a m" .1 ihr ChAllcnoe Stand The f.itmaTion " an KmpUM' Aaaocla lion will be the only Mam on the -I-IIII i A> it hkrly Ibal ofrkara ol th propoard AaaacmU Ii incumbant on all Umptraa lo mill' nn,a MnYi >s II. .! %  IMP! • a i JECTKIC HAWK ". and I -tor Raw* b>. Black A Dackei JT DA COCTA A CO LTD EMt-ti DfJJI "H'II St BBFRlGrnATOH-Flectiiiliu. Oil Uurn. ng HelrUwrator Ii c.l pariatl condition U>aaon lor aalllnd : Owner % % % %  IIMI clac He model Apply Ralph Walnon. llidat FCRMTCRi: %  URPLUS riTRNITI' POirLTKV tit KrBll !'• .. pjure toaad B-rrad. ILIIICU and riH-kr-rrli. %  glii.n, pullet. Apply lo Mm A Pnrdr 'ippoitlr Plpr o-*er" Ijwe > a SI Zn rori TRY i ...n-i ib-ii i %  %  upoilpd Rhode i-nillH old to* IOg SI. MKCIIANKAI, MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUM — Of o%wrr deBt-riplior. OIOM. China. tM Jawali. Una Siivoi Watei-colouri Early booba, Mapa. Avitngraphi etc. al Oonlniir* Antique Shop, adlolnina Uoyal Yacnl Club LTD Can.e.. Broach, Carrveo Ring, l^x-kcl Silver Neeklaca, elc Phoi-ea1 O II li. iwl.nl Mockley Terrace • M n 1HAMUNM CLUSTEK KIM; Ol 9 LultluiK Uuno. pUlinuiii mount Rea-aiid• nd narg.nn KaKI At QOKHIMIKN STIUl'r SHOP Dial *ta> DKEbd \)KM One adiuilabl* Draw oran tVlac A KB on King Mr. •hanrtt n* IO • SI an iwn OALVANlhED Slll:n* ll-il ajuallti ew ahaata. Chaapaat In the Iil.-.l it law. -. it pit, a it MB. ft n i %  It M to Mett tarn. BeVUrr hurry CO.. LTD it n-t.f n IIARKISONIAN SOMI I V ... %  i M.i I .,.1... J %  %  H^rrWon Ci.ll.gianrNDA UHlutea. ftocrrtary'a Beport iind pii..inc|.i' •Uatefnent Rtectlnn iif IHT'riO II Dinner '.•mil Bunnaaa S GTTTT-SS a -i ]., TEE IIQA1 Dtpl'ITaV XI.Hit I I II K\l B\\h AIT. ii e l. HOND in Marhl ..Itona. Croi. . Co. LM M Applv M %  ". vi ft • SI—4i. I i.r.vaa-AM> PUa* liu nialted tai Avenue Delleviile Ring n IT 8 Sl-Jn I UMtillrJy AI'ARTMENT. al Coral rWnda, Worthing, with Bilrrr Unan. .ood Sea bathing POT further panic ilara. Dial MM. Van t.i n FURNISHED r'ron, Auguat in Cnfl>una Ciardcn Gap Worthing —iiii, %  .CaBPaa* T.-:.i.iioir..i. Pur parH-.il.iDial 4W* i' llir-w. "B l.mi-i— Oap furniahed Apply Bratlon. M'Kw* Dial-ajM 9 SSI . 41 I Coaat T P N Normandy Beach I Lead. Pi-oiprct. JamaAmp to N D. Elm. Cirre-d Block Rock, Phona MSI s a ilAlDlor 3 year itM %  naat. IntoHlponl. aod Iree i" Apply paaonoall,' rida. m Potor. t SI—an MISCELLANEOUS u . WANTVD TO .1 M I'SlvIINDWEO HOUSE within eaa aaoch of any Boa Routa >ui apoaid or lla are* praferable but not aaaenti-i not oarlur titan Aupuit or Liter th-i Odotiei Corrtact: Harry V Abrahun '•na%  No. Mm. C .. Hotel Koyal. V.UAXT I'OS'I" credHan kaldlni .penally Ham •galnal H.tUllr*.. pUnlallan. II Peter TAKE NOTICE thai I. Ihe Oofa-af, „f Ihe above Plantation am about to "Main Kan born bon.iv.ed under ho Agricultural Aid. Xi d ahlng"M ahop with ahedmed aHach> •d altualed al Garden, it Jam**, and 10 II-H. II al aueh laet dearrlhed peemiaea ll.te.1 il,i. Bill day nf Juno IPS! GWENDOLYN HAKIUS tm Applicant To B H. MURSE Eaq. Pnlli-e M..i.l -Ir DIMrict *'E" Hohflawn N B -Th appUcaiion will bo vonaldeiod al a LnanMag Court to be heI •luck a in I'..:., %  s H M-BJUC Eaq %  aj m HBJIalgMa Hiii-i %  ii a V y IT. IIng for a .i ridi t'v CAMl'ANA 1IAI.M, Oft Dlld %  ..'rn ii ..i i ANAIX1P.NINE H.I.I.I.. i.i INnAIEN ^A. Neuralgia. S-u.li. ... i. ...,i.n..i kitamina B I and C. iLabaratertoa I'lHI..N FRANCE. Ol.ialnable at IrADTNG 11111*1,1ma SI flffUnUH NOTICE BARBADOS (;INKKAI, IIOKP1TA1. I .i.iiii.l. %  i.n i a ( Nurara' _..,..•-c:i|iil ll'lililts Will I"' M M'..' at ihe Hospiiiil up tn l. napa on Witincsoy, 20th JUM i51. for thv Uuiiderimt ol %  furaaM* Uniforms for I paWlod M 8 immtha from 1st July. 1WI. 'i fiider forma will {• suppliet 1 iipplicalion to Ihe SecreUrj 0 -in-i.il lloapllal. uiui lond*rs wlli >1 InI'litrituiiird UnaffaM lht> iin 1 forms supplied by the Hospital. Pprsons tendering must submit. %  .In' time uf *,imit'iiiiK, ltrttcrt from two persons known to pos.'S.H property, expresning then illingncas to become bound > jretles for the fulfilment of Uhcontract. Furilwr partlculara imiy be obtained from the SCATelnrv. 8.6.31 -2n. PIANO—1 Piano Arm onilllK-i (or HSUO Ow 11 I'none aiaa Mann a %  .:.„ SCAIJ: One -..ilo tT^ Mi 1, I M.V.II. A .. Se<-o.ul-li...,ri I'lallurrr • cufh ion iba Harold Ltd High Street r Polo Club Ball Ju I Club. Make m i aecure your Ucki,tlon*ry IIM 10 S ^T WllllNa DEVICES A large itilpii-ful •I tlirar enablea ua lo utidertaki iiitallallon and repair of all clam liclrw, Wiring Dial SPII Dat'OhTA A %  - ltd Electrical Depl • 0 31—n In Hoclc HALLS WINE, Il %  enir Wine loMc icatoratr mat iired Irclinc, build* up I make* you feel full of IhKNIOlfTS Lid t.SJI—Sn .' % %  .] :. i|(A — A powerful I'mmrld* fr.ig anliaeptk floral olid Of D O.T ,...!'. ,.,. Ma (or %  praying In i IIi.e PuMIC Boom. In.a SlOfto V>\OI\(I:JII:.\TS % % %  I.I. lo act 11 li'M-atod I KtoJ ROOM for Bachelor In a Bung aim alluatrd on Ha.ilngi Main Hoed Wnn a without mvala Amor lean or Eng.unma preferred Apply Boa ( C C o Ad vocal* HOOdCVBiyT Ma well Coaat Boad. eluding Prlgidalre. JU* •.•.si—t.f n UrT KAY (iaiilri, I,nd. (h Cl nrg room. Dnnng room. 1 Bedroom* i ii.. i.i. .1 orator, Scrvanta ioon~. flkial Lighl and Water uioUlMd %  M.,. D Corbm Maynard. r,i I'eler lu I I p..-o Baarh. Raatln(a Cool. Comfortable, two flat llungalowa. Near tha Sea. open verandah*, ruling, drawing and dining room*. %  bedroom*. Widhenett.-. panlry. lolleta and ballt. ninning water and eteetriclty garagea and encloaod yard Available (rom June lat Apply C E. Clarha. 7 Swan Street Dial SMI or TOW JO I 51 Tn MISCELLANEOUS HtU RUNT OB SALE MAPLE Vlld-E. Martin. Bay. •ueni.t ...d W C Apply C %  Rock ll.lln Hill Child Chmch ) •••*—Sn LOUDaVEAKER 1S*1 Model En.-leal tl.ina: lor Polltbtol Mo*'.no'or PublVc Adilreaae* Record playi.g atlachntenl fitted Apply L. LdWla Ipooner* Hill, for particular* KIH4 \TIO\AI OIRLS' FOI'NDATION' SCHOOL BHTBAMCI IMVllsM.iii.alton on rid... Mh Jilv .!%  %  ale> *ho .can and a Biuet be mode on a Poore : the School and mint be %  .ml Corleal I nHie.I al at G'-" luK achool o> altawidanre dale for receiving m will be Prld-v t>nd June. i-inoioi.1-* are aahod to be puiwl.ia' ire rrajuialed "• ve IV School pr*mlae> b* B SB a n.... %  ... date or eaan.iivalion. aa nceom mod-Uivn rto-S be peov—d ^ # ^ ^ LOST l-iiir AND S.MJE of Brvl". P-" art MCI. n. PatrclUld Slroot Pmder will bo rewarded on returning; lo Advocate Co W Sl-la i.', a** pa-a) T MICBAll.S GIBLS S4"••*„.. NOTM'E re INTIANIT BXAMIXATION Owing lo the I.re, numbor of candidatto (or Hie above F*.amlnatiOn Blrl" I. S and IO yean will be axam Uiod •taitkirdiy June lOOi a* frrawtotaaop niiied Girli ol 11 yean will Do caned on Mondn.. June lSth The HB>itea RM both r..mlnatlon* mult he al Ihe School not lat*r than t IB a m ooch day D OAtX. Becnlary. Govamlng Body m Mlch-elB Girll Ichool Ijgl tM ••i. n-ntha and 11 v. FKon-lnatlon. which will be held (.K1-roundallon School on PrtdaJ.,I. M HIS im. B U* Mo-ri. inlrtreirt of aottllratlon which aJatoaBoa Irwm tha Baorotary Antrotnui. Hilton, Bay Sir* Michael mval to* relurnod to lb ..— hni later than 4 p m on igetner Chief RetUbUIUUim Officer. Coco* ltii.il .1 Colony of i ruii.uii A TobM AppUoaiioiu ai Invited for the vacant post of Chief Rehabilitation Officer, Cocoa Board. The lalary will be at a rate the scale J3.OO-l20-3.840-24iii ?td per annum; the actual rate Ik-pending on the qualification! < '.-.-/ :&S rtc T^u£ 2T££ BS-a ulaUtice allowance* will be payable at rate* similar t<> those approved from time to time for Government offlcem. The officer will be required w reside at ttie La Pastora ITopagBting Station. SanU Cruz, where furnished quarters are available for which he will pay as rent IO 4 of his salary plus 5* per annum of the value of the furniture. ididales should have attam.",1-1 tBlkUB ..I.-I am II ATION HIPVOIIi VACANT --< IIMI Ik-Hi'Tlipre la a y-ran' PouidValmii S-loJ ,eh> iroable at the Chriol Cnur orra r-und-inui 0,-houi Appiwn' aao) 1* .hiUtre.i trf Paronl* raaidliig .Pariah and Who oro In %  trahamo*' In-umatane*The uDObe. * and of ih. W r-.ril 0i ..NTBOBUS. Brcretary to Gov B"d' h OM-ta' Poundatlon School LOST A WOVXU %  • %  IISOMI oy name publu 10:111 1 writtau "'""pRANB tUANDLatK. f-i.fleld Hauao. 1 aun. liachael 10 -GOVEHNNE.YT \OTMW Attentinn i* drawn to the Contn.l rf Price*. (DcffJicel (Amessdniriitl Order, 1951. No 14 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday. 11th June. 1951. 2. Under tiii> Order the maxununi wholesale and retail selling prices of 'Milk—Coiralensed'* are as follows: — AHT1CLE WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) $12.96 per caie ot 41 x 14 or. tins RETAIL PRICE (not morn than) ndensed 2*V per 14 or. tin. th June. 1951. 1MB* \„ PART ONE ORDERS By Lieut -Col. J. Conna!!. ORE ED. The Barbed"* Keaimenl 1 parade on Thundav 14 Jui %  in Mil TnoSa will be r CAMP All ranka who have already handed in their nameto bring able Annual Camp ihould report ot Regln-entol Meadquai iei-. "t Ant their kil i alleodin ha. been uaued la I fork and %  poon_ CONCIIATI I.ATOBT The Comn.anilina OSf..er wuhei lo ronairaii the ecell*nr of their drill and turn out I II miiiiMOX Malar. '"ii i Adiuiam, TTie Barbado* Relineni NOTICE OIRLS POfNBATtON SOHOOl NASTrD AN ASSISTANT MlaTEf" An Alltont MI.UWBB lo teach Ooneui Suhlect* in Lower and Middle School. Irom lih Sepleiub-r. 1SS1 Succaaaful applk-.nt wUII W P*. le.l |o aaiut with Gome* and Phyalcal Drill Appllc-iioni mual be forwarded to UC He.-dmlifea. B9 Turiday JBdJulv I !" W II AirTROBUS. Sacreury. Oev Bodv. ed %  good standard of education., Chnil Chu r( h C in. Foundation possess executive ability and have. had wide agricultural experience.! Technical qualifications are desirrtl Cpl Graham. C C :.iin IM IH II SAl IS REAL ESTATE liny Thia for *aoo wilh tin Eaay Trrmi — A i lage (3 BediD s. Illalma. Veg M..,I-,,, <-o %  ..-I. „.- %  about i.Oial sq ft Vacant C M for a i Clui* City 8lo.ii-wi.ll BuiiBM A Reildence. Oil. i.niie.l HI— ? from Broad 81 Larpa Shed Oalvanlao Bool and Partly En. ...I. ,. .. ......I Tn Itltloll VJ,.,|. %  -. alnnit 4.000 *q ft Vacant Oiler to E1S00.. Mm-U-se if BeQ.nred. A Cinch to Cllnchli.. -IT. hliand Span-urn. 1 Bed .om iBaain In Eochi Almoot New and Built HongakMa T.po al lialkeltl. Hill. Good LncittlO.. stone BuiH (.11 Koom. r..iclo.d -ih nly Undor El.MO aa BuainaaB A ,. bs Faototoe l le ^> !" %  [ l edroon BuripaUtw l**S*tU me Unlit i abovo (iovarwrnont Hill i Eaoh. Coma lor in Each Altooot New 3 i in Each) Blon* Bin" ifpiOW, N':u V,.j. Slon* Built Oaritje. :bo.il 14.000 a-i ft. Outei and G-I.K1 1 oc.lion. about 1 Mil" from CH'. OOlnn BM (inli ITradof i'l-SOO A Small 1 Bed I mini Riopcnv With Shop attached bv lor oniv BitoaC C VRe-V.ie Vdluoa A•iimi '1-iiH-ln A.ranaed. Dial Jill D f He Ahrou. %  tilive Bouah.' lla*luiHble but not essential Duties of the post are: — (I) to assume responsibility lui all racoo propagating work, und manaaement of all Propagating Stations (under the immediate supervision of the Chief Scientifl. Officer of the Department 0 Agriculture). (ii) To receive all application. for subsidy grants under the Cocoa Subsidy Scheme and Initiate their Investigate (ih) To control both the office and field staff engaged on the work of the Cocoa Board. (nl To certify vouchers for CEpendlture incurred on behalf of the Cocoa Board (V) To supervise the general field progresa of the Cocoa Subsidy Scheme. (vi)To carry out any other ftiBjftl i.'i.tt may be assigned lo the .men to the Cocoa Board from time to lime. The post is non-pensionable and subject to three months' notice of termination on either side. Applications containing full n-.rhk-\ilar of the candidate's uge iiallficaiions and experience to%  >'th*r with copies of not less thar MO recent testimonial*, should be ittfeWMd to the Chairman. Coco; Hoard, e/o Department of Agiiiltuie. St. Clair. Port of Spain, Trinidad to reach him not later nn June 23rd. 1951. Envelopes -ontalnlnu implications i"uld be t isrked— "AppUc-Uion C.R.O."— i the outside left-hand corner. R. W. LEACH. Chairman, Cocoa Board. 5.6.51—711 NEW SCHOOL To be opened in sV4bej-—Md* meUtodi ol teaching — No home H-ioona ti bother parrrnu — HooBhy atmoaphere LK children lo leem Aaw S lo II yra old — Boarding available al rrjaonable Por intm I II —I ADVERTISE IT PAYS nranted 4 woofca' r loav* wef 0 Juno 31. M. L D SKEWIS COX. Major, S O.L P A Adlutant. Tha Barbodoa Regimenl SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. SAILINGS FROM AMSTVRDAM I OTT1CA — I BBBTJ COSDOli—iitn Juno itdl Hl'iiiA-iM June lsi ILINOS TO PLYMOI'Ttl AMI AMSTERDAM M S OBANJISTAD Mill June IfSl BAHJNGS TO TRINIDAD. PABAMM.I m AND GIOROETOWN tllRSII.lt — 1 HI. June 1S1. (OTTICA—TSth June IPSI Hit I HA Bth July 1SS1. P, UL'SSON. SON ii CO. LTD.. Canadian National Steamships a* la* Parhadoa Bi ti adaa %  June 1 J • purchaiing .. i i "i at my oeBi e und overlook the 1IM i '.r prtcoa range fi.en BS.00D upwarrtl) Any A Brolt, Madonna Lane. Di.ii TT43 a n SI In • i .-.II -...ii in a*n vo.ii WJ .%  oi ropettpT If ao D'Arcy A. Srolt ol i i*. II ne Ian* will kmv It from you >i a. II It for you D'Arc. A. Bcolt. Dtol 1T43 MM In Application are Invited for the following ports in the Public Works Department, Si. Lucia: — (i) Qualified Senior Surveyor on two year contract with salnrv at the rate of S2.KH0 per annum. Applicant should have not less than three years experience and should possess knowledge of road lo lion work. (11) Junior Surveyor on two vi'ur contract with salary .ii tha rate of $?.O40 per annum. 2. Cost of living allowance fit Iba rats of $M6 per aiurum payable No quarters Drovldtd, 3. Appolntm. ills are subject to Coloniil Regiilistions and lo ordan in force and to taxation local rates. 4. Cost of passages for pointea and family n first instance and on completion %  ontract unless paraaa appointed reliitquiBlus appotnlmrtt I i f..expiration of contract in which rate return passagon will not tw> paid 5. Applications should furnish full details of qualification and experience accompanied by least two testimoMinlami I .cr'.ilieale of medical fitness and should l>c nddressed to reach the Administrator. St. Lucia, not Inter than 16tli June, 1031. 6.fl 51 -Sn \V \II ABLK FOR ( II \U I II: %  onra v.-aaci MI. Trola Bay,' luiinie* dincl ii.mird convei-aloi .i'l. HiMrfiiu hull nopperrdi powered rv i... ."...,,.I., h p lype %  : ..giiie*. claaaed -I Lloyd*. I route red ..ii!.i.ilc lSS. diafl ft 4 overall Icngll 13. beam IS' apced U knota. Thra v >m la BUlWhle fin Ihe carriagr •iiitodatKi lor arrow o( ni'iv all aea• i i|iiiieiil. rmvigatian bialnaarraiiU. lor deim-M chjaTSM -\ aEI0d ralu. ihe Ownera Apply Mauaaei. rjaaj North-iii Anaa l.linilod .o ri.-.Hlad LooaoholdB Umlted. POUile-aIniuilnd II W 1 g til -An MAPLE Ot'UT MANOR OPHWm HASTINGS BOCKS Tel. SMi. I BO03MB. L A N D L ii...... spou ai BTANajaaa A LODCE.BUrkKork2.ua A a 8.M0 snuirr frrl 1 UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Do TCFSDAV lllh hy ardor of Mr* %  X H" Shy •* %  •" o*B her PuniKure at • in No. S, Whll*h.>ll. HaillngB. which ..-„..le. Dining Tai.l*. Upright Chain. JOoboani with .Un Door.. FUl Top L.tB. Mor.i. Criarrt -lib Cano BMB e> P. nd V*""h Chain. OIBBB Ware and Tee Scvue*. PUted Wan. s.t tl:... Jardiniere a Oil lonipa. Pamlnglon TypeSingle Pine Be.lil.od with and l>eep Sleep >i.-ai,i h Table Proaa coanblnod ail palnled white BlmmoiBed lllu. painted Pre***.. Double M..log,iio BodltOOd -old SOI.' Cheat nl Diawer*. Kilcben Cabinet. Larder. Kid han Table*. 3 burner Floren.* Stove A n..n. Elrcl.vc TOBBU-T* aa Hot Plate. •Kit.hen UlonallB. M T Waanolaiid. Plant. SA1E 11 o'clock "" "* TOtMS CASH BRWKFR TROTMAN A CO. AurHoneers 8 AQIATRCLIB CINEMA ** %  .MemberDulv i *t The Management beg* lo * Inform Patrons that there is J no truth In the rumour that lj the CINEMA iil shortly be S closed Oiyinji to the tompetilion between the large number ., Of CUMDU DOW opei.itii,*; N j n the Island, it is JiBjBiaatv> tylr f,ir the Club to show only * Nt' Films as formerly; but ^ axrangements have been \ made for a good selection ,* .f Films to be exhibited * during the rest of the year. N Among these are repeals of S outstanding successes of the \ following leading producers: I TWENTIETH


PAGE 1

-m stmasv, nfu n, IUI sl.MMY AUVOCAIH PAG1 .III.I i GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS Sewing ANTS I in liiirilrii In linn %  OSi; CTLTIVATION iCani'i.l M\I\T.\ \\( 1 in mi HO-i|. GARDEN POUR munths from Ihe time of planting, the young Rw-irm should be about three : hit.h. .mrt should be starting to flower. Do not be afraid to cut the Rowers with a good long stalk, as this Is good for the plants and *, as a general rule, all the pruning they will need in this climate. In caring for the Ro-e-beds it must be remembered thnt whilrthe soil around the roots can hardly be too Him. yet the surface toll must be kept In %  i (lition by weekly forking. This should bo especially noted after i am when a hard crust is apt to lorm on the bed. This must al once be broken up and fined by S iving the bed a good forking and aking. Re se-tree* ire rich feeders, and while the> art] • .tttv I.11..I ol CHA tn;uiure. diui plenty of it, i> supposed U> t>e the best. If umu Fowl manure, see that il in mixu with some soil before putting H to the Rose-PLinti a-> it Is very strong. Liquid be used. Rest Period The dry season—roughly from December to June—can be regarded as the Rone-trees' rest period whon f 1 o w e i i n if l. Your Roses sbould be perfect blooms, good in, size and colour, and borne on long thick stalks. Never cut the bloom* In the heat of the day, (nil is bad for the tree Roses. Ruses should be cut In Uie early morning, arm kapl oil of the wind. Rose* cut from healthy trees thai per treatment, a ill Laat mat) considerably longer than those cut from trees that have ieen Roee-trees are subject to various ills, the chief of w.'iich locallv are Black-spot. Rust aad To get rid of tha first aavas having Blad oV>i -ruuld be temoveri and ind the tree* should Usen .::. I'ot.i^ium eulphide (Garden Book ad\lee). In the case of mildew an easier : hat) spraying is to dust :. witii Sulphur Put the sulphur in a rnudin bag. and dust the afferted parts un, %  ildow ssM disappeared. Another enemy of the Rose-tree u the Brown beetle. This pest feeds on the leaves and the fljw%  it night, and the only rernaaad picking. If during the day you And the Of ihe Rose have been %  mid the edge you mav wal it is caused by the i 'ir naiofe the Rosetrees at night by the IIBM of a i pick off the Beetles. which will be found hanging on the leaves feeding, and destrov Hos*-u-ees are propagated by < jdssgs which can be started in I box untd they root, or some paopla say she cutting will root if kept for some time In a jar of wster. For first class trees however it Is best for the amateur who cannot bud his own to order the Budded Rose-tree from some well known Nursery men who can be depandsssl on to deliver a strong rii'.iHhy young plant and the BOM iluit has been ordered. It Is wise and exciting too to orrMhUTilj import a belch of trees from England. Some of Ihe Varieties That Flower in Barbados %  %  '.are |.i .>:>ably many new varieties, which It would be as well for the Rose grower to Bnd out. PtaJt Radiance: A Rose-pink Circle Ksjuipmant (or Cutting l.i Daibadoi a vciy ssjrasMB annoyance, sumetisao even bvcomiug pests, thenare really only a few species that we ordinarily come in con.act with. There are two species A good workman deserves aood which arc generally found out of tools. This Is as true of dressdoors They arc the large stingrmikmg as of any other job. In mg and the Acrobat Ant, one fact it is almost impossible to do a which Is found both indoors and decent job of dressmaking without of doors, which is the Crazy out the proper tools Ant. and two which are household Most essential are good cutting *"* %  -• *"" * "tinging ant, :Uors. The site of scissor? •* *• "W and-the so-called used for cutting Is lersjetv a Wood AnU m no1 ,rur nui *•>•> matter of personal pceference. "• termites, and are quite difTcrSome people prefer short light** ln "rueture and habits from the true ants. The "tinging Aat — This is also sometime* called ihe Fire AsU, so named on account of its very p-lnful sting. This species i Itfaar large colonies In the groundThey make a very characteristic ring of earth around the entrance to the nest. They are general feeders. They will carry away sMsi winch Ml plant In your garden beds, they Will attack a dead and dying in .vi and are general scavengers. A.) interesting feature is the relation between this ant and certain mealy bugs. You will often 11 nd in your garden some plant, like a Marigold. Coryopsis or la tefa aioi Button in a dying condition when It ought to be perfectly healthy Examination of Ihe roots and base PENNY NOLAN weight scissors and some prefer long, fairly heavy shear*. The blades should not be so short tlia fieri Radiance C e r i s e-red blooms, Sh*B~ptBft Radiance: A dell< ate faintly pink rose. Mock: Cream with tinges of pink. u RfnoffW: Very beautiful, mother-of-pearl tint. Lauren r Carl: Crimson velvety Lady iiillinodon; Golden. shaded fawn and Apricot. Hsjva you gay Gardening questions you would like answered or any garden information that would be of interest to other Gardeners to pass on? Have you a surplus of seeds or rutting* you would like to exchange*' Write to GARDENING" C/o the Advocate and watch this Column for a reply __ is likely to hark Instead of "* hr %  *** wiu ' t< '" disclose a making a clean, long cut. Above %  **• %  of mealy bug and numerous all the scissors mast be sharp. 11 ants. The ants very likely have is advisable to keep the proper brought the mealy bin. there acissors for cutting cloth and to any rate, they have protected use them for that purpose only. them, and sometimes you will The %  *—-•-_,III. —-flnri thal the nU "*** actually cut on a bed or on the floor Both "ff %  *" *5 *? V," " '"l places make unnecessary work of *t" of the plant above the ground the cutting stage. It Is very diflevel ln cut b*crctions which they want, is very apt to give one a backache. Yhe Acrobat Ant is well known The floor may be level but is very to most of us from its habit of unhandy and makes a bigger job carrying the abdomen elevated than necessary for cutting, vertically over Its back This mTK . --. .. u _, aect lives in very small colonies uTlSSl '££ m "J lU ^ JUS *n cavities in a tree, under loose ItaiffiX A th n.rfa .W five" b,w 0l b rk -" rt %  lh ^ "' oTsix'"^ long" % "BST ES ww S cn P ,linB "' '""T? *? w.de is the mLt useful. The •' mlUr SOTts oi D1 ^ Thr > d best height vanes with the not *'"* %  or • >• thrv do individual It should be high u ver X nlld Dul the y btte Thr enough so thet you won't have to D,te 1S n t very severe, but when bend over to cut. Naturally a there are many hundreds of them person requires a taller table biting. It is quite noticeabl These ants are Injurious to woody plants after pruning. As lh plant attempts to heal over the rut •nuugh for one, the dining g. 5cnris ^^ f J** P 4 to r h-i c.,1,, 0* wound, and the Acrobat Am than a short person. If you can't afford lo have cutting table built table tion. probably your beet soUtpolished dining table finds this a good place to feed. Rupert and Simon — 4 should b. SSEB *mmm& 7"* v wffi often preVent the heales that pins and scissors will '"* ow %  pruning cut by eating make. A piece of oil cloth, the "" callus as fast as It can be proper size to cover the whole 'ound In addition to this thej table top and with tapes sewn on W 'U cat out the soft central to tie under the table to hold it In pith or heart of a young cut place will protect the top and at branch, and In the tunnel thus the same time provide a smooth formed will plant mealy bugs in tutting surface. If your dining the same way that the Eire Ant table Is rectangular you may And establishes this kind of Insect on pieces of elastic sewn across the their plants comers of the oil cloth a handler i •., or !" ant ThM slender r!hc Jd ,able faStC,,ln *" ^lu^^^'J^J^4 .1 ., eating insect to waU-h. It go*" Another essential for good cutracing around at high speed ap%  very sharp nist-proof ^f, H m l,i|j It i, very I UlCy KM Ust rign. it up into pieces that will go v. Tin I nagji Ant doean'l Ung oi bite —although It swarms ovei %  jod a nuisance, u eaa hauily be ceiled a past. Also %  is >.nd to be an enemy of the •d stinging .iiit and thai K here it occurs in the houses the wnall ant disappears. Tie Ssaatl led AM. This very small insect is a most disagreeable household pest at times. II •ten.* to be worst generally in wason apparently attracted In water in the house. It has u* vary d u a g reeable habit ot invading beds and getting into trigs! apparel It seems to be attracted by the starchy materials because It to perhaps most troublesome in beds when fresh linen has just been put on. The Sswar Aat. This very minute inconspicuous insect is a very Heriuus nuisance on account mg sugar and other %  wee:*. It is w small it gets through the M.idllest opening. It fa 11 colonies often 1 %  UJ it^lf in DVaViuai inside .i larder or in a dining room table. The control ol ants Is dlfttcult Kaeh clUNieiii kind has its own habits, and the poisons suitaMt fat one are not ahvaya mil others. The practice of using tin* eornainlng water and kerosene for standing tiie Lardsj feat Ln, is well known j-; a means of protectirm but the Ing on the lurface ol sratai U there is the |aaM bit >•' %  fact the Mik.ii .. %  over NTJ clean, dual Beat anMBl Cotton wool datapad adlb book solution which contaiusive gtihllmata ou ba '^ the legs ot Ionian most B p aciai of ants will not CTOBJ over a cot native sublimate band. There are many well-known household remedies, but it should always be remembered that H control ants it is necessary o kill the young bTOOd 01 the DOffl and successful poisons :JU %  > in winch the poison is mild enoui(h so that the worker arrU who colleel it are not h Such a poison may. hoWOVM ba •trong enough to kill the young brood In "the narc* and thus acooBBpl i the dcttrucuon of lb aokoru ThK article aa ANT ks reprinli .1 from a lull. valume rallrd "the NslurallsU' Corner" prepared by the Isle II. A Ballon. .ten-Hi will write .(.mi next ,.LUXURY %  •, TuramPooASi . .IrlisMfdly SS4 •—%  -( : %  .< .^a v \ I T -'i-tids. Kssas | ." -."'iTVuuc— ruticura V, TAlCUM 'Soap!ndf 'dulls hair Halo glorifies it! SEA VIEW GIT.ST HOI St HASTINGS HAHHADOS Under now bunagjononti Dally and longv qugaad on request IVrnument guests welcome. Dinner and ("ockt.iil pOrooa arranged J 11 BUCKLANO. PlCgjM I YARO'V^EYOFLONDON invite you to meet ting ^^ m { g<5 /j || ^w*%J, ' IBBBl T TJBTO Jl ^LaaWaW .<** The lady is quits assr w Xupert befare ha seas har. Well, -,;. d it Lsa*t s '..%  '.< bssr," > j, ( sad ass you pickiag wild ib w sa i too > " tot, I wsat rhm (or ssy mummy, but (here inn'i vrry muy — Psrhips you dea'i yet. ALL KU1UV3 AISSSILSO bast casMS to look anil*4 mlady. J TC. this nraon well whsn I wu s lads sit I assi I com* hats dsy 12 and Wdn-dny 13Ui at Bn WsaUtrtiosd Ltd.. Broad Straflt. and >t Gave sUxtpheirt Co.. Ltd.. on Thursday Mta and ruday 16th June Bbr will sum l> giving a Isoturs at tlia Barbados Aqusuc Club on Wsdne^dsy. i;ith Jiuit. at I par -jm rpiIF.IR roatl \ouU tell ycu they'reytuf rtjtt You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that vou can't get finer value. Illustrated U a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the • sipn whirh means yust rigftl V Look for it in leading stores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right ttt&*?nc$tm*emmc J B LESLIE CO LTD Agent.



PAGE 1

f \<.i FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE M ND IY, Ji M Ub **l Honour lor Guide \ric funeral Deemed A Rogue Commissioner E s t a bliskme ni Qpened %  %  |l BW — ._. X %  ectoci are Messrs. l.loyri Xrk in the Ou T Branckge*. L. o St Michael. %  %  fission*" has > %  r*r work rton *as [he New War Honnui%  on %  i i* I T I. HttTU 0. B:ink Hall. From a Uick room ol UM nWb .-. CAM *• i MM shioffice floor Is o' -quart-, showing, maybe, that theoffice u mourning f doc-'rot close until .1. !" l"T,l*\1?,1 ,,,-,, Mi S: ith, n over! Iht W '•X-, ,,.,. d by Mr. Louis End must Mip SL*2Lfil -£XI E£ that anybody ">uhi buy S, %  ., K.iri—'rs share* In the establishment. One Everyone will < %  .i '%  doUoi Tl ;i thai thing about the %  busince* I* *e> will shortly launch UMta m to co-op*nrt*> s.RS Wren. B*rbados\ with everybody. i has been mndc poaalbla by untiring efforts at the Sea [anger* themselves by in various i I \ isit To Kntttinii Mills t Tii, (B) On i Iris 1 Sehonl) with Miss Alma K Dleridge St.. on IfOndl ihe whole Eoccss:—the knittinK of the raw %  Hun Into a mat* |he finished articles. The Guides Ml i" Ml ,ii all thf> A City Police sad 81 yam — i Church, guilty of beinii armed with an Offensive weapon with intent to fcld'iy on May 15 A line of 20'to be paid forttowlth was Imposed on him and he, KU further deemed a rogue and a vagabond. The prosecution disclosed that on May M the der M nad a row with %  man named I* r nandanl aswad aitt %  cutlass went !•• UM pi king and chased him with IsM and iii.nl.attempts to strike him with it. The efforts workmen prevented the defendant from Betting near U Boy** „ I the same day Police Constable Chee*i>ari arrested the defendant on Golf Club Road, i trcti. and he was taken u. Worthing Station where he was charged with being armed with an offensive weapon with Intent to commit a felony on May 15 TraClir LWfl No. 22 OBEY THE SIGNALS OP A II'MAN REGULATING TRAFFIC Spare made available by CANADA DRY for Safer Motoring. The Weather .ODAY Hun Rises: fi.38 a.m. BUD Bet* 6.1 .m. Moon (First Quarter, June 12 Unhung: 700 p.m. High Water: 8.58 a.m., S.23 p.m. YESTERDAV Run fall (Codrlngton,: .00 In Total for Month to Y*t>t*rday •1 ins. T*mperaturt iHm I 77.0 or Wind Direction: < a.m.) E. (11 a.m.) 30.088 Wind Velocity It mlhn per hour. Barometer (it am* 30.025. in am | EH E Feet Hurt HERE WE HAVE IN STOCK a complete range ol DR. SCHOLI.'S rOOT APPLIANCES These romoui Medical Supplies tor the loot will give you immediate reliel from almost any loot ail' merit. Our slock includes: ARCH SUPPORTS FOOT LASERS. HEEL CUSHIONS. TOE FLEX. Etc. There Is absolutely nothing to ease the loot like Dr. SCHOLLS FOOT APPLIANCES Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 8t 13 Broad Street. FINEST QUALITY SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS IN WHITE GREY BLUE TAN WITH TRUBENISED COLLAR PRICED AT $8.05 Each. C.B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE. APPLIED pyscHOLosyIT WOULDMT CO TO MAKE. SUCH GOURMETS PAY FOR JUST AH ORDtNARy MEALtfcAU** TO W 9flSO.,rSas*s**l,BC, What a bad start for day'a work If you wakn up feeling tlrad and llntlasa. lostsad of being iTiak and full of energy one woman who can approbate the difference from her own experience, writes to us :— "Before taking Kruschen. I always uaod to wake ID the morning feeling very tired. Now have lout all that tlredneas ami l wake feeling full of enemy. Kruachen has made me feel yeara v^-unger. I also Buffered with rheumatic palna In my ahouldera and awelllnga round my anklea. I am now completely cured nf thrtso pains and xwoUtnga. I take Kruschon Salts regularly and cannot speak too highly or it." -L.W. Krunrheo k-"":you young because It tonoa up the liver, kidneys and bowels and kreps them all working amoothly and efllrlently. The reward of thia internal cleanllneaa la a freshened riml Invigorated body. Poisonous waste materlala are expelled and tli" palna of rheumatism cease. And as you continue with Kruachen. your whole body reapunds to its purifying force Kruacben la obtainable from ail latemiata and Stores. MAKE SURE THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION H y.V.V^VA'.V^VAVV.V.V.V.V.-.V.-.V.V.V.V.V.V,' : %  I § We fca? received ..-.. tl ... ks. ..I Ike ^ S 5 % BsaiMis>> II..-. rf ..ilk !••• m .; Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD ^ in •.IHTI. J" thick 4' x 6. 1U', W \ Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD in sheets i' thick 4' x ti'. 10' 3/16" 4' x 8' J Also SURINAM PLYWOOD, "A" Gr.de in sheets 1" thick 4' x 8' P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. I Phone 4267 I WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. | BOTTLERS (Barbados) LIMITED PHONE 4761 PROUDLY PRESENT BAY STREET PHONE 4761 u@ BEVERAGES A LARGE DISTINCTIVE BOTTLE 10 oz. AT FLAVOURS ... KOLA CHAMPAGNE ORANGE CREAM SODA it QUALITY FLA YOUR QUANTITY **


ESTABLISHED 1895



Reds Hit Back At U.N.

Open Sluice Gates
To Halt U.N. Drive

TOKYO, June 8.
"THE COMMUNISTS hit back hard at the United
Nations troops advancing today on Chorwon,
one of the bastions of the Communist “iron tri-
angle’ in North Korea.
They had failed to halt the United Nations’ drive

by opening the sluice gates of the Chorwon
reservoir.

Pyongyang, 12 miles further north, is the apex of
the triangle with Kumhwa as the other bastion.
The Allies now hold an important peak southwest
of Kumhwa.

Tonight’s Eighth Army com-
munique gave these latest battle
positions north of Yonchon: Three
Chinese battalions fought stub-
bornly to blunt and smash the
allied advance, They resisted all
attempts to probe their positions.

Central, t: Patrols went
ahead from two to three miles.

Hwachon Area: Elements of} Dean Acheson, United States’
fwo Communist — regiments|Secretary of State said today
advanced to half a mile north ofjhe had no information about
the reservoir, minor gains were| any growth of Titoism in China
made, but bitter fighting with a] or any resentment or oppostion
Communist battalion was report-|to Soviet domination in the
ed. Country.

North and North-west of Yanggu| Acheson made this statement
Communists maintained deter-| during the seventh day of his
mined efforts deep into North] evidence before the Senate Com-
Korea. mi investigating General

North and Northeast of Inje|MacArthur’s dismissal.

Two Communist regiments in 5: cnt ae # tie united
repared rock revented ates were fore Oo veto ad-
Ae Leo ne mission of Communist China in

East Coast: theast of Kan-|the Security Council and the case
song the Communists made small] Were taken to the World Court,
scale probing attacks. Russia would respect the Court’s

Western Sector: Heavy fighting] decision. In fact he said Russia
flares up of Munan when| Would have to because “other
allied reconnaissance units struck | "ations would respect it.”
Communist ho! groups, East —Reuter.
of Korangpori little contact was
reported.



No Titoism

Is In China

WASHINGTON, June 8.

——.

| Britain Arid U.S.
Nearer Agreement

On Mediterranean

LONDON, June 8.

Britain and the United States
are far nearer agreement on
vital defence problems in the
Mediterranean and Middle East
‘as the result of today’s staff talks
here, a usually reliable source
said tonight.

Meetings between General
Omar Bradley, Chairman of the
United States Chiefs of Staff
Committee and British Chiefs
of Staff — were held in secret.
British Defence Minster Shinwell
headed the British group.

The source said today talks had
succeeded in greatly narrowing
differences between British and
United States standpoints on

Swarms of Mustang fighters
rockets on Communist
defenders in Chorwon area, They
claimed more than 200 See |



—Reuter.



Position Of Oil Co.
Employees
In Persia, Delicate

By ALEX VALENTINE
TEHERAN, June 8.
te there said diplo-
matic and ‘oil company channels
are” that the situation
in southern Persian oilfields is
tense with a deep undercurrent of
Anti-British feeling.
Responsible quarters do not
envisage any outbreaks of vio-

fh arbar



05

eee

.



«

RECEIVING M.IE.



MAJ. A. R. FOSTER receives the M.B.E. His Excellency the Gov-
ernor makes the award.

Communists Attack
British Cargo Ship.

HONGKONG, June 8. x
Chinese Communists guns today opened fire on the Britis
merchantman Edith Moller as she was approaching Hong-
kong. She was not hit and diverted her course to approach
the colony from a different direction. Her cargo had been
partly loaded in a Communist port.

The attack came from shore
batteries on Ladrone Islands about

20 miles southwest of Hongkong.

An armed junk joined in the at-

tack, Edith Moller was carrying a

general cargo including livestock.

The attack is the second recently



z

~
£



=



F oreign Office
Officials Are



involving cargo in which Com- e e e
munists are interested and em- Still issing
phasises their determination to

keep unauthorised shipping away
from islands which are believed
to be strongly fortified,

Ethel Moller, sister ship of Edith
Moller was yesterday reported to
have been detained by National-
ists off the Chinese coast.—Reuter

LONDON, June 8,
Donald MacLean and Guy
Burgess missing British Foreign
Office officials set off for Paris two
weeks ago when they vanished,
intending to spend only the week-

end holiday there.
This is the theory police- and
friends are inclined to draw from



. the fact that their b has
Ships Idle: Cler ks been found on . week-end excur=
ie sion steamer plying e English

Ch lL A P t
Go On Strike —[Srannet.Accoraing to. railway




~ LONDON, June 8. {Southampton to
London’s food supplies con-|France on May 25,
tinued to dwindle today as a
strike by 1,400 shipping clerks
now in its fifth day kept nearly
the whole port of London at a

Saint ’

leaving the
luggage in their cabins as passen-
gers—intending to retum when
the week-end was up.

What fate or impulse over-

:

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951

'S
a
















; roops



}
£
:
;

Pleasing
Response

TRYGVE LIE

NEW YORK, June 8.
Trygve Lie, United Nations
Secretary-General ‘said today
‘the response to his proposal to
end the Korean war around
e 38th parallel had been
,very satisfactory and United

lations members were con-
gulting on how to bring the
War to an end.

aking at a luncheon of the
the United Nations Correspondents’
Association he said “Last week in
Ottawa I said I believed the time
had come for a new effort to end
‘the fighting in Korea..

“We must never forget that the
objective of United Nations forces
in Korea is to win something
much more important than a war.
It is to win victory for collective
security against future wars every-
where by repelling aggression in
aoe ane restoring peace and
Security there, Fifty Barbadians left a

A cease fire approximately aerate Air liner for Pusrte Rice
along the 38th parallel with all yesterday even: They are on
requisite safeguards would be a their way to the U.S.A. They
long step forward to such a victory will work with the Keene Can-
but a cease fire cannot be brought ning Co., Freeport, Illinois,
about unilaterally, I have heard Another batch of 150 will leave
no expression from the other side on Monday; 150 on Tuesday; 250

—not so far”, on Thursday and 200 on Saturday.
Questioned on what further step en

if any, th i lati
delee low to eaet tee eee 48 Jamaicaus
Seek Work In U.K.

Said it was a matter for member
Governments to decide,
Lae te ber are consulting i Oar: Bed x pendent)
abou e si c rom Our Own Correspon
uation and I have had LONDON, June 8.
The sun came out to-day to
greet 48 West Indians who arriv-







a number of talks with delegates
about it too.”—Reuter.
ed last night by 'plane at Sh
Airport to seek work in Britain,
Marshall P. ays The party including three women
Sur ri Vi it T whe nae come fsen qamanicn, had
X paid £ each for their passage.
P se Isl 0 They had been amines eo to do so
by a report in a Jamaica paper
Kor ‘éa, Japan shat there were $9,000 jobs await-
ing Jamaicans in s country.
WASHINGTON, June 8. Some of the men had heard
Sources close to the United |that there were to be jobs in the
States Defence Department said |motor car industry. So far they
"Sine A the new nited Nations |have not found employment in
offensive in Korea might result }this industry, but they are getting
from the surprise visit of Defence other jobs.
tary Marshall to Korea and} Colonial Office offgials met the
pay at Londen Al t iget night,
a, complete official | hut before their arrival, of the
e prevailed here it was _re~ | Jamaicans including the women
ported that the object of Mar-|had left to seek friends and rela-
shall’s mission was entirely mili- tives in this country. 'They have
tary. It was believed in some | not so far approached the Colonial
fuarters that he had taken with Office or the Ministry of Labour
a a new military directive | for help and it is presumed that
U A, ered Lawton Collins, they have found their own em-
nited States Army Chief of Staff ployment and accommodation.

THE FIRST WORKERS to leave Barbados for U.S.A. emplane at Seawell last evening.

Workers Off To US|

lence but the position of British
employees with no guard apart
from a few company policemen is
considered ‘delicate’,

The Persian Government's
Board of Management charged
with taking over the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company installations
arrived today in Ahwaz, capital of

North Atlantic Treaty Organisa-
tion Command arrangements in
and around the Mediterranean.

area.

Two months old _ differences
have resulted in holding up the
announcement of the Command
structure in the Atlantic ocean

standstill. took them when they reached
Only 48 clerks who check]|France was still today one of the

cargoes On and off ships were|most baffling mysteries ot

at work. modern times. The yoy A *
About 80 ships were idle and|#@ins support from the act

11 undermanned. Some _ 8,000|MacLean was celebrating his 38th

dockers are unable to work while
the strike continues.

The cause of the stoppage is
the objection by the clerks to the

birthday on the week-end that

the two diplomats vanished.
Police and Foreign Office

officials today investigated wheth-

last month said was being pre-
pared for General Matthew Ridg-
way, United Nations
Commander.

Calling newspaper men to him
just before taking off from Korea
General Marshall told them the
38th Parallel or similar considera-

Supreme | tion

The 16 remaining members of
the party were taken to a recep-
centre in South London last
night and this morning I found
them being interviewed by a Min-

istry of Labour official. Quickly
they were fitted up with jobs
Nine of them are going to a

where United States Admiral
William Fechteler is to take
Supreme Command.—Reuter.

Cuba Talks Go On
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, June 8.
Yhere was no confirmation here

Khuzistan, Southern Persian Oil
province, Their arrival was
signalled by customary sacrifices
of bullocks, camels and _ lambs
amid a cheering crowd of 5,000

people.

Meanwhile the General Man-
ager of the Anglo-Iranian refinery
at Abadan, Eric Drake arrived in
Teheran to confer with the Com-



any’s chief representative in|t0-day of a report that the Pact
Persie, Richard Seddon. with Cuba to buy sugar and
—Reuter. |cigars might be held up. There

have recently been oe meet-

= , ings of Commonwealth sugar

The “Road Ahead” interests but as far as is known

the discussions with Cuba are still
continuing and a final decision
may be made any day.

West Indies business interests
here and the Cuban Ambassador
himself cannot tell when the talks
will finish.

WILL PRESS GOVTS.

FOR FOOD FOR INDIA

MEXICO, CITY, June 8.
Delegates to the International
Federation of Agricultural Pro-
ducers here decided to press their
Governments to send free or cheap
grains and other foods in response

to India’s famine plea.—Reuter.

For Europe

GENEVA, June 8.

Marshall Plan Roving Ambas-
sador Milton Katz claimed here
‘today that Soviet expenditure on
armaments from 1947 to 1950 was
three times greater in proportion
to the national income than that
of the United States.’

Katz who is the American re-
presentative at the United
Nations Economic Commission for
Europe now meeting here, gave
this plan as “the road ahead for
free Europe” — Europe must im-
port a wide variety of goods.

Europe must export widely,

—Reuter,

7,800 Casualties

LONDON, June 8.

Peking radio claimed today
that 7,800 United Nations’ troops
were killed, wounded or taken
prisoner in Korea by Chinese



and North Koreans in 15 days up
to June 1. Of these 5,000 were
stated to be United States casual-
ties,

The radio said 27 United
States’ tanks were destroyed.

In three days up to June 1,
United Nations were said to have
sustained 3,835 casualties in-
eluding 1,988 Americans,
Canadians and 1,457 others.



ta

“*Excuse me,’ she says,
‘is this for Larry
Olivier ?’”

RIO DE JANEIRO,
BRAZIL, June 7.
Eighty people were estimated
burned to death Thursday when
a@ passenger train collided with
trucks containing gasoline. The
first three cars of the train packed
with suburban passengers were
destroyed. The remaining coaches
were all seriously damaged.!a navy
Coaches were reported to have|during a
burned too quickly for many|Kirtland air base here.
people to have escaped. parachuted to safety.
people to have escaped.—«CP)



400
—Reuter.
80 Burnt To Death

2 Airmen Killed

ALBUQUERQUE, .. .. .. ....
NEW MEXICO, June 8

Two airmen were killed when

attack bomber crashed

training flight from

A third

~~Reuter.

er telegrams bearing the names of
the two men were sent from
Paris on Wednesday night to the
mothers of the missing officials
were genuine. .

One sent to Lady MacLean was
signed by her son’s pet nickname
which is not known to many
people,

The Foreign Office afterwards
announced today that they were
genuine but that they were not
handed in by the missing men
themselves. Nor were they in
their handwriting.

The telegrams were received in
London at various times yester-
day.—Reuter.

port authorities taking on an
extra man who is not a member
of their particular branch, the
Giant Transport and General
Workers’ Union.—Reuter.

N.A. Air Foree
Is Inadequate
AVIATION AGE

NEW YORK, June 8.

_ The trade and technical maga-
zine Aviation Age said today the
North Atlantic Treaty defence
force could put up only token re-
sistance in the air if Soviet armies
crossed the Elbe tomorrow,



—Reuter,



The magazine estimated the col- Fiouted Europe’s
venve a ee, of Britain, “4 d = 7“

rance, e Netherlands, Belgium, b ( yf :
Denmark, Italy, Norway and Co e Chivalry

Canada (in Europs) at 2,673 ob-
solete fighters of which only 1,364
were jets.

A third United States air force
now stationed in Europe was not
included as its strength was a
military secret.

ROME, June 8
Vincenzo Caputo leader of the
Extreme Right Wing Nationalist

attache in Rome
Europe’s _ code
jignoring his challenge to a duel.

Caputo, 45 year old Sicilian
|lawyer in. Rome issued the chal-
j lenge on Wednesday after Notov
refused to attend the 137th anni-
versary parade of Italy’s Caribini.

A Soviet Embassy note said the
General would boycott the parade
because an Italian who died
fighting against Russia in World
War II was to be posthumously
decorated as part of the celebra-
total | tions.

Caputo declared today he had
invited Soviet Amsassador Mik-
hail Kostylev to appoint repre-
sentatives to a two sided “Court
of Honour” to judge the General’s
“offence against the honour of
Italy and the Italian Army”,

The Soviet Embassy refused to
comment.—Reuter,

JOURNALISTS REACH U.K.
LONDON, June 8.

An Argentine Press delegation

of four members arrived in Lon-

don by air from Buenos Aires

tonight to spend one month as

guests of the Foreign Office.

—Reuter,

of

—Reuter.

£637,950 Cut

LONDON, June 8

The British Government is to
cut overseas information services
by an estimated £637,950 in the!
current year according to a white
Paper today.

Foreign broadcasting services
will cost £4,650,000 out of a
of £10,184,000,







—Reuter.



PRINCESS ELIZABETH
TOOK SALUTE

LONDON, June 7

London on Thursday celebrated
the King’s official birthday as the
King continued his four week
rest recuperating from influenza.

Princess Elizabeth mounted her
chestnut charger Winston, to take
the salute for the King at the
Annual Trooping the Colour by
brigade of the guards.—(C.P.)

LONDON, June 8 He told Reuter to-day that he

Lord Dangan, 29-year-old son plans to buy am estate — a non-
and heir of the Earl of Cowley, productive estate.
who lives with his actress wife in -
the shadow of St. Paul’s Cathedral Asked how he would earn his
emigrates to Barbados on June living he replied: “I don’t have
28, because “the weather there to.” He added that while his in-

is so much nicer, taxes are less,

come remained the same, the co
and there is no food problems.”

of living was always going up.

+t




Party today accused Major Gen-! took millions away from us and
eral Sergei Notov Soviet military] mow cannot do it. People who got
flouting | Our meat free and now must pay
of chivalry by} for it.”

LORD WILL EMIGRA

tions were no longer important,
The “armyv-is going to
handled in the most effective w
he said. “The 38th Parallel
now almost
speech.”

Refrigerator Manufacturing Com-
pany in Essex and seven of them
are to become employees of the
British Railways.
Look Before You Leap

The men who refused to give
their names said they had been
well looked after, but that it was
still too early to, say whether or
not they were going to like Eng-

he
ay”
is
nearly a figure of

—Reuter.

Peron Will Teach



7 © land,
Enemies A Lesson The Superintendent Welfare
Officer of the London County

BUENOS AIRES, June 8 Council who is chiefly responsible
President Peron warned to-|for looking after the men, told me
day he was ready to “teach a/that if any of the other 32 were
lesson” to all his foreign enemies | to approach the Colonial Office or
who he charged financed his }the London County Council for
political opponents and treat him|4ssistance they would be helped
as Public Enemy Number One, |°*%actly as the others had been.

Addressing the sugar industry There would appear to be a
workers in Government House} â„¢0ral however for other Jamai-
he said “I cast out of the country therfore a Kea tnioy
pon Be gh Sonya hg Qa their countrymen. They might do
never paid them one centavo wet Hy Een er er Lae ord prewar’:
That is why I have become Pub-, °° before you leap.

lic Enemy Number One of im- 7
Up Workers Pay

perialist concerns—people who
WASHINGTON, June @

United States Wage Stabilisation
Board has approved wage agree





—Reuter. ments raising the pay of about
25,000 Atlantic coast shipyrrd

, workers by 15 per cent.
Train Derailed The Board also announced it had
approved lesser increases foi
BERLIN, June 8. southern California yards, one
Police partisans last Saturday}Gulf of Mexico coast yard, and
derailed an East German repara-| two Great Lakes yards last Friday
tions train on its way to the Soviet —Keuter.
omen and killed Russian guards
uring a gun fight, an independent .
West Berlin newspaper reported Budget Debate
to-day. The train was loaded LONDON, June 8.
Bleary eyed and sleep starved
after more than 20 hours of de-



with sugar, most of which the
partisans and farmers from neéar-
by villages stole, the paper said.

It said the incident occurred in
Poland but did not indicate the
actual site.—Reuter.

HOPES PACT WILL
STRENGTHEN PEACE

WASHINGTON, June 8.
President Truman said today he
hoped the Pacific security pact,
which is now being negotiated be-
tween Australia, New Zealand and
the United States, would strength-
en the fabric of peace,
—Reuter.

Commong were still hard at it on
Friday. The budget debate
which began at 3 p.m. Thursday,
continued through the night and
Friday morning without a break
The session promises to be the
longest since the war.—(CP)
VYSHINSKY RECOVERING
MOSCOW, June 8.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vishinsky is convalescing after
hig recent illness it was learnt
here tonight.—Reuter.

TE TO BARBADOS

Lord Dangan is a Law Student
at Lincoln’s Inn and is often to be

practising on the island,

Lord Dangan was awarded the

seen at Old Bailey or in High British Empire Medal while serv-
Court studying procedure. He is ing in the Royal Air Force during
going to make law his career, the war. He dived into shark
will finish his studies in Barbados, infested water to save two re-

possibly to come back to London fuelling vessels threatened by fire
for a short time to be called to

the bar, and then settle down to —Reuter,

bating memberg of the House

|










Improve ; Living|

Conditions In J’ea
EXPRESS TELLS LABOUR

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 8.
The Daily Express today (Saturday) launches another
attack on the British Government over the proposed pact
with Cuba and calls for improvements if living conditions
for Jamaica,
In a leading article commenting on the arrivalof 60 Jamai-
cans seeking work the Daily Express says: “No one knows
just how bad conditions are from which they've fled. The
British Government should try to alleviate the unemploy-
ment and distress by encouraging beef production in the
island and boosting sugar production by assuring growers
that foreigners will never come first in British markets.

The Express suggests that Mr. {the British cause. '

Aneurin Bevan recently resigned |It could fan the expansion of the
Minister of Labour and former | Jamaican sugar industry by guar~
Health Minister might utilise his|anteeing that the foreigner will

reforming zeal to fight for the
coloured citizens of the Empire
Says the Express: “Fifty Jamai-
cans arrived in England this week
What brought them?” Not the
glamour of the festival, Not even
the desire to see sights, Jugt the
need for work,
In Jamaica they had read
strange and exciting story.
The story said in England there
was a firm prepared to give jobs
to men from the West Indies.
“So the hopeful 50 arrived

never come first in British marke
ets,
No Guarantee ’

“But no guarantees go to
Jamaica -~ the island to whom
Britain owes so much,

“They are reserved for Cubae«
the island to whom Britain owes
nothing at all,

“Who can remedy this wrong
State of affairs? Need Jamaica
wait for the British general elec-
tion for attention to be focussed
on its plight ?

in



England many with only a few ‘Mr. Aneurin Bevan has fought
shillings in their pocket vigorously for free false teeth and
“There should be a lively curios- | spectacles, Could he not use his
ity as to just how bad conditions | reforming zeal to insist that loyal
are from which these 50 fled coloured citizens of the Empire be
given a decent chance in life? ”
No One Knows |
“No one knows for sure-—not| —
even the Jamaican Government 4 ”
~—just how many unemployed rHE " ADVOCATE
there are in the island, But con-
servative estimates suggest that of pays for NEWS
a labour force of 600,000 no fewer DIAL 3113

than 150,000 are out of work.
“That is a terrible story to come
from a land which in time of war
gave so much and go willingly to
a rsp apne.

Day or Night









FOR PLEASURABLE
SMOKING

INSIST ON

ll
0
;
|
4
‘
|



ALWAYS FRESH
WRAPPED IN 200’s

| CELLOPHANE PACKAGES /

SSS
~~ SS






Carb Calling

__ PAGE TWO AGE T Lh tna

R. P. HEWITT MYRING

Public Relations Adviser
C.D. and W. left yesterday for
Jamaica by B.W.1.A. en route: to
the U.K. where he will attend a
conference of Public Relations

Officers from all over the Com-
monwealth. Mr. Hewitt Myring
will also have talks at the Colonial
Office. He expects to return by
the Gelfite August 4th.

jor Labour Officer

- WALDO NUNEZ, Senior

Labour Officer in Port-of-
Spain flew in from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A. on a
two days’ visit......coming in by
the same plane was Mrs. Oliver
Cozier who had been spending a
month’s holiday in Port-of-Spain
other passengers arriving
from Trinidad were Mr. A. D.
Moore, the architect and Mr. E.
Beardon of the. Sanitary Laundry
Co., Ltd,, and Mr. Charles Ramey

who fore in Fe in Trinidad
ére in February

Rk. ELLIS A. WILLIAMS,
Director of the Caribbean
News. Agency, which supplies
American newspapers with W.1.

news, and feature writer on the
New York Abbsterdain News ar-
rived Trinidad on Thursday
by B.W.LA. He is here for ten

Staying at Leaton on Sea,
the Stream.

he leaves Barbados, Mr.
Williams will visit the Leeward
Island, the Virgin Islands and
Puerto Rico before he returns to
the U.S. He was here in February
this year.

Ten Days
R. AND MRS. CYRIL DAY of
Port-of-Spain are in Barba-
dos for a ten day holiday. They
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. and are stay-
ing at Cacrabank.
Mr. Day is with R. J. Shannot
and Co., Ltd. in Port-of-Spain.

Father and Sons

R. JOHN H. GUENTHER and

his two sons George and
John Jnr, flew all the way from
New York to spend just a week's
holiday in Barbados. They
arrived via Trinidad yesterday
morning and are staying at Cacra-
bank.

George told Carib that his
father is ; hosierymanufacturer.
“T'm ei at college” he said, “but
during the holidays I work with
my father.”

Barbados Scholar, 1945

R. MERVILLE O'N, CAMP-
ELL, son of Mrs. Eva
Campbell of “Camlyn”, Harts Gap,
Hastings and Barbados Scholar of
1945 is at present in Barbados for
just over two months’ holiday.

Merville is at present Lecturer
in Mathematics at the University
College of the Gold Coast at
Achimota.

This is his first visit home in five
years. He went straight to the
Gold Coast after three years at
Cambridge.







MAN who complained that a

cigar had made him ill re-
minded me of another misadven-
ture,

A man gave his frend a cigar,
and lit one himself. ° hat on
earth are these?” asked the first
man, spluttering. ‘“Two for twelve
shillings,” was the reply. “You've
got the ninepenny one.”

What Is Tolderol ?

INCE,” said Cocklecarrot

weightily, “there is a law
against putting tolderol in rhubarb
puffs and other dainties, the
caterers should be told how to
know when their wares contain
Such succulent mysteries. Grated
cheese can, I presume, be detect-
ed by the naked eye, if present
in sufficient quantity. But what
is tolderol? What does it look or
taste like? Has anybody ever
$een it? It has no taste, and pro-
duces no effect. Why, then. is the
Government so afraid of it? You
cannot expect caterers to test
every rhubarb puff or fish lollipop
on the nearest hare or badger.
The law, we have heard from a
Ministry of Food expert, is the
By But, with respect, and hav-

somes to, and so forth, what—
Siete

About Owls

Fan to a banquet of the

20th century intellect, I am
repeatedly reading such things as:
‘An owl which had made its nest
in a saucepan at Stutterford was

@ Ferguson
a.
® Ferguson

DIAL 4220

THE ADVENTURES OF

CARLOSPUN 36”



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR pins on the M.B.E. té Miss

Norah Burton.

Thank You Party
M*: AND MRS. CARLOS E

CLARKE held a Thank You
Party at their residence “Golden
Dawn,” Palm Beach, Hastings on
Thursday night in honour of their
ton Dr. C. Bertie Clarke and hi
wife Elma.





Dr. and Mrs. Clarke will be re-
turning to England early next
week.

Those present included: Mr, and Mrs
@. A. Talma, Dr. and Mrs.“ W. F, Kerr
Mr. and Mrs. F J Cole, Dr. and Mrs
£. L. Ward, Dr. E. S. St. John, Mrs. A
W. Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Ian le, Mr
and Mrs, Trevor Gale, Mr Mr
dack Dear, Dr. and Mrs. A .. Stuart,
Mr. and Mrs. George Ward, Miss Daphne
Ward, Mr. Frank Bishop, Hon. Dr. A. S.
Cato, The Misses Grace and Dorothy
Bishop, Mr, and Mrs. S. O'C. Gittens, Mr
and Mrs. M. Kidney, Mr Harold
Kidney, Mr. and Mr Fr. A. ¢ Clair-
monte, Mr. and Mrs, K. E. Walcott

Jacqueline
RS. HILDA MELVILLE’S

daughter Jacqueline was an
intransit paSsenger through Bar-
bados yesterday by B.W.1.A. from
Trinidad en route to Jamaica.
Jacqueline, who is on her way to
Miami to join P-A.A. as an
hostess, had just spent ten days
holiday in B.G. with her mother,
who was in Barbados a f< eek
ago. Jacquelin lives in Miami.
She flew down ‘o see her mother
who has not been too well.



Other intransit to
Jamaica was Miss Kay Ros
B.W.1.A. hostess. Miss Ross wa:
temporarily stationed in Port-o!l-
Spain. She has now been
transferred to Jamaica.

Short Visit

R. AURELIO GOMES ol

Stephens Ltd. in Port-of-
Spain arrived from Trinidad on
Thursday by B.W.LA. to spend
eight days’ holiday in Barbados.
He is staying at the Moorings
Marine Gardens,

passenges

BY THE WAY

christened Harris by the mace-
oearer of a local borough,” or
“Sixty-one brass door-knobs were
found on a refuse heap at Pub-
worth by. little Gertrude Frobble,
whose father is in New Zealand.”

More flamboyant is the news
that the Gas Council has organ-

ised a public ne, of 12
women cooking a meal, a full
blaze of lights at a West End

hotel.” This is to be accom panied
by a radio commentary “Mrs
Latimer is— yes,
an egg . . . that noise you heard
was Mrs. Latimer beating the
egg . . Mrs. _Latimer, will you

among the passengers leaving for



she’s beating ‘

‘

§

1

Street,
terday morning by B.W.LA,
is en route to the US. ar 2
absence of ten years to reside in] Joyce Law ton—aged
New Jersey.

Returning Petneetet

R. G. H ADAMS, Leader of
the House of Assembly was

Antigua
He

yesterday by B.W.LA.
expects to return tomorrow.

Leaving by the same plane for
St. Kitts was Mr. R. L. Bradshaw,
President of the St. Kitts Labour
Union who recently returned from
England by the Colombie.

B.G, Druggist

ALFRED KING, Druggist cf
jritish Guiana and his wife

M*

Lorna, arrived by B.W.LA. on
Wednesday evening to spend a
holiday in Barbados. During their
stay they, are the guests of his
brother Mr, Robert King of the

Barbados Advocate.

Keep Open

A DATE to keep open is Septem-
ber Ist. Carib understands
that the Royal and Merchant Navy
Welfare League will be holding
their Bazaar on this day at the
Drill Halt.

One of the main attracttons is
a one-act play by the Bridgetown
Players. Besides this there will
be the usual stalls, lucky dip and
games. The Police Band will
supply the music.

Mrs. Greig, M.B.E,

RS. GREIG, M.B.E., who join-

ed C.D, and W. from the Im-
perial Censorship Department in
January, 1945 has served under
every Comptroller of that organ-
isation from the late Sir Frank
Stockdale. She is now Personal
Assistant to the present Comp-
troller, Sir George Seel.



PIPA



Copyright . P 51. Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam



By Beachcomber

just tell us why you are beating
that egg? . . . That splash you
heard was Mrs, Crawford falling
into the soup or something... .
Luckily it was cold soup, ah-ah-
ha-ha-ha-ha-ha,
Nothing To Do With Me
Pe who sleep with their
feet in their mouths are

cheering the news that someone
has designed a semi-circular bed,
Simplex Munditiis
EING a Princess has made
ho difference to me,” said
Miss Hayworth to American re-
_Porters the other day.

Rupert and Simon—3



The car doesn’t seem in any
hurry to move and Rupert finds
mself sidling slowly Ph the

‘This must my, in-
" he tNnkee Fat’ s
There's a Asada
T do wonder who's
Picking a few more flowers





it i”?

LOQUISETTE 36”

er ek er ek SR Ak Sa

YOUR SHOE STORE



EVANS & WHITFIELNS

notice

approaching
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

BES RBR BER See e eee ee

visas liens aa ni dintlac

1.77

DIAL 4294

11,30 a.m.

The News;

10. 00-1015 p.m
10 1510.30 p.m.
u

M** ELLA MANNING,

t




B.B.C. RB
Programme

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1961
a.m. England v, South Africa
BBC Midland Light Orchestra

Programme Serpse, 22 noon
ews Analysis

12.10 p.m
p.m 19.76 M

11,15

1.45 a.m
15-6 15
4 15 pom. Interlude: 4.2 p.m. Orches-
al Concert in the Royal Festival Hail;
p.m. First Test Match; 5.05 p.m.

interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice;

6 .p.m, Musie for Dancing; 645 p.m
Programme Parade
5. 1O—11 0 p.m 31.9% M., 3S Me
7 pm The cy mallna 4 jews
Ana\ysis, 7.15
745 ba Sandy ‘ie: at tthe a fhe}
atre in; .
6.15 pan. G een of the Ee Nr
p.m, Radio atre, 10 p.m, The New
10.10 p.m Interlude; 10.15 p.m: Jus st
Fancy; 10.45 p.m, Yours. Faithfully.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951
News.

Letter from Canada.
176 Mes,, 26.51

Back to the U,S.

Treasurer of the Salvation
Army at their headquarters, Reed
flew to Puerto Rico we

Incidental Intelligence

any rate would be by 1951.
—Canadian columnist.

—LES.

CROSSWORD



y Of actors

Compan: (6)
Taken f ae poor gantry. (5)

18 Across, (6)

of
seq tn ease, (0)
of thing. (3)
b ),
9, He n to
ed

it ae core, (3)
road
Fer
t, (5)
24; Where tips are.- (4)

ton. (4)






7 Pat faeces ore be tg My
3 Youve, em fea up
+
ane, ©
bo Denne, ! in Rio, by Wireless
1. (
® 1 ie Riana and Scot-
12. eee
14, to the lor 10, ‘out, (6)
18- » @ request, (4)
ra, Dus
i ee
Rreckneey 3 Rireelt ae
Eteasure; 8 B.



Never a dull mo-
ment in this daily
picture story of a
devil-may-care air
adventurer and
his colorful crew.

BEGINS, SUNDAY

THIS PAPER


















EY laughed at Columbus—|svdney, Australia, on December
and well they might, for they! 1947, when they set off to see
knew the world was flat, or atjthe world.




























-

,ADOS



ADVOCATE





|

Mother And Daughters
21.000 Miles















Travel







june and Joyce Lawton—Iook-ing out of the back of their

station waggon.

3 WOMEN IN A CAR SEE THE WORLD

THREE Australians, Jume amd “We just. sat there till they
21 amd 23 went away,” said Mrs. Lawton.
tae their mother, have @riven The Lawtons’ whole life re-
000 miles since Yeaving South volves round the station wagon.
Africa neatly two years ago. It is their bedroom, their trans-
Their adventures began port and their kitchen. Joyce
does all the driving.
It has taken them all over the
Continent, as well as_ around
England, Scotland and Africa.
Home Again Soon
They have now parked it at
the Crystal Palace, but have not

in








have now seen quite a
lot of it, apart from South Africa,
where they lived and worked for
13 months and bought the Ameri-








can station wagon which has yet seen on Bank Exhibition
brought them so es “Prices too ” ooreanered
Not Very ete Mrs, Lawton, “T to e
three that more people pay less, Make more

that way.”
Soon they will be sailing home,
by way of South Africa aa"

women
nothin terribly has happened to
them, Twdlve lions did “‘smiff
around” the car in the Kruger
National Park.

ASTOR THEATRE

TONITE TO SUNDAY 8.30
REPUBLIC’S ACTION SPECIAL
THE “AVENGERS”—John CARROLL

TONITE 12 P.M. BIG ACTION SPECIALS

” __ BILL ELLIOT
CHANGE” — ROCKY LANE





<<

u
“A GUY COU













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TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

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Starring LEE J. COBB — JANE WYATT — JOHN DALL

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GLOBE THEATRE
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(DIAL 2310)



PLAZA







SSS SRGOSOOSPPOC POO VO O9OFS
Se, ae





VIURDAY, JUNE 9 1951
on snenenecnnrmmnnsanasai



THBATRE -~
BRIDGETOWN

QP LAL A

TODAY to
Coming

SPECIAL pay |i RKo

9.3 am & 0 p.m] yusern : ae We

| RKO Radio Double POT TEN and LEI “THE GLASS

} “LAWLESS fehl Re LPNAGERIE”

| VALLEY WALK Sol TY S ER Tennesse |

| George O' Bric & sak ss W
“ARIZONA “—“TEXAS TOUGH GUY ee eee |
RANGER & ( Kirk Douglas

JUNGLE Gertrude Lawrence

Tim & Jack Holt

CLOWN OF THE

Eee |

~ GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES |









“OISTIN |
Dial 8404

TODAY & SUN 5 & 48 DvD.





MIDNITE TONITE.
SUNSET PASS
with James Warre

(Monogram
| REVENGE OF THE ZOMBIES

r ‘s n Dow | TODAY. & SUN. 8.30 p.m |
ee BELL'S KICOREN. | MAT: SUN. 8 p.m
Dead End Kids & Ronald Reagan |}} || AMAZON QUEST |

and Hi {| Tom Neal & Carole Mathews. & |
G-MEN James Cagney | The New Falcon in
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Sth |

(RKO



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and ||} Jot Carradine &
RIDERS OF THE RANGE | MARKED TRAILS
with Tm Holt | Hoot Gibson, Bob Steele
cient ar = 7 le =% r ak
— ee

TO-DAY 4.45 & 6.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily

EMPIRE THEATRE

e SIRES

at

Belle Le Cuan a:
deadly as loaded dice,
as exciting as the
spin of the wheel!

=




Ss

MERBERT J. YATES besceai
St Saat rare

steryoo! cld Sam Frantisce

ting VERA RALSTON - JOHN CARROLL

and introducing MURIEL LAWRENCE .
HOPE EMERSON » GRANT WITHERS + STEPHEN CHASE + JOMM QUALEN + HENRY. M@ngage
Screen Play by D. D. Beauchamp ~ Directed by Allan Qwan

A REPUBLIC PICTURE (
Republic Pictures Corporation + Herbert J. Yates, President

renee Ree eae ce mse:

with WILLIAM CHING -

Peesvecconentoaeeton jovorames “ RN ORR OE

+ . =





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herself
to him! |
...and then |
his dark
past roiled
in like a
black an

46

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we * :
with n SPRING BYINAT Ne PAUL STEWART « oA DORE SCMARY Production
Brodeed by ROBERT SPARKS « Dicotet by PODERT STEVENSON + Serenpiay by FRANK FENTOM

To-day (Saturday) § 9th |
4.47 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily
also Leon Errol in
“TEXAS TOUGH GUY” &
The Cartoon “CLOWN OF THE JUNGLE”
(Donald Duck)





Next Week! | “Special TODAY

MOR GLASS I 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m.

$ MENAGERIE” | “TAWLESS”” x

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio R .., pennessee | VALLEY” S

with a world-wide reputation for good food Base Siar nt | Georte Ovbrin e 3

Mk “ARIZONA x

° ins Jane Kirk || BRIDGETOWN RANGER” S

Music, Dancing Wyman=Douglas | [Tim Holt & Jack Heit %

LESSSFOPPEE LEI PEPE SSSESS5365509096S""
Entertainment ester ite au eee



ROYAL

TO-DAY 5.00 and 8.15
LAST TWO SHOWS

Ist Inst. Columbia Serial . .

“PIRATES OF THR
HIGH SEAS”

EMPIRE |

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
& Continuing

Herbert J. Yates presents . .

“BELL LE GRAND”

Starring
Starring
Vera RALSTON ‘ ua
John CARROLL Buster CRABBE
‘ j Lois HALL &
Co-Starring Tommy FARRELL

Muriel LAWRENCE &
William CHING

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY
4.45 and 8.15

Republic Western . .

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Double . .

MACREADY &
Rose HOBART
in

George

“CALIFORNIA “SOUL OF A
PASSAGE ” MONSTER ”’
Starring AND
Forrest TUCKER ‘ , 7 .
. Adele MARA — OF THE
me sraaaatid OLF
Estelita RODRIGUEZ & I Nine FOCH &
Jim DAVIS Stephen CRANE f;

—— SY

—


















SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE hansen mt’
!
7 fe ‘ . !
Work Almost Harbour Log
Completed In Catlisle Bay John Mayow
When the Advocate visited M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Marion Belle e .
the Princess Alice Playing Field Wolfe, Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch Air is necessary both to keepa
on Wednesday the work of level- apt e oe gop oe ee dee aed light end t abate Lift
ling it was almost complete. There dom, mb. May = Lewis * Sch | Sire alight and to maintain life.
is only one workman who is Enterprise S, Sch. W. L, Eunicia, } Though this important fact has
working on the field. a driver. Sch. Belqueen w Sch mmm mmm mm
i i i on e seen. Sc ri a. a
cia oe mre . im at Sch Gardenia. w 4 Sch Rainbow M.. been known for thousands of
us now e 10n © Ser le nimanuel, Sch ary ‘ od *
work is finished. "ules light Caroline, Sch. Excelsion Hodae years, it was an English chemist
. 2 . v y 3 i
engine was being worked to SS. Defender, 5,010 tons net, Capt | and physician, John Mayow,
give the finishing touches.



Penston, from British Guiana via St. 4
Lucia, >
S.S. Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons |

who first proved by practical
Most of the stones and broken

bottles which were on the field
on Monday have been removed
and the chief thing now needed
is grass.

School girls
the pavilion.

were playing in



Homes Provided
For Workers

In Leewards

ONE of the measures now being
taken in the Leeward Islands that
are likely to benefit the health
of the people permanently, is the
provision from public funds of
housing for the working class and
more particularly, the improve-
ment of sanitary arrangements at
all existing houses by providing
them with bore hole latrines, Dr.
P. I. Boyd told the Advocate.

Dr. Boyd who is Senior Medical
Officer of Health, St. Kitts, is re-
presenting the Leeward Islands
at the Medical Officers Confer-
ence. He arrived over the week-
end by B.W.1A., and is staying
at the Marine Hotel.

He said that tuberculosis,
syphilis and nutritional deficiency
are the most serious preventable
diseases in the colony and they
are a challenge which the Gov-
ermment and the people have
begun to take up in earnest.

Dr. Boyd also mentioned that
there is a D.D.T., spraying cam-
paign which is now in progress in
Nevis and St. Kitis for the pre-
vention of malaria.



New Nurses’ Home
For St. Vincent

NURSES in St. Vincent will
soon get a new nurses’ home as a
hostel is now being built for this
purpose. Their present quarters
will be used to extend the hospital.

This information was given to
the Advocate by Dr. E. D. B.
Charles, the colony’s Senior
Medical Officer who is now wm
Barbados for the Medical Confer-
ence.

He said that a survey of aedes
mosquito is now being carried
out in order to prevent yellow
fever. This survey started to-
wards the end of last year and
they are hoping to finish it shortly.

As Chairman ef the Central
Housing and Pla*ning Authority,
he said that they had been im-
proving conditions of housing for
people in the lower income
bracket.



Fined For Speeding

Two drivers were fined by a City
Police Magistrate on Wednesday
for exceeding the speed limit on
the streets. They were Darrell
Alleyne of Rock Hall, St. George
and Winston Hassell of Worthing,
Christ Church. Alleyne was
ordered to pay a fine of 40/- or
one month’s imprisonment and
Hassell 40/- and 2/- costs or one
month’s imprisonment,

In Alleynes case the Police
said that the motor van he was
driving on Lower Collymore Rock
Road was travelling at over 37
miles per hour on April 18. The
speed limit on that road is 20
miles per hour.

Hassell’s car was checked at 45
miles per hour on Wildey’s Road
on May 3. The speéd limit on
that road is 30 miles per hour,






Colonials Find
An Unfamiliar
London

LONDON.

Twelve students were among the
first Colonial visitors to visit the
Festival, They received special
invitations to the Royal opening
of the South Bank Exhibition
centre-piece of the Festival.

The Colonial Office invited
student bodies or Colonial welfare
officers to elect a representative
from each Colony.

The President of the West
Indies Students Union, Mr. Rawle
Farley, attended from the West
Indies,

Hundreds more Colonial visitors
have poured through the Exhibi-
tion gates during the opening
week—despite cold and wintry
weather and almost constant rain.
There were 98,000 people admitted
the first week-end.

These Visors are seeing a
London which is as materially
different to the city the Londoners
know as the Londen of the
Olympic Games summer.

At nights the fraditional quiet
ef the city is disturbed by rollick-
ing crowds wandering arm-in-
arm through the streets to see the
floodlit buildings. Wondon’s sky-
line is ablaze with light—despite
power cuts which infuriate house-
wives. Dense crowds pack tie
Victoria Embankment for the
free spectacle of the illuminations,

Perhaps the most unusual
feature is the activity after dark
on London’s river. Pleasure
steamers, their decks packed with
passengers on fine nights, ply up
and down the Thames past the
glittering fairy-land of the South
Bank site,

The magnificence of the night
spectacle is perhaps best summed-
up in the comment of a London
editor: “London has never been
like this in all its history.”



Jailed For Begging

Justices G. u. Taylor and J. W.
B. Chenery in the Assistant
Court of Appeal on Wednesday
confirmed the decision of His Wor-
ship Mr. H. A. Talma, Police
Magistrate of District “A” who
ordered James Chandler, a
Jabourer of Orange Hill, St.
James to undergo three months’
imprisonment for begging alms on
Broad Street on May 29.

Chandier appealed against Mr.
Talma’s decision. Chandler has
seven previous convictions re-
corded against him. Before Their
Honours confirn.eu the decision,
Chandler asked them to exercise
leniency in his case.

1,000,000 BUSHELS

MONTREAL, June 6.
More than a million bushels of
Canadian and American grain
have left Montreal in the last
three days for Europe and Britain,
Shipping O