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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ESTABLISHED 1895



Persia Gives U.K. 48)
Hours More For Reply



PersiansSeem To Be] U.N. Forces

“More Amenable”’
—British Ambassador

TEHERAN, June 16.

PERSIAN PREMIER, Mohammed Mossadeq,

on Saturday promised Britain an additional
forty-eight hours in which to reply to Iranian de-

mands that all British
over to Iran.

oil profits here be turned

The promise came somewhat as a surprise since Iranian

negotiators. had been
answer by Sunday morning.

insisting

on a definite yes or no
American Ambassador Henry

F, Grady had described the situation as crucial before

Mossadeq acted.

The British Ambassador Sir
Francis Shepherd told the United

States Ambassador Dr. Henry
Grady today that there were
signs of a more “amenable

attitude” on the part of the Per-
sians over the Anglo-Persian oil
dispute according to usually
reliable quarters.

The violent nationalism of the
past few months, he said, seemed
to be slightly tempered by “prac-
tical considerations.”

But he _ noted
aggressiveness on
side.”

Vice-Consul Stabbed

A young fanatic today stabbed
the United States vice Consul in }
the southern industrial town of
Isfahan usually reliably sources |
said in Teheran. First reports
said he was not seriously hurt.
There is serious unrest in his
town where thousands are unem- !
ployed after the closing down of
textile mills,

the Persian

—Reuter and (CP).



Denmark Gets Back
The Ivory Crucifix

After 150 Years

VIENNA, June 16,
Cardinal Archbishop Theodor
Innitzer has returned to the
Danish Minister in Denmark the
ivory Crucifix of the Danish
Prineess Leonere Christine
which has been out of Denmark
for the last 150 years. Princess
Leonore was the daughter of
King Christian Fourth of Den-
mark and was popular in Den-
mark in her day,
—Reuter

50,000 U.S. Sailors
Refuse To Sail

NEW YORK, June 16.
A maritime strike involving all
major United States ports and
660 vessels began to-day witn
more than 50,000 sailors refusing
fto Sail until demands for higher
pay and other benefits were met.



Ships with Korean and vital
defence cargoes were exempted.

The stoppage occurred during
f week-end lull when few ships
were due to sail. Its full effect
fwas expected to be felt Monday
unless new contracts are signed
in the meantime.

—Reuter,.

Eleven Go On Trial

PRAGUE, June 16
Eleven Czechs including a for-



go on trial before the State Court
on Monday for espionage for
France.

The official Czechoslovak News
Agency Cetea said that 11 defen-
dants had carried on military, eco-
nomic and _ political espionage
under the direction of M. Ettine
Manach, former French Consul
General in Bratislava who was
expelled from this country at 48
hours notice on February 17.

—Reuter.



FRENCH GO TO

POLLS TO-DAY

HAROLD KING
PARIS, June, 16.

The most mysterious General |
Election campaign in French Par- ;
liamentary history ended to-day
and polling takes place to-morrow.

Never have prophets bet so
heavily. Never has the electorate,
over 11 million men and 13 million
women been more secretive.

Meetings have been sparsely at-
tended except in the big towns and
few hecklers have raised the
voices.

French people, voting tor the
new Assembly for the first time!
since 1946 have given the impres-
sion during the campaign of beirg
in a serious, though confused
state of mind. —Reuter.

By





mer employee of the French Con-
sulate General in Bratislava
i

Rebel Leader
Attacks Nehru

PATNA BISHAR, June 16.
Former Congress Party Secre-
tary, J. B. Kripalani to-day de-
livered a slashing attack on the
Pandit Nehru Congress Govern-
ment as “a weak and effete one-

“continuing | party rule. suffering from the evils

both of dictatorship and
ceracy.”

Opening a convention in Patna
19 form 4 new Party in opposition
to Congress, 65-year-old rebel
Congress leader accused the Gov-
ernment of allowing corruption
and blackmarketeering to flourish
iu India unchecked.

“We have painfully witnessed
the progressive disappearance of
all idealism and enthusiasm in
the Congress Organisation which
is dominated. by sectional clique
and power politics” Kripalani said.

demo-

“In the process, democracy has
cisappeared. The spirit of sacri-
fice, suffering and work is there
no more, and in its place there
is an indecent desire to cash in
on patriotism and sacrifice.”

Both at the centre and in the
States Governments were demor-
alising Congress committees
through their power and patron-
age. Ultimately both the Ministry
and Congress are bound to suffer
and be swept away into the dust-
bin of time he said, t

—Reuter.

Pe Pre Voip



German Refugees
Escape In Yacht

BALYCOTTON, CORK, EIRE,
June 16.
Fifteen refugees from the Rus-
sian zone of Germany who reached
here yesterday in the 20-ton yacht
Sea Wolf plan to ask the immigra-
tion authorities in Dublin if they

can stay in Eire for six weeks, }

They want their converted ex-Nazi
ship repaired before continuing
their voyage to Montevideo, Uru-
guay. At the moment, the refu-
gees—seven men, three women and
five children,—-are allowed only
limited liberty ashore. Twelve re-
fugees attended mass this morning.
They escaped from Eastern Ger-
many last October because they
said that the Russians turned their
church into a cinema and prevent-
ed them from practising their re-
ligion.
—Reuter.

Push Back
Communists

TOKYO, June 16.

Fighting died down along the
Korean central front to- day as or-
derly Communist rearguards fel)
back before advancing United Na-
tions Forces, to-night’s Eighth
Army communique said.

Allied patrols followed retreat-
ing Communists. but there were no
large scale clashes. Heaviest fight-
ing was reported from the east
central front where Communists
north of Inje and in the Yanggu
area battled for some time to clear
their troops and supplies over
winding treacherous roads.

Two battalion-sized counter-at-
tacks were driven back by United
Nations troops north of Inje
Northeast of the town allied infan-
trymen engaged an estimated 80
Communists in a clash which last-
ed all day. Observers said fight-
ing, in the strategically important
centre of the front appeared to
have reached the stage of more
manoeuvring than actual contact
They said the main Communist
forces had fallen back north of
Pyonggang, about 28 miles north

of the 38th parallel, where they
have now had five days to re-
organise.

—Reuter.



Muslim Fanatics

Terrorise Arakan

RANGOON, June 16
Strong Government forces were
fighting in Arakan on the Bur-
mese west coast today to suppress

@ minor civil war started by
Mujahids — a_ fanatical Muslir
organisation.

Eight thousand people are esti-
mated to be homeless after the
Mujahids plundered several vil-
lages.

The Government today orderec
the distribution of housing mate-
rial to enable the homeless to
build shelter for themselves.

The Mujahids are led by a for-
mer British Indian Army Major,
29-year-old Mohammed Cassim.

Cassim, self styled “Major Gen-
eral” led the revived Mujahids in
April when they plundered and
Jooted several Budhist villages in
the area. His organisation is de-
manding a separate political unit
for themselves.—Reuter.



Italian Escapes
From Bandits

ASMARA, June 16.

The Italian industrialist kid-
napped by bandits three days
ago walked into a British mili-
tary camp at Deki Ahahai, 20
miles from here today as_ his
relatives were preparing to pay
the £25,000 ransom demanded.

He was 37-year-old Giovanni
Tagliero. He said he crept away
from his sleeping guards early
this morning, and walked miles
over rugged unknown country.
He was exhausted when he
reached camp.

Tagliero later arrived in As-
n.ara, passed through crowds of
cheering Italians and Eritreans
who had gathered in the streets
since early morning awaiting his
arrival—Reuter.



Disaster Overtook

“Affray”

es were closed.

Her indicator buoys were hous-
ed, and had never been released,
She was in normal condition,
except that her Snort breathing
device was damaged.

“Present indications are that
no attempt was made to use any
escape hatches”, the statement
: said.

“This tends to confirm the pre-
iviously expressed Admiralty view
that disaster must have over-
taken the submarine and her crew



very suddenly.”
The statement added that the
hydroplanes on the submarine

were set to rise.

The Admiralty also said that
the naval diving ship H.M.S.
Reclaim was returning to harbour
i because tidal conditions were un-
; favourable for mooring and there
was a risk that her dragging
anchors might damage the wreck.

The Affray vanished in April
| with 75 men on board. She was
found 2 days ago after a con-
tinuous search. —Reuter.



Suddenly

LONDON, June 16

The British Admiralty said to-day that disaster appar-
ently overtook the submarine Affray “very suddenly”.

A statement on the submarine lying under 280 feet of
water in the English Channel said that a preliminary sur-
vey by an observation chamber indicated that all her hatch-

FUSILIERS HELP |
TRAIN POLICE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 16

Mr. Kenneth Blackburne, Gov-
ernor of the Leewards says that
the presence of Royal Welsh
Fusiliers in Antigua has caused
further inconvenience to the
Regiment’s training programme
as already they are split with
detachments in British Hon-
duras and Grenada.

While here they will be seen
training on the countryside and
their operations are not connect-
ed with the Antigua situation.

Antigua hopes to receive one
small direct benefit by the train-
ing they will impart to the local
Police Force. They will remain
here until there is no longer any
risk of a breakdown of law and
order,

—Reuter



Truman Ratifies Bogcta Charter

WASHINGTON, June 16
President Truman signed the
instrument of ratification of the
Bogota Charter today
The document drawn up at the
1948 Inter-American Conference
at Bogota,
intent
Charter.
it provi
1ent,

Colombia is similar in
Nations

to the United




od, Truman s

staten ‘constitution



for Western Hemisphere unity.”

The Charter established an
organisation of American States as
a working body of American Re-
publics and creates an organisation
of American states as a regional
organisation under the United
Nations

It also provides for consultation
and joint action in _ political,
economic and military fields to

maintain the security of the hem-} lites.

isphere, The United States
scheduled to deposit its ratifica-
tion at the Pan-American Union
early next week

Thirteen nations have now rati-
fied the Charter. One more ratifi-
cation is needed to bring
Charter into force

the

—Reuter,



B



HERON BAY, St. James, the holiday home of Mr



BA JOS, JUNE 17, 1951

HERON WAY

Wedemeyer Failed

The Republicans _|;,

Gave Truman Victory

By RALPH HARRIS

WASHINGTON, June 16.

Lieutenant General Albert Wedemeyer, who Repub-
Jicans thought would be their star supporting witness in the

“great MacArthur debate”
have won an_ indirect

victory

this week appears instead to
for President Truman’s

_ defence ot the United States’ Far Eastern policies,

U.N. Will Not
Give Up To
Aggression

BIRMINGHAM, Eng, June 16

Kenneth Younger, Minister of
State said here today that if the
United Nations’ opponents would

not cease their aggression, they
must know that the United Na+
tions has stamina and will not
give up.”

He told a United Nations As-
sociation rally here that the
troubles and dangers of the
world concerned everyone alike,

“We have only to list the dan-
ger spots, Korea, Malaya, Persia,
Middle East and Europe, to
realise that Britain cannot find
security in any system which is

less than world wide. “It almost
seems as though the Soviet Union

is renouncing the Charter and
trying to build up instead = bogus
Peace Organisation a world

peace campaign which carries on
a double edged policy of sign-
ing peace petitions with one hand

while it forges weapons of war
with the other. “In the face of
this disloyalty to the principles
which we have all accepted at
San Francisco, we must redouble
our loyalty.” —Reuter



Firemen Recover 32

Bodies From Ruins

MONTREAL, June 16

Firemen had recovered 32 bod-
ies to-day from the smouldering
ruins of the old people’s hostel
here which was burned to the
ground last night,

But authorities said that at least
18 people were still missing and
it was feared that the death roll
might reach 50 Flames raced
through the old five storey Roman
Catholic
gonde and trapped the aged in-
mates, Many of them were crip-
pied before they could reach the
fire escapes,

The Mother Superior and one
Sister of the Grey Nuns who ad-
ministered the home, were be-
lieved to have vied trying to save
their charges.—Reuter.

TRADE ACT EXTENDED

WASHINGTON, June 16.

President Truman today signed
a Bill extending the Reciprocal
Trade Agreements Act for two
years until June 16, 1953

The new law forbids trade con-
cessions to Russia and her satel-
In his statement, Truman



is} said the United States would con-

tinue its efforts with other coun-
tries to expand trade by “reduc-
tion or elimination of barriers and
to build up the strength of the
free world.”

Truman added that some new
procedural clause in measure
were “cumbersome and ip
flous.” —Reuter

hostel of Sainte 0

The General's testimony before
the Senate's investigating commit-
tees has been described here as a
“mass of confusing contradictions”,
This is despite the fact that his
evidence supported MacArthur’s
‘bomb Manchuria proposal
Wedemeyer took the stand as the
Republican Party's hero because
of the report on China and Korea
which he had made in 1947, They
welcomed him as an ally in their
non-stop attacks on Truman and
his administration and in particu-
lar, on the Secretary of State,
Acheson

Confusion

But today, when the General had
had his say, indications were that
MacArthur's case had been dam-
aged, It seemed to the United
States people, now past the emo-
tional phase, that MacArthur's re-
turn frum Tokyo had been thor-
oughly confused by Wedemeyer's
contribution to the “great debate.”
Two main “contradictions” in his
evidence which observers have
cited as proof that the debate is
swinging in President Truman's
favour were

1. Wedemeyer
the Manchurian railway
Soviet Union and China jointly
control should be bombed, and
then admitted that he would never
question the judgment of the
United States Joint Chiefs of Staff

demanded that
which the



. Ronald Tree.

(see story P. 7)

Sunday Advocat







PRICE: SIX CENTS



MacArthur

DALLAS,
General,
here
ministration
mislead the
over tihe best
in Korea.
MacArthur
fantastic to
fact that we
avage

Douglas

with
public



also
refuse
are
and costly

He

people

told an
in the Cotton
49,400 that
his wai
were trying
from the i
could be
casualti

eats

osed
Korea
people
he war
he least

“The
General said

The General
lief that the people
his

method is

in

audience
Bow

those

in

Texas, June

Says Truman‘
8 Misleading

16

MacArthur

way to win the

programme
to divert

declared
were
plan to bomb Manchuria

eharged the Truman Ad-
seeking

to
a. dispute
war

said:
to ine
at war
wat

‘the

a bitter

ia 27,500
which
wae op

in
the
how

with

of
won
ue the

his be-
behind

~~Reuter



U.S. Agree On New
Sugar Control Bill

WASHINGTON, June 16
United States Government
departments and domestic sugar |
interests reached agreement on
the Text of a new sugar control
bill, usually reliable sources iid
today

The new bill would reshuffle }
quota for some central and
South American nations,

Under the present law United
States department of agriculture
ets a new quota for sugar, This
law originally passed in 1937
established a_ definite domestic





market for American produced
But observers pointed out that the] cane and beet sugal
Joint Chiefs of Staff oppose the It also established quota a
extension of the Korean war under} for shipments of sugar from. off-
the present circumstances. Many|.nore areas principally Cuba
Democrats have recalled that when United State Oo antaba s cteert
MacArthur said that Manchuria], pat oT ce 4 a Ph i
should be bombed with the risk of gti Islar ia 5 i an Cae
the Soviet Union’s intervention, he on i A opie alia t er Fal 9n9
refused to accept the responsibility |°OCU') “merican nations. |
as theatre commander for overall | ame a —Reuter

rr
2; edemeyer said that the

United States must not over-reach
herself in Korea.
his criticism that the Truman Ad-
ministration was not doing enough
to win the war. ~Reuter.



Sugar Ray Scores
Another Easy Win

LIEGE , June 16
Sugar Ray Robinson, world
middleweight champion scored

another easy win tonight when he
beat Jean Waizack, France, on a
technical knockout in the sixth
round of a scheduled ten-round
bout here.

Referee stopped the
Walzack had been
eanvas six times in
fifth and sixth rounds,

—Reuter

fight
sent to the
the fourth,

Allies Retaliate InG Gel erm



BERLIN, June 16
Three Western Allied Com-
nandants to-day hit back at
Soviet trade restrictions on West
Berlin by threatening to with-

hold vital West Berlir
East Germany

goods fron

| In a letter to West Berlin M
-| Ernest Reuter Comr ur
asked all export ppli

This was despite |

after |







S. Africa Hit 394.

F 7 .
| Runs For Five
| . .
Against Lancashire
LONDON, June 15

The South African crickete:

on 394 for 5 wickets on the
| first y of their three day mutch

against Lancashire joint count
| char ipions here to-da
Eric Rowan and John Waite hit
the first century of opening
partnership that has been scored
off the Lancashire bowler thi
seasor Rowan hit 66 and Waite

it on to score 122—his second
century of the tour.

Late in the day Cheetham (66)
{mot out) and Van Ryneveld (2!
|not out) provided a bright sixth

vicket —Reuter.





u

any |

Vestern Al

of

ilmost

drug.
Professor Rena
“al Director of the

=a
en

Human Race Involved
In Supreme Crisis

Pope Pius Warns World

VATICAN CITY, June 16
POPE PIUS XII warned the world today that
the “human race is invoived in a supreme
crisis which will issue in its salvation by Christ or
in its dire destruction.’

He appealed to Catholics all over the world to
throw themselves into the support of the Church’s
army of Missionaries battling against the fact that
the ‘whole human race is today allowing itself =:
be driven into two opposing camps, for ‘Christ,

against Christ.’’
Tr 1e

warning and appeal were
ny . Jcontained in an aes Eney-
{clical Letter seit “the ‘J yoyerrer

‘e Nations |:
K re € , a ons | id Pontiff to Pairiarchs, Primates,
ak rn chbishops, Bishops and other
Ih ace | hreat principal Prelates of the Catholic

Church.
It was described by the Vatican

Of Barbarism



authority as the “code of action
for Catholic Missions.’
The Pope stressed the need for
NEWCASTLE, Delaware Mission ea to ¢ ‘ananenee =
E : June i building up the native clergy to
Anne . Bruce ormer Un avoid the danger that war on
rt + \mbassador to Ary Pa ' tive suffering might sweep away
i here today that t i os Sipe
ta may h ve to rease its | Sete
rmed forces five fold t The Doctrine
ten times as much for defence if













Congress fails to approve the Would that it were permitted
500 million dollar President us to hope that the peoples of
Truman } isked for Fo1 Korea and China who are natur-
id cultured and honourable and
In 1 speech marking the 300th ive been renowned from early
nniversary of the city, Bruce saidj umes for their high standard of
that the United States id other Vilisation may as soon as possi -
free nations faced a barbaric] le be freed not only from turbu-
threat" from Soviet Communism] !ent factions and wars, but from
today, no less real and immediate | the inimical doctrine which seek
than the “wilderne of dent miy the things of the earth and
which day and night nfronted wns things of Heaven,”
ur forefathers 300 years ago Referring to the “Communist
Bruce said while the cost in the | attempt to wipe out the Mission
next 12 months would be high,| and the Church in China and
failure to enact the programme] Kerea,” the Pope said: “We have
would mean that the U nited; | rned that many of the faithful
States would lose the support of, 4nd also Nuns, Missionaries,
n army of 2,000,000 Et iopeans, | fative Priests and eveti Bishops
lready partly trained, and the h ave been driven from their
productive resources and facilities mes, despoiled of their posses-
Western EBurope.—Reuter. a and languish in want as
es or go into concentration
cup or sometimes are cruelly
is ‘e to death because they were
100- Year4Old Drug] i soted ta their faith.—Reuter.
tures Boy’s Cancer
ce .
paris, June io, | Missing Diplomats
seven-year-old boy stood be y
on the French Academy of Sur Not In London
rery Friday, cured, his doctor said,

a hitherto deadly cancer
forgotten
Pay

by an
100-year-old

Pie!

Paris

LONDON, June 16.

The British Government will be
asked in the House of Commons
on Monday wheth now
that Guy Burgess, ore of the miss-

nin, Med,
pif Cancer
sald the boy

Institute near







had been cured of malignant ean- ety? diplomats aa aeaeenpare
cer of the kidney which had start- | ’'th Communist circles,
at the age of four, by the use ; » OF
y ; Burgess vanisned on May 25
. ply ; rs ‘
for the. Crd RAT RRY ANU RY Drop vith Donald Maclean. It was
All X-rays showed signs of ported hore to-day thot Herbert
cancerous growth had disappear-| Morrison, Foreign Minister had
d, Muguenin said.—(C¢p received a full security report on
the political background’ of the
two men
re HE KING GOES A Foreign Office spokesman said
-day that there had been no
TO WINDSOR developments in the search. He
LONDON, June 16 lonied reports that the men had
King ‘George VI : nvaleseing | @rved in London last eee ,
700 ONVALESCINA —Reuter.
from harsh al inflammation of
a left Pine , left here to-day for
om re ibry enatle ' at ee THE “ADVOCATE”
ICT ej Oo continue resting
rhe announcement from Bucking- pays for NEWS
ham Palace said “the King ha
een able in the last two days (co DIAL 3113
ake short walks in the Palace i
ee me ae Day or Night.









= dnenaseccaseaapasemmcmepmeeneonennene nee mae

|
|



!
|
|

RALEIGH

THE oe ar en rae



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

13 BROAD STREET

10, 11, 12 &

| Sole Distributors

Reuter





SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951

C .

__PAGE TWO
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|{| Danny Kave — Viewinite Maye & ISS DIANA KINCH, daugh-




































“MYSTERY SUBMARINE™ |) | -rooxocsno- sscorce Torey MacDONALD CAREY and MARTA TOREN |] MON ) — 5 = 23 pm po B 3 een a Fi a ge eee, a mee
PLUS yin. Bobby Driscoll and Gary Cooper, Patricia Neal & y 4 m » daughter of Mrs.
VALDEZ and His South American Harmonical | 1 idee Cae Bet ated "hae fea mr. A; 2 ’ - f Lila Reed, of Fontabel were
EXPERTS OF THE MAMBOS & CALYPSOES —== = —s STEWART GRANGER Mrs, Rita Teetzel back from her

)

visit to Canada, Mr. St. Claire
MacConey, Mr. Richard Robinson,
Mrs. Doreen Ross, Miss Lynp
Ross and Mr. Bruce Hay who is
with T.C.A, in Vancouver.

New Air Service

R. VERNON C. KNIGHT
back in Barbados after a
month’s absence told Carib yester-

——



TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING 9.30 A.M

NOW SHOWING
4.45 & 8.30 DAILY

A

T
THEATRE

REQUEST
MADAM IFILL

BY SPECIAL



MR. AND MRS.

HUGH JORDAN

Married Yesterday
Ms GLORIA GILKES, eld-



Holiday Over
R. ERNEST TIBBITTS who
had been spendifig a holiday

EMPIRE








Presents
» day that he had just returned from ; Barbad ith his broth M 3 i Gee Ce
: ‘ 2 eturr in Barbados wi is brother Mrs, i he és “Myrtle
USE ONLY THE BEST TOOLS “6 r AR BUDS of 1951” a trip to New York, Miami, Tampa arthur returned to Trinidad yes- Bank”, Bank Hall id oe
E and Caracas, During his briet terday afternoon by B.W.I.A. married yesterday afternoon at
e stay in Venezuela he made final where he is an Assistant Supt. St. Leonard’s Church to Mr.
bike j j At the arrangements with the Govern~ of police, Hugh Jordan, son of Captain and
‘e Can Supply - - -



ment of Venezuela for LAV Air-

‘i Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lewis and
lines to run a regular service he-

Mrs. J. R. Jordan of St. Ann’s
family returned by the same

Court, Gartison,

GLOBE THEATRE

STANLEY PLANES



tween Barbados and hays gree plane after a holiday here. Mr, | The ceremony which, ‘place
; e ench, Fore. Jointer The inaugural flight would prob- Powis is Assistant Manager of Shortly after 530 o’thoek’-Was

Block, Rabbett, Bench, !
RABONE TAPES THURSDAY, JULY STH at 8 30 P.M. ably be made towards the enc Cannings Grocery in Port-of- performed by the Rev. A. E.




of this month er early next menth

Staying With Relatives

In Aid of The Christ Church Baby Welfare Leagtie Clinic
Under the Patronage of

Spain.
Brother And Sister




Simmons, assisted by Rev. W. D.
STEEL SQUARES si

WOOD LEVELS




The bride who was given away




RRIViNG from New York by her father wore a dress of
SANDERSON SAWS — 18” to 36” THE HON. V. ao MLC yesterday morning via. ISS LORNA MCKENZIg ar- blonde lace and nylon net over
a ; MR. EB. D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P. Trinidad by B.W.1.A. were Mr. rived from Bermuda en eee satin. It was cut on
e Musie by 6. B. (Count) B Orchestra hy aie twa a ines ee wOUse, SEE CAnene. _esserdey aa teak Thin Wile a tae
ce by ©. B. rowne’s ‘or abou wo months y ‘ CA. ‘ ; C ; <
nr é . aa | : staying at Stafford House. Mrs. atiaae” 9 ‘ Se se ae der a skirt of nylon net. This
t= Only a Limited Quantity Received Reservations and Sale of Tickets daily Globe Theatte and yw fe ys:




Martel, the former Peggy Edwards
is related to Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Knight who run Stafford House,
Mr. Martel is an accountant. They
nave a home in Long Island.

Navy Garden Wins
*7TWE YOUNSTERS of Navy

Gardens won the first of
three cricket matches against
Strathclyde yesterday two to one.
Strathclyde scored 52 in the first
second




was over a foundation of pareh-
ment satin. Her head-dress and
bouquet were of Caracas Daisies.

Maid of honour Was Miss Bren-
da Gilkes and the bridesmaids
were Miss Barbara Jordan and
Miss Joyce Smith. Their dresses
were identical; orchid organza
with tucked blouses and bouf-
fante skirts. Their théad-dresses
were of lace in the shape of fans,
kept in place with orchids.

The bestman was Mr. Alwyn

McKenzie at “Atlantic View,”
Enterprise Road. Ross is the
T.C.A. engineer stationed here.
Lorna is his sister. She works in
the Montreal head office of
T.C.A.

Other passengers coming in
from Bermuda were Mr. Peter
Grieg, Mr. John McAlinden, Miss
Jean Aubin, Miss Ruth Davis.

Passengers leaving for Canada
yesterday were Mrs. M. Gibson,

Box Seats $1.00 — House 72¢. — Balcony 48¢.
Madame Ifill's Residence

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.








EMPIRE

ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS

To-day 445 and 8.30 and
’ " TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

BARBADOS POLO CLUB | Centinaag



innings and 52 in the Mrs. Hilda Hargreaves, Mr. and Howell and the ushers were Mr.
SEE — MEET — HEAR Richate Waal and tn. sg: NORE a Mrs. Maurie Swabey ‘and fam- Sonnie Gilkes and Mr. David
66 99 The World's great Masters da Darnell in. . .... aoe a fly, Mt. Newland Gibson and Miss "The th
of m . Twins Helen Simpson. ti pi “nad ot thee recep
Twentieth Century Fox “NO WAY our” pe ee ae on ne To Atsist home pod the honeythese is bee
= o Mr. a Ss, y A pr 9
AT | preeenne — AND — King in England. Tony, third son Pili spent at “Faraway”, St.
“OF MEN AND MUSIC” of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph King of EV. Fr. J. Goodwin, S.J., flew Pp.

“BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY"
* Starring *

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, spent

over from B,G. on Wednesday
most of his school days in Bar-

* *
by B.W.1A, to assist at St. Pat- ESTERDAY afternoon at 4.30

Featuring in order of their

PAILHARMONIC-

I c Ginger Rogers and Fred bados when his parents used to rick’s Church, Jemmott’s Lane, o'clock Miss Phyllis Farmer,
JULY Qist ||] @ppearance —, Arthur RU Astaire. live here. Tony is now an archi- for Fr. A. Parkinson who is not Youngest daughter of Mr, and Mts.
| eo Lie enane alice Cigar a wae SYMPHONY tect and lives in England. well. 7 Farmer of oe nat
TU : omas, was married a >

the PHILHARMONIC-SYM- TOMORROW & gepay




DANCING to Police Orchestra
SUPPER (included)
MOONLIGHT BATHING




4.30 and 8,15
20th Century Fox Double .
Edward G. ROBINSON in

“OUR VINES HAVE TENDER

Patrick’s Church, Jemmotts Lane
to Mr. Rupert Stone, elder son of
Mr. and Mrs, Alfred Stone of
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, The cere-
mony was performed by Rev.




PHONY ORCHESTRA of
NEW YORK AND OTHERS

ORCHESTRA
OF NEW YORK

A World Artists Production







GRAPES” Fr. J. Sellier, §.J.
gee *K decal The bride whi as given in
Dress As you would liked to be Shipwrecked. RO Y ’ Pee ee Sbt0St05is 099900090099, marriage by ar father wore a
| TO-DAY & TOMORROW “THE OTH LOV i ys ress slipper satin and lace
4.30 and 8.15 » with a three-quarter length veil.
. : ¢ Harbath REAWYCK IMPORTANT NOTICE % Her head-dress was a lace juliet
Special Attraction Universal Big Double— eT — 2 cap with orchids and spiaréa.
sacha abet kaninaaiacmesiabcibis . Se kek undersigned; newes' 4 She carried a cascade of white









%
retract the statement made a
by me and published in the % |
Sunday Advocate of June %}
10th, 1951 on behalf of the X% |

OLYMPIC |

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

Walter BRENNAN and
Vincent PRICE in

erchids and carnations.

The bridesmaids were Miss
Eileen Farmer, sister of the bride
and Miss Rosalind. Their dresses



TRIPS TO THE ||



“CURTAIN CALL AT





9 OOSSSS SPOS SEES



















} were of pink late with hooped
‘ 5 % following film ¢ompanies: } | skirts arid a halo of pink roses.
“NINA” CACTUS CREEK Republic Action Double | 20th Century Fox Trinidad % | For bouquets they careied radiance
om Mont Hale and Roy Barcroft Ltd., Pararnount Films of gi roses arranged in the shape of
nm Trinidad Inc., R.K.O. Radio $ bows. :

iy % Pie Trini 1 % The flower girls were Miss
Moored off shore “1 WAS A SHOPLIFTER" “TIMBER TRAM % Fictures » (Trinided) | Inc., % Heather Ward and Miss Judy
¢ Universal Pictures of Trini- x Farmer nieces of the bride. They
Starring iw x dad Inc., Monogram Pictures 3 re perigee ot blue Soon with
a adi alos of for-get-me-nots and car-
Mona FREEMAN “THE SAVAGE HORDE of Trinidad Inc. ried tiny silver baskets with rose

: ao, * a on ‘% KEITH WEATHERHEAD mThe | best Mr. Cedri
. aii Aarian |}! e bestman was Mr. Cedric
TICKETS: $1.50 | a William Elliott and ashi Seaeunsastota. Stone, brother of the ’groom. The
; | Scott B Booth. ushers were Mr. Raynal Farmer,



'SSESSSSSSSSSSSSSS959S6H.

Mr. Ralph Farmer and Mr. David
Stone.

Silver Wedding
Anhiversaty




MR. AND MRS. CLEMENT 8. JARVIS

Wedding Same Plane
. i RS. DONALD ARMSTRONG
R, CLEMENT S. JARVIS was has come over to visit her





MID



G . ra fc ir Bags! i mother. She arrived from Trini- R. & MRS. WILLIAM RAM-
: ‘6 ; FF RAR USLE apliste a . a- dad yesterday morning by SEY of 736 Macon Street,
DON T LET DEFECTIV E HEARLI f trick’s Church on June 13th. B.W.1.A. Her Husband works Brooklyn, N.Y., U.S.A., both of



whon: visited Barbados within
the last year or so, celebrated
their Silver Wedding Anniversary
on June 2nd.

Quite a gathering of relatives
and friends attended the affair,
and a pleasant and enjoyable

The ceremony was performea With B WTA, in Trinidad.
by Fr. J. Sellier S.J. The Bride Attiving by the samie plane was
was given away by her uncle Miss Ursula Da Silva who flew
Mr. McDonald Ferdinarfd of St. CV" for a holiday in Barbados.
Lucia. Her bridesmaid were tac She is staying with the Castagne’s
Misses Alma Griffith and Mary i” Maxwells,

Baptiste, sister of the bride.

SUMMER
SPECIALS

HANDICAP YOU EITHER IN
BUSINESS OR PLEASURE





Wot Returning



we Mr. Carlton Fields was the evening was spent by everyone.
seen bestman. RANK KING, Trinidad and t Year
e After the ceremony a_recep- Barbados Intercolonial _ fast R. BENTLEY STOREY, son
tion was held at their residence bowler arrived from Trinidad

of Mrs. N. C. Storey of Belle-

ville has passed his first year ex-

aminations in dentistry at Queen’s
University, Belfast, Ireland.

y jin Beckles Road. The honey- yesterday by B.W.I.A. Frank
y } moon is being spent in Castries says he will not be returning to
p St. Lucia. Trinidad.

(tebe

In Spite of Rising
Prices BARGAIN
with ‘8 HOUSE brings you





THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA











Model background Th Bargains
i Grey, Blue and Brown 3
20 Noise (% Striped Suiting at this
Sicdiaaic i 8 outstanding value ., 4,23




TWEEDS in three
attractive stripes and also
in Parson Gray to suit
all o¢casions 5.46 .

FINE GABARDINE

For SLACKS and JACKETS
2 $4.00
SPORT SHIRTS

In Plain and Flowered

ELITE DRESS SHIRTS

Plain and Stripes










LET US HELP YOU overcome your hearing difficulties. We will chart
your hearing loss and fit you with the exact type of HEARING AID best

suited to your individual need.

COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cigarette ,

case. 4 (SAS BE a ee
Gtiataritéed by the Makets against defect in manufacture.

Test and Demonstration made without obligation.
Dial 4289 for Appointment




@ FIGURED WAFFLED PIQUE.._____j .36" $1.85
@ CREPE JESSAMY. si (ittttC*C~*~i‘ 2G" G$'LD
â„¢ FLOWERED TAFFETA." $1.85
@ SILMIRA TAFFETA. ___ ee aca 36” $1.40
Assorted €olours including Black & White













,



— Also —
A Stock of KHAKI SHIRTS, ‘ PAJAMA SUITS,
BUD’S, PLASTIC BELTS and SOCKS
Seeing is believing, Come im and see for yourself

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street _ S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE 2702

FPISOSSS











EVANS & WHITEIELDS

DIAL, 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4606

MANNING & CO.. LTD. ||







SSSSSISSOISSOOâ„¢









SUNDAY, JUNE

oe

17, 1951











SUNDAY ADYOCATE



GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS SEWING CIRCLE

The Garden In June

Pride-of-Barbades Hedge
The Greadiruit-tree .
Although a great deal has
already been written in ‘these
articles about the “Pride-of-
Barbados” (Sometimes called
Flower-fence) as a lovely flower-
ing hedge, yet a fresh experience
of this plant encourages its being
brought forward for notice again,
“Pride-of+Barbados pays the big-
gest .and quitkest dividends of
almost any plant. It not only
“provides a thick ever-green
hedge, but it also provides masses

eft. beautiful flowers practically
all the year round.
The seeds for this particular

hedge in question, were planted
last November, in an ordinary
bed of rather poor soil. The bed
was well turned up, manured.
and generally prepared in the
usual way. The seeds were
planted two together, in » double
row about one and a half to two
feet apart, the second row being
placed alternately to the first and
two feet behind the- first.

In a couple of weeks
lings were sturdily up and about
four to five inches high. When
they reached a height of two. feet,
they were given a good appli-
cation of V.G.M. and at all times
they were kept well ‘watered
To-day, just six months from the
time the seeds were planted the
hedge is five to six feet high, with

the seed-

lovely bushy green foliage, and
crowned with a mass of beautiful
flowers. If this hedge is given

periodic dressings of V.G.M., and
plenty of water it will remain in
its present splendid condition for
several years. In watering a
hedge of this sort it is no good
sprinkling it with a watering-pot,
it should be given a_ thorough
sonking once a day with the hose,
or by throwing several buckets
of water to the roots

As each spire of flowers of the
Pride-of-Barbadog diminishes,
and forms heads of seed-pods,
these seeds-pods should be cut off
right back to the second leaves
behind the pod. A fresh flower
spire will quickly form, so in this
way the hedge can not only be
kept flowering but is trimmed and
shaped at the same time, In this
writer’s opinion the trimming of
a flowering hedge should be done
in @ less severe fashion than that
of a non-flowering hedge, While
a hedge of Sweet-Lime, Bread-
and-Cheese, Casurina or Olive

_leoks its best trimmed square
eut on top and sides, a flowering
hedge such as Plumbago or Pride+
ofsBarbados looks better if the
floWer spikes are given a certain
amount of licence, and allowed
to hold up their heads in a less

controlled way, although by this
‘it is not suggested that even a
flowering hedge should be left
entirely untrimmed. A Pride-of-
Bafbados hedge planted this June
and given the right treatment

will be five or six feet high and
flowering by December,

The Breadfruit-tree

A Breadfruit-tree is defitites

ly not a garden tree, but is one
nevertheless that should have a
plate in every home li ig @
splendid tree to pliant in the
batkyard, especially if it is put

water from the
to it for, besides

where the waste
kitehen can rua

needing a good depth of soil, a
- Bréadfruit-tree must. have
moisture for it to give of its best.

It will grow into a fine tall

spreading tree providing wel-
come shade in the yard, and once
it is established it can be left to
ite own devices. It will produce
fruit off and on throughout the
year, although the garden Book
says its best fruiting time is from
October to March.

The fruit of the Breadfruit-
tree is large, round and about the
size of a green Coconut. It can-
not be eaten raw, but must be



NIGHTS







cooked. There are many Ways of
cooking the Breadfruit, it makes
excellent soup, can be boiled and
sliced and served with a butter
sauce, it can be sliced thin and
fried crisp, it can be made into
cou-cou or it can be hollowed,

stuffed with force-meat and
Toasted whcie. Any housewife
Would be delighted to have a

Breadfruit-tree on the premises.

Propagation

The Breadfruit-tree is propa-
gated by suckers or off oots
whith spring from any root from
@ mature tree that is near the
surface. To obtain a plant, cut
the root on either side of the
sucker, and plant the sucker in
the desired spot, Given good con-
ditions gq Breadfruit-tree will
bear in two or three years,

FARM



Marking

There are many different ways
details paper must
from a pattern to the cloth after
‘cutting. These details should be
sewing

of transferring the style

marked on the cloth as
guides as they will make
stitching job much easier.

exact positions of darts, tucks,
pleats, pockets, etc, should be
marked on the cloth from the
pattern. The centre frent
centre back lines should be
basted in_a contrasting coloured
‘thread. This should not re-
removed until the dress is com-
pleted as they are most useful
guides in the assembli and
fitting. The means wu for
marking the other style details
vary with the cloth.

Beginners should make their
first few dresses of firmly woven
cotton fabrics as they are much
easier to handle than silks or

the
The

AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

MARKETS

Agricola: Here we are again,
Mr. Jones, after an enforced ab-
scence of two weeks. I trust
yourself and family are well.

Farmer Jones: Thank you!
We understood you were indis-
posed and I am glad you are
about again.

Agricola: Your welcome is
indeed gratifying. Now to con-
tinue where we left off in our
last talk. It may be recalled
that you were to discuss with
the family the question of a
roadside stand for marketing
farm and garden produce, notably
to city and suburban folk takin:
their afternoon drives and who
would certainly be attracted to
a neat and clean stall conven-



iently situated along the main
highway, such as you and the
family could arrange here under
this nice shade tree in front of
your house. I hope the decision
is favourable.

Farmer Jones: My wife cer-
tainly is pleased with the idea
and she thinks it would encour-
age her to increase the number
of her laying hens and provide
an easy outlet for the eggs.
Daughter too thinks it would
enable her to secure useful con-
tacts for the disposal of needle-
work, while my boy is quite
willing to embark on the garden-
ing project. As a farmer I am
ipguned to be pongervaive sae
he project myse! ut am qu
willing that it should be tried.
The Wwouble is that in this island
the minute somebody _ starts
something different others follow
blindly and soon there is cut-
threat competition which jeopar-
dises the success of promising
efforts before they have had a
chanee to establish themselves.

Agricola: Well, Mr. Jones,
you have brought up more than
one point there, suppose. we
examine each separately. First,
the poultry: you see one thing
leads to another and Mrs, Jones
is looking ahead. She believes
in having more than one string
to her bow and this alone be-
I would advise,

speaks success,
however, that before expanding
she should cull out the poor

layers, notably those that produce
eggs so smal, that they disappear
out of sight in an ordinary egg
cup. Then, by adding a few

pullets of a good strain, egg size
would improve, The next step

would be ding according
size: Jones’ new-laid eggs —
large and medium. Customers

would soon get to appreciate the
difference in value by compari-
son and be content to pay a
little more for the large. Thus,
by constant emphasis on quality
and good value the business
would grow. Only

should be marketed in this way,
the small inferior grades had
better be kept for home use. Of
course, we are touching now on
a big subject worthy of a whole
discussion in itself, Daughter’s
point of view is easily wunder-
stood. Now, in regard to people
following others blindly and
starting undesirable competition.
You will find this everywhere
and it is not unique as far as
this island is concerned.

There are always and must be
pioneers in every field; unfortun-
ately they do not always reap
their just rewards but life is like
that. On the other hand, the
most successful are those who
have as their motto not “how
much ean I get out of this,” but
“how much can I put into it”
and this applies to every phase
of human existence, not exclud-
ing human relationships. It should
be pointed out in the case of the
enterprise under discussion that
you have a very favoured position
on the main road and the class
of people you hope to attract are
not going off into the by-roads
and villages seeking produce,
Insistence on quality is your
guarantee of success.

I will take leave of you at tnis
stage but hope to follow and to
report the progress of your road-
side venture. We have not, by
any means, finished with the gen-
eral topic of marketing which is
the weakest link in the whole
chain of efforts to improve local
economic conditions both for the
farmer and the consumer. Mean-
time, good luck to you and your
family and thank you for all your
assistance so cheerfully given.

HAPPY TAXPAYER

KITCHENER, Ont.

Miss Annie Cressman, a Pente-
costal Assemblies missionary
home on furlough from Liberia,
said the annual income tax in the
independent Negro republic in
Africa amounts to about £1 a
year. She first went there in
1940.—(CP).

FIRST CHINESE

DRUMHELLER, Alta.
A girl born to Mr. and Mrs.
Gene Mah was the first Chinese
baby born in Drumheller hospital.
Mr. Mah brought his wife over
from China last year.—(CP)







Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of
BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA

WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

EASED IN
A FLASH



When one dose of the amazing Mixture will

Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough

ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s

Mixture is no ordinary medicine—~its different from any

Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—-No

chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of

Buckley’s Mixture and
You'll feel the powerful
spread down through your
chial
hard breathing and looseni

made from rare Canadian

and relief right away.

swallow slowly.
healing warmth
throat and bron-

tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing

ng tough phlegm,

making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is

Pine Balsam, and

other proven ingredients. There’s not another
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,

BUCKLEY’S

MIXTURE

4 SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION BOT-
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.
A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION

|
|
|
|
|
|
|



rayons. The easiest
method for marking cottons
beginners is with tracing
and a tracing wheel.

and clearest

PENNY NOLAN

for tracing on eloth, Ordinary
carbon paper will smudge and
usually won't wash out. Tracing
paper for cloth is made in a num-
ber of different colours. Locally
we have only been able to ebtain
the red and the blue recently, but
it is also manufactured in yellow
and white for marking on black
and dark colours,

Both right and left sides of a
piece may be marked at the same

time by folding the sheet of
tracing paper. If you have cut
with the right side of your

material directly under the pat-
tern and you want to mark on
the wrong side, you fold the
tracing paper so that the carbon
is on top and bottom and insert
the folded paper between the two
layers of cloth. Trace the darts.
ete. with the tracing wheel. Do
not bear down too hard as the
marks may come through and
show on the right side. Run the
tracing wheeel an
then carefully lift the pattern and
the cloth to see whether the pres-
sure was correct, You should be
able to see the line on the wrong
side but not on the right side.

If you have cut with the wrong
side diyectly under the pattern
you will have to fold the tracing
paper with the carbon to the
inside and insert the two layers
of cloth between the tracing
paper. You may mark ali your
stitching lines this way too but it
is a lot of work and not really
necessary. If you are not good at
stitching straight, leave the same
size seams on all edges and use
the machine cloth guide to aid
you in stitching straight.
a little attachment that comes
with most sewing machines. It

screws into the bed of the
machine and may be placed
exactly the distance from the

needle that you have left for
seams. In stitching the edge of
the cloth is allowed to ride
against the cloth guide so that the
needle must stiteh exactly the
same distance from the edge of
the cloth all the time,

For delicate fabrics the traeing
wheel method of marking is un-
suitable. These may be marked
with tailor’s tacks, tailor’s chalk
or crossed pins. To make tailor’s
tacks thread a needle with a fairly
long double thread of a contrast-
ing colour, There is no need to
put a knot in the ends. Take one
stiteh i the cloth and pull the
thread through leaving about one
inch of thread sticking out. Take
another stitch in the same spot
and leave a loop of thread, cut

thread about an inch from the
cloth. Gently seperate the two
pieces of cloth and clip the

threads between, This will leave
threads in both pieces of cloth
for markings.

for
paper
The traving
be the variety made |

inch or two!

This is |







ane $$$

For most darts it is only neces- |
sary to mark the bottoms of the |

two lines and the point of the
dart. The bottoms may be marked
with small notches cut in the
seam allowance or with tailor’?
chalk and the;point may be

marked with chalk by inserting |

® pin at the point and chalking
at the pin on each layer.
It is useless to go to all the
trouble to mark unless you do
very accurately. Accurate

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PAGE FOUR





FOUR WEST INDIAN
CRICKETERS OF THE YVAR
Worrell, Weekes, Ramadhin, Valentine
Make History
By O, S. COPPIN

FLAMING page in the history of International as well as West
A Indies cricket has been written with the inclusion of four crick-
eters—Frankie Worrell, Everton Weekes, Sonny Ramadhin and Alf
Valentine as Cricketers of the Year in the 1951 Wisden, the Cricketer’s
Almanac, familiarly known as the Cricketer’s Bible.

I received my copy to-day and for West Indians this will perhaps

be the most cherished edition of this venerable publication, Not College

only has there been handsome tribute paid to the team and its achieve-
ment but there has been chronicled for posterity a complete account
of their deeds on this memorable visit to England.

EVANS IN AS WELL



Empire (for 7 wkts.) ede 305 valuable 36,

Cave going at number four in the Unfortunately there were three _
batting order highlighted yester- run outs. Edghill, Greenidge and discuss the pros and cons of the classic Trial Stakes for which they
day’s play in which bmpire scored K, Hutchinson took two wickets Te emtered. For this six furlong sprint eleven of the original 30





SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951





OVER THE WORLD

ALL



a
Cave Scores Century THE TRIAL STAKES
For Empi Col «
or Empire vs. College BY BOOKIE
CONTINGENT of seven horses left us ol
Carlton Beat Combermere A Thursday last for the Trinidad June. meeting
; only two of which are actually owned in the island. |
Under these circumstances it could hardly be called
E. W. CAVE of Empire scored a fine century yesterday at : oy ne ed an they — all ened
ue : ‘ Q here bu e fa t ey are own out of the

the College to enable his | veam to top the school pS @ : island is an illustration of the integrated state of
Empire made 305 for 7 wickets in reply to College’s 229. racing in the South Caribbean, Years ago it was an unheard of
It was bright as the 1951 season entered its second day, we = nose _—- See either in he othe B.G., os in
: i in all fivi E arbados and rac equal frequency een these colonies.
and there was sound me SS Carlton de hadi C Now-a-days we have horses owned in St. Vincent, St. Lucia, and
One game was comp ’ eteating COM- even Antigua occasionally, being trained in Barbados. This speaks
bermere by an innings. sythllada's wii cab ee well for the island as a ti ground for race horses. It is not}
a brillian 7. partnership idly that we boast that Barbados is the healthiest place out here to|
COLLEGE vs. EMPIRE _ between E. Marshall and himself, keep thoroughbreds, 4 |
the best of the match, added 8& The seven who sailed were Mr, Cyril Barnard’s Best Wishes and |
sesseeeecserreese 229 runs. Marshall contributed a Cross Bow from Hon, V. C. Gale’s stables, Mr. Charles Pierce’s No-to- |
Nite and Fuss Budget who are trained by Jack Fletcher, and Mr.’
Combermere in their second Chin’s Court O’Law, Catania arid Cross Roads from Dr. C. A.,
A chanceless 103 hit by Winston jnnings were skittled out for 72. Evelyn’s string.
Dealing tirst with Best Wishes and Cross Roads we turn to



Tf might perhaps be soning Wu snuce, ana 4 write iis without pre- 395 runs for the loss of seven wick- euch, odd subscribers have been left in. The list is as follows: Gallant i ‘ oO] i i
Juice WW ule We IneLiied icin OL 4, eva, HEHL dud 4uy- ets in their first innings in reply ““K" Greenidge and Browne 3 Hawk, Bonita, Miss Flicka, Buddha, Zeagle, Artist's Model, ‘The | Good mornings begin with Gillette _
lana WieKeUseeper us Lie Liu Crichetor ve Lie You, Ub lida te ty 229 made by Harrison College on went to the wicket with the Jester IJ, Rock Diamond, Paris, Cross Roads and Best Wishes.
WEE OA Wye HUW satiolls “"W° Lortiauvl, ViYUe Wasco pect lueiuueu, the first day of play. Carlton over-week total 133 for |, Of these only two were bred in Barbados, these being Gallant \
oul Cup OF JOY Wud haVe bee Lica VEYUHE BYVOU MigeoUNe aiid WEE Cave hit eight fours and 14 twos 3, At 138 Greenidge was caught Hawk, who heads the list and Cross Roads. Gallant Hawk we mighi The Basques who reside
WoWiG Have WEEN a HCNIEVEMieiC Wick WOUdU HarOiy We CqGuaueu it jn his 103 which was scored in 163 by Beckles off Grant before he at once dismiss as so much padding as it id unlikely that this hait- le q
our lime. Bven Hew With luur West sudan CiicKevers Or we year, minutes, He scored his runs all aqded any runs to his score. bred by William’s Hill out of the half-bred mare Kitty Hawk, will be

mie west inaiés nave sei a Mark Suipasseu ouiy bY Whe Kil AUdWaiaus over the wicket. Conrad Hunte, Brown was-later bowled by Mr sent in this race. Althi

Ol 1Â¥40, Ubat Wii Naraiy Le EQualicu LY ANY VUler ALveialivial lea
im Wiis century.

One must also take into consideration tne fact tat one of
main reasons for naVilg sereciea NVe Ausivalans as Cricatecis vi vs
year in i¥4s—a. L. Masse, KR. mn. Lindwau, A, Ph, MO. bid, WW. ok, dtm
Ss00On ana WV. Laiton—wus Wie’ Tact Wal Wis Bessie Wi sien

TeMaiuing uUboealen wWwouguous aN MUgitsn our, WintLag ivie ite
ind auy previous AUSLWuUAN Side ana creaung a Hew «elu Of rvud
vicwories in a ‘est series In bngiana,

FINE ALL ROUND TEAM

N AN ARTICLE signed by N.P. in this Wisden siates of the 1950

West Indies side:—‘Although brilliant individual pe:lolninces
were numerous, spiendid team work took the West indies through
their happy tour. ‘ne party of sixteen cricketers Was not buraeucu
with specialisis, Halt of nem were realiy capable aii-rounders, so
that Goddard, the captain was seldom if ever perpicxed if a misnup
robbed him of the services of a player during a matcn,

'

While the rubber remained undecided until the iast Test, ihe
finest hour for the West indies was when they won at Lord's aud s«
gained their first Test Victory in England. Apart irom Ausiraua
omy South Africa—in twenty-six meetings—had lowered Hngiaua s
coiours when on tour, and that was at Lord’s in 145. Now ine
West indies have won three times in England and can rightly claun
on results alone to be second to Australia, whom they visit in 195j-vz.

TRIBUTE

Li

‘HERE is no space to repeat in any detail what tribute has been

paid to the four West Indian cricketers individually under the

article Five Cricketers Of The Year, but a phrase here and there

should give some indication as to how high they ranked in the opinion
of competent judges of the game.

Of Ramadhin the article states:— “He came to England when
hardly 20—a great hope for his country and a mystery for English
batsmen to solve. From the start Ramadhin perplexed his rivals,
and as the tour went on he grew into a bogey with a reputation
which worried most batsmen even before he bowled against them.

Valentine's 8 for 104 in the England innings of the First Test is
described as one of the most remarkable performances by any bowler
on his Test debut. “He was a fine bowler and an
object lesson to Englishmen in the value of true
finger spin.” '

WEEKES IMPRESSIVE

“Perhaps no batsman since Bradman has made
such an impression on his first English tour as a
ruthless compiler of big scores as did Everton
©} DeCourcy Weekes”, the article described this im-
' portant. member of the terrible “W's”.

“Weekes possessed in full measure those gifts
which are the hallmark of all really great batsmen
~-exceptional quickness of eye and feet—so that
he always had more than average time to make his
strokes.

“Correct and sound in defence, he was ex-
tremely punishing in attack, and showed special
‘ strength in strokes off the back foot.

Frank Worrell headed the Test averages, scor-
ing 539 with an average of 89.83 and this brought
his average for ten consecutive Test innings against
England to 104.12,

ORTHODOX

“Worrell is described as most difficult to dismiss when set. His
elegant style, command of every orthodox stroke and perfection
of timing make him a delight to watch.

He took part in the creation of some new re-
cords His 261 in the Third Test at Nottingham was
the highest ever hit in a Test at Trent Bridge and
the biggest by a batsman on cither side in an
England v. West Indies game in England.

STANDS

H's stand of 283 with Weekes in that match was
not only a record for any wicket by either
team in the history of the Test series, but for the
fourth West Indies wicket in any part of the world.

Again in partnership with Weekes, he set up a
record at Cambridge, their 350 against the Univer- |
sity being the biggest stand for the third West
Indies wicket in England and helping substantially
towards the largest total (730 for three wickets)
by a team from the islands in England.”



_ Only three times in the history of West Indies
cricket has honour come to the West Indies in F, WORRELL
recognition in Wisden's Five Cricketers of the Year
before these sons of the West Indies had secured four places and in
each case it was a single achievement. These were, as far as I can
check—S. G, Smith (1915), G. Headley (1934), L. N. Constantine 1

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who opened with Robinson, thril- gmith for 9 while C. McKenzie bers that being classified G class he cannot run in any other race at
led the crowd with an attractive
52 before he was bowled by the jy,
slow bowler, Smith, Hunte got his “
50 in 68 minutes and hit five fours,

some good wicket keeping. He .

‘ 7 hes between newcomer White and FE.

a@ Wibure OF ne unique accumpiishment of L. uw, Braduiatis wei o. took three catches benind the : 001 is . n in m stimation, in ine
stumps off the bowling of Wil- Marshall added 89 runs. At 231 isiand in the last decade or so. He is not, in my es :

liams, Smith and Corbin,
wickets each,

: ate i ; t their legs in the Trumpeter Cup. To prove that this was not a
nings wit ‘onri I — fate as White did off Grant. ot 7 ae BN , oe
engi e fe onda as we With Edghill 3 not out, Carlton uke he then went to Trinidad and won three races in F class.

ltams, the skipper, and Corbin. ‘ .
Williams’ first over conceded nine for_8 wickets.
runs Combermere

score was 24, Robinson tried to and Licorish. The total was only
glide a ball on the teg side from 3 when Mr. Sealy was caught by
Williams and was nicely caught Lucas off K. Greenidge. ©
by wicket keeper Harrison. Rob- Beckles, the incoming batsman
inson hit 12,
Hunte, who was 13.

W oe eh fourth over which was the total 9, O. Wilkinson was euorts were overshadowed. Further confirmation that these three |
a manien.

a brace to the leg from Simmonds Soon afterwards lunch was taken _juineas very easily from the former. |
in his fourth over. The score was with the Combermere total 11 ,

now 40. Hunte and Grant were for 3.
still together when the fifty went

up after 60.minutes of play. How- took the total to 49 before improved a whole lot since we last saw him racing in Maren. He
ever at 69, Hunte reached his fifty Licorish was caught by the sub- 2; come on a great deal in his preparation and it strikes me that the
by hitting a ball from Smith for stitute of K. Hutchimson for 19. more work he gets the better he seems to thrive on it.

three runs.
scored in 68 minutes. About six a single he was unfortunately rum haps find the toughest opposition. This is of course Best Wishes. By
minutes after Hunte was dismiss- out.
ed by Smith for 52, Hunte tried When the total was 56 K. fourth good one to come from this dam. The first was Tovonto who
to drive the first ball of Smith's Hutchinson took a lovely return raced with a fair measure of success in England and incidentally is

seventh over and played the ball to dismiss Grant for 22. The re~ now at stud in Kenya. The next was Genghis Khan who won four
to his wicket.

Cave followed after Hunte and won by an innings and 63 runs. by Felstead and the latter by Bobsleigh. On coming cut to the West
was off with a single, The century ose

was reached in 94 minutes with
Grant 26 and Cave 13. Lunch was
tulkken with the score 130 for the Pickwick (for 5 wkts.
loss of two wickets. Grant was
ot out with 37 and Cave not out :
oor toe lunch) Grant. gave Police (for 8 wkts.) ...... 195
wicketkeeper Harrison a catch to ,,. i
end his stay at 38. O. Fields fol- Bruce Inniss 76 Clayt
lowed after Grant. Cave was not Greenidge 62 enabled Pickwick ryyyR Jamaicans have a stronger hand in the Trial Stekes than any
out with 39.

keeper Harrison, The scoreboard i ; < : :
read 174—-4—7. Skipper Alleyne oy oo, a ine Eek tae Ble, race in the manner of a champion. He was beaten on the third day

62 to his credit. 7 rt : “
went up in 180 minutes. When w ; “ But he still won the Easter Guineas and once again he ran a parti-
the score was 209 Alleyne was wa eee e "Aret ged cularly impressive race in this event. Exactly why he was beaten
buwled by Griffith in attempting scored a 4 Pes ; ;
to hook to the leg side. Symmonds included 5 boundaries while Byer ®2¥ definite excuses. But the announcer did give the impression that
followed and was out caught by
Simmonds in slip for nine off the boundaries .

87. tenham who with Morris had put
a ball from Hope to boundary for a quick 44 including five bound- Stakes, will let_us Know.



940, White, a newcomer, knocked up



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

ough, on second thoughts, when one remem-

the meeting aT hin la the Tua for this class, it is likely that
; .. his owner will sen Stakes after all. Actuaily he is
— before opening his 2 jalf-bred who I have admired all along. But im this company he
Ls ate is way out of his depth.
88 Runs Added :
A seventh wicket partnership "JYHE other Barbados bred, Cross Roads is, on the other hand, one
of the better class creoles that has been turned out in tmis

was caught by Brathwaite oif
For College N. Harrison did

White was stumped by wicket- champion ciass, but on his record alone even his severest critics must
Corbin and Smith took. two Keeper Alleyne off Grant for 47. grant nim a prominent place among the best of his age. Very back-

7 ena G. Edghill partnered Marshall ward at his urst meeting in August last year he came on with such
Empire opened their first in- who soon after suffered the same alarming rapidity that by the following November he ran tne fiela

it sj : inni 234 Among those he defeated were Rock Diamond and Tihunderation, two Sharpest ever made, Blue
TT ae orth eee 2) 57 of the best of thac age bred in Trinidad and the former the winner

their ©! the Anchor Cup at the same meeting. In the third race whicn |
Cross Roads won in Trinidad he carried 136 lbs. and did the five}

furlongs in 1,02. = a, eeeinns
it vais had nappened in an ordinary year I am certain we wouta |
have hated Cross Roads as a champion in the making when he}
returned home from Trinidad. But it so happens that 1950, and 91 |
so far, nave tarned out to be most unusual years, For there is no)
oenysng the fact that with three horses like Best Wishes, ‘ne Jester |

. and Paris performing at the same Christmas meeting Cross Roads

Gillette Blades are also the most
opened

Empire lost Robinson when the Second innings with Mr. Sealy economical because they last
so long. Naturally they are

chosen by the smartest men of
E. Grant joined was clean bowled im the same
This was over from Greenidge for 0. With



every country in the world,

caught by Lucas off Edghil! for 3

partnered were @ cut above the others was given when Cross Roads and Best
e abCOristh

Grant opened his scoring with G. Grent Wishes returned to Barbados and the latter won the Barbados |



Blue | Gillette Blades

EVERTHELESS, being out of a mare whose progeny have been

After lunch Grant and Licorish moved for developing late, it is possible that Cross Roads may have

Hunte’s fifty was Mr. Smith came but after scoring Im the singie entrant from St. Vincent the Jamaicans will per-

the very fast Burning Bow out of the mare Feliciias, this filly is the

mainder of the school team fell races here before a wind ailment caught up with him. There were

Scoreboard read 70—2—52. for an additional 16 runs. Carlton then two of little account in Felicity Bay and St. Moritz, the first

Indies and being mated with Burning Bow, Felicitas again proved her

worth by giving us Bow Bells and Best Wishes in successive years.

I think Best Wishes a much better filly than Bow Bells and what

is more she has not only speed but a good deal of stamina. Her

decl’d) 321 drawback is a rather peculiar hip injury which she sustained as a

foal and if it worries her in Trinidad then I do not look for her in

the first six. But if she is fic and well it will take an exceptional
horse to defeat Best Wishes in the Trial Stakes.

PICKWICK vs. POLICE

Two fine undefeated knocks by
and Clayton

to carry their over week score of : e ; ; :
237 for 5 to 321 without further other colony. That is, from a point of view of breeding. No

Fields Caught te a ps : : less than six of the eleven entrants were bred in Jamaica. Up to the

Corbin got his first Ticket when oon wee the innings was declar- Roceiole the Jester II is nee favourite *~ the “se and = ane it is
he had Fields caught b icket 735 + _ |’ possible that we may find exceptional one, inner of the two-
s if doin Going in to bat at 2.30, P oni year-old classic Breeders’ Stakes last December he accounted for this
but this was on hard going and he is said to have had sore shins.
He did not do as well as I expected him to at Union Park last March.

went in and joined Cave who hadman and Byer came together in a

The 200 mark third wicket partnership which

valiiable 44 which °% the first and third days of the same meeting I have never heard
he thought the colt had been pocketed in the race on the third day.
Another oo I aoe passed ae a ae was
bowling of Corbin. Rudder fol- At clos i . _, a front runner who wou give in easily when challenged. his was
lowed and joined Cave who was scored 195 ¢.. ae diet put out as an explanation for his defeat by Miss Flicka on the first
' ‘ day at Union. I am afraid I am not in a position to say whether this

view is correct or not. But at least it is fairly certain that the Trial

got a useful 31 including three




ELITE POLAR

ELITE TOOTAL
GOLDEN GATE

Cave got his century by pulling on 63 for the fifth wicket scored

four runs. and was then bowled aries. Morris also got 38 with Talking of Miss Flicka I have also heard that she is now very
by the same bowler. He made four boundaries. well thought of by her connections and she is expected to make a
103. A. Holder followed and For Pickwick, Winstone Green- Much better show than she did either at Christmas or at Union Park.
opened his account with a four, idge got 2 for 44 and John Mere again I am in the dark, for, although I must have seen her last
At the end of play Rudder was Goddard a similar number for 32. Christmas, she was so much in the background that I cannot even
not out 43 and Holder 19. Greenidge 29 and Inniss 27 Temember what she looks like, She will therefore be more in the

’ resumed for Pickwick with the line of some new talent that we might discover in the Trial Stakes.

: score standing at 237 for 5. Tt ‘ .
COMBERMERE vs. CARLTON (Vinfot was again easy and Pa WHE Jamaican which I like best of all is Paris. His race last Christ-

ELITE sPoRT
ELITE DE LUXE





Combermere .........6.-. 99 and 72 idge and Bradshaw went on to . mas when he defeated the Atom impressed me very much and
Carlton (for eight wickets bring the score to 321 despite tha if he can repeat this gallop over the same distance I am once again
Meclared) cscscssesssevcssesssessssssvsees 234 efforts of Mullin, Bradshaw and looking forward to seeing him very close up at the finish, The other FROM ANY
Carlton defeated Combermere Byer. Jamaicans I leave to anybody’s choice. j ae
by an innings and 68 runs in their Kinch Run Out if oa. but iy awe anne the three bred in Trinidad. Zeagle, ANGLE THE
First. Division cricket match at At 2.30 Police opened their toc ae oon unc ee ae of them have been seen
the old College grounds yesterday innings with Kinch and Black- ea 3 Ro Pe nas bape fan Ae ARE = ing ag iva SMARTEST BUY
evening. This gave Carlton the man. King bowled the first over (UC nd aes 36 ee ee todas ion wpe og ager we fRlryidl crohane~ nf
honour of being the first team in from the screen end and each ties and dependant on the progress he has made in the last six months IN TOWN.

ae Se he might yet make the grade. Especially if there is “ny mud, and, if
ae ision to score an outright a ‘co hie eke the the past few weeks have been any indication, it looks as if we will
’ } . a pavilion end. He bowled to a leg be in for not only a lot of it, but a perfect sea of the nasty stuff.
Comberinere batted first and Agld Bat Wan Ontortutiste when The only thing that annoys me, considerably with this year’s
knocked up 99. Carlton went to Inniss failed to tee 108° one Trial Stakes is the fact that it is still a six furlong race. With such
he wicket yesterday. They car- fielding in the leg trap from ® fine bunch of horses lining up for the start it strikes me as the
ried their overweek total of 133 Kinch. a height of incongruity to test them over the same six furlong sprint
for 3 to 234 for 8 declared. C. Blackman got a boundary which they did last December. Especially when many of them have
@ On page 9 “already run and won over 7, 74 and 9 furlongs. But our racing
i authorities persist with this tomfoolery.

DUNLOP

UNIVERSAL

MOTOR CYCLE TYRES

e
WORLD E as
FAMOUS : ra ny trae

TRUBENISED COLLARS

ee ee RU re ec
*

%,

~











%,

S
+

<<
es
ms
*
Â¥,

The man
who didn’t
know...



‘Hello, where’s Buster today?’ *Condition—that’s the answer! =
: ‘Oh, he preferred snoozing A dog needs regular condition« ro
indoors. I don’t know what’s ing to keep really fit. Try giving x

come over that puppy! No life Buster Bob Martin’s Condition ~ i
in him at all, and his coat looks Tablets daily and you'll soon x
terrible’. have him straight again. The stuff

‘What are you doing about 1 them—vitamins and minerals x
it?” and so on—does a dog good a

Tolba ebact hi?! Acdte cok naturally by purifying his blood $ VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND LET

‘ ; s and toning him vw y”.
look after himself, surely! I en te eee g

S
must just have picked a dud, ‘Bob Martin’s, eh? I’ve heard $ US DEMONSTRATE THIS WORLD
that’s all. But !e looked fine of them’, S
when we got him’. ‘All dogs need Bob Martin’s x RECORD BREAKER TO YOU >
*That’s where you’re wrong. and they’re particularly impor- . x
He ts a fine pup, but he can't _ tant for pups, to start them off x
look after himself, the way wild well, and to build healthy bones

‘ > a
nimels can. It’s up to you to andtecth, Judy has them regu- % ° 4 COLOURS LN STOCK x
seven now’. %
%,













» som ng it vou've let larly, and she’s
him eetin such a bad state. hy

; : : ‘I'd never have guessed .
Now, whet J] give Judy (: eve ave guesseo ¥

it. Bob Martin’s has cer- z
tainly done her proud!
Phanks for the tip, and I'll x

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i i ee



SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951





WEIGHTLIFTING SHOW
A BIG SUCCESS

MR. BRIDGETOWN

By P.

Who is Mr. Bridgetown ? This
honour went to muscular Basi!
Grant when the Amateur Weight-
lifting Association of Barbados
staged a Body Beauty Contest at
Queen’s Park on Thursday night

The Association also held its
Inter-Club weightlifting cham-
pionships. Although there has
been a few years lull in this sport,
@ large crowd flocked the Steel
a where the show was held.

ey were very interested in the
lifting and it would appear as
though the A.W.L.A.B., though
only recently formed, has gained
for itself popularity.

Rudolph Cox of the Lightweight
Division, a representative of the

Acro Club, is a lifter who can
hold his own in an Intercolonial
Competition. He ended up cham-

pion of this division with a total
of 645 pounds. He clashed with
Sam Maloney of Palm Springs, a
veteran lifter. Maloney, with a
body weight of 143} pounds, was
a pound and a quarter heavier
than Cox. Cox’s total was 40
pounds better than Maloney’s. It
was better than the totals of the
lifters of the Middleweight and
Light Heavyweight Divisions.

Champion

Acro ended up Champion Club.
Cammie Barker, Bantamweight
Champivun and Alfred Walcott who
won the Featherweight, along
with Cox, formed the solid trio
of this Club.

Mr, Wilfred Grannum acted as
Master of Ceremonies. He intro-
duced the President, Mr. Freddie
Miller, M.C.P.

Mr. Miller saiq that the objects
of the Association were not only
to bring some measure of enter-
tainment but the idea of what the
sport means to the public. Weight-
lifting was not something of to-
day but was one of the chief con-
eerns many centuries ago. God
had given them a body and it
was their duty to develop and
protect it. He hoped that the
Association would eventually suc-
eeed with what it had set out to
accomplish.

After this brief speech Mr.
Miller quickly got down from the
stage and could be seen among the

crowd selling programmes. His
shouts were: “Programme, buy a
programme”.

Rain

A heavy shower, shortly after
the show began, gaye those out
side fhe Steel Shed a good soak-
ing. Some did not pay to see the
show. Boys and men clambered
down from trees like monkeys in
an effort to seek shelter.

At the conclusion Mr. Grannum
thanked Mr, Harold Webster. He
said that it was because of Mr.
Webster’s initiative that the show
was a success. He also thankea
Mr. Bert Banfield, Mr, R. T.
Bayley of the firm of Alexander
Bayley and all others who con-
tributed to the success of the show.

Mr. R. T. Bayley presented the
prizes after whieh Mr. Freddie
Miller moved a vote of thanks.

The programme opened with a
parade of the lifters while the
radiogram nearby blared out “I'm
Wearing a New Shade of Blues”.



SATURDAY 4th, MONDAY





BARBADOS TURF CLUB Official Programme — Summer Meaiing 1951

CHOSEN

A. V.
The crowd cheered veteran Sam
Maloney and Edwin Rogers when
they entered the stage for the
parade.

In the Bantamweight Division
Cammie Barker (118 lbs.) of
Acro met W. Nurse 121) of

Hawks. For the first attempt at
the press Barker lifted 125 with
ease, He sugceeded in his sec-
ond attempt with 135 but failed
in his final with 140. Nurse was
successful with 135 and 145 but his
third lift of 155 was disqualified.

First Attempt

For the snatch Nurse succeeded
in his first attempt with 135. He
took 145 for his second and failed
but sueceeded with the same
weight in his third lift. Barker
snatched 135, 145 and 150 in fine
styTe.

Barker excelled in the clean
and jerk. His first attempt was
made with 175 and he succeeded.
He had already beaten Nurse
when he suceeeded in his second
attempt with 190. He tried at 200
for his third but failed.

Nurse succeeded in his first at-
tempt with 170 but failed on two
occasions with 185. Owing to some

hysical defect he just could not
ock his hands. Barker's total of
475 was 15 pounds better than
Nurse's.

Before lifting in the Feather+
weight began, a Hand Balancing
display was given by Alfred Wal-
ec*t and his Acro Club quartet.
The hair raising stunts done by
these four were enough to awaken
anyone who was not interested.

“Bobby Goff” Jackman, Mr.
Barbados of 1947, then gave an
excellent display of musele con-
trol. He stood on a miniature
platform which displayed the
initials of the Association.

The Featherweight competition
was between Alfred Walcott
(1314 lbs) of Acro and S. Rudder
(20h) of York Barbell Club. Con-
sidering his weight, Rudder gave a
good performance.

For his first attempt in the press
Rudder took 145 and succeeded. He
succeeded in his second attempt
with 150 but failed with 160.

Walcott, “the power man,” took
165 pounds for his first attempt at
the press. The lift was good and
he again succeeded in his second
attempt with 175. He failed in his
final with 185.

Walcott made his first attempt
ai the snatch with 155. He failed
in his second with 165 but snatch-
ed the same weight in his final

attempt.
Fine Effort

Rudder succeeded with 160 and
165 but failed with 175. In the
elean and jerk, Rudder succeeded
with 200 and 215. He made a
courageous effort to get 225 in the
air in his final attempt but failed.
Walcott’s lifts were 200, 215 and
finally 225 in fine style.

Next Rudolph Cox (142) of
Acro met Sam Maolney (143%) of
Palm Springs. While Cox pow-
dered the stage to get a grip for
his lifts, Maloney fanned himself
around and got the applause.

It was however a different story
when it came to lifting. In the
press Cox made his first attempt
with .165. He pressed this as
thouxh he was in complete relax-





MRE.

lca

BRIDGETOWN



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

195i

1
]


BASIL GRANT

ation. His other two successful
attempts were made with 175 and

180 in the same easy style.

Sam Maloney took 175 for his
first attempt and failed. He suc-
eeeded with this weight in his

seeond attempt but his third lift of
180 was disqualified. The weight
‘was unevenly pressed and_ his
knees wavered a bit.

For his three atiampts at the
Srateh Cox succeeded with 185
200 and 210. Maloney was suc-
eessful with 185 and 200 but failed

badly with 210.

By now Cox had shown elearly
that he was the better lifter. His
first attempt at the clean and jerk
was made with 240. He succeeded,
He also succeeded in his second

Gth.

First Day-Saturday





’ contortionist

THURSDAY



attempt with 255 but when ha
took 260 in his final, the weight
nearly threw him off the stage.

Maloney failed in his first try
with 230 but made a good lift of
the same weight in the second.
He failed in the final attempt with
240, Cox's total was 645 and
Maloney's 605.

To give rest from. the lifting
the crowd was next treated to a
act by seventeen-
year-old Audley Simpson, the Joe
Clemendore of Barbados. Simpson
was good. Included in his display
were the frog, hands back, the
hunch back, paper bag and dis-
location of the shoulder blades.

A trapeze display was given by
young Rudy Linton while Sheila

9h &
Ith August, 19351



SATURDAY





SCOREBOARD

EMPIRE vs, COLLEGE
Harrison College ist Innings 20 |
EMPIRE-—ist Inning
Robinson ¢ Harrison
W il tiaras
Hunte b Smith
Grant ¢ wkpr
Cave b Hope ..
Pieids c wkpr. Harrison b Corbin 7
Alleyne b Griff
|
19
:
'
i
|

°o wkpsr
12
$2

Harrison b Smith 338
03,

Rudder not out
Holder not out
Extras

e27>QOmEN

un
Symmonds ¢ Simmons b Corbin
305

Total (for 7 wkts.)
Fall of wickets: 1 for 24; 2 for 70; 3
for 140; 4 for 175; 5 for 209; 6 for 226;
7 for 261.
BOWLING AMAL TES

J, Williams

owe

Ww.
1
J. Corbin 2
H. Simmons 0
C. Smith 0 2
G 3 7 0
Mr 0 0
1
1

10 27
vq o
17 63
Foster 21
S. Headley 32 12
Griffith : 3 0 15
Hope 5 0 26
SPARTAN ys. ¥.M.P.C.
Y.M.P.C.'s—ist Innings
1. Burke ec wkpr. Haynes b Phillips
C. Greenidge ec & b Bowen
L. Greenidge b E, A, V. Williams
K. Branker b E. A. V. Williams
D. Greenidge c wkpr. Haynes b

5 for 117; 6 for 127; 7 ford

Williams

B. Porter 1b.w. b Harris a4
H. Ingram 1.b.w, b Bowen 0
E. Branker b Bowen 30
J. Hinds ¢ Phillips b Bowen 4
R. Austin b Bowen 1
G. Archer not out

5
Extras: b 3; Lb. 8; n.b. 5 16

Total mm
Fall of wickets: 1 for 8; 2 for 28; 3 | for
4 for 71;

125; 8 for 146, ® for 149.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Â¥F. Phillips ie 3 35 1
E. Williams 14 3 3 63
K. Bowen . 24.2 5 oe. 6
E, Smith . § : 19 «60
L. FP, Harris 22 1

SPARTAN—lIst “inninas

A. Haynes not out cone 89
A, Atkins not out 3%

Extras: b, 7

Total (for no wickets)
PICKWICK vs. POLICE
PICKWICK—Ist Innings

me
. M. Taylor ce Brewster b Mullins us
Wood c Brewster b Mullins

Edwards run out is
;, emareer stpd wkpr. (Morris)

¢
*p Goddard b Mullins 2

"6

62

Ons ema>

deL. Inniss not out
Greenidge not out
uw, %

Extras : Lb. 1

Total (for 5 wkts. decid.) ee
Fall of wickets: 1 for 39; 2 for 169; 3
4 for 172; 5 for 181

for 171; *
BOWLING AeAUES

mM. RR, W.
Cc, Mullins 37 9 9 3
BE, Greene 18 3 58 1
« Bradshaw 11 0 “ +O
E. Brewster 10 2 36 0
c. Blackman 6 1 28 0
J, Byer 9 0 a4 0
POLICE—Ist Innings
C, Blackman b Jordan 5
B. Kinch run out 1
A. Blenman ec Goddard b W
Greemidge ——.. ie ssesesegveses oe
J, W. Byer stpd. wkpr. (Wood) b
Hoad au
G.c heltenham e J. Goddard (inr.)
B. D Morris c wkpr. (Wood) b
Goddard 38
E. Brewster ¢ King b Goddard 6
E. Thompson b W. Greenidge ¥
C. Bradshaw not out Bb

@ On page 14
Hin ds s and Lionel Maloney stager
the Adagio Dance.

In the Middleweight Divisior
A. Alleyne (156) of Aeme Barbel
Club met R, Blackman (164%) o,
Palm Springs. Alleyne with 4a
total of 595 defeated Blackman by
15 pounds to beeome Champion.

There was no competition in the
Light Heavyweight Division as
Dolly Gill, who should have met
Edwin Rogers, is out of the island.
Rogers, the unchallenged champ,
lifted with the Middleweight and
totalled 635 pounds.

Basil Grant, Mr. Bridgetown
must be congratulated for defeat-
ing the other fifteen entrants
which included Delbert Bannister, |
Lionel Maloney and I. Parris.
Maloney came second and Parris |
third. |







TIME CLASS DISTANCE ist 2ND 3RD 4TH TOTAL, ENTRY,
No. P.M. NAME OF RACE.
. 1.830 MAIDEN STAKES . +» C & C2 (Maidens)—
: : W/A 5% Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $ 50 $1,400.00 $27.00
4 ee <2 .. F & Lower (4 yo &
P 9.14, FROe tree neers Over)— W/A 7% ” 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 $ 60.00
y ERB TAKES & CUP .. Nominated 9 Rt 1,000 400 275 150 1,825.00 30.00 150.00
:. ee BEARDS? othcas .. A& Lower W/A 9 ad 1,106 365 185 60 1,710.00 33.00 100.00
5: 4.10 SUMMER STAKES _.. -» C & Lower W/A 7% ” 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00
6. 4.55 TRAFALGAR STAKES vs .» D & Lower W/A 5% ” 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00
7. 5.40 STAFFORD STAKES... .. .. B & Lower W/A 6% ,, 1,000 _ 335 165 55 1,555. 00 30.00 90.00
Second Day-Monday Gth August, 19357
8 1.00 CARLISLE STAKES .. ee .. A& Lower W/A 5% Furlongs 1,100 365 185 60 $1,710.00 $33.00 $100.00
‘ 3'40 MERCHANTS STAKES |... F & Lower (3 y.0.)— ,
gfe tod _ wm ages 5% - 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00
CTOR: TAKES .. “7 .. F & Lower (4 y.o.
eee iar er)— W/A 5% ,, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00
UVE STAKES .. -s F2 & Lower (2 y.0.)
e: .aae re Colts and Geld-
; ings) Allotted 5% ~ 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00
12. 3.40 STAFFORD HANDICAP a » B & Lower — 7% i 900 300 150 55 1,405 .00 27.00
13. 4,20 TRAFALGAR HANDICAP .. .» D & Lower —H/C 7% i. 800 265 135 45 1,245 00 24,00
4. 5.00 OISTIN STAKES oe .. G & Lower —W/A 5% % 600 200 100 40 940.00 18.00 50.00
15. 5.40 SUMMER HANDICAP C & Lower —H/C 9 i 800 265 135 50 1,250.00 24.00
Third Day-Thursday 9h August, 1951
16. 1,30 TURNER HALL HANDICAP G & Lower —H/C 5% Furlongs $ 500 $165 $ 80 $40 $ 785.00 $15.00
17. 2.10 NORTH GATE HANDICAP Cc & Lower —H/C 5% » 800 265 135 60 1,250.00 24.00
18. 2.60 MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP .. F & Lower (3 y.o)— _
i’ r H/C 7% ” 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
19. 3.830 STEWARDS’ HANDICAP .. .» A & Lower —H/C ¥Y ” 1,000 335 165 60 1,560.00 30.00
. 4,10 NURSERY STAKES .. “i +» F2 & Lower (2 y.o)
6 ' Fillies: Allotted. 5% ,, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 $ 60.00
21. 4.55 PLANTERS’ HANDICAP .. .. F & Lower (4 y.o) &
Over —H/C 7% ” 700 235 115 40 1,090, 00 21.00
22. 5.40 AUGUST HANDICAP om -» B & Lower —H/C 9%- os 900 300 150 55 1,405.00 27.00
Fourth Day-Saturday Ith August, 1951
23. 1.30 VICTORIA HANDICAP F & Lower (3 7) 5% ” $ 700 $236 ° $115 $ 40 $1,090.00 $21.00
/C
24. 2.10 JUVENILE HANDICAP F2 & Lower (2 y.o.) 5% fy 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
—H/C
25. 2.50 CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL H'CAP D & Lower —H/C 9 ya 800 265 135 45 1,245 00 24.00
26. 3.30 SOUTH POINT HANDICAP C & Lower —H/C 9 ie 809 265 135 50 1,250.00 24.00
27. 4.10 OISTIN HANDICAP .. G & Lower —H/C ™ yz 500 165 80 40 785.00 15.00
28. 4.55 CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP F& Lower —H/C 9 i 700 235 115 40 1,090. 00 21 00
29. 5.40 BUSH HILL HANDICAP A & B (Only)—H/C 7% 9 1,000 335 165 60 1,560. 00 30.00
Total Stakes "$37,330. 00
Total Breeders’ Premiums 1,620.00
$38,950.00



a aE eee

—aoaoaoaoaoaeSSEeaeaeaeaeeaeEaaaaeaEaEaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaooaoaoaoaoooEle—EEESSSS>=—————————————E——e—eeeeeee——lTleleeelelele—————_—_

Ith AUGUST 1951

oer BREEDERS PREMIUMS.



JUNE 17 NO. 176

The Topic
of

Last Week



|
Boys all the scribolers last week |
Were washing dirty clothes |
And when the washing's over |
They shared some hard “pen blows.” |

. .

The pens that they were using |
Were simply dipped in gall |
Their phrases and quotations |
Expressed “we morals fall.”
. .

We pity these “prign people”
That represent “the Press’

Oh Lord ! do ! vouchsafe merey
On those who are “the rest.’

Of course we never mix-up
Unless it's a spree
Where Enriched Bread is offered
And J & R is free,
. * ‘
It's all because we eat bread
And the bread makes ll prene
That we can challenge
And say & wrong thin, on “wrens.

Boys ye are nation builders
Shaping federation’s plan

Build then on firm foundations
Not on the muck and sand,

Let your ideals be noble
Write great things ‘cause you're great
Keep out of evil company |
Stay away from “Billingsgate.” |
. . + }
If you respect the classics
And you love poetry too
Every Sunday Joe and Rober
Will tell you what to de.
. . .

Lou said to Joe and Robert
I have more news to tell
Why even some the comrades
Fought like the devil in hell,
. .

Ob! comrades, comrades, comrades
Leave that for rude school boys

Remember chairs and benches
Cannot be termed as toys.



So if you feel like fighting
Well stage a battle still
Don't fight up in your council
Try the Stadium in Brittens Hill,
.

Now when a battle rages

The cause is generally wrong |

‘Tis reason that must conquer
If you are even strong.
> . *

If you boys are not careful |
Besides your books said Lou
You'll lose some of your comrades
And lose your respect too, |
. * .
Our duty is to chastise
So boys hold for your “licks”
The old book says it's very hard
“To kick against the prick..”
What will you tell the people.
You promise to represent }
Two comrades fought a battle
Over a black odd cent?
. * .
Remember boys, remember
Let's tell you what to do |
Whenever there’s a quarrel |
Splita J & R in two |

sponsored by |
J&R BAKERIES |
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM

2ND 38RD TOTAL.

$ 30.00 $15.00 $105.00
100.00 75.00 325.00
50.00 25.00 175.00
40.00 20.00 140.00
40.00 20.00 140.00
45.00 22.50 157.60
$50.00 $25.00 $175.00
30.00 15.00 105,00
30.00 15.00 105 .00
30.00 15.00 106.00
25.00 12.50 87.50
330.00 $18.00 $105.00
$1,620.00










TRAFALGAR

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fitting for men

Agents for Barbados
General Agency Co.
(P.O, Box 27), 14 High Street,



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h overwork remember how

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N°’ /’S the time for this young
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man to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness ! ‘A glass
of sparkling “fizzy”
a delightfully refreshing



Andrews is
drink,
More important still, however,
it ensures everyday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling
the stomach and toning up the
Finally, Andrews gantly
clears the bowels.

Just a teaspoonful in a glass of
cold water and here’s an excit-

liver.



Race No. 3 B’dos Derby Stakes & Cup: Open to all horses sired and foaled in the B.W.I. and British Guiana (Jamaica excepted) and which are three years old. Colts and Geldings to carry 120 lbs, ing, sparkling drink — here’s
‘ Fillies 117 lbs. No ‘Maiden or other Allowances. The Winner of this race incurs no Winning penalty. About 9 Furlongs. the way to Inner Cleanliness !
Race No, 11 Juvenile Stakes: Open to two year old Creoles classified “F 2” and lower. Colts and Geldings to carry 118 lbs. Classifieation Allowance can be claimed. About 5} Furlongs.
Race No. 20 Nursery Stakes: Open to two year old Creoles classified “F 2” and lower. Fillies to carry 115 lbs. Classification Allowance can be claimed. About 54 Furlong AN IDREWS.
ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY 16th JULY, 1951, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB. LIVER SALT
Copies of this Programme can be obtained at our Office, Synagogue Lane, Bridgetown, Barba teeta et eee i ciaieenes THES HOEAL:: {RORMROFE PUAXATIVE

G. A. LEWIS, Secretary ear







PAGE SIX





Printed by the Advocete ic. 116. Brosg 6t. Bridgetown

June 17,

TECHNICAL SCHOOL

WHAT of ‘the technical school? There
are other priorities, the Deep Water
Harbour, the East Coast Road, the new
terminal building at Seawell. But what
of the technical school? The report of
the Select Committee on Vocational and
Technieal Training which met on 35
occasions during 1946—1949 is muffled.
Its proposals and recommendations have
fallen on unreceptive ears, while the blind
worship of academic education goes on
apace. What is technical education? It
is education designed to train pupils for
the type of employment available in the
community where they live. Barbados
has no need of atomic scientists, nor would
there be much scope for engineers trained
in the intricacies of modern railway
engines. But Barbados has need of skilled
typists, secretaries, motor mechanics,
supervisors, foremen, plumbers, painters,
masons, cabinet-makers, carpenters, ships’
carpenters, maintenance engineers, radio
mechanics, linotype operators, composi-
tors, sugar factory mechanics, machinists,
turners, welders, moulders, fitters and
others. Instead Barbados provides hun-
dreds of pupils with a smattering of read-
ing, writing and arithmetic, the possession
sometimes of a school certificate and the
conviction that society owes them a good
salary for having reached this peak of
brilliance. The very suggestion that they
aré untrained to fill vacancies for which
specialist training is required is taken as
an insult to the holder of a school certifi-
eate.- It is high time that this bubble of
vanity was pricked. If schools are going
to have priority in this island, priority in
subject matter must be given to the train-
ing of good technicians.

Sunday, 1951



“There is no subject in the curriculum
of any type of vocational school for any
age of boy or girl that might not be
liberalised while at the same time furnish-
ing the highest degree of vocational effec-
tiveness.”

This quotation from Dr, John L, Tildsley
was made by the Select Committee de-
liberately to kill the superstition so
prevalent in the British West Indies that
technical education was an inferior edu-
eation, What can be inferior about an
education which enables citizens to
acquire knowledge that will lead to in-
creased production, higher wages, better
homes, and higher living standards for
more people in the community? Is not
the product of a technical school of far
greater value to the community than a
politician who is skilful at making prom-
ises but can make little else besides?

The real reason for stagnation in Bar-
bados is due, not to the deliberate neglect
of one class by another class, but to the
hopel@ss inadequacy of local facilities for
training personnel whose only hopes of
employmenty;were to be found in jobs
mis-labelled manual. The whole tendency
of education at Harrison College, Queen’s
College and the Lodge for many years has
been to produce scholars. The worship,
the sometimes banal worship of scholar-
ship winners has thrown completely out
of gear. the whole educational framework.

Barbados is not singular in that respect.
The legacy was received from England
and of course it had its merits. The
reputations which Harrison College,
Queen’s College and Lodge have gained
have served this island well, but the gain
“has Been at the expense of technical and
vocational training. Admission to Har-
rison College, Queen’s College and Lodge
for their children has become the journey’s
end of every parent of a child. The fact
that passage into these sacred portals of
higher learning might seriously deflect
the natural vocation of children for work
of a technical nature has been overlooked
by parents to whom the social significance
of attendance at these schools has been of
greater importance than the right educa-
tion for their children.

The burden has been borne by private
industries. Foundries, sugar factories,
public utilities, printeries, commercial
organisations have valiantly filled the gap
left open by the absence of technical
schools, but the burden has not been
borne without loss. Instead of industries
receiving the pick of the technical schools
and thereby being helped to boost effi-
cieney and productivity, the patience and
tact required to squeeze minimum output
out of non-vocational material has acted
as a brake against industrial progress.

Barbados has adequate buildings for
technical schools. What is wanted is a
change of curriculum, which will allow
latent technical talent to be trained and
channelled into Combermere which ought
immediately to become the leading Tech-
nical School of Barbados and the Southern

Caribbean. 2

Museum Collection
Fund

FOR many years the export of antiques
from Barbados has continued unchecked
There has been an attempt at Legislation
on this sybject by regulations under the
Exports and Imports Restrictions Order
1939, but, short of searching the luggage
of every passenger leaving the island and
of examining the contents of every parcel,
it is difficult to see how the law can be
effectively enforced, since it depends so
much on the conscience of the individual.
In some countries there are periodic
searches of passengers’ luggage, this, how-
ever, is not the practice here. Further-
more, it is almost impossible to prevent
smuggling by schooners, and it is an open
secret that by various means the law has
been dodged.

It has been left to an energetic and
public spirited visitor to our shores, Mr.
Ronald Tree, to suggest that a fund to buy
china, silver, furniture and works of art
should be started so as to prevent such
objects of interest and value being shipped
abroad. At Mr. Tree’s suggestion The
Barbados Museum and Historical Society
has taken up this question. This Society
has decided to start a fund — “The Bar-
bados Museum Collections Fund” for the
purchase of such material Mr. Tree has
acquiesced in the Society’s suggestion that
this fund may also be used for the
purchase of antiquities, and if necessary of
specimens relating to Barbados on sale
abroad.

From time to time items of great local
interest appear for sale in London and
elsewhere. In 1939, a fine 18th century
portrait of Thornas Applewhaite of Apple-
whaite’s Plantation, St. Thomas, appeared
in the sale room of Messrs. Christie,
Manson & Woods, London, and was
knocked down for less than five pounds
to a picture dealer for the sake of its
frame. Again, a silver slave brand was
for sale recently in a London jeweller’s
shop at a low figure, of which there is no
example in the Museum, These are only
two examples of many similar cases. Both
the above items could have been obtained
at a small cost, but the Society has no
funds available for the purchase of
exhibits, since its annual income barely
suffices for its modest expenditure.

Mr. Ronald Tree has started the Bar-
bados Museum Collections Fund with a
gift of $150.00, which he has promised to
make an annual contribution. A recent
visitor to the island, Mrs. Proctor of
Massachusetts, U.S.A., whose ancestors
emigrated from Barbados to the American
Colonies about 250 years ago, has very
generously contributed $170.00 to the fund.
There will be many sympathetic to the
object of the fund who will wish to
emulate their example. Not all will be
able to contribute sums of that order, but
smaller contributions will also help to
swell the fund. Barbadians will be no
less public spirited than visitors in this
respect, since the object of the fund is to
retain in the island a fast disappearing
part of its heritage of considerable edu-
cational value to future generations. All
purchases made by means of the fund
will form part of the Museum’s permanent
collection and will be exhibited there.

The old adage — “He gives twice who
gives quickly” still applies. It is to be
hoped, however, that contributors will not
emulate the example of the Somerset
Maugham character who always acted on
this adage by sending to appeals half the
subscription he would otherwise have
given by return of post.



ENGLISH BATTING

For the first time in sixteen years South
Africa defeated England in a Test match
in England, This was South Africa’s
twenty-ninth victory in the seventy-five
test games playdd between the two coun-
tries. England has won 34 and 12 were
drawn. The defeat of the home team
after being in quite a good position at one
stage of the game, emphasises their weak-
ness against first class spin bowling, the
department in which the West Indies
excelled in 1950. The West Indies won
the rubber then chiefly because the
Englishmen had no answer to Ramadhin
and Valentine, and in this first Test against
South Africa at Trent Bridge Athol Rowan
and “Tubby” Mann spun the visitors to a
deserving victory. Lack of enterprise and
foot-work on the part of the home bats-
men were deplored after the West Indies
victory.

How far this defect has been remedied
remains to be seen, but Wardle who hit 30
at No, 9 by enterprising methods throws
the situation into bold relief. The entire
side made 114 in the second innings of
which Ikin the opening bat and Wardle
made 62 between them.

Was the six day old wicket on which
some rain had fallen, solely responsible
for the failure of England to make the 186
for victory?

Congratulations to South Africa but the
outcome of the series will be watched with
interest.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951



CLOSED
FOR ,
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MILK PITCHERS.

EGG PLATES.

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scientists studying agriculture, A About Noses

FTER reading evidence given
in the case of Miss Yvonne
Page, awarded a farthing damages
. in an action against Mr. Sydney
STITHOUT kesting Stag, Simone, thousands of cats and |
bitter and obsessed with perse- and caring less, about Eliza- taper, Goat etn le Ni t for
cution mania. beth’s private life, this is the sort assault €) POCE ROS ELE REP
HY do you look so angry, of homecoming any man who mar- The jury found that Mr. Si
Die aay beautiful Daisy, ried a wornas with a child’s emo- ),,4 taatinieally nenaitl tail +
be ions might expect. ae ul s
Long is the grass in the meadow And what's the little woman _ by easing ber, smacking her,
shady; the buttercups bloom én been doing all day? ican er nose with his
_ the dell. - ,. Playing wiv my dollies, Pressing noses with his thumb
I am sick and tired of the dell, Have the doliies been good? has'b & oi OF a thum
said Daisy, “sick of the meadow Janey’s been verwy,. verwy, ied pane e your uncle’s minor
ak acetl, naughty. S ig e was about three
“As for your buttercups, nuts to Is Janey the one with no legs eee +
your aes and the stuffing coming out of
Said beautiful Daisybell. her tummy?

| “Some cows are angry and kick
the bucket over when being
milked because there is always
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I had a woman's body and a
child’s emotion,” said Elizabeth
Taylor, discussing her matri-



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Why are vou sick of the yor's, What's she been doing? meee = ona seen red Gest he ‘ {
Daisybell? ”’ ante 7” bag Ayo hel naughty. Be- pressed the noses of his sisters. GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES

_When they rebelled he started on
sweet grasses, weary of butter- ick with. his aunts. As they stooped to ad-
cups, tired of the dell? She was ick because she had too Minister the unwelcome kiss a

“Because there's an insolent cow’ much chocky crunch. little thumb shot out and squashed
called Queenie, Queenie who Is she better now? the noses hovering under the veils,
queens it over the dell, Ess. I put her to bed wiv a hot He can still hear their cries of

“A cow by name, and a cow by water bottle. pain and astonishment.
nature, is Queenie the Cow,” What then? When he grew older he discov-

Said Daisybell, 1 sent for the doctor. ered that cats’ noses were more
You did? Good heavens. What Satisfying than women's noses.

did he say? Moreover, you could always give

He was verwy, verwy wude. a cat a bit of liver to make up for
I’m not surprised. What are the inconvenience, a thing you

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Why is the bucket kicked over the
barnyard, over the meadow and

over the dell? Anything else?

“Because I am jealous of arrogant Jam puffs, doughnuts and toffee. have been indignant, some co-
Queenie, Queenie whose milk is That sounds delicious. It’s a Operative, a few sacrificing their or Spray.
the talk of the dell— pity I have to go out to dinner noses generously to an unusual!

“When I kick at a bucket the tonight.
bucket is Queenie, the insolent Wivout saying “Good night” to
cow.” Janey?
Said Daisybell. No.
Child Wife

“My troubles started because

whim,

His own cat Lottie has become
so accustomed to the idea that she
I'll say “Good night” to now offers her nose mechanically.
Janey first. And to you, too, with an air of quiet resignation,
sweetheart. —LES.

———

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The Churehes And The _ | '
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By Dr. W. R. Matthews



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simply the product of a mater-
ialistic process of evolution. He
no life beyond the present
He can be “conditioned”

A new voice in world affairs in
recent years has been that cf the
oe ae of . The on mi ct io ,

ouncil unites in a b repre- indon, . Matthews occupi one of one.
sentatives of all the major non= (f° pnatnnd Tie is aise’ the aathne ot bY the appropriate. measures to
Roman Catholic Christian com- many books on philosophy and religion, become the kind of being who
munions, and these Churches have |. fe _ | will fit into the Communist
for the first time since the Reform- tian conviction and totalitarian framework. Against this concep-
tion, an organ through which their ideology. A system based on a tion of man stands the view that
views can be expressed with a false doctrine cannot be overcome he is not only an animal, and
solemnity and authority compar- by force alone, and every effort not only a citizen of an earthly
able with those of the Papacy for must be made to meet the city, but also a spiritual being
members of the Roman commun- challenge of totalitarian Commun- whose fulfilment depends upon
ion. If anyone feared that the ism by means other than war.” hig relation with a divine and

As Dean of St. Paul’s Cathedrai, hag

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1
pronouncements of the World A Fund tal C dicti eternal order of existence. From |
Council would be reduced to undamental Contradiction which it follows that the individ-|\9.446:6656660G9OO99OPPSP99GP T9999 P9 F999 TOFS 5590F
platitudes by the divergence of ec iby ual as such has rights which no} ::
the points of view of members of _, OM this vital matter the World earthly power may abrogate |% MAAKE YOUR
the Council, his apprehension will oon ane oo Xan ne at just as he has needs which no *
be dissipated by the Letter which 0n€—both proclaim there 1S earthly “Utopia” can __ satisfy.| y NTS ik
the Executive Committee has ® fundamental contradiction be- Here we have an ultimate clash|% MOMENTS OF
addressed to the member churches tWeen the Christian faith and of fundamental convictions which | % LEISURE
on the present situation of our Communist totalitarianism, ‘To cannot be resolved by com- % la seocce
civilization. No one could com- &nyone who remembers the his- promise. x vr? .
plain that the Letter, which is tory of the Christian Church, this The Letter of the World Coun-| s MOMENTS OF
the result of a conference, lacks agreement in opposition. will not cil of Churches is concerned only |% nny
realism or contents itself with Seem surprising, for the first great with the Christain response to] % PLEASURE!
pious hopes. battle of Christianity was against the Challenge of ~ totalitarian|
; a State which claimed unlimited Communism, and this is certainly | %
_ The Letter begins by lament~ rights. The early Christians, who the most important factor in the|*
ing that no representatives from died rather than burn a pinch of present tense situation, but the|%
Eastern Europe were present at incense before the statue of the opposition to the — totalitarian|*
the discussion and makes it clear Roman Emperor, were protestin ; ie Prana he
: Ware , : , sting dogma is inherent in all spiritual | ¥
that their absence was not duc against. idolatry—the worship of religion. In. thi spect. every %
to the fact that they were not the State symbolised by its human yeligion whi h fetrrs re ay
invited, but to other causes which head, They were prepared to be worna aes “¢ i rin sone | Unie %
may easily be conjectured, The good citizens, but they were not for h t ans a same stand, s
task of the World Council is prepared attri ivi , ate Olds that man is a} s
uncil is prepare to attribute’ divina being of spiritual nature and that|*
twofold: to foster and develop authority to the State or the com- jis good consi 3 h Pata ste %
fellowship between the Christian munity. “We must serve God with the . di eK n his: relation X
hurehes and to bear witne: ° ther th eS re ne Reality. Tt is) x
chu ¢ Ss to, rather than men’, ‘ by
the implications cf the Lordship an Saran yes of it. ‘theory that) &
of Christ for national and inter- , The Christian Church is bound vetetes i Spanaca os Sims wie
national life, In pursuing this by its very nature to resist all every fore ee OF region nig
second aim the Letter has some #ttempts to bring every aspect of We may. i x
Fae a : human life within the direction e may conclude this review | ¥
noteworthy things to say. rete: ot of a very significant pronounce-| %
In sombre language it dwells 9 2 Secular state. It is the fellow- ent by drawing attention to|%
upon the distress and danger Kived: those who belong to the G1. sentence. The Letter bluntly *
which arise from the splitting of rn of dee ts and ‘claim @ accuses the Communist totalitar-| *
civilization into two camps and Shit clio it datas eoent that tee ians of using “the means of|*& ‘
the piling up cf armaments. a ee ne slavery.” This i rri ~|<
With what it says about the con- Heed Ss pete ne dictated. by dictment lends i by. ceeds x BLENDED WITH
sequences of this fox the lives of At ‘ hess Cruse cE? Though men who have carefully weighed %
millions of human beings, few ‘ agate ae has nct often their words. It is a charge] % i
would disagree. The most sig- the a ea SOnIeGEn OL «witht which one “would expect any|** 9
nificant passage, however, is that an tes teetecon or ne ok he civilized government to be eager fs
in which a judgment is pro- ao _ 6. the lite of +, re i *
nouneed on “tomiterianten, by Sie spirit has its own indefeasible wot aay one Se A an i
which is meant the doctrine that aie be as been the source of throwing “open the i ae ‘ois ri
the State has unlimited rights over - aula free inspection. Until this ist GOLD BR 1D
the individual. “The. totalitarian res z done, and whil the veil ot | in é
doctrine”, the Letter affirms, “is a No Compromise secrecy hides the facts No amount| %
false doctrine. It destroys human The controversy about totali- of vituperation will ‘persuade x
integrity and uses the means of tarianism, like so many others, sensible persons that the words! ‘* MAKE THIS POSSIBLE
slavery in the name of justice. turns upon different conceptions of the World Council do not] &
In this respect there is a fund- of the nature of man. For the state the sober and disgraceful] ‘$
umental conflict between Chris- -Marxian~Comumunist man is truth, x 396999995595 599S5599555555599999555955999595955O"



Sc NE eS ea Oe ak ee eet nt emt eer ce i a ae
a



*

4.4
rrr PESOS

*



SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN















Karbadian Hom CsanJ

HERON BAY, ST. JAMES

“Heron Bay.’ at. Porters, St. >

James, is the holiday house of Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE
Mr. Ronald Tree, former Con-
servative M.P., who lives in New
York. An imposing villa of white
caval stone, it was built in 1948
by My¢. Jellicce, an Eng.is) archi-
tect.

Wy FAN GALE

The house faces the sea, indeed
it is only a few yards from the
beach, and is built in a semi cir-
cle. Iam told that Mr, Tree
copied “Heron Bay” from a pic-
ture postcard of a villa near by
Vasice ‘ie — villa, how- Baby can’t talk but baby can tell you in
P c. yas no ul In a curve. i j i F( z
cae baby’s way which milk is best for bottle feeds —by steady progress,
by contentment, and sweet sleep. How gladly a mother welcomes

these signs that baby is happiest on Ostermilk.

Unfortunately, since ‘Heron
Bay” is built so close to the sea,
it is impossible to get a compre-
hensive view of the house. Even
from a boat it is difficult to sec
the house properly because of the
trees that grow in the semi-circle
in front it. It is a pity the villa
was not built on a hil, but then
Mr. Tree wanted it as a beach
house.

Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made: Iron
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where _ to enrich the blood ~sugar to modify
breast feeding is difficult orimpossible the food for tiny digestions—Vitamin
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s D to help build strong bones and
milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow’s teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
milk, dried under the most hygienic Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
conditions. The protein, great body- have been pioneers in the develop-
builder, is made casily digestible ment of the best possible foods for
by the roller drying process. And babies.

ree OSTERMILK ...

tor your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675

At “Heron Bay’ some of the
fnest examples of modern Bar-
badian stone-carving can be seen,
It was all done by Mr, Shepherd,
a local stone-carver, Most im-
pressive are the tall, white
columns of the portico, and the
carving above them of dolphins
at play is beautiful,

The sitting room is lavishly fur-
nished with furniture made by

Mr. Fitz Willoughby Walcott, a j ; : ade ir :
ldcal joiner. On the walls hang ALL OF THE FURNITURE in the Sitting Room, except a desk, was made in the Parish.

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The Trees’ bedroom, with the
bed on a raised platform and
covered by an immense canopy,
“HERON BAY”, The Portico. is awe-inspiring. I felt that to
complete the picture a sultan ought
tc be sitting cross-legged on the
bed. This bedroom is actually on
the beach, and there is a lovely
view of the bay through the
French windows.



Most charming of the bedrooms,
to my mind, was that of one of
Mr. Tree's little daughters. It was
tastefully, indeed delicately fur-
nished: I can think of no room
more suitable for a child.

The last room I visited was the
large room upstairs. I do not
know what to call it, because it
has not been christened yet. The
Trees simply refer to it as the
“big room,”

—_—,

















~ HARRISON’ S BROAD STREET

}
| NEW SHIPMENT OF











In the centre of the room hangs
a brass chandelier, which, it is
believed, came originally from St.
John’s Church. The room has not
been completely furnished yet—
it is hoped to finish it this year—
but the furniture it does contain
is beautiful. It consists of copies
of antique Venetian furniture,
made in Venice last year. Mr.
Tree told me that he took a cabi-
net maker with him and made
a tour of the Venice museums,
pointing out the pieces that he
wished copied. ONE OF THE CHILDREN’S BEDROOMS, REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES

At the moment work is going on
on an Italian stone garden on the
eastern side of the house. When
it is finished, and the hedges and
ornamental plants have grown,
it ought to be a wonderful sight.

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Starting from a picture post-
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Magnificent white columns, reaching to the sky... bean,

Local Girl Guides Launch Boat

Williams. After the ceremony





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June 14th will be a red letter Carry us safely to the Haven of the Rangers entertained their
day in the history of the Sea Peace. guests and the east tan Hee
Rangers, for their boat, which Bless our anchor and our oars, .



they worked so hard to obtain, And keep, O, King, the ele- Wren.
was launched that afternoon, ments, in their place, It is of interest that all Sea
The Sea Rangers are very grateful Rangers Crews have to be called
to Mr. Vincent Burke for his after ships of the Royal Navy
great kindness in having the boat and permission has to be obtained
built and equipped and it is Following this, Mrs. Williams from the Admiralty before the
really well built, said “I name this ship, Sea name chosen may be used. Tihe
Ranger ship Wren,..Barbados, Admiralty has also given per-
The Sea Rangers with Miss D. and may God bless her and all mission for the crew to use the
Mahon and Mrs. Greenidge were who train in her.” The bottle of crest and motto of H.M.S. Wren,
formed up+on either side of the “champagne” was then broken on but without the cord and crown.
boat. The Island Commissioner her bow and the Sea Rangers ran
read the following prayer:— her out into tihe sea. JUMBLE SALE





That we may return home in
Peace.














TITIES RECEIVED ARE SMALL — MAKE SURE OF





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“QO Thou who pervadesi the Among those present were: Mr. Bethel Hall in aid of Rangers


















heights, and Mrs, V._ Burke, Mr. Green- Funds on Sat. 23rd June from 11
Imprint on us Thy gracious idge, Miss N. Burton, Commis- a.m. Any contributions will be
Blessing, sioner for Camping, Miss E. gratefully received and may be
Carry us over the surface of Williams, Island Secretary, Mrs. cent to Queen's College, address-
the sea, M. T. G. Mahon and Mr. E. B. oq to Miss E. Nurse or Miss D.

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PAGE EIGHT



ROR TT eS BRL oe
ain, AREA OF PROBABIL
ew oe 4 14 Miles Wide _

Ee

The Search For The

HOW IT WAS DONE

By PETER

‘TH SUBMARINE “AFFRAY’’ was found on bed weather often delayed things ,
“Thursday, nearly two months after she divec
in p¥&ctice manoeuvres off the Isle of Wight,

1e wag officially repor

board;-and from April 16 until she was located days ago,

off Huyd Deep, an intensive
Ttere the “greatest
deserthed.

It all started at noon on April
17 when='Fosams”—the Navy's
name forSÂ¥lag Office Submari
~——telephofigd the cryptic mes
“Subsmask Two” to the operat!
room ite Admiraliy Hous«
Portsmouf

It was the signal for pre-ar-
ranged submarine rescue opera-
tions to swing into action.

Fifty Ships From Four
Nations




AN arifada of 50 ships from
four nations, Coastal Command
planes and naval aircraft

Lee-on-Solent—they alone flew

258 sorties in 535 hours—swept
an area along the course the Ar-
fray should have steered.

In those early days the search-
ers rode on the waves of hope
The 3;300-ton Liverpool steamer



da patch of oil
hurriedly

Andalusian spo
and a submarine
sent to investigate,

was

A Coastal Command aircraft
dropped a marker-buoy, and an-
other plane mistook it for one of
the Affray’s.

The greatest heart-break
the incident which led the Admi-
ralty to report that Affray had
been found stuck on the bottom
in 35 fatnoms of water about 30
miles off the Needles

It has puzzled the Navy as
much asthe public. Two ratings
in. the--submarine Sea. Devil
thought they read the letter 5 re-
peated four times on the super-
sonic »telegraph, a system of
under ‘=. Water communication.
Qther ‘ships heard what they be-
lieved -t6 be tapping.

was

But wiian the area was searched
nothingwas found.
“val men now believe
that the--noises were caused by
the numerous Asdic sets being
tuned-%]{ =" But that explanation
does nemsatisfy everybody: in-
cluding--%3p - ranking submarine
officers >

Were»they
Affray?..-

Swept Along A 90-Mile ‘Box’

WHEN-there was no longer any
“reasonable hope” the search en-
tered a new phase.

Three destroyers, four mine-
sweepers, a radar ship, salvage
vessel, and the diving ship Re-
claim started to sweep ay oblong
box 90 miles long and 14 wide.

This “Area of Probability” was
split into 28 boxes and each
searched thoroughly. It was like
looking for something 290 feet





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long and 25 feet wide somewhere entangled grave.






WHERE THEY HUNTED

iTY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

HURD DEEP

(EXPLOSIVES DUMP)

Diver Trapped Upside Down ,
FOR weeks this kind of search-
ing went on. About 120 wrecks
vere lecated, but the divers made
only 22 deseents. Even when it
was decided to dive on an object

DACRE

for days.
more disappointment.

er's fuselage;

ted missing with 75 men on D-Day landing barges. An object

: viewed with high hopes proved to
search went on. _ be a barnacle-encrusted wreck.
of all. sea searches’’ is A large merchant ship which it

was thought the Affray might be
alongside was alone in its weed-

mn a 14-mile_ corridor
3outhampton and Exeter. While investigating this

Occasionally the hunters were Petty Officer Robert “Nobby” Hall

sited by Captain Howard John- became trapped upside down. In
ton, in command of all the under- the Reelaim: men tugged at his
water operations, For him it was Tropes. Suddenly there were no
1 sad duty—his son was aboard more signals, Then the telephone
he Affray. cable attached to the diver’s hel-

San met came out of the water.
Timing Return Of The Echo It meant that water could seep
THIS is how the

into Hall's diving-dress. Just
searchers another diver was about to

work. Four ships about a mile lowered, Hall surfaced.

apart sail up each box, their Asdic

raking the bottom with

between

as
be

pparatus He said: “I suddenly found my-

electronic impulses which, when self upside down looking up
thes an object, bounce back, through the hold of the ship
making a high-pitehed “ping” Then I realised that I couldn't

move my head.

By measuring the length of time “My chums on the ship saved
the echo takes to return. the ob- my life. They sent down so much
ject’s position can be fixed. Once air that it kept the water out of
directly overhead other echo- my suit and I managed to blow
sounding equipment still in the myself to the surface.”
experimental stage and on the
secret-list is used to trace an out-
line of the objeet. J :
If it resernbles a submarine one , THEN ty Was decided to make

the Reclaim’s 17 divers, the *,8tinea-pig test. Some 27 miles

‘Guinea-Pig’ Sent Down

of

Navy's best, is sent down. Three off Portland Bill the Sidon re-
ships form a triangle and drop enacted the Affray's last dive in
“shots”, a 4l%-inch thick rope Conditions exactly like those in the

with a hundredweight lead sinker 274 Where she was lost

at ene end and a marker buoy at

For five hours she sat on the
the other

pore, wpe Asdics groped for
7) her. ‘Tfo the crew of 44 it was a
Silt And Mud routine affair—some ef them pol-
Then the Reclaim enters the ished the brass while waiting—.
triangle and drops another “shot” but it was @ vital experiment
which guides the diver to the bot- It was successful. The idow
iom. lt tales him three to five Wa8 found and its outline
minutes to sink 200 feet and at Sketehed, The Admiralty is now
that depth-he can stop up to 3G ¢onvineed that:
minutes. “The failure to find the Affray
But in the Affray search strong earlier does not disprove the effec-
tidéS’ limited the sea-bed © stay tiveness of Asdic to detect under-
to an average of 10-12 minutes, water objects,”
It is a hazardous job, for there is But what of the Affray ?
always the risk of getting entan- ,
gled in a wreck. ; ‘ Did she go off her course for
some reason and ended up off Hurd
Silt and mud are sv thick that Deep, an underwater yalley which
even if lights were lowered they drops to a depth of over 500 feet
could hardly pierce the gloom, and is used as an ammunition
Startled fish peer through the dump ?
diver's glass visor, and have to be Experts are now asking if more
waved away repeatedly—an ex- could not be done to prevent such
hausting job in itself. disasters, They declare that if the
Channel is so wreck-littered that
finding a lost yesse] becomes high-
ly difficult, submarines should pot
practise there.

The diver’s only equipment is a
knife to hack himself free of troue
ble. He has to investigate the
wreck solely by feel.

For every minute under water Should the chief submarine base
they are paid extra, ranging from be moved to safer waters? There
a penny to sixpence, according to are whispers that this is being
the depth dived. The Affray men considered at the Admiralty.

getting fourpence. But from all the inquests and
With the Reelaim’s latest equip- theories one fact emerges: until
ment a diver can corse up in five the Affray is investigated nobody
minutes, but he has to stay in the in the Navy has a pronounced
ship’s decompression chamber for theory about the distister.

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Affray

Each dive brought only Preacher: Rev

Once the divers found a bomb- 7
another time two Preacher: Mr

ship w



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PROFS OS



‘ ~~ .
Church Services
MORAYVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET
11 a.m, Morning Serviee, Preacher: Rey
E New; 7 pm. Evening Service,
E E New.
GRACE HILL
11 a.m, Morning Service, Preacher: Mr
Barker; 7 pm. Evening Service,
F G_ Downes.

PULNECK
Morning Service, 7 p.m, Even-
ing Service, Preacher: Mr

G. Francis.
MONTGOMERY

7 p.m. Evening Service, Mr. I. Oxley.
DUNSCOMBE

11 a.m. Morning Service, Preacher: Mr.

lam

A. Alleyne; 7 p.m. Evening Service, Mr.
D. Culpepper

SHOP HILL
7 p.m, Evening Service, Preacher; Mr,

Deane
ANGLICAN

ST. LEONARD'S Trinity Iv.
8am Choral Eucharist; 9 a.m Choral
Bucharist & Sermon; 11 ¢.m. Matins and
Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday Sehool; 7 p.m.
Evensong and Sermon.

W D. WOODE, Vicar



METHODIST
BETHEL
11 am. Rev. B, Crosby; 7 p. m. Mr
H. Grant
DALKEITH
1m. Rev. B, Crosby; 7 p.m. Mr. C

athwaite
BELMONT

11 am. Mr. J. Griffith; 7 p.m Mr. I

Blackman

SOUTH DISTRICT

9am. Mr. A. St. Hill; 7 p.m Supply

PROVIDENCE
11 am. Mr. P. Bruce; 7 p.m, Rev
M. A. E. Thomas.

VAUXHALL
11 a.m. Mr. C. Jones 7 pm. Rev. B

Cre



JAMES STREET

11 a.m, Rev. P. Boulton; 7 p.m. Rev
J Boulton
PAYNES BAY
11 am. Rev, R. MeCullough; 7 p.m
Mr. R_ Cabral
WHITEHALL
9.20 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough; 7 p.m
Mr. G Perkins
GILL MEMORIAL
11 am. Mr, W. St. Hil; 7 pm. Mr
F. Moore
HOLETOWN
8.30 a.m, Mrs. Morris; 7 pan. Mr. J. A
Griffith
BANK HALL
9.30 am, Mr. J. Layne; 7 p.m. Mr. G
MeAllister
SPEIGHTSTOWN
ll am. Bethel L.P.; 7 p.m. Rev. Me
Cullough, Heiy Communion
SELAH
9.30 am, Rev. M, Thomas, Holy Com-
munion; 7 pm, P.M
BETHESDA
11 am, Rev. M. Thomas, Holy Com:
munion; 7 pam

THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m, Holiness Mecting; 3 pm. Com-
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Major Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m. Com-
pany Mecting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs,
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Sélyation Meeting
Preacher: Major Rawlins (R)
CARLTON
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Bourne.
CHECKER HALL
1l a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher; Lieutenant Reid.
LONG BAY
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne.
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 4 p m Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Sv. Captain Bishop.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Charch of Christ, Scientist
Bridgetown,
Upper Bay Street
Sundays Il a.m. and 7 p.m,
SUNDAY, June 17, 195!
GOD THE



Subject of Lesson-Sermon :
PRESERVER OF MAN.

Golden Text: ii Timothy 4; 18 The
Lord shall deliver me from every evil
work, and will preserve me unto His
heavenly kingdom.





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SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951



























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HOUSEWIVES, HOUSEKEEPERS
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‘ od aid S GALVANISED CORRUGATED 5

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Witt cituatine SOOO OO SOS O8St sseununseseundl Scale inhabit SSNS







SUNDAY, Jt E17, 1951





YESTERDAY'S CRICKET.

At The Cinema:

|
)





































of Y.M.P.C’s Liebestraume and the Polonaise
When these in A major by Chopin, and ends

took
for 47

spinner,
wickets

five
runs,





















SU



‘OF MEN AND MUSIC’ |

crippled daugther, frightened
and the flesh; and

of
* a
son determined to escape a hum-

the world



+

ND ADVOCATE

Ay

seas as they caress the long gold-
en beach.

With no encroachment





50 in 63 reinutes without further
1oss.

Mere determination kept the
pair together. They took the
score on to 71 and‘this was as far

they got. D. Greenidge, who
should have been stumped off
Bowen when at 24, was taken
behind the next over off Williams,
He attempted to square cut a yis-
ing ball outside the off stump.
Greenidge made 25 and the total
score was 71 for 4, Williams had
three iw they bag for )22 runs,

B. Porter, next man in, imme-
diately added little life to the
game. C. Greenidge was all the
while batting painfully, The pair
taken the score to 94 for 4
the lunch interval came
ige was 25 not out and B.
Porter.:1 not-out. I have some good news for you.

In the first over after lunch, we have decided to give you a
Y.M.P.C’s score went to 100 runs jittle corner all by yourself in the
after 123 minutes of play. Green- \Wonday Evening Paper, where

then 28 not out and you will be sure to find some-
18 not out. thing every week.
2 Quick Wickets This week we welcome Wilfred

achieved by his hands and amaz-
ing facial expressions. He has the
power of inspiring his musicians
as is seen throughout the re-
hearsal of the third movement of
Liszt’s “Faust Symphony” and in
its final brilliant performance.
Inevitably, the picture is static
in spots, but this is more than
made up for by the musie you
will hear, and TI unhesitatingly
recommend OF MEN AND MUSIC.
{ hope it will be possible for the
older children in the secondary
schools, especially those inter-

i













92: for 5
and got a
Morris
band
nse and
with a
eni¢

al was: no 1

oined Morri

hrough the. slips.
z retwe






Gi :
ixth. wicket

yn drive oi
< got their
YY ®dgedeere from
King at setond slip
He had scored 6.
1 Morris but the

ht behind the wic-

m

ana
eateh





in- had
when

Greer

Children’s Letter

Dear Children,

ly
pl




phe was bo

idge,. A‘ the drawi

1 was 195 for 8. Br
and Mullins 0.





U






Porter













mander,
his submarine
war,
on
Realizing

she can to

Toren
petent

of

ientist to a Nazi

who did

but
the

instead hid in
South American

arine in which they

prisoners.

MacDonaid Carey and
are both

and Robert
sinister and most
ished villain.

a

the depth
SS. Navy that

suspense.



the enormity of
actions, the young widow does all
assist a U.S. intelli-
gence Officer, posing as a German
doctor, in the rescue of the scient-
ist and the destruction of the sub-
are all

into delivering a famous German
U-boat com-
not surrender
at the end of the
cove
coast

her

Marta
extremely com-
Douglas, as
the U-boat commander is telling-
accom-
The photography
is good and there are grim shots
bombing by
add interest

the
and

GREATER STADIUM



this solid silver Teapot or Tea-
Caddie, made for the Royal House-
hold of George III in 1768, And
the old coins dating from 1587—
and the early stamps, the manu-
scripts, books and _ paintings
With the skill of the craftsman
and artist, Mr. Gorringe remodels
jewellery, restores old paintings
as well as damaged silver and
china. And, too, places his long
and vast experience as an inter-
national Dealer in Antiques at
the gervice of those wishing ex-
pert valuation,

Do you have attacks of Asthma or Bron-
chitis so bad that you choke and gasp for
breath and can't sleep? Do you cough so

hard you feel like you were being rup-

tured? Do you feel weak, unable to work, | has had none since in over two years
and have to be careful not to take cold an Mone Back Guarantee \
can't eat cartaln foodad Tho very first dose of Mendaco

No matter how long you have suffered or
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rer 320 : 7 ‘ Sees
perers . ees: oe Bowen took two quick wickets Wood, the up-and-coming Short you in a Doctor's prescription called Men
q . ‘ a BUICK. | WICKENS bcd Pp nie g.. 5 » No d mokes, No injections,
160 and (for and ¥.M.P.C. were 117 for 6, C. Story writer, also Bruce Gibson; 4) tinot ee fo.atomtzen. Ail you do ts take two tastes
; ‘ree + ‘ c 20 : >» ¥ ° 2 is ite re isi ° ° ¥ é Sto be con- 1 tablets at meals and your attacks seem
69 Greenidge, who had been at the your poem 1s quite eee verted into a stadium seating t vanish like magic. In 3 minutes Mendaco
wicket 100 minutes to make 30 and Gillette James of Dominica, eee Ls starts working through your blood atding
{} wicket partnership be- y, gave him an easy return, a hearty welcome to you too. I 100,000 persons. Industrial quar- nature to dissolve and remove strangling
eS V. McComie and E, N wh 1 HI re : have posted your Membership Ty!ng has greatly enlarged the es promote free easy breat ing ene
next ba . Ingram in, ; : ing sound sleep the first might
f highlig 1g back to a leg-break on the card and I am hoping to hear crater of Mount Smart, on the vousoon feel years younger and stronger
ren Lous ump, was struck on the pads, ffom you soon. _ outskirts of the city, and now the » SMe Asthma in 2 Years .
B and adjudged l.b.w. Ingram did Congratulations to Edwin walls are being graded at a good wi daco not only brings almost immedt-
eo . ° ee : 7 tri as , ri > > t 4 ate mfort an ree On ing bu’
not store. Griffith, last week's winner of the angle for seating spectators.—(CP) up the system to ward off future attacks.
r first “Shell” Harris got Porter 1.b.w Spot Yourself Competition. | For instance, J. Richards, Hamilton, Ont..
k total : : s aes tn, 2, Please do not forget to send me}
oe the following over. Porter was your birthdate. | a e
“... beriously running a leg-bye when ~ = '
ng Lodge dis- pape: elt ve must wish you all a_ very ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN
lunch for half he noticed the upstretched index happy week-end, |

finger of the umpire. Porter’s
performance for 34 runs was the















Sincerely yours,
CHILDREN'S EDITOR,





medium, pacer

selectee tor the A day’s best. He made them in
Atkinson, about as many minutes.
for this. took 6° The score was 125 for 7 with PEN PALS



‘kets for 18 runs in just E. Branker and J. Hinds at the

Joseph K, Paris (School-mas-







of which 10 were wicket. :
an Marshall took Hinds knocked up a brisk 14 be- ter) “Maraval,” Priory Rd., St.

16 overs, of which fore conceding his wicket to Marychurch, Torquay, England.
Bowen. Phillips caught him at mid- will welcome all ‘“pen-friends”

ideal as on the wicket on the off side. Bowen ‘male) letters general interes
when Lodge bowled the incoming batsman Aus- in particular, art, stamp-collect- |

I vest tin for one his next over, Y.M.P.C. ing, post-card and magazine ex-
were 149 for 9. E. Branker and G. change and gardening.

Archer, the last men in, were 17
UNPOPULAR SCOUT

and nought not out respectively.
WELLINGTON, Shropshire. |

were
Saturday,



At 5 p.m. Y.MLP.C. were all out.
Spartan had about 50 minutes at







tcbinson to the the wicket before time of call and England.

and this they did re- they made 75 without loss. The Two hundred Boy: Scouts at

well combining patience first two overs saw 20 runs on the Camp here were awakened two

ssiver i Spartan scored 50 in 35 min- hours early one morning, The
vas tl r to go after bugler’s watch was fast.—(CP)



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PAGE NINE




















LONGER



@ From Page 4 54 runs including 9 va
eS e score was then 117 for four i be California—or maybe; A chassis to a car—with every : 9
Pare ADRES, ASRS ee McComie remained to see it HK G B assau, but the happy fact is imaginable. part between—that’s LASTING?
} rhe h 124 before losing his y . ° that in this instance it’s right| what Douglas Moller at Chelse¢
ingle it icket to Denis Atkinson, who by here in Barbados—this very ex Farag 95 ) 7 as Comins Se seen eee
; < o Sae ce ott ae ‘ ; clisive ie ‘ < this ve oem} Garage (1950) Lid., makes _* expensive nail polish lasts longer
oard ‘ore included 4 fours. SOMETHING quite different in the way of a musical’; qo ‘Marine Gap in 8 Grey. a gen Sects Sat eee Rete
ore c ours. . i. . 7 te ~ ~~ 7 ; vba ap, arey-!|and very orderly Spares Jepart- TX “
nee of the remain- film 1s now playing at the Empire Theatre. OF MEN AND sx House, Bettina Ltd. pre-| ment. With the accent on Ser- Only, Catex contains the exclusive,
ng batsmen was very slicht as MUSIC is primarily a film to present famous musicians to set their original dresses and] vice, Douglas showed me the new ingredient, Enamelon. The fine
i s oh eal m ‘ and cr — the cinema audience, and instead of having a flimsy plot ie And conduct their individ-| 132ft. long workshop with its ite. ae sitaie on your =
) Ww y 1 a » > . < * ° . . dal es: s lig +e . x ate orc +o ¥ .
wre Pram oe ne” pes inate te. with situations devised whereby the artist makes Ris show rooms. ae e ——- ee, Ae = rr no lading. Cheese troun ts
¥-si) n were 7 aes % See - . ‘ . wrooms S >, emely | range rf) Americar servicing 2 P. ; =
3 ir s the total to 160. appearance, the producer has foregone any idea of story tasteful decor provides a perfect tents This modern ee pes many exquisite fashion shades,
Lodge was foreed to follow on, and instead, the principals are presented informally, not setting for the model garments} showroom with its sweeping ;
nis nin ee the. Atak i nings, Mr. only as artists, but as ordinary people. Fiche which I noticed a hand-| double entrafce and canopied | “e
ee babs eer ae eee ie a went eee = musical episodes ested in good music, to see this 4 ier ae oa ‘nen yee 8} Gas Service Station is an one |
f the foun ! 1 eir team. ey with introductions an - Gi and embroidere inen after- “ar owner's prayer. Chel-|
oh thire score to the 50 mark be- taries by Deems Terie, whe — noon dress. Beautifully styled Be eee aot ee a »/ ¥ mae
played out Stoute was bowled by gives some interesting aspects of THE GLASS MENAGERIE dresses from London were fea-| Pinfold Street, specialise in car Give your lips that lovely, more desirable â„¢
cee vt for 30. Unfortunately for the musicians and their work. | did mat = a mr a tured among the stock garments] surgery—every part of it—in- look with Cutex Lipstick. Comes
ab hatin ‘wierd tial a eae ene ie Those you will meet are Artur will quote from ihe seu in eve as Bettina creations in] cluding the face-lifting in their) in the latest fashion shades that harmonize
total was 60 for Jones ert pa “ i a PP Rubenstein, Jan Peerce, Nadine the New Yorker magazine: — wi wind and evening dresses,| well equipped paint shop. with your favorite nail polish.
i Rat a ond vee t e Aurt ute after aving Connor, Jascha Heifetz and Dimi- “The cinema version of THE th ner you select from the col- 8
pulled a mustle, C. Deane joined tri Mitropoulos. GLA > s. ~ lection or have a garment indi- g Pn ~ si
Hutehinson’ and. these were to- Rubenstein is. th . SS MENAGERIE is practi- yidually designed--it, will bee Pause for a moment outside}
Afier Lunch gethee’ ab the clone. of. olay ‘with. ae stein is the first to be cally a literal translation to cel- jusively vours vill be eX-} Louis L. Bayley, Jewellers, on
resumption, Goddard the tot ‘at 69 for 1. Hutenineot it ue — it is obvious from luloid of the play by Tennessee a *, youre by Betting Ltd, Bolton Lane, Glance at thar
end and 16 not out and Deane 3 not out. home in ‘ ot Re 2 ee mart \at Willems , The piece, @ = Rainbow's End— snchanted | OPMlent stock and you'll be there |
Gant Foe el ; poe a Ate of the camera as you may recall, concentrates on eottage of m es a bin. panies for the best part of the morning The World's Most Popular Nail Polish
> SPARTAN vs. Y.M.P.C. oe tetlel the keyboard, He has a family in St. Louis that con- ati ew ene ie stone Cones Look at this gorgeous Stuaie| 1 “e
Y.MP.C 172 et ightful personality and his sists of a mother who moves in S'UC%O", deep in the shade of} Crystal — only now being un-
ard a reiarsede last e playing is second to none. You uw cloud of misty dreams about ae 4 obab, mahogany trees, its packed in complete sets, . And
Spartan (for 0 wkts.) ......... 7 are taken into his home where her youth in the Deep South; a shuttered wincows catching the} Royal Crown Derby unusually
KEITH BOWEN, Spartan’s leg he plays several pieces, including glint of sun-splashed emerald] pr¢ ‘

sets....as well as

















two teams started their first di- With a lively version of Pop Goes drum existence by joining the 0%,!'8 calm serenity, in an exotic} agwer piece. And over there |
vision fixture at Queen’s Park The Weasel! This. is played for merchant marine, It is the mo- es sngerener in all of thie} the sterling siver cigarette |
yesterday. his two smal] children Who are ther’s ambition to marry off her a pb agibreovales have found 8) boxes, while here are individual )
The combination of Bowen and on. @heir way to bed. — daughter to some nice young ete Eh aha we tie _ by acei-loups and saucers of Bavarian
Williams was mainly responsible _ J@" Peerce and Nadine Connor man, and when her son finally degt. m Ute atin Mghway, €} Porcelain inlaid with — sterling |
for ¥.M.P.C's collapse at 172 on a 2fe, introduced next. Of all the brings home a likely candidate, miles from _,Brid getown, fully} ciiver, This one in blue grey
good wicket. Sketches I enjoyed this one least. she goes about dragooning him wited and with every modern} with ‘a soft floral pattern is a'|
Spartan have scored 75 without NOt from the musical angle, but into wedlock, only to discover convenience, the cottage dream. Yes | may see you at}
(asa? ’ from the script, which is weak. that he’s already been claimed ‘For, Sale’ sign, and the *!Louis L. Bayley’s on ‘Bolton :
Shell Harris, who was deputis- However, the singing is “glorious by another young lady, Upon ~ ws io * are pres- | Lane, ra | The special ingredients of BUCKFAST
ing fae, GSAaa siciopers Sue and includes two solos by Mr, this delicate plot, Mr, Williams (OY Wi John M. Bladon’s | 1 TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
Walcott , Pete ith Peerce, an aria from Don Pasquale has embroidered all kinds of in- Real: Estate Agency in Planta~| wei) named the Caribbean; A slass or two a day of this rich, full
Valeott, opened his attack with }y Donizetti sung by Miss Connor teresting designs, and whil , tions Building—phone 4640. Studi rn a SeRrorees bodied ‘wine. wi ‘ty nis rich,” full
Phillins from: ihe Bout: ena white . , ‘ y Miss Co I s signs, and while some 2 3 z Studio, this photographic salon odied wine will fortify you against fever and
eee Seth n dw and a final duet from Lucia di of them goet-e bit too mystical xf Robert Bell stairs ‘ave, | prevent the exh ti 7 i
Foffie Williams, once “Empire’s [.ammermoor, Both these singers for a pragmatixt like me ” ss Ana talking of Plantations Ist e a _ oN tad Sea | haustion of long-term fatigue.
skipper, took charge of the screen are from the Metropolitan Opera joyed most of them thoroughly. Building, have you been into the walls Hinea sith’ vielen nd teehee:
end. and are superb artists. As the mother, Gertrude Law-,drug store of Harris & Co. Fe- lia faci a wiles ae oot ~~
Y.M.P.C. lost three early wick- {echnically, I would say the rence has an actress's field day cently? On the ground floor, | cot nee at esd Saughs See
ets, Phillips got Burke to nibble at finest musician in the film is pouring on the old plantation Harris & Co. cater to most of the fe dk Ec ~ hg ae
one of his outswingers outside the Jascha Heifetz, and his perform- dialect as if she had almost for- @own-town trade, both through | pete! ny acet oan oes Artist, \ nocerany
off stump, giving Tony Haynes ance is brilliant and flawless. In gotten the sound of Bow Bells, their dispensary and their ‘well ssetaly 0: ial g the t aie oa s ’
behind the stumps a nice catch. his practice studio, the camera and Arthur Kennedy, in the role stocked showroom. Saw many . : 6 aes aie me moa
tal at Some overs later, Williams founc concentrates on his flying fingers Of the son, sees to it that Miss luxury toilet items here inclu- sey ? life . Te pars were | / .Y
c yuple. the stumps twice. In consecutive snd the incredible gymnastics Lawrence doésn’t make off with @ing sets by Morny of London. in th » one aa et eae oe
heltenham Caught balls he sent back both L. Green- they perform and emphasis is laid @ll the scenes. Rounding out the Harris & Co. also feature the cameras, tripod ‘ood and spot TONIC }
ling ct by Pick- idge and K, Branker, on hig constant striving for abso- cast are Jane Wyman, as the mew Parker ‘51’ Aero-Metric ahehees a oe ae INE .
f ito ate this ir 1. Burke made 2, L. Greenidge lute perfection of performance, daughter and Kirk Douglas, as Pen which I have my eye on lights a eS .
re mi radu : 'y, 15 and K, Branker duck. Tne Informal glimpses of his home life the potential suitor. Miss Wyman I'd like to know what you think or ea eray Wor s'_ SOUOR. Spe: Be
ill from Jor. seore board read 28 for 3 while D, have their part in this sketch, }S properly strange as a girl with about the very unusual powder | @. seoseees Wiss 6. eee ee MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST AB
| boundary Greenidge and C. Greenidge were Ut it is on the concert platform 2. spooky attachment to a collec- Compacts on view. The stock is — 10 Ee eS ee eee one
ris on drove one there to carry on for Y.M.P.C that the audience has its biggest tion of glass animals, and Mr. highly varied, the quality is ex- graphic need, as well as d-
‘ora couple tosendup Keith Bowen, slow leg-break !rill. Two of the selections Douglas is persuasive as he goes cellent at Harris & Co. in Plan- | ViSID8 the amateur in the: matter
board spinner and E. Smith another Heifetz plays are “The Girl with about encouraging her to come tations Building, and for ,Anni-]0f film and camera requirements. | )
‘Spartan “speed. merchant soon ‘he Flaxen Hair" by Debussy, and out of her shell.” sary Day, this store from its ;
came on _ a we” Paganini’s 24th Caprice, a fantas- toilet accessories, to its candy West Indian Arts and Crafts a
ne ; tically difficult composition, ex- MYSTERY SUBMARINE counter is —" certain to Het al a at the — } 4
pocetcsne ca quisitely played. meet your needs, andicrafts Company, iss Ira OL atts
las cer eee Ne Milo Arial arti you will meet _MYSTERY SUBMARINE at the * “ * Dangleben who manages the
de whan ot ( oan cus s~ is Dimitri Mitropoulos who con- Globe, is an exciting thriller, Only a House such as that of Barbados branch at the cornet!
ae ar ie anid os ess eee ducts the N.Y. Philharmonic Sym- packed full of action and well Gorringe’s on Upper Bay Street,| of Bridge and Trafalgar Streets
siona edge through the slips, a phony Orchestra. Mitropoulos acted. Told in flashback, the (adjoining the Yacht Club,)| showed me captivating work- TALC
euete Rete and s naitehearted uses no music when he conducts Story concerns a young German- could fully satisfy the Connoisseur manship in embroidered Grass
drive there brought the score to 244 his interpretive wizardy is 4â„¢erican war widow who is duped and Collector of Fine Arts. Look at Mats of every shape and_ size;

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CONTEST OF 1951

The Contest igs 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-

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J. B. LESLIE & CO. UTD.—Agents



PAGE TEN



Our Readers Say Bishop Will Speak Seout Link

Our Birds





To t the Advocat
Si y have

said bado

has, that have no birds; or
again that nobody wants to knéw
about the birds, Both statements
are quite at variance with the
truth. The birds of Barbados
are most interesting. Apart from
all those that one may see un-
failingly during the course of
every year, there are others. For
in this matter Barbados resem-
bles all the islands in the West
Indies, and one never knows!
One never knows what one may
not see, whether it be a flock of
Black-poll Warblers single




specimen of the Scarlet Tanager

Moreover in Barbados people
are fortunate in having two
works of reference. Some obser-
vations on the Birds of Barbados

was writen by Mrs. F. C. K. An-

derson, and was reprinted from
the Journal of the Barbados
Museum, and Historical Society,
February, 1935. A few years

ater there appeared Observations
Barbadian

]

on some Birds by the
late Stuart T. Danforth, reprint-
cd from the same Journal in May
1938. But even if these two
brochures are still obtainable,

what is really required to stimu-



late interest is a popular account
of the Birds of Barbados, when
and where they are to be seer
cr may be expected, when and
vhere they nest and how they
be To encourage some lo-
cal bird-watcher to undertake
this much-to-be-desired work, I
nay be allowed to say that th
ttle book the Advocate Publish

1¢ Company printed for me le
than ten years ago on the Birc

ef Grenada, St. Vincent and tt
Grenadines, is completely
out. People do take an_ interé

in birds, our birds; and wherea:
of course bird-books are nol
likely to be best-sellers, they do
continue to sell, not only in the
islands or places concerned, but
«uiso much turther afield

This brings me to the last point.

All our West Indian islands may
be said to have some birds pe-
culiar to themselves, but. they

birds in common
Until reeently I had been misled
by what [ had read, and was
under the impression that all the
birds in Trinidad belonged to the

have also many

continent of South America.
Since then, like a kitten, my
eyes have opened, and |. now

known that however many of
the birds may be found in South



America, over a third of them
are shared by us in the islands
further north. Readers there-
fore may be interested to learn
that, braving all criticism, I have
published the Visitors’ Book of -

Birds, Trinidad and Tobago. It is
selling in Trinidad at $2, but
copies can be obtained from the

writer in Victoria, Grenada, for
$1.32 post free,
That was an eye-opener for

me, I must admit, when I went
over to Trinidad and began look-
ing at the birds. Because, I kept
on having to say to myself Why,
half these birds I know! Of
course it was not half, but a
great many, a full third. Several
things in the booklet have spe-
cial interest for Barbados bird-
lovers, not least the fact that it
seems to be the Barbados Grac-
kle that predominates in Trini-
dad and not the Lesser Antillean,
Yours Ete.,
R. P. DEVAS, O.P., M.C.

Bus Route

To The Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—I would like to draw to
the attention of those responsible
for the changing of the Bus Route
from Palmetto Street to Crump-
ton Street, that they are causing
great anxiety amongst Parents,
as we all know it is the centre
for Schools, therefore very great
precaution should be taken to
protect the lives of at least eur
children. In spite of the lectures
given by our energetic Commis-
sioner of Police, you can’t imag-
ine the terrifie rate in which the
Buses turn the corner of Crump-
ton Street and St. Michael’s Row
when proceeding from the City
I hope those responsible will take

this waming and put this sad
state of affairs right, if not
the death of someone must be

the outcome. If it is not possible
to change the Route, put a police-
man there.

AN ANXIOUS PARENT

Drivers
To The Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—Whilst driving in various
parts of the Island, I have invari-
Dbly found the bus drivers to be
courteous, considerate and careful.
Of course there are always excep-
tions and these individuals do
rouch to usurp the confidence of
the public in publie vehicle driv-
ers.

On Wednesday 13th, I was pass-
ing through Bay Street towards
General Hospital, I had reached
Ramsgate and there was a station-
ary vehicle opposite, 1 practically










\t Open Air Meeting

The Right Revd. Arthur Henry
Howe-Browne arrives in Barbade

., this week.

To every Province of teh Angli-
can Communion episcopal dele-
gates are being sent out from Eng-
land by the S.P.G. to commemorate

the 250th Anniversary of the
Society, with the blessing of the
Archbishop of Canterbury, bear-
ing greetings to every overseas
Diocese, and receiving birthday
gifts. The delegate to the West
Indies is Bishop Howe-Browne,
until recently Bishop of Bloem-
fontein in the Province of South

BISHOP HOW-BROWNE.

Africa. His itinerary begins in
British Guiana, and he arrives in
Barbados on Wednesday, June

h. In Saint Michaet’s Cathedral
the same day at 8 p.m. there
will be service of Thanksgiving, at

vhich the Bishop will deliver his

1essage and present to the Diocese
from 5.P.G. a copy of the original
Royal Charter incorporating the
Society, together with a replica of
the ship which is the Society’s em-
blem, Admission to the Cathedral

w this service, which is for the
parishes of St. Michael's Rural
Deanery, will be by ticket only, On
the folowing day the Bishop will
visit Codrington College, and after



other activities will speak at a
great open-air meeting at 4.30
p.m. On Friday he goes to St

Peter's, where in the evening the
churchpeopte of St. Peter’s Dean-
ery will gather in the Parish
Church at 7.30 p.m, On Saturday
there will be a children’s Euchar-
ist in the Cathedral at 8 a.m. and
jater in the day the Bishop will go
on to Trinidad.

stopped to pass when a bus tore
down upon me from the opposite
cireetion, A sane bus driver
would have stopped or slowed
but not this moron who evidently
thought that being behind the
wheel of his jet propelled cattle
iruck gave him complete right of
way. He charged through well
above the speed limit and the
possibility of a collision can well
be judged from the fact that some

of his passengers shouted “Look
out,”

In the interest. ef the general
public, these moronic mobile

murderers should be weeded out.
Kiven a wheelbarrow would be a
dangerous weapon in their hands
Yours faithfully,
J. DELANEY



Strengthened





trengthened during the
when Squadron Leader





Ramsa iator of Trans-Can-
ida Airlines, visited the island
g as Liaison Officer for the
B Scouts of Canada
1g his short stay in the
i d, accompanied by the ILC,
and the Honorary Secretary he
visited several troops, including
St Patrick’s, Bethel and First
Sea Scouts.

On his visit to the First Sea
Scouts on Friday afternoon, he
was taken from the Harbour Po-
lice Jetty by the. Troop's boat
and landed at the Aquatie Club
Pier, proceeding from thence to

the Troop's Headquarters,

SCOUTS ATTEND PARADE
Sixty Scouts and three Seout-
ers were present at the King’s
Birthday Celebration Parade
which was held the Garrison
Savannah: on Thursday, 7th June,
The Scouts flanked the troops
their left, and although they
did~ not take part im the March
Past or other ceremonial, their
Presence on this occasion was
reminiscent of former years when
the Movement took part in such
parades. Six Scouts were alse
selected to act ag Ushers for the
occasion.
ROVERING

Members of the Central
Crew went into camp at
Thomas’ Boys’ School
week-end 26th—2
being part of their ‘Plan of
tivities’ for the year to foster
pread Rovering .throughout
island,
Among those
. Barnwell,
t. §. Zae-c.
I versley, T



on

the
ovel

7th May



last
Ac-
and

s)

present
A.D.C.

were
(Rover



— bt

Smith, A

Jones,

ut
and Scouters Ellis, Clarke and G. i}
Spencer \ 8
Spencer. sf
The Revers attended Divine | } 3
Service at St. ‘Tomas Chureh i d
on Sunday morning after which x} r.
they returned to camp. Mr. L. T. i 9
Gay, District Commissioner of i
the'‘North Mastern Local Asso- {| | | may mean kidney trouble
ciation, visited the camp, and | }
took part in discussions on many i i i elimina
matters relative to the proposed | © i) pals snd Fahne ap ;
: de ptaagtak f | ! harmful impurities from the system. If the
Overseas Camp, giving advice on 0 kidneys grow sluggish, these impurities—
ri Te Se . at rigs b—-t i in particular excess acid—accumulate and
_ Dhey broke camp late in the} | "I settle, and become a cause of pain and
ene after a very happy i suffering in joints and muscles.
veek-end,
We say “Tha alin é { The way to tackle the root of the trouble
wid pol sn a A S roll a a Wits wie a Sooke i
rds mak this @: f v toned up with De Witt’s Pills —the medicine
vards making this camp as en- ) made specially for this purpose. De Witt's
joyable and homely as it was. } Pills have a eunitnae cleansing and
,

ARE YOU INTERESTED
IN MORSE ?

If so, here’s news for you,

Mr. George Spencer, well- ,
known Wireless Operator of the }
Barbados Advocate Co, Ltd,
will be giving a course of: in-
struction in Morse Code to Rov-
ers, Who are interested, at the
Central Rover Crew's Den,
Wakefield, Whitepark Road,
every Wednesday night, at 7.30)
o'clock, beginning on Wednesday |
next, 20th instant, |



Rates Of tachangst 2

16TH JUNE, 1951

CANADA
613/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59.2/10% pr.
Demand
Drafts 59.15% pr.
Sight Drafts 59% pr.
61 3/10 pr. Cable
59 8/10% pr. Curreney $7 8/106 pr.

Coupons 57 110% pr.



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+-

-






















antiseptic action on the kidneys that
brings them back to perform their
natural function properly.

De Witt's Pills are a very well-tried
remedy. They are sold all over the world

4

re De Witt’s Pills









ee ee
SSS SSS

§ and we have many letters from sufferers are made specially for
% tallialy of iouat gained, attes yeere a BACKACHE
2 $ | suffering after taking De Witt's Pills,
4 intch 3 inch They act on the kines quickly. Why JOINT PAINS
not try them for your trouble? Go to RHEUMATIC PAINS
your chemist and obtain a supply today. LUMBAGO
SCIATICA






OUR GUARANTEE
De Witt’s Pills are
made under strictly
‘ygienic conditions
and the ingredients
all conform to rigid
_ Standards of purity.

a ee ea = ee neem armas




CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.
Dial 4671





}ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING —
) ABOUT WHITE ANTS... |

About 1500 differ-
ent sorts of white
ants are known,
and most of them live
mainly on cellulose -
which means wood! Be
safe — remember

Victoria Street



A GOOD RECIPE DESERVES
A GOOD STOVE

No matter if you use the best ingredients in your recipe, it’s the cooking
that counts. That’s why it’s so important to have a good stove.

UNIVERSAL—Dip or
brush for positive protection
against White Ants, Borers

Rot and Fungi. No
No fire-risk. ~

ECONOMICAL —Highl,
concentrated—saves carriage.
When. diluted for use—
goes further and costs less,

PERMANENT— Cannot
wash-out or evaporate
Combines with the fibres,
tougtiens the timber and
makes it fire-resistant.

FALKS KEROSENE COOKERS are good. They are sturdily made,
reliable and economical, and have been tested and approved by the GOOD
PING INSTITUTE and awarded the CERTIFICATE of the

» OF HYGIENE, 4 “ es







INSTITUTE



For colour harmony in your kitchen, match

- up your scheme with FALKS, in cream and
green or ivory and black. You can get them in 2, 3, or 4 burner floor models
and 2-burner table models from your nearest dealer, KALKS is the Aristocrat
Agents : of the Kitchen. :

Wilkinson & Haynes & Co.
Briagetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection—
Insist on —

ATLAS:

Atlas Preservative Co, Ltd., Erith, Kent, Englone
ae

|

| FALKS

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents ==

ONE TO BE READY, TWO TO BE STEADY,
THREE TO BE OFF!!

Give your child a good start in life by building him men-
tally and physically with FERROL. It’s ideal for growing
children.

KEROSENE
COOKERS
& OVENS























For strong bones and teeth it has Cod Liver
Oil. For rich, red blood, it has Iron, and for steady
ee nerves and a keen brain it has Phosphorous.
viae~ Re mber too that it has a Vitamin A }
x tent of 1500 International Units and



Vitamin D 500 Units, and you will
understand why it is called “the
}

World’s Best Tonic.”

Start your child on a course
x bottles TO-DAY





NOE CO LT0.~AGENT SS: —

ste
=



SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






BY WALT DISNEY




CAN'T HELP
{T! SHE'S SO

AND, GAWRSH..
KNOW HOW 7 LOOK













cesta ar a kines
\} Ta0vs, “HE LONE RANGER) WH NOT A THING, BECAUSE | KNOW 7]




KNOWS SOMEONE WAS HOW TO SETA FOR H
CAPTUPED. HE'S GOING PLANS, | | THAT MASKED MAN! f




















_ JOHNNY HAZARD BY . FRANK ROBBINS
———.——_—_—---___-_- BS ec aula Sn in neice eaters abet : " ’ ss Amel cial
‘ —_— Sed a THIS 1G ABOUT WHERE WE ARS NCW / { THAT'S TOO SIMPLE,
f ‘ Perr NEAREST TOWN 1G OVER HERE MR. HAZARD... LIKE
WELL... THAT t CORRECTION, PAR MILES NORTH ON THE MEDITER PUTTING MY NECK IN






A NOOSE / NO... WE
HEAD GOUTH,.. INTO.
THE DESERT /












ONLY THING SOUTH IG MORE DESERT...
AND ONE TOWN FIFTY MILES Away /

HAZARD... FE MAY RADID
QU2 POGITION... BLT
THERE NOTHING TO
PREVENT US FROM
CHANGING IT / HERE,
WE CHECK THIG MAP /
-.

TRANGPORT Fe
> TA WHILE / THAT FIGHTER IS
© }IRADIOING IN OUR POSITION...
60. IT WON'T GE TOO LONG
- | TILL YOU GET YOURSELF
PICKED UP GABLE / yo












BY BARRY APPLEBY




















A REASONABLY LOW
GOLF HANDICAP AND A
GENEROUS BOOKIE 7

i

MY OWN HOUSE. A
© eyes AND A LITILE




HERE'S A GOOD IDEA -BIRTHDAY
POSTCARDS WITH THE ACTUAL AGE



OOW © LOVELY ..LOVELY
A BIRTADAY CARD.



ea

f2RU eolatil
ie

Rat





HM-M,..ACCUSED OF BLACKMAIL IN 1923..
ACQUITTED... THREE ARRESTS FOR









a7 SWINDLING .. NO CONVICTIONS..| | SO-THAT'S THE STORY, RIP... LEILA

ex's rz BA We 8 PICKED UPASA CTIONS «| | STAFFORD IS TERRIBLY TROUBLED
your REPORT oo Neon 4 E MEDIUM .. BEAT THE RAP,, | | ABOUT HER DAUGHTER..CAN'T yOu
ON “THE GREAT Yr 9 LEFT €50,000 BY OLD FIND OUT WHO “THE GREAT YOU"
YOu" SIR...HE'S | / MRS. CARSTAIRS, WHO REALLY IS 7

HAD QUITE A Is ] = DIED IN 1949.... THE {
CAREER SINCE I e FAMILY COULDN'T

KNEW HIM AS j BREAK THE WILL...

4 QUITE AN OPERATOR/

CONFIDENCE
MAN «..

Rion Peatures Sytduwe word “

THE PHANTOM










WILSON
Mccoy

§-21

DICE, HOW CAN YOU STOP DiA
SWIMMIN' NOW ? If
HAPPENS YOu'LL BE







You ARE NOW DON JUAN... Y. yl |





PAGE ELEVEN.

cee EC CC LED

Sy
By Appointment
Gio Distillers
@ HM. King George VI



DEAL HERE



————=



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



Usually Now Usually Now
Pkgs. Cream of Wheat (large) 70 G4 Bots. Guava Jelly 42 36

Tins Vegetable Salad 55 48 Pkgs. Lux Flakes 24 22
Tins Heinz Ox Tail Soup 31 28 Bots. Cocktail Cherries 82 72





444565

‘

+

656.6660 OO OOOO LVOPPL EEO LOPLI S AIOE PALS?













My Dear!

It*s cheaper

ARM wre

“Tt’s made by the same manufacturers as Farm Con-
densed Milk and Farm Evaporated Milk which you know so



PRICES well and although it's cheaper, my dear, there is no quality
] lb Tin reduction because the makers, United Dairymen, are a Co-
operative concern and the price benefits are passed on to

$1.00 the consumer. It has a 28% butter fat content which is

excellent for the children and right up to the highest stand-
D Ib Tin ards of quality.”

$432 Obtainable at all leading Groceries, Provision Dealers
and Drug Stores. If you cannot obtain it, phone 2229.
ROBERT THOM. LTD.—Agents, United Dairymen, Holland.
Ch i) eS pe meancacccamnlt Onlas ee et rm












)





4 46% OF S
POVPPRPOS SS FOD 10098 OCC OCOD ELLE LL LAPD AEEPPPPLPLP PPP PPP PPP PPAPDPAPALEER.,
Â¥

>



EEO OE LLLP PPR OA RPA LLL















“PRELL’ Shampoo



ote?

xxxxxx EMERALD CLEAR xxxxxx

ky Py
oe

PRELL costs LESS to use than other cream
shampoos because it is more concentrated

=r,
(ger -

PRELL leaves the hair positively RADIANT
when used with the hardest water

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE = TRY PRELL TO-MOoRRKOW



PLL LLL LLL LLL FE IIL ILIAD ADA ALD ALD A ALAA OL





—————

—s

OO



SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951
eae

MENT NOTICES | ADVERTISE IT PAYS

PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
| PUBLIC NOTICES EDUCATIONAL



FOR RENT

Minimum chatge week 72 cents and







GOVER!

























































































































































































































































86 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 Ten cents per agate line on week-day¢ Se
PA TELEPHONE 2508 words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays WANTED | OOPS SSOPOS
a . : a 7 = r , ere ore
= none — ——= Gnd $1.00 on Sundays,” °™ week-dayd APPLICATIONS FOR EXHIBITIONS AT FIRST AND | | 37% %
i > ~ * ) ; ‘
Ou For Births, Marriage or Engagemen' FOR SALE HOUSES ~ trcennrwceticrcmasill COMBERMERE SCHOOL SECOND GRADE SCHOOLS Boulogne (nest House ~
ammouncements in Carib Calling the a a ° . z .
Giaibies te 4.08 ee any cumber of words Minimum charge week 72 cents andl 7a, SPAcious Cottage (Three Bedrooms — NOTICE BARBADOS, B.W.1 APPLICATIONS for these Exhibitions will be received at the * st. Laletense Gap, (Ga-Aketea) %
; : ft 7 ee i G . } ‘ : ,
won wor. ere cagh Prone wo | 6s Sunaeus 24 eras Sela S| Wi Hil, Main onde "Near Sutin: | waite AN \AssiorAnr atiernese| g,lgttusle Teacher in Commercai| Department of Education up to 12 noon on Saturday he 90th June, | Dany ‘shi lobe tris rates Giotea,
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death wroresi8 cootiioe word week—4 cents a Modern coneemtenatt Spacious Enclosed An Assistant Mistress to teach General ee ‘in a tei 1951, as follows: — Ni“ Permanent Guests Weleome ~
0 5 : , September, \s
To th diets amie atten 6 b.x0. c a in ard, Vacant, Dial 3111. 17 6 51 rat teks —- ane seer Schools tate, Teacher ot ‘omanercial subjects. Boys and Girls Age on the 30th June, 1951 > DIAL 8459 %
SIR ete dene teats AUTOMOTIVE CARLDIEN—-On the sea, St. Lawrence | Snecessful a ’ Com, ee hie tee eee
5 pplicant will be expected] p_ ® ‘ i
said i DIED j oan Gap: Fully furnished from July on— | to assist with Games and Physical Drill | 1 office ‘routine dostatig ange nies Senior First Grade Exhibitions — under 16 years
has, t ARMSTRONG: On June 19. 1951. at the. , CAR— Morris Oxford excellent condi- pn ea Fy, Spnte—Erstion, Max-| Applications must be forwarded to the} ledge of industrial conditions in the Junior First Grade Exhibitions — under 13 years
aan General Hospital" Misiam Bivina tion. Apsiy MeBnearte's Garage . ; ps stem. | enamiatress be Tuesday. 3rd July 1951. Cormeen weal be an advantage. Primary to First Grade Exhibitions — under 13 years
about Armstrong, age 41 years. Her fun a Secreta: : - * s . Pupils of Public El i
yes her res : spe Roa sacerspsasaiiaeter . = ry, Gov. Body, Graduate:—2£300 x £15—£450 x 2£20 (Pupils 0 ic Elementary IN 8ST. JOHN |
we {uics, at &iS pm toda? for the St, | CARS — One (1) Hillman 1999 Model, Sande tng ARTMENT, at Coral | Christ Church Girls’ Foundation School. | £610. pa, Schools only). 5 minutes. Li School. Frée- |
truth. gta ty he all any ‘fOne (1) ‘Ford Prefect Dial 2787/8653 Geod "wae petites "ite caver © ine 3.6.51—5n Graduate Ist & 2nd Class Honours— hold, small nce ee Rouse. Per-
an ui Assitaghcteather yt St. Clabeeok aS | tars, Dial 8134, 9.6. 5i-4.6.n. THE BARBADOS MUTUAL Position Gm iret scale subject to Second Grade Exhibiti ander 12 years -_ Soci tan Coubntetety enclos-
a ¥ ie ae. “AR—) x . } aoaie ‘ade itions = ‘ ed matured garden of half an acre.
failin Roy’ Schoo!).. Brskine, Bernard | Cation as New. Abply to. A’ paint| MODERN FURNISHED BUNGALOW at Ma oy rs aad SO ee Ee er ne eeu All main Services, Box K. C/o |
a ‘Sens orbs Carlton Flats. Black a ow Dia FPoggatt Hall 2% miles from town. Hot Notice is ieee mn a ar. recognised service. Renewal Second Grade Exhibitions — under. 16 years Advocate Co. 16.6.51—2n. !
ae 11:6 :51 2485, ue 16.6.51—an.| water, and all modern convenitnces | ordinary Méeting of the qualified olicy:} yrones Ste A ge gh a (Holders of Second Grade ' 5:
ron ¥ Dec _ shiege )
plés THANKS “AR. Austin 10 hp Aopiy WH.| Ring 2890 for particilars, 17.8s1—in. | polgers of the Siivonpess Society, wae Bilary Scale:-2730 x £30--£000. Exhibitions only). : =
Indie =. Walcott, Hope Plantation, St. Lucy. ames temerhesnicinsal Face, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th Teacher's Diploma (or recognised equiv- Applications accompanied by Birth or Baptismal Certificates must
NURSE-—The undersigned «ratefully re 16.6.51—2n.| ,, ROOM—For a male at “Confidenee”.| 1951, at 2 s'clock: f Ppasg] Sent) £45 p.a. additional to the above ns ae i {
aa turn thanks to all who attended the ores . _| Harts Gap, Christ Church, Apply om | 6» eueting Divector in ite pace a pee be submitted on forms obtainable at the ee a DANCE
not § = rm = ° )
funeral, sent wreaths or in any other CAR Austin 8 H.P, (7.85) J A | Premises 17.6.51—10. | itp, Walter C. Boyce, who h ' }
Blac} way expressed sympathy with them on|Bethell, Hopewell, St Thémas ‘Phone| —— aes his seat. 766, who Hae FeHENOE 5 nkaulied in September Graduate E. €, M, THEOBALDS, \} Ih aid of St. Paui’s Church (
speci the occasion of the passing of Mrs | 2010 15.6.51—3n.] | SMALL FURNISHED FLAT: Suitable Cc. K. BROWNE Teacher of English and Latin up to School ‘ Cheir Fund
Mc META MABEL NURSE, late of ‘Rena oe Se pores & er St. Law- ' 'Seeretary. | Certificate Standard. Acting Director of Education. } to be held at }
; deane’, Middleton, St. George CAR Vauxhall 12 H.P. 1939 Model] rence. For further particulars. Phone h “6 Graduate: Salary Seales for Barbadés: } out asia
aa aoe ‘husband); Germain ‘daught . ine in good running order, Tyres | #124 13.6.51—O8 | er 19.6.51—On, "Graduate:—-£ 380 x £15—2£450 x on mse oa abr a \ QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE \\
vol er); Ermine & Grace (grand child-| fairly good Dial 4239. ~ £610 p.a. ’ . t — On — a
vaiit ren). 17 6 51.In 15 € 51—an NOTICE Graduate 1st && 2nd Class Honours: 17.6.51,=2n, MONDAY NIGHT, JUNE
ene ase toe eT tan £400 x £20—£600 X £30—£720 p.ad. ) ,
was ODLE—Mrs. DAISY I. SHOREY and re-| TRUCK—One 1946 Studebaker Truck ANNOUNCEMENTS PARISH OF ST. JAMES , 25th, 1961.
ag latives gratefully return thanks to all »1= first Glass condition. Apply W. H. Application for Vestry Exhibitions : ae i Musie by Clevie Gittens. (|!
e who attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | Ramsar, Eckstein Bros, 16.6.51—3n. ae Te ates tenable at a 2nd Grade Girls’ School and i
q r in any oth vay essed p>) netannerndiccelaeticielRaiecssheanis debts: o> GLADIOLI BULBS: Orders being booked re r ool an OTI ‘ chestra (
Mus crim anyother, ‘way “expressed sym tears for importation of these. bulby ‘delivery | & 284 Grade Bors" School will be ‘re-| REQUIRED IN SEPTEMBER. POST OFFICE NOTICE Abniatedn oY
Febr the passing of Mrs. FRANCESA ODLE ECTRICAL early January, 1952. Apply: T. Geddes | o¢lv y the undersigned up to Saturday : ) )
later Late of Deacon's Road, St. Michael Grant Ltd. Phone 4376 15.6.$1tn | 2/st July. Applicants must be children} 3. Graduaté or non-graduate teacher in Refreshments on Sale. \
@ a oO! acon’s Road, St ope! . LIGHTS—Two Brass Reading Lights, C . cod et Parishioners in straitened circum-| Shorthand, together with Bookkeeping ot i )
on § Y —1n- | siso with electric- stances and must (1) forward a Baptismal] General School subjects. t he
‘ detest rie-light fittings. Suitable
late HAYNES-—We sincerely thank those kind | {or Desk or Piano. Can be seen at the WANTED ON gee saad Oe diana are ae Exley agree Om Sennen ae penen aE <= =
ca DH : | Trafalgar Store, Trafal, ; ead istress or Head Master of af dos: anaes PCTS TRAINS RTE Rad
i398 Peete 2, oe os | see ‘niane SvYriasiwin, | soveener Sundays, 24° words. —< over | Sondary School at to thelr Atmess tol £i60 X #15-—£450 x e2—em0 pa| Effective 21st June, 1961, air mails will be closed at the Genera! | ————_e-—aao
; @kpressed their sympathy in our ree | - . words 3 cents a4 word week—4 cents a} eitter the School. Qualified Non-Graduate: Post Office as follows: — .
Mg Ec BES FURNITURE word’ on Sunday cri: enTARITON, | | S1200 x $1401 a REAL ESTATE |
_ death of our father Reginald Banfeld —Sapcds PORNO ae ain : 0 et Tear Ser ttn can ee Destination Time Day |
of t Livina Haynes (Wife); Mrs. Lilla Slo- | Chairs, Settees, tables, in good Gendt, EL service. : ; |
; airs, § . s. = ecm Appli the above (ho Anti piuberoneD 1.45 a.m. Ww : |
and Soushe, “Cameron, ‘Vernon, Lionel (Chil- | tion, ‘Dial 4089, 16.6.51--2n.| A GARDEN WOMAN willing to work. NOTICE scl tain. piating age, qualifieations, att : = edneagay
drén}; Mervyn, Colvyn, Elma, Keith ° es PARISH OF CHRE ) pec: Y 2.00 Thursda
a Apply to Mrs. H. 8. Skinner, “Amalfi 8 ST CHURCH ‘experience, married or single, and en- : p.m. ‘ursday.
ae Geoffrey Slocombe (grands) 17.6.51--1n.| SURPLUS FURNITURE — Modern | Bishops Court Hill. 16.6.51—2n. 5 ee cs i — to be nae | Bieing e “photograph, Ay ee: deck 'not 9.00 a.m Saturday i |
W 7.6.51— chairs, . Ww nh my offic: accompan i \ =" -.
oh Sola Gainat obs ae pee Seas Baptismal Certieates will” be received ater, than 18th July, to ‘the "mend St. Vincent 10.00 a.m. ‘Thursday
at ——| space’ wanted, GORRINGRS, adjoining MISCELLANEOUS at my office up to 3.00 p m. on Monday , M&ster, Combermere School, Barbados, ? present cP # eases, 5 hd
Ps IN MEMORIAM Royal Yacht Glub, Dial 449, foining ——ss= =. =| 25th June, 1991, for ong or more vacant |2?.W-1., from whom further particulars 9.00 a.m. Saturday. e
this aoe ' are at) ATAGS: Clean Old Rag. pe Delivered to | Christ Church Vestry xhibition tenable | ™89 be obtained. 16.6¢.61-n | General Post Office,
nay a et eteneraiens © ees . ‘ocate Press m x at the Girls’ Foundation School. ween j
3 BANPEELD=[n ioving memory of my |
" ’ ms - i7.6.51—t.6.n. 1 Candidates must be daughters of parish- 15/6/51. 17.6.51—in ,
Jitthe dear beloved son Dennis Banfield who | FURN r 7 R. A. Griffith offers — Jioners in straitened Circumstances and NOTICE |
ing was laid to rest on the 15th of June, | /*om stock the following in guarantie ,
: 1940. mahofahy: One (8) pitee Morris Buite OLD GOLD SILVER. L M } not legs than 10 years 6 months or more alia lan nn scien
thar Dweek. be thy in dart Coléur, os meédium size Chita | Cl@rke, Jeweller, No, 12 James St. than 12 years of age OA the date of the PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
a : ang pencebill thy’ slewing: Cubinet dark ‘colour, one Carvis Teg 1a6gtatn, waghatdaecs must present themselves to] f. fa ae anne be oe SHIPP A.F.S., F.V.A
re jog" “m) is best, « Dining Table seat 6, li lour, a eee rom and accompan Bap: .F.S., F.V.A.
ory ee on ee Soak eine Detuties # ae “Dial 125, | , BOARDERS—in a Cool Airy Country- the Feodralatrens at the Foundation | tismal C tes will be received at my :
in| Winifred Blackett (Mother) Cynthia feesinan. | ‘ke Twn Rates Hoe ne pe Beer [acne tor cxaemibatn i: 1 at 9.90] omce up HD 5.08 Bum. on Monday St | atianensnt essen, we emmanee t
oe) id . a * | from town, es Moderate, Pply Box mn oF ex ion. June, » for oné or more vacani
of Cope aay Out Verena) a. ane LIVESTOCK XX. e/o Advocate Co. 16.6.51=-2n. Weed Site et Arches altos aoe tenable at the GERALD WOOD |
Pe Sisters, ath e Vestry, oys’ Foundation ‘ool, : s
me | eee 3 ee carom oa cry sn | te cation of te wwe as, ov Canadian National Steamships
COW — One well bred Cow to calf in Us within easy -—4n.] the candidates must have been born in
isle OV ERNMENT NOTICES 3 weeks, 2nd Calf. Apply E. A. Gibson, | reach of any Bus route (amy seaside the Parish, or whosé parents have been FOR SALE
ude Clifton Hall, St. John, 16.6.51—2h, | or its ores ceteris but not essential) NOTICE resident ane Parish fot three years ot
: not earl an August or later than jJonget and afte in straitened cireum- SOUTHBOUN .
, » CALVES: Three (3) Holstein Calves, | October. Contact: Harny V. Abraham, ANNIE EANESTA SADMORE stands, not Jess rs ot re Salis Sails Sails Arrives’ Sails Gahanthat Nohaking kaae one
ays Old. 36—-28—38 pts. Mothers, Father | Phone No. . ¢/o Hote! ‘oyal, » more than years age on the ite ahtfu! ungalow house w
ie EMIGRATION . W. hen Pure Brea Holstein Bull. 16. 6.51—2n Notice ts haceny piven thane persons i a xhibit: ‘ bl Sea ae rai Rg ee Seine aah exit ome of ted
1 v Ped 4 ; Rex Dairy Farm. Dial 3009. 15.6.51—3n having any debt or claim wu t affect- he exhibitions are tenable for 4| LADY is 6 June 9 June 11 June 90 June 20 June manding magnificent view sea
a All workers who received ‘Call cee . ing the estate of Annie Erne: ore, period of hot more than five (5) years. | CAN, a 1 June 19 June oar 28 Wee 29 June ond stretches of beach. ae
ie Catds’ for consideration for emi- PPIES: Three (3) Bull Terrier Pups: PUBLIC SALES also known as Annie Ern ivory Candidates must t themselves to] LADY v2 3 July 6 July 14 July 13 July lounge, 3 bedrooms, veran .
I gration to the United States of | APPly to Cuthbert Rogers near Rices, late of Wellington Street, in parish of | the Headmaster at tat cies yr School} CAN, fe 18 July a 22 Juky 24 Jul kitchen, pantry and _— servants
: n Aiisitts sand: wete instructed .to| St. Philip. 15.6, S=8n . St. Michael, who died in this Island on oa pany 6th July, 1961, at 9.30 a.m. for] GAN’ “ie § July 23 July ee + Aue 2 ‘Aug. quarters. Storerooms in basement. |
xy , the 28th day of January 1951 intestate, | °*4mination, LADY RODNEY e. 80 Jul 2Aug. 4Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug. Offers considered. ;
un we on ee ein June, 1951, | POULTRY TA’ are hereby required to send in partieu- eeRe>, FoppaRD, CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. _ 21 Aug. 22 Aug. heii ISK". Bpelghist ri
bir t ere not medically examined REAL ESTATE lars of their claims, duly attested, to the rk of the etry, LADY NELSON ; 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3Sept. 4 Sept. GREY HOUSE", Speightstown
: are now asked to report at Queen's | puramTS—50 Barred Plymouth Rook GAS Molibe, AL. Joseph, (Banteld Soliéttor: Santee cmeeuen a cit 6 Stan a Dusinets section. Suitable for ary
s Patk House on 'Vhursday, 21st! and Hampshire (8 weeks U.S.A. Import. | At, Blackmané Hotise, St. Joseph, | Bante! licitors, James Street, Bridge- SESS SLA DCRR, Seren <> Peulen eee eee ere c!
Sh June at.j p.m... This ni i line ed) Bred for special Egg Meat Produc Mahogany Trees, also Whitewood suitable |town, on or before. the 25th day of NORTHBOUND goods, provisions store, ete. In- |
ey: i p.m, S01 y app: ies tion, Apply Harold Ward, Grasettes for Boat building and Piles in the sea, | August 1951 after which date I shall pro- Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives formation on application. |
to workers _ whose Call Cards} Moet. Oe kcKaer A nF Tenders are invited and will be received | ceed to distribute the assets of the estate Name of Ship Barbados. Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal,
kn te 7 . ael 16.6, 51—2n H .
th numbers are between 3001 and uswuuaea. }10 Same by Mrs. Lee, Inspection any d. among the ear ies entitled thereto having “WHITEHALL FLAT Codring- |
e 3873, MECHANICAL the rianeet onth, when sale is el - whe fone a beta aise pny. of PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH iene OPN 3 July 5 July 14 July 16 July 19 July ¥\ ton Hill, St. Michael—A, fine old |
. not nec 'y ave notice and IN 27 July 29 Jul 7 Aug. 9 Aug.» 12 Aug. country mansion’ recently con-
ar 16.6.51—2n, Sh oneeacentnns — - accepted 12.6,5160 oo ihe! . ae be liable jer pnssats so ron mee dae ‘end geebisbiiins oe tae uae Reese 25 Aug. 28 fall, 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept. verted into 4 spacious luxury sats |
- : One (1) ermotor oti —, ee. is person of whose debt } tismal certificates rece} ELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct. fitted with all modern conveni-
=“ VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR | Tower With 3 in, Pump, Phong ape BUNGALOW — A comparatively, new | cr elaim 1 shall not have had notice at} office up 108.00 fen on Meese mY | LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct, 28 Oct 1 Novr, ences. There are approx. 5 acres
fo OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA 6. 51a | modern bungalow ne at the me time of sueh distribution. J\uné, 1951, for one or more vacant Christ surrounding the hofise all laid out
th 8, G fon and away from the imain toad. 4] And all persons indebted to the said] Church Vestry Rxhibitione tenuune se the Teen tates apt with lawns, shrubberies and gar~
pi i MISCELLANEOUS bedrooms with running water in each, /estate are requested to settle their} Bova Foundation School dens, the long driveway approach
Applications are invited for ee Gas ginttalied. For further particulars | accounts without delay. Candidates must be sond of Parighion- The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLEN Om is due to arrive here about the is flanked by matured mahogany
the post of Inspector of Schools,| ~ANtiquES — Of every descrl contaet W, Wells at 'T. Geddes Grant Lid. | Dated this 16th day of June 1961, ers In straitened eireiimstances and not| Pd. June, loading for St. John, Halifax, Quebec and Montreal. trees. A good investment property
Grenada Glass, China "Ole sawels fine hive 15 6 51—t f n Aa fi Re be tn Gene less thah 8 years or more than 12 yeats especially suitable for a resident
mi , #8, i; , 3 —__— >» Sq miles town,
The duties of the post are the} Watercolours, | Barly. | béoks,” | Maps, |” Buy This for 2900 with n Small Depost ANNIE ERNESTA PABMOME, *\Canaidaten (unt Sratint Canna han Tan tte ee
3 “* " am em ne We : > see
following:-— Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club, Bpacious Cottepe (8 piebons Coa cine eee ae exaihination to the Headmaster at the GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents. SMALL COUNTRY HOUSE", St.
(a) To ensure that the law 3.0.50—t.f.n. |— 1 with Basin) at Ch. Ch., Main Ra 1 irene eae hee on Friday 6th July sap as ae eas
relating to education as BEMAXK: The best tohie écreal in the pe Eagle fy Veuy Good Condition and NOTICE Woop GODDARD, ce aie = m storey property, built of stone
laid down in the Code Ol} worta for children and grownups, Collins | Location, Modern Conveniences, View of PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Clerk of the Vestry, with shingled roof. ~The house



Sea, Spacious Yard enclosed with Stone,
































nwa ename rotor gees



















lations is observed;]| Lta. 16.6.51—2n Sealed tenders, mar! Christ Church. has just been completely redecor-
a) pec eet CHANDERS “ . ——. - coat $000. aa oh One ates eas etentes for ‘the eeton wee eOinoe "Ss 51—4n. ROYAL NETHERLANDS cue and the eae OF BpDECY
‘ . al —~ Two Brass Chandet- ; 5 \at eant’s Village”, will aus Gn ecre Are PEotecte:
tive duties of a routine} iers, with electric-light fittings, Suit- ) Rows, Hremines & Residence, Galvanized | gt my office up to 9p in “on Monday send BOYS: UNDATION scHooL STEAMSHIP CO. new steel mesh fencing and a hign
7 7 r : rasan , | Roof, No Distance from Broad 8t., Large : ‘
nature and = such other! ble for Small Church or Hall, Can b Shed -- Galvanize Roof and Partly fh July, 1951 for the erection 6f a Pavilion VAC. SAMUEL KIRTON stone wall at the front. There are
duties as may be requirea( (ch ,#t the Trafalgar Store, Trafalga: | ciosed, Very Good Conditi Modern | 2 the Sarieant's Village Playing Field, SCHOLARSHIPS SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM two living rooms, 3 bedrooms,
S as A Street, Phone 3543. 17,.6,51-—in | coset, Ver ‘ondition, ern! Copies Of the plan and specifications} There are yacant Samuel Kirton Schol-| 8 8, COTTICA — 8th June 1951. toilet and shower upstairs, with
by the Head of the| ——— H.W. Conveniences, about 4,000 fa ft, Vacant, | can be obtained fron Mr. R.B. Moulder | ships tenable at the Ghrlat Ghureh (Passengers only) Cle Gle Transatlantique kitchen, pantry, spare bedroom,
Education Department; GALVANISED SHEETS—Best qualit; or the Nearest O: to £2,500.,! at Messrs. C F Harrison & Co. Lid vs’ Foundation School, Applicants large play réom, toilet and show-
(c) To be responsible for in anit se pan A tart antes De ee pd a a on deposit of the sum of five dollars | â„¢USt be children attending an Elemen- = 3 SROUSACEE pane best nS er on ground floor, Good garage,
mc 04; 88; 712; 9 ft $7.56 |” ’ ~ | ($5.00), whieh will be | tary School in the Parish of ris r servants’ uarters and potting
spection and examina-| 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash, Better hurry | toa seen ao eon) Almost New and | turning the plan to Mr, oulder iat sae urch and whose parents ae in M.S. ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951. SAILING TO shed. wide lawn, numerous
tions arranged by the} 4: BARNES & CO., LTD. hAwer Dalkeith Ht thao Type at} Each tenderer should state the date by] Straitened circumstances. The appli- SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND fruit trees, and productive vege-
Hesartment; 4.5.51—t.f.n fase boat Galleriedy tare iat eaHen. whieh it is anticipated the work will be} Cants must be between the ages of AMSTERDAM ENGLAND & FRANCE table garden. All mains, services
(2) To give guidance as di-) KANSWOOD, DOG POWDER obiain- | née and ‘Servants Roomy Bneloned with | wo” Setaoh wing’ bata ck | Sas nee nettgeues Team the] M8, waasMsTaD—otn uly 1951. 1H Ge cene June goin, 1991, HEL ee
rected by the Head of able at The Standard Agency (B’dos) cone Going for Only Under £1,700,, as] with him in the sum of $4,800.00 each | ¥e held at the Boys’ Foundation Sehool| SAHLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM- via St. Laicia Martini ae. “WINSDALE", Cheapside—Single
Co, 14 Swan St. Dial 2620 16.6.51—2n endor Wants to go into Business. A | for the due performance of the contract] 9n Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m, by ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN ¥ une SBS storey residence, 3 minutes walk

the Department to subor-






New 2 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow at Guadeloupe and Antigua.



}
and for completion of the building by| the Headmaster. 8 8. COTTICA—26th June 1961, from town centre, 2 living rooms, |




TS
KARSWOOD POULTRY SPICE in mb






















































dinate offieers engaged Lower Fontabelle, and a 2 Bedroom Cot- the specified date. Forms of Applicatio ich dini , verandahs, 4 bed-
im cdueational war Bed sas at $2.62 tn and ¥% Ib pkts at 1/- | tee (As1 Condition) by Fontabelle, also] ‘The successful tenderer will be requir | obtained from. the ete v. re M.S, HECUBA—Sth July 1951. 338 rooms, Area of. plot approx.
; ‘kt, obtainable at the Standard A a New 3 Be Bungalow (Partly | ed to enter inte a cot with the Ves-| Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St. %. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD., 6,000 sq. ft. Open to offers |
The salary of the post is in thi J B'doa) Co, Dial 3620. 16.6, .|8 Built) agement Hill, | tty for the erettien building, Michael, must be returned to the Secre- Agents, SOUTH BOUND ‘ oe |
Hurt with n Cost of Living Allow. | TOW RAILS—Beonomic double ber | QRIF Under £1,400 Rhch Almost New’ | actos Wie'icwedetge Mek ind, Heit tof tary’ not Tater, than 4" pion Bridny, AnuBatate Howse butit, of stone |
j i a " he lowes e, ‘ le sta ouse bu of s {
num with a Cost of Living Allow lumithium Towel Rails 24” wide, ¢eMm- om ‘Baath A Eaeh) Stone Built © ib DARD, hal Certificate. ers ee Sere Gascogne June 2ist. 1951. with ‘pins flooring and shingle }
ance at approved rates, ‘lete With brackets, at special eeohomic ingalow, Near Stone Built Garaite, the Vestry W. H. ANTROBUS, Calling at Grenada, Trin- roof, 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, |
Travelling allowance is paid at] 2rice—$1.68 each, G, W. Hutchinson & | about 14,000 sq. ft, Quiet and Christ Chureh. Secretary Gov. Body idad, Br Guiana and verandahs, ete., also garage and |
a flat rate of $46 per month or So., Lid., Broad Street, 17.6.51—2n, | Location, about 2 Miles from City, Going 17 6 51—5n Christ’ Church Boys’ The MV. DAERWOOD will . ry usual out-buildings. The house |
. ae ———— -——. | for Only Under £2,500. A Small'2 Bed- Foundation School accept Cargo and Passengers for French Guiana. stands on approx. 4 acres of well
the understanding that the officer sf room, Property with Shop attached by 13.6.81--n St. Lucia, Grenada and Arube. a3 timbered Jand (mahogany) _ap-
mai ns a motor car in the per- Un Ey + Going for Only $1,700, C ements anita aetna tiviniclice hate aies, Passengers only for St. Vincent, proache y a long driveway
eer oe ie atte. Pp VACANT POST Others Then C Me! Re-Sale Values As- GOVERNMENT NOTICE BOYS' FOUNDATION sCHOOL Sailing Wednesday 20th instant. Accepting Passengers, flanked with closely planted

‘mahogany trees. The outstanding
attraction of Holders is the very
lovely site which has the advan-

sured, Mortgages Arranged. Dial 3111.
D. FP. De Abreu, “Olive Bough,” Hastings.
10,6.51—1n

VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are yacant Foundation Scholar-

Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
Cocoa Board

Applications, which must state Cargo and Mail.

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
age, qualifieations and experienc

Cargo and Passengets for Domin-







. ‘ eee f being well elevated and
should he supported by reference Colony of Trinidad & Tobago COUNTRY HOUSES FOR F OT Ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys’ fea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis && ane Pies. wr ri
a : ; SALE , / 3 oe 22nd cool with. fine views all round.
and should reach the Aedininistr: Applications are pinyited fot Ane sciy RaXe been Instructed te offer fo NOTICE TO FISHERMEN an ak eet re wen ie ae ee R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd Sa iaaweh a anhens nll citaees
A %) nada, by 15t) ‘acant pos oO! Chief Rehabilita- | 5ale two (2) country houses of elags, One - . Z ale itn ikh 5 ‘ and town 6 miles, Vell placed
jaiye tel ee ae ann Ottieer » Cocoa Board. stend, gaa Nee ie echt ¢ mation | Resiment Senet ea to be hata atraltenea clreuinstances, “The applicants O.W.t, souehon _ OWNERS m ” : for Countny Club venture.
. ‘ 79 8 5 8 in perfeet condition. it be bet h (Ine,)
‘ see will be at a rate in] hab closed verandah, drawing & dine} at Scawell on Thursday, 21st} \nonths und 12 years on the day of the Consignee. Tele. No. 4047. at Muni cus wi ie

$3,600-120-3,840-240-
»760 per annum; the actual rat



fine imposing homes with double

ing rooms, breakfast roor
a, m, 4 bedrooms, entrance driveway is available witn

W.c, & bath, kitchen,

-ORTENTAL

June, 1951, between the hours of | ¢xamination which will be held at the

tea-room and! ¢ 09 ‘a.m, and 6.00 p.m. All fish- | Boys’ Foundation School on Friday 6th





i other spare rooms, Stock o approx. 4 acres well laid out with

SOUVENIRG CURIOS, — || ‘epending on the qualification | 2", 2RTaran"an outa tOU seg" | ing bouts sqiling off tis area are [44° tebe toe Meadmantr inva ey court grata

. Hi perience of the successfu | The other at St. Peter is also built of} warned to keep at least three (3)]obtained from the Secretary W, H. gardens, shrubberies, large pad-
New Shipment opened Pp og Travelling ane Sub coral stone and | has fallery, drawing | miles off shore Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St. deck, all. enclosed by wall and |

ustence allowances wi e paya- | @ning an reakfast rooms, 7 bedrooms ‘ . Michael, must be returned to the Secre- ; oa

THANTS 7 le at rates similar to thos | nuns and W.C's, kitchen, pantry, out-| 2. Should Thursday, 2ist, be| tary not later than 4 p.m. on ariay, JUST THE TOOL TO DO feclaky Guan cnukne badteont en.

leries, three double bedrooms, im-
hall



Buatbies ae @arage, and stands on 4! rainy or otherwise
na.
For further particulars see D'Arey A

unfavourable, | 29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
this practice will take place on! mal Certificate,




‘pproved from time to
4overnment officers.

time foi] acres of posing staircase, all usual

offices, garages and out-buildings.



































rooms, 4 bedrooms, toilet & bath, mod-



accompanied by a Birth/Bapti¢mal Cer



premium well in excess of the i j ern kitchenette, It must be sold, D'Arey A. Scott, | ¢
official exchange rate quoted by (iv) To certify vouchers for viana’ sereee, and stands on) 4 ctione : ” 16.8 "T rocate and & testimonial of Good oe oy
Shs Haske, when desing nieuah »xpenditure incurred on behalf of % athe Of land. Price £2,600. Aue foneer. 16.6.51—4n | from the last school of atten c







WANTED







The officer will be required t | Seott. Magazine Lane. Dial 3743, Friday, 22nd June, 1951, at the A aeetey teas hes THAT DIFFICULT JOB
‘agi \ Dac “ 13.6.51—3n | Same time. y, * “THORPES”, St. James — This
MAPLE MANOR eside at the La Pastora Propagat 17.6.51-—2 on Church Boys’ e B iesve propel Genial OF a. y-
hg Station, “Santa Cruz, wher: | —“EVANTON” ~~ Sliuated Top Rook 1.6.51—2n, vndation, smoot. 1# PAD SAWS with Extra Blades ear ae os lien aa tor
GUEST HOUSE urnished quarters are available SP tees ee op peariy, Heals 3 Acre ake ibidisicese ae my someone who wants shania
i ; oO! nd. Construc Stone, ear . ey . d jet surround-
OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS OG which he will pay as renil) choice of 3, Bedrooms with Dining | AUCTION EXTRANOD Renee re eon: THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM soos, Wha’ wis itiesrosan ebb
Tel. 3021, «. BOUZNE, (0% of his salary plus 5% peil Room or 4 without Dining Room. Latge | Manageress innum of the value of the furni ieee ear mally posed paths and) Palaliereache 2 . fon on Friday 6th auly, at a kn, away and sien are Bridge:
ure, Ss, Bu in Cupi rds, Modern built riday nd at p.m. by kind per- | i s . = . 2 town is 6 miles. fers inv .
Candidates should ttai in Sink, 2 Servants Rooms, Two Car mission of Messrs, C. Me Enearney ti| suots ahd Yaare erate ages of 8
Ss should have attain~| drive in’ Garage. The grounds being well Co, Ltd. I will sell at their garage 1} examination. — ene Oey ee “PINE HILL". We are instruct-
om you. van bk” heats ‘da good standard of education | laid out, with double Entrance. With Plymouth Sedan Car in perfect working Applicatior ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
any housewife can tell you vossess executive ability and have | !â„¢mediate possession, Best offer over condition. Terms Cash. R. Archer boeainates wid cop Oana ees a Form bungalow in this residential area
It's d wide icult £4,000 aceepted. ‘Me Kenzte, Auctioneer. 17.6 51—5n. baccompanied ane eae bi for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
1a 1 agricultural experience For viewing ring 4683 aftet hours 8569. ci as Senet ar a THERE Is QUALITY and F This property is very strongly re-
NATURAL Technical qualifications are desir- 15.6 $1—8n, THURSDAY 2ist at 2 m. at Ist Certificate and a Testimonial of Good commended and full details may
b dn, h p.m, | Conduct from the last School of attend- | be obtained on application,
a wiahssue had ible but not essential. + Avenue Alleyne’s Land, Bush Hall, | once. in every Drop of e 0)
uties of the post are: — Clevedale Road, Black Nock. “Mas 'a| 1X 8x With shed Toor 10 x 8x # wih |, Closing date for receiving applications “LOCKERBIE HOUSE", Brit.
GAS (i) to assume responsibility for] frontage ot 81 ft. end ie ‘about 100 | out oMices. House adjoining above 16 {lll be Friday 29th June, 1951, ’ tons Cross Road—A distinctive and
ul cacao propagating work, and| yards from the Main Road. Apply_to| 9 x 8 land can be rented $3.00 quarter. | W. H. ANTROBUS, well-built two storey stone house
ed
It is cleaner and quicker nanagement of all Propagating] D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane. Dial} R. ARCHER McKENZIE. Atetionser Secretary Gov, Body, aes wa tntea geeaeas Ger |
' Your GAS CO is in Stations ~ | 3743. 16.6.51—2n, 17 6 5i—4n_ | Christ Church Boys’ and = seclu ed g s.
tations
5 et (under the immediate ———— Foundation School With The Distinctive Flavour) dens are well matured and
supervision of the Chief Scientific] WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost | 13.6.61—6n ( Toate ts case let Sree tho
cer of the Department of] new to ved by purchaser. Built | | ——— nea roadway and adjoining p: ‘
oi 3 + trance reh
eas tt ‘eppticntions| 2 ena wood aoe: She root!) Under The Diamond Hammer GUN TRANOS Aron ae = TRY. To AMD BE CONVINCED, for care, wide sity verandahs,
ii 0 receive all applications | windows table for Chub’ Th il 1951 \ large lounge with a central stair-
‘or subsidy grants under the| enw . lub house, small On Thursday r ere Ww be an examination on IT. j way making an attractive feature,
— m ¢ Neh oF residence, Further particulars | , OP, Thursday next the 2ist. June at | Friday, 6th Jul {
$ SECURITIES -ocoa Subsidy Seheme and to| Dial vite. 6.516 ae cree on ee Spot at the top of Old | dates Who are’ already. ian Sears tnd SIP IT = TO ENJ ‘ Kitchen, “butlers Casts, hoc”
For some months, holders of nitiate their investigation. SACS eR aeneattnatinnsmrnsns Genres £ dod ociy ene L iaegnnd ~ not older than twelve on the date of e rooms and usual offices. Outside
Dollar investments | wishing to Gi) To control both the office} pEROPERTY — ST. ELMQ, Maxwell | . a eh eee | : there is a large garage, servants’
. oy Z Road, Built of stone and ood, ad heuse suitable for a club or meeting Applications must be 1arters, etc. An extremely inter-
liquidate and convert proceeds to ind field staff engaged on the] has 3 sided verandah drawi ck di un room. The size is 24 ft. x 22 ft. with | obtainable at the Sch na (so Blenders « . . > esting aiid destrable FO rt “E38
Sterling, have been obtaining a vork of the Cocoa Board, , ne node | Shed and several hundred block stones 7 oor And must be r eee












‘this see In regard to Canadian he Cocoa Board. sine i ftit Oe Benet ee sey ing “eee
Securities (not American), advice ' supervis aa nes > S| RRA Atta tpt ttt tet ttytttt tO i Suge ate ow
has been received that this extra {v) To supervise _ the general Hil, See ae eee ine cates UNDER THE SILVER neidates ore asked to be punctua) " oe wean, wee 30000 or
premium is in jeopardy Holders leld progress of the Cocoa Subsidy all, S| » St, Joseph, over-looking end Parents/Guardians are requested to > ® 7 %
are advised accordin); Scheme, Peer renmbeach at igh Rock”. HAMMER love the School Premises by 9.30 a.m f th *
vi)To carr , » Standing on on the date of examination, as accom nm Ro o be oe ss : \
A M. WEBB, tubes ht may be ibs om oa hips: prekaeey With extenaive vee ae ‘eghe? m4 x or st he Be | Pe ens 6.51—5 4 ir Your ’ indie % RENT ALS
Stockbroker, 33 Broad Street “es . f th eutor to the estate of Mrs. M. M_ Bas- -6.51—Sp ~
: : ficer by the Cocoa Boa rom | °f,the sea and delightful coastline, com W ; i
iGyet whoenix Pharmacy) ti i rd from|-°"che house contains closed verandah, | Strathel Be. eee eeeee at ere CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ Rain Season Arrives* x FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Bil.
: ime to time. sitting room, bedrooms (with dress holy FOUNDATION sCHOOT Available up to 12 months lease
SERIO OG INO: The post is non-pensionable and] ing rooms)’ one. with running water, | Oak Bxtetision Dintua ‘Toots and Upright VACANT SCHOLARSHIP x ay m er
= : subject to three months’ notice of| kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con- Chairs, Sea-grass Rockers, M.T. Tables, here ix a vacant Foundation Schol- SUPPLY YOU % “WINDY WILLOWS" Prospect,
ermination on either side, veniences. Electricity and Government! Rattan Settees, Chairs and Rockers, | @tship tenable at the Christ Chure WE CAN - St James. Unfurnished house on
19 DAY'S NEW F Applications containing full nas installed. Servants rooms and] Pictures and Paintings, Upholstered ins Ree a School. Applicants | coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
les varticulars of the didate’s arage in yard. Couch, Carpets, Congoleum, Cushions, | ™ *t_be chilriren of Parents residing in | verandah, overlooking sea _ etc.
t candidate’s age,| 2, Di MONI®, standing on 1 rood! Electric Fan and Iron, Mahogany Mir-| t%* Parish and who aré in straitened GALV. CORRUGATED IRON, RUBBEROID ~ Immediate possession. |
—_—__—- ores and experience to- * bere win ae sg ae on oe rewed Matetand, Ornament Tables and eee ee The applicant must be : ° ou j
¥ : ‘| gether with copies of not less than | ®° ‘A and part of | Rockers, etrola, Glass and China tween the ages of 10 years and & “WHITEHALL FLAJS”, codring-
uae witactet Conve ee Lens alent tastizacelant toma a coastline . Clock, Brass and Plated Ware, Waggon,; months and 12 years on the day of the or RED CEDAR SHINGLES % ton, Hill—Modern luxury apart-
inserted in the special HH anche = 5 The houge contains open verandah, sit- Berbice Chair, Double Bedsteads in Iron | Examination. which will be held st the x s ment flats,
t ‘| tddressed to the Chairman, Cccoa] ting room, three bedrooms (one ‘with and Metal, with Springs and Mattresses,| Girls’ Foundation Sehool on Friday a
PUADE KNIFE HOLDERS Board, c/o Department of Agri- dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen, M T Washstands, Chamber Ware, Can-| Jnutv 6th at 9.20 am. by the Head- ot rdi t eeds x |
we have at 1/3 each ‘Jculture, St. Clair, Port of Spain. aon usual oe, rrey and! vas Cots, Cedar and Linen Presses, | mistress, according o your n . S|
} il ca eae, eh + wR *| Government water installed. Machine, Screen, White Painted Press Forms. of application whi h } y
{ JOUNSON’S STATIONERY Trinidad to reach him not later _ Inspection on application to the respec-| and Dressing Table, Book Case, Pine | abtained from. the Shawne? ww 5 . ® R | REAL ESTATE AGENT
} han June 28rd, 1951. Envelopes | tive tenants Desk, Laripes, Coal Stove, Kitchen] Antrobus, Hilton, Bay Street, st Xs! 1 S }
i WHEN YOU NEED ENAMEL TO To ty ‘ontaining applications should be The above properties will be set up for} Utensils and Tables, Lawn Mower, Hose, | Michael, must be returned to the Secre- S| AUCTIONEER {
{ BRIGHTEN THE HOME OR (] marked— “Application C.R.O."— sole by public competition, in sepatate} Garden Tools, Plants, Pye Radio and | tory not later than 4 p.m. on Friday B H e |
; FURNITURE. REMEMBER 3 a 9 KO. lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-| many other items, Sale 11.30 o'clock. | 9nd June, 1951, together with + ue â„¢ | PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
. m the outside left-hand corner. town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at/ Terms Cash 7 baptismal Certificate. i Lumber and Hardware 8 |
\ JOHNSON’S HARDWARE E. W. LEACH, 2 p.m. 3 a BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. W. ff. ANTROBUS, yE Phone 4640 |
j . ies YR. 5, . ‘ one
Chairman, Cocoa Board. ee BOYCE, Auctioneers dali: Chuan Gite’ Botnet Dial 3306 Bay Street ¥| |
§.6,51=<7n,' 12.6, 1307 ? , 2
’ 17.6.5i8n FE MSD | CPST SSSSSSSSVS 055 SG SSSSO SOS IPT SNIT O59 SHG OSOOGR,





SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATI secoaeel
i a. i ee
BBC Radio : & you

Programmes || 4 Public Meeting 2

SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 TOUCHING THE
11.15 af. Programme Parade: 11.30 WELFARE OF THE
a.m. Sunday Service, 12 noon The News;
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.

1-6-0 ose sâ„¢.\1 People of Barbados

415 p.m. Music Magazine; 4.30 p.m
Sunday Halfhour; 5 p.m Composer of OF BOTH SEXES
the Week; 4.15 p.m Listeners’ Choice
6 p.m. Pavilion Plavers, 6.15 p.m, Ray's will take place at the
A Laugh: 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade.

6 @—11 08 p.m. %.53 M., 31.32 M CHILDREN’S GOODWILL

7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analy- LEAGUE CENTRE
sis, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m: CONSTITUTION ROAD

General Assembly of Scotland, 8 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Religious Ser-



Gare not ignore

Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice — Free

THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don’t hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
‘ou through to a sound position in any career
i aot The Bennett College methods
are individual. There’s a friendly,

personal touch that encour-
ages quick progress and
makes for early

e .



SDSSSSOS SSS SS OO ES SFOOS

t



All Roads lead te -
QUEEN'S PARK
To-morrow MONDAY NIGHT
June 18, 1

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE
SOCIETY





INVITES APPLICATIONS
For the post of

CANVASSER

Appli¢atiois im person and

in writing will be received

up to Saturday, 30th June.
For particulars apply to |

C. K. BROWNE, |



(rand Moonlight Dance
wa. novete BUTCHER
(Dressmaker)




, 4466664
a al a ot eo








and flavoured with the Strains of
Mr. C. B BROWNE and his Ork

ADMISSION

BAR well Stocked -~
Dinner Served









Secretary,




Beckwith Place,





A Gala Time in Store.

Bridgetown, : UNHEA
EOE IE,, FEELELESLSFEFSSSSOSLSSES | Hair dry and disfigured by

z on ;
——— SS





SLPLP LOL LANA A A




7;



dandruff, lank and lifeless hair, brittle hair, falling hait—



















































Shatiiay ovens | eae oniereeeonneroernOneneE
vice; 8. ; — ursday Eve ‘ pas ; ‘ ‘. .
From the Batieriaia, Bp ms Seropbook fone a1 i981. at § p.m. : Letiér Air Weight Balances with Weights S| these, and other common hair troubles are often the first warnings of
; . , . " * * » : ; +
tat aa 40 15 na? gg "Chats, ia Chromium Plated Sta»ling Machines in 2 sizes S| premature baldness. Treat these conditions now, Massage Silvikrin into
1 p.m. London Forum W. W. REECE, Esq., | . a . . ‘ : - \ ,
—————_—_——_. K.C., M.c.P., |i} Staples to Fit ~ your scalp —for Silvikrin contains Cystine, Tryptophane, Tyrosine,
MONDAY, JUNE 18, 1951 is Letter Wire Travs g) 3 eae , YOUR CAREER
me Ketan Stee tae ae Scare will be in the chair % eiter 08 27 3| in fact a// the organic hair-forming substances which
a.m. Listeners’ oice, 5 am - 2 | . . ive , Exams.
Fonwealth Survey; 13 noon ‘The News; Other Speakers are:— 1% Speedfix Adhesive Tap: 1 your hair needs if it is to grow with healthy vitality. jecemetoney
Pm jews Analysis . = 3 ;
~s Pe AL is two widths s
phe Toh ee doa eee Mrs. CECILE W. ees Q 4 x Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff Desking Archtnctre GP.O., oe Dept. wi s)
415 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra; 5 8 % Also % and thinning hair. As a daily tonic d-essine use and <<. o —— Municipal meres | tman’
Dum Laneaaere v. fos Africans, 6.06 Dr. J. A. BROWNE, B.A., |] | % Cut-Rite Paper & Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lotion or, for dry heads eae er Mathematics Teachers af Mandiceace
p.m. England v. Australia, 5.10 p.m. y ies » Silvikrin Lotio ) Civil Engineering Matricutation T
Pe ae SF p.m se ae M.B., Ch.B., D.O., M.D. $ » % | Silvikrin Letion « Ges Mining. All Subjects (City & Guilds,
5.30 p.m. Music from the let; 6 p.m 1 e neering. inches Novel ing
ma * the Opera; 6.45 p.m. Pros Hon. FRANK C. HUTSON, ¥ ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301 x on oo mn —. Sif sheer Plastics cain Wiseiies Tettqragthy alts
amme Parade | tions . Course .
6 00—11 00 p.m. 95.58 M., 31.32 M. M.L.€. 1 Soeiehtoceeonenseesese: OEE eeitiitityoe Silvi rt n - If your requirements ore not listed above, write us for free advice
og see ee ae Pie ee ge ng eee ees Dr. BASIL SKINNER, B.A., DS OOPS OSB SOO ESSSOISS, OSS SO FOG OO OOOO ° 3 Z Mail DEPT 188
Anabyelt; J 6 $e aon Mayor of Caster M.R.C.S. x “Seam . ; Direct ail to . ‘
nidge, 7. 7. ing in an Atomic Age; SOF “ s
# pt Radio Newarect sis pm. Gom-| |] B.D. MOTTLBY, Esa, FOR GREATER 3 Tt ee (oo8 ae THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
ith vy; 30 e .
Males Perfect; #43 pm Interlude; 8.55 M.C.P. x iat uit atien muansatipatatecs SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
pm From the Editorials, 9 pm. BBC >}
© Hall, 10 p. The News, 10 1 D. D. GARNER, Esq., M.C.P. 7 TT, ¥ | .
Die Titer, 10 15 Pp m, The. Hochas. % NL RITION @ } te a ee we
ter Dickens Pageant, 10 45 » m Science | CHARLES THOMAS, Esq. % }
eview . 7, r i
LL ws 4
oho Paou nina E. L. SMITH,-Esq., M.C.P., & x DRINK si . fica ee
geht | some memes. me |HE IT S$ YOU TO SHOP -MODEL
19 1510.30 p.m Audience Mail Bag. | M.B.E, x | 4 ’ 5
11.76 Mes. 25 51 M | ei fe MeN ne oi lal lca A Nh hit Den ete ccccestnintasdpcciniiegiananiestsieiiacissiaitil
BOSTON | 17.6.51.—2n., x aes tthideasttahlitesntshadah incest inabtainasitainttitinhnan mee snd omatiapmanntt —
WRUL 15.29 Mc. WRUW 11.75 Me., 3 +LK |
WRUX 17.75 Mc ' E | Other the Other The
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Ig | ' SEVERAL SHADES 107 97
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But new treatment does more than : | FLOWERED LINENS yd. $1.00 88 ditto 90 &4
ease these terrible agonies. $
%
& D MORCAIN
A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives x PRINTE

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is y di

CREPES. Per yd. $2.02 1.92 SEERSUCKERS printed 132 1.26

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SOLIS CREO

HOLLAND'S

BOOKER'’S (Barbados) DRUG STORESLTD. BEST





An OLD Friend in a NEW Spot” and contains

sUST A FEW YARDS AWAY!!

)
t

As the Ships Come in They Bring Us
WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL
Y
:
t

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This milk is Pasteurized, thus retaining all the











LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,
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AEROSOL FLY SPRAY

| Pool Pottery Po.

The SILVER KING ‘Floating Ride’ Cycle

nutritional value you expect in rich cows’ milk. It’s a
WALL PLACKS Complete re-design of frame angles has

. body-builder for child as li as Bites .
P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy Serene? Se era MIR Se00K $05 . resulted in the FIRST MAJOR IMPROVEMENT
Flying Dueks, per set 0f 3 o.oo ucineseien 96.6 in bicyele design since the War, with
5A EASIER STEERING
Sea Gullls, per set OF 2uccccccccceccseecieceeteeserenseeees $5.33 EASIER PEDALLING
cmd the eee RIDE performance,

BPR AMOR BOE GE Sis ih ssisdessssesihscssvanicrnscanss $4.27 | Great Beauty has been combined with

Ripe Fares. aor ant a6 TRENGTH at all the important

the Blue tin with the White Cow... . that’s the best...
that’s NUTRICIA,



New stocks received in - - -



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improved S
WALL VASES from $2.56 per pair up points—



1-Ib Tins $1.10; 21/4-1h Tins $2.58; 5-1 Ting $4.95
REMEMBER ! il cratic

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SIMEON HUNTE & SON. LTD.
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20 Broad Street.



ot Cot fot tt 44 644
—PK EAI EAA PPLE EAL AR |













POL°PLPELEVLEL CEE LL PPLE LAL KMS Sooty s FROME + o ee
FOR THE BRIDE ... / if,
COMPLETE SETS OF en
al
GLASSWARE a

oe

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,





An Auction Sale by JOHN M. BLADON

is sure of Attraction.



In STUART CRYSTAL.
e



Woods For Your Delightful Menus!
Cream of Wheat Pkgs. Hams (Smoked) ib.
Jello ”





LOUIS L. BAYLEY

































e Golden Shred o (Cooked) tins 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
Marmalade bots. Cheese Phgs & ” een aa i“ werkme sir liday
JOHN M BLADON Bolton Lane and Barbados Aquatic Club. iecays Chaines i Ox Tongtie pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday
e f Melba Sauce ” Hamburger Steak ” Arrangements have been made for emergeney work to be
| Sole Representatives :— ‘ French Mustard i Veal Loaf " :
ABS, ¥.V.A. ¢ Rolex Watch Co Switzerland Olives ij Mixed Fruit Pudding ” undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
Phone 4640 ahs Plantations Building \% Royal Crown Derby Portelaiti Co., Ltd... ... England =r ; eee e delivery of completed work will be continued az usual.
% Crown Staffordshire Bone China Co., Ltd..... England Catena Haddies tins Cube Stigar Pkes. Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE. will
¥ 5 e Sauce ” 2
POPOV SGSS LLLP SLOLERELOLL ELLIS POPC GGOOOF Ver. Juice : Dura Glit tins be open to business as usual
aS SS : Ice Cream Mix “
Gew & Gate Milk Food _,, GOLDEN ARROW RUM
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
PERKINS & CO. LTD :
! "! 4 , White Park Road,
4 DIAL 2072 & 4502 — ROEBUCK STREET
e ® |









| LOOK! FOR

MEN! !








CONGOLEUM
FLOOR

ee.
} Something NEW es

A
|

" for you at

SPECIALS |
|
|

} N.E. WILSON & CO. |





We can supply you with your requirements of - - -



}
|
I
|
|
}
at only $1.44 per yard |
j

| CALLING ALL
| CRICKETERS

} FANTASIA BORDERED SPUNS SHIRTS ( () V k R | N (j F
in 35 Gorgeous designs — 36 ins. wide Size 14—16 sn $7.25 ; ) | BATS, BATTING GLOVES
i BALLS is PADS
TIES - st
i This enchantingly printed material is truly I A PINE RANGE LENGTHS SQUARES PADS, WICKET KEEPING GLOVES
' ideal for Ladies’ Dress Wear, Skirts, House- } 27” Wide nc MER Velie adie ee dan
| SCORE BOOKS Pa STICKS
coats ete. during this continuously warm ’s 76c. to $2.07 | a. : 3x 2u,
weather. Multi-Color Bow Ties 80c. | w , fas), ALL, REASONABLY PRICED
p 3 BL | y ne an visit " , ak 2
bin 4 Sia youseiiles ‘eal scien: TWEEDS | 108” —,, dr x BY, | Pay us a visit TO-DAY and make your Selections.
When You Cannot Get It Elsewhere 1g 3x4
You Can Get It At... A FINE RANGE . . inne , i *
Y ALSO DRY FELT UNDERLAY. B b d H d C Ltd
N E WILSON & CO $4.12 to $6.92 yd. | 3 Very pretty patterns and reasonably priced. Darbados ardware Ors r
° 4 * N 2 n
. (ntdmnittininonmneenes THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS
The Swan Street Ultra Modern Store { LASHLEY § LTD. THE HOUSE FOF A A )

31 Swan Street _ Dial 3676 i {
Qi ¥

ae

} No. 16, SWAN STREET — ‘Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534

Swan & Pr. Wm. Henry Sts.

ee lO OOOO f OS 9E5000SS: en ene: eee —
SS “ LOO PLLA LLL LLLP PLLA LLL LPL OP LL OL OOD OEP ——— : ASSESS ore
eee SS Oe = ee eae = POO OOOO OOOO OOO a — =o : — a





















To

sai
ha
ag
ab
ar
tr
ar

in
bi

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â„¢

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seria aD atts





rr

4 }
~AGE FOURTEEN

30More HousesBuilt
At Housing Schemes

Thirty families will move into
thouses at the Pine and Bay
Estates in u few weeks The

Housing Board yesterday adopted
the recommendations of the
Selection Committee for tenants
for the newly erected houses at
the Bay and Pine Estates.

The committee had recommend-
ed 45 families as tenants. There
are only 30 houses immediately
available, however, and 15 of
these tenants will have to wait
until the construction of new
houses. It is expected that the
erection of the new houses. will
soon begin.

The Board considered the appli-
cation from the Fundamental
Baptist Churches of Barbados for
the erection of a church at the
Bay Estate. The decision ag to
whether they should allow the
erection of the church was post-
poned.

Mr. E. D. Mottley said he did
not see the necessity for allocat-
ing land for-a church there. There
were many churches in the island
apd one near the same district.

The Board postponed deciding
on u rental for house spots on a
section at the Pine Estate. is
will be decided at the next meet-
ing when the manager, Mr. T. O.
Lashley will supply figures. In
the decision there will be the
question of subsidisation.

The Secretary will visit the
Pine Estate and suggest suitable
spots where shops should he

allowed to be built.

SCOREBOARD
From page 5

e
C. Mullins not out .
Extras: b. 9





oe

Total (for & wkts.) 195

Fall of wickets: 1 for 6, 2 for 10, 3 for

83; 4 for 89; 5 for 152; 6 for 166; 7 for
173; 8 for 189.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO .

M R Ww
H.. King \..++» * 8 1 26 1
H. R. Jordan 15 2 2 1
E. LL. Hoad 18 1 60 1
J. D. Goddard v7 5 32 2
W. Greenidge 20 5 #@ 28
COMBERMERE vs. CARLTON
COMBERMERE Ist INNINGS ..
CAKLTON ist INNINGS
F. Hutehinson ¢ Mr. Sealy b Grant 20
N. Lucas ¢ Mr. Sealy b Grant 26
R. Hutchinson b Mr. Smith ey
K. Greenidge c Beckles b Grant 33
Cc. Browne b Simith ‘ .
C MeKenzie ¢ Brathwaite b Mr '
ith heh + sees . b
C. White stpd. Wkpr. Alleyne b
Grant. , « 4]
EF. Marshall stpd. Wkpr. Alleyne b
Grant ‘
G. Badghill not out
Extras ‘ 21
Total (for 8 wkts. dee'ld.) . 234

Fall of wickets; 1—45; 2—72; 3—124,
4-138, 5—138, 6—143, 7—231, 8—234
BOWLING ANALYSIS
a

M R W
Mr. Smith 16 1 48 3
L. Brathwaite 3; =- 13
G. Grant 2.3 1 88 5
Mr. Sealy 10 1 23
QO. Wilkinson 3 21
o. 20

Beckles ts ‘ 3 --
COMBERBERE 2nd INNINGS mt

L. Lieorish ¢ sub b K. Hutchinson

O. Beckles b Greenidge .........

Mr. Sealy c Laicas b Greenidge 3
O. Wilkinson c Lucas b Edghill 3

G. Grant c & b K, Hutchinson 22
Mr. ith run out .....
I. Alleyne c F. Hutchinson b

N. King run out .

1
Edghill 10
; 0

£. Adams run out sha gene 3

L.. Brathwaite not out ... we 2

©. Biliot absent :" 0

Extras 9

Total 12

Fall.of wickets: 1--3, 2—3, 3—9, 4-49,

5—50, 66, 7-56, 8—66, 9—-72.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

G. Edghill ..... ae 3 23 2

K. Greenidge ° 6 4 10 2

K. Hutchinson. li) 4 2 2

N. Laas... rae 1 es |=
WANDERERS vs. LODGE
WANDERERS Ist INNINGS .. 220
LODGS Ist INNINGS

Mr. Wilkes ¢ Wkpr. b N. Marshall 7
G. Stoute c Davis b D. Atkinson 6

G Hutchinson c & b Pierce’... 6

Mr. McComie stpd. (Wkpr.) “b D
Atkinson ha tahee ; : 46

&. N. Glasgow c Marshall b Toppin 54














Cc. Gill c¢ Lawless b D, Atkinson 12
W..Welch b Marshall ......-.-5 05> 2
C. Williams ¢ Davies b D. Atkinson 19
L. Brookes lbw D. Atkinson ...... 1
N. G, Wilkie c 4H. Atkinson b
Marshall ania Ae oe
Cc. Deane not out 1
tras 1b. 1 Lb 2
Total ‘ Sr dasaseseeeets 160
Fall of Wickets; 1-12, 2—16, 3-22,
4—117, 5—124, 6-136, 7-135, 8- 186.
9§-—151,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M R W
N. Marshall 16 5 57 3
EB. Atkinson ‘ 7 0 19 0
D Atkinson 18,4 10 18 6
T.N. Pierce 9 3 . ‘
H. Toppin.....-.». 3
P LODGE tnd INNINGS t
Mr. Wilkes retired hurt . so NM
G. Stoute b Peirce ....- w»
G. Hutchinson not out . 16
Cc. Deane not out . ses t's 3
Extras; 2 bs, 1 1.b 3
Total (for 1 wicket)
—-- =
y 9,
Traffie Do’s

No. 28



LOOK AHEAD FOR ROAD
SIGNS AND WARNINGS
OF DANGER.

Space made available by

"~“" CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.







' Cerran VISITING
TEAM PLAYERS GO
GOOD IN CERTAIN
PARKS-LIKE BIFFO,
WHO ALWAYS HITS
WELL IN BIGTOWNâ„¢:

So BIGTOWNS MONEY:
BAGS BOUGHT THE
INVINCIBLE. BIFF_ AND
wort PTHATS
WHAT THE FANS
WANNA KNOWs, <=



we

‘They'll Do It Every Time



Meat Shortage
Expected Soon

City Businessman Says

R. WILLIAM PATTERSON of

the firm of Messrs. J. N.
Goddard & Sons told the Advocate
yesterday that the island is likely
to experience a meéat shortage.
“It will be felt from sometime
next week,” Mr. Patterson said.

He said that a ship from Aus-
tralia which was due to. arrive
around this time, will not now be
coming until early August. An-
other ship from New Zealand
should heve arrived here las:
week with cheese, butter, pow-
dered milk, corned beef‘and meat
The arrival of this stip has been
cancelled indefinitely.

Now that the Hurricane season
is approaching the fishing boats
may soon be all hauled up. This
will add to the difficulty of the
shortage but Mr. Patterson said
that there is a good supply of
canned meats in the island.

He said that people in Barbados
should try to be independent.
They should raise chickens,
pigs, sheep, etc. on a large scale.
“If this ‘was done there would be

-less complaining when there is a

meat shortage”, he said.

N - YEAR - OLD Douglas
Griffith was All Star winner
when the All Star Talent Show
was held at the Globe on Friday
night. It was a good show.
Although Griffith is only a young-
ster, he delighted the crowd when
he sang “Be The Life of the
Silvery”. Second prize went to
another good singer, Errol Barnett
who sang “Song of Songs”,
Vernon Fergusson, the Trinidad
Baritone, was Guest Star. He sang
“Ole Man River”. Another guest
star, who brought the crowd to
their feet, was nine-year-ola
Leroy Allen, the trumpeter. Among
other tunes he played “Cricket,
Lovely Cricket’.

LEMENTARY SCHOOLS
Athletic Sports day was held
at the Belleplaine Playing Field on
Thursday. The sports meeting we:
sponsored by the St. Andrew's
Teachers Association. A _ large
number of parents and friends
attended,

Belleplaine Boy.’ School with
63 points defeated the other
schools. Second place went to St,
Andrew’s Church Girls’ Schoo!
with 50 points. Chalky Mount
Mixed School was third with 39
points, St. Simons Mixed Schoo}
next with 29, followed by St.
Saviours Girls with 21, St. Saviours
Boys with 6 and then Bawdens’
Boys’ School which failed to get
a point. The Old Boys Race wis
won by G. Spencer and the one
for Old Girls by G. Husbands.

OLONEL R. T. MICHELIN,

Commissioner of Police, told

the Advocate yesterday that he

would like all motorists to renew

their driving licences as soon as

possible. A check will shortly be
made by the Police.

“(ARE OF HAIR AND SCALP”
will be the subject of a Lec-
ture which will be given at the
Y.W.C.A, to-morrow night by Mrs,
Simmons-Howell, Hair Specialist.
The lecture starts at 8 o'clock.

On Wednesday night at 7
o’clock the Y.W.C.A. will keep
their usual Keep Fit Class while
there will be games on Thursday
night.

Members of the Y.W.C.A, have
only recently started to play Net-
ball, but they are taking a keen
interest, It is hoped that a
Y.W.C.A, team will be entered in
the Netbell League games next
year, The girls will have their
Netball Practice on Saturdays at
5 o'clock,

Police Band Plays at
Esplanade To-day

At the Bay Street Esplanade to-
day excerpts from Verdi's opera
La Traviata will highlight tha
programme which begins at 4.45



p.m.
PROGRAMME
Mareh—
POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCES No, 4.
‘, Elgar
are JUANITA . Suppe
ol
LA, RENE, DE, SABA
, Gounod
Two Pieces— ~
SALUTE D'AMOUR . Elgar

LA CINQUANTAIN
. Gabriel-Maria
Ssel—
LA TRAVIATA
Characteristic Piece—
THE MILL IN THE BLACK FOREST
° Ellenberg

Verdi

Sel—
LES CLOCHE DE CORNVILLE
Planquette
Characteristic Piece—
THE BUTTERFLY os. Bendix




















CRYPTOQUOTE No. 38
ZQZXNLB @QZSCSQC SH PWY
LPHP

VBY'
NSY SC PWY RQBNA
MLBNFNY
Answer to last:—What some in-
vent, the rest enlarge.
—Swift.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS,

WE GOT
HIM



Death By
Misadventure

THE inquiry into the death ol
Miltom Barnett of pusn Hal,
St. Michael, ended at District “A’
yesterday with a nine-man jury
returning a verdict of death by |
misadventure. The Coroner was
Mr. G. Bb. Griffith, Acting Police |
Magistrate of District “A”.

Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared in |
the inquiry on behalf of an inter- |
usted party. Milton Barnett met |
his death when he was involved in|
an accident with the motor car
M-2167 owned and driven by|
Herbert ‘Armstrong of Bush Hall, |
St. Michael, on Bank Hall Main |
Road on Sunday, June 10 about}
9:45 p.m.

When the son of the deceased |
was recalled to the witness stand |
yesterday, he told the Court that |
his father was hard of hearing |
but not deaf.

Aubrey Farnum, Inspector of
Highways and Transport, told the |
Court that on June 10, about 10.30
p.m., he was called to an accident |
on Bank Hall Main Road, St.}
Michael. He went to see the scene |
and saw the motor car M-2167/
and a man. lying in the road dead.

Brakes Tested |

He examined and tested the
brakes of the car which belonged |
to Herbert Armstrong. The brakes ,
were in gocd order. The head-|
lights were burning but the bat- |
tery was low. The speed of the;
engine would. vary the light, but)
with the low battery anyone
driving at 20 to 22 miles per hour |
could see an object 50 to 60 yards |

}

away. ‘ |
Curtis Hinds of MTweedside|
Road, St. Michael, who was sit-

ting in the front seat with Arm-}

strong when the accident oc-
curred, said that sometime be-
tween 9.15 and 9.30 p.m. on

Sunday, June 10, when they were |
not far from Sobers Corner
man suddenly rushed across the |
motor car. Armstrong the driver |
gwerved to the right of the road}
to avoid the man and then back to}
the left. When the car was |
swerved to the right the man}
came into contact with the car. |

After going to the left the car |
was stopped. Armstrong went]
back to the man. He also went and |
looked at the man. Later both |
of them communicated with the)
Police concerning the matter,

Sgt. B. Howard attached to|
District “A” said that the width |
of the road where the accident
occurred was 22 feet 11 inches
and there were no brake marks
on the road,

At this stage Mr. Griffith sum-
med up for the jury.

CRASH TENDER
GOES TO SEAWELL

Crowds lined tne watertront and
the Chamberlain Bridge as the
Pyrene Airfield Crash Tender for
Seawell airport drew up along the
inner basin of the Careenage yes-
terday.

In a few minutes, water hose
was extended and soaked while
the crash tender was throwing
gallons of water to a distance o1
about 50 yards. It was having
its second trial since iis arrival
here a week ago.

The crash tender was pumping
the water from its own water
tank. The tank has a capacity ol
500 gallons. Mr, Denton Sayers
supervised the operation. After
the trial, the tender was driven |
up to the airport.

It is all cleaned up now. |
looked rather menacing while it|
wheeled through the City bounc |
for the airport,

a
|





BEETHOVEN CONCERT |
The Beethoven Concert present- :
ed by the British Council at
“Wakefield”, White Park, on Wed-
nesday, June 20th, at 5.00 p.m,
will be repeated for those unable
to attend at 8.15 p.m, the same
evening.

«

Appointed on Sugar Board
Mr. R. Bruce Skeete has been
appointed a member of the Sugar
Industry Capital Rehabilitation
Reserve Board until the 12th of

August, 1951.
T. O. Dowd-



He succeeds Mr.
ing.



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.21 p.m.
Moon (Full) June 19
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 1,15 a.m., 2.14

p.m.

YESTERDAY |

Rainfall (Codrington) nil |

Total for Month to yester- |

day: 3.36 ins. |

Temperature (Min.) 78.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E., (11 a.m.) E. |

Wind Velocity; 13 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.995, |)
(11 a.m.) 29.989

|

;

TT cee

; of his predictions

SUNDAY



When gastric discomfort, head-
ache, a “‘sickish” feeling, follow
over - eating, take Alka - Seltzer
right away. Drop one or two tab-
lets into a glass of water. Watch
it sparkle into a refreshing solu-
tion — then drink it. Repeat — if
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Full Text

PAGE 1

SI KDAV, JUNI It, 1931 SUNDAY AI>VO( Ml l-.U.I. JIUU-F. GARDENING IIIMSFOR AMATHJRS SEWING CIRCLE Tin<..nil ii In Inn. Markinf Prideif.RtrbjdM Hedge Th. ^.e-dlrutt-tree Although a greet deal h„s %  %  io-" fSoni.-. Fi u w<>r-fenos t JII a l-ve.> flowering hedge. PM .'Ttence irage> iu being "" notice ngain. ... gest and ouifke*: rtivd> almost ani plant. IT -green h*t^ ictlcally %  • 11 aha year round. The Ml particular he %  be kept rlowering but |i trimmed and shftped nt the same time. In till' .. I it'% %  trimming of n tin. HI n %  of a non-flowennp hedge While Umt, Bread%  nti-4 IM or Olive loeatl Ita bosl '.rimmed square cut oi hedge guch .is Plumbago or P f.f-B..: I I DOW. [1*1 l %  ITH and allowed to hold up their bend In B Hga • ugh os thi AoWaiiiig hi entirely untrimmed. A Prida-ofBflfb %  % % %  d ..,ii be ftva or six feet li Aowarlnc by DeccniThe Rreudfruit-tree A ii.--.-t, hot .... ft :i pIMo %  Is a splendid tree ,nr buck F It Is wfaare I atar from the itenci n i 'i' for, besides najariini % % %  depth of soil, n Breadfruit-tree RlUll haw %  it to give of its best. It will grow ml" %  I ore I ***'• .;...! once II fa aatabUabad it can be left to ,,, %  | If trill produce fruit off and o;i throughout the vear, although lha gurden Book I hi from October to Mnrch. The fruit of the Ilrcadfruittigja is largo, round .,,. Doooo n • . ni raw, bul mu cooked. There are many ways of tha Breadfruit. It makes xcellent soup, can be boiled and 'iired and served with a butter tan be sliced thin and p, it can be made into cou-cou or it can be hollowed. attiffad with lorre-meat and routed whcle. Any hounewiie would be delightci to have a an the premises. Propagation Thg Bnadfnitt-traa is propagated by suckers or off shoots whicti *pring from any root from %  mature tree that is near the To obtain a plant, cut On either side of the ind plant the sucker in the desiied spot. Given good conHreod fruit-tree will hear in two or three years. There are many different ways of transferring the style details from a pattern to the cloth afatr cutting. These detail: should be marked on the cloth aguides as they will naalu tfjM stitching job much easier. Tinexact position* of da its, tuck*, pleats, pockets etc. should be marked on the cloth from the pattern. The centre front and centre back lines should be basted In a contrasting coloured thread. This should not be reremoved until the dres-. pleted as they are moat useful guides in the assembling and Biting. The means used for marking the other style detail. vary with the cloth. Beginners should make their Ural few dresses of firmly woven cotton fabrics as they are much easier to handle than silks or FARM AND GARDEN HV n.im oi v MARKETS \ -mil j Here we are again, after On enforced abtwo weeks. I trust yauraaU and family an* well. Fanner Jones : Thank you* We understood you were IndlsP**ed and 1 am glad you are about again. Apficola : Your welcome Is indaad gratifying. Now to centum,, where we left off in our It may be recalled i were to discuss with the question of n stand for marketing farm and garden produce, notably to city and suburban folk taking %  : Dean drive-; nd who would certainly be attracted to a neat and clean stall conveniently attuatad along the main highway, such as you and the family could arrange here under thai nice shade tree in front of your hou*e. i hopa the decision b fa%-ourable. Fanner Janes; My wife certalnly lg pleased with the Idea %  ltd] she thinks it would encout%  aje har to incraaaa the number el her saying hens and provide nn easy outlet for the eggs. Daughter l-** thinks it would enable her to secure useful contacts for thedisposal of needlework, while my boy Is quite willing to embark on the gardening project. As n farmer I am iiu-lined to be conservative about the protect myself but am quite wilting th:t it should be tried, ihle is that in this Wand the minute .mebody 'tarts something .iitlcrcnt otfiers follow blindly and soon there is cutthroat competition which Jeopardise, the success of promising effort* before they have had a chance tn eatabUeh themselves. Igtieeta : Well. Mr. Jones. you have brought up more than anl there, suppose wo %  aeta sepnrntely. Firs-. 'vy: you see otiC thine another and Mr. Jones is looking ahead. She believes in having more than one string to her bow and this iilone bercess. I would advise. however, that before expanding fihe should cull out the poor rably tho^ that produce tall thai they disappear %  tghl In Btl ordinary egg .i p. Then. t>>' adding a few pulleu of a good strain, egg size would improve. The next stev wouldbe grading according to sl;e: Junes* new-laid eggs — large and medium. Customers would soon get to appreciate the difference m value by comparison and be content to pay a little more for die large. Tht's. by constant emphasis on quality and good value the business would grow. Only the beat should be marketed in this way. the small inferior grades had belter be kept for home use. Of course, we ere touching now on ii big subject worthy of a whole discussion in itself. Daughter's point of view is easily understood. Now. in regard to people following others blindly and starting undesirable competition. You will find thi s everywhere and It is not unique a* far ae this island is concerned There are always and must bo pioneera in every field; unfortunately they do not always reap their just rewards but life is liko that. On the other hand, tnc most successful are those whu have as their motto not "how much ran I get out of this." but "how much can I put Into It" and thU applies to every phase of human existence, not excluding human relationships. It should be pointed out in the case of the enterprise under discussion that you hive a very favoured position on the main road and the class of people you hope to attract are not going off into the by-roads and villages seeking produce. Insistence on quality la your guarantee of success. I will take leave of you at tins stage but hope to follow and to Teport the progress of your roadaide venture. We have not, by ony means, finished with the general topic of marketing which is the weakest link In the whole chain of efforts to improve local economic conditions both for the farmer and the consumer Meantime, good luck to you and youi* family and thank you for all your assistance so cheerfully given HAPPY TAXPAYER KITCHENKH. Ont Miss Annie Grossman, a Pentecostal Assemblies missionary home on furlough from Liberia, said the annual Income tax in the Independent Negro republic In Africa amounts to about £) a year. She first went there >n 1940.—(CP). FIRST CHINESE DRUMHEIXER. Alia. A girl born to Mr. and Mrs Oaag Man was the first Chinese baby born iu Drumhrller hospitalMr Mah brought his wife over from China last vear -*•> for tracing on cloth. Ordinary carbon paper will smudge and usually wont wash out. Tracing paper for cloth is mail.ber of dtftrrvnt eolaun Locally we have only been able to obtain the red and the blue re< i II is also manufacuned in \ellow and white for maiKuig on black and dark colours. Koih light and left aide* of n piece may be marked at the time by folding the sheet of tnetng papa* 1 if you have cut with the right suli of rota) material directly under the pattern ^tnd you want to mark on the wrong aide, you fold the tracing paper so that the carbon is on top and bottom and insert the folded puper between the two layers of cloth. Trace the darts etc. with the tracing wheel. Do not bear down too hard as the marks may come through aau) show on the tight side Hun th, tracing wheeel an inch el tan then carefully lift the pattern mid I the cloth to see whether the pie*' sure was correct. You should be able to see the line on the wrong .side hut not on the i iigit i< If you have cut with tha wrong side directly under tha pattenyou will have to fold tlie tracing paper with the carbon to the inside and insert the) two layer* of cloth between the tracing paper. You may mark all your stitching lines this w.iy too but it is .i lot of work and not uallv necessary. If you arc not good at stitching straight, leave Ui size seams on all edges and u* the machine cloth guide to eJ %  you In stitching straight. This li a little attachment that i OasV with most sewing machines. It screws into the bed of the machine and may be placed exactly the distance from tfe needle that you have Ian lOg seam*. In stitching the edge of :h" elatfa li allowed to ride against the cloth guide so that the needle inuil stitch exactly the aame distance from the edge Of the cloiih all the time. Tor delicate fabrics the tracing wheel method of marking is unsuitable, tins.' may Inmarked with 'allor's tnckn, tailor's chalk ike tailor's locks thread a needle wiih a fairly long louble thread of a contrasting colour. There u no need to put a knot In the ends Take oiustltch i>\ the cloth and pull lh>* thread through leaving about one inch of thread sticking Out Take SOOthe lUtch in the and leave a loop Of thread, rut thread about nn inch from the cloth. Gently seperale the two pieces of cloth and dip the threads between. This will leave threads in both pieces of cloth fag markings. Tor most darts it Is on] :.n-v to mark the bottoms of the two lines and the polIU of the dart. The bottoms may bo marked with small notches rut In the seorn allowance or with Ullorf chalk and the point may l*> marked with chalk by insetting r pin at the point and chalking at the pin on each layer. II te useless to go to all the trouble to mark unless you do Ieaj | accurately. Accurate I marking is worth the time spent on it us It will save much time and trouble later on. YEASTYITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, II v-,i arc •unViiikt.ftom.i I 1>I. t.hill. IL.idi^hr af N,.vr Hum Hart taking VB.Vs I \ I I I IsbaraAl I'M .1Vuiiwillhc ovarioyaa m die diiim-ma n I Your :' no. oM. -ii t i-.ii lyraptomi wU quickly dlisppcm. end n mii.ii Man RFUtVES TOUft PAIN 96£#sj ec SURE or for HEADACHES NERVE PAINS COLDft, r.NILLS ft nd RHEUMATIC PAINS MAKE', 100 fill W£U Tltffe\ niching the Ilka VBAST-VITI | ONI i psip reliever fl s<> 'oniaint \iuiim. Hi. till yourself i >llp(i|v of YBAM vi II Kbktt TO DAY' Thai'* the hct wsy Da gel -lunk nrlirl JIIJ l.-clhtttrr, too! YEAST-VITE k-"tr^RG Dreadful. Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA K IASIII IM I AMI WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will ,i choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's is no ordinary medicine^—its different from any Cough Remedy you have rver tasted-Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough When you feel a cough or choking bronchial spasm coming on. just take a dose of Mixture and swallow slowly. You'll feel the powerful healing warmth . BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE I MM.1.1 BOP TM.I.S WHY WK SELL A MILLION BOTn CANADA ALONE. A SINGLE BBP 1IXLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION %*M>" m BOOST Over aO.OOli people buy I hem every Keek Britikh made hannVnnml SenitliAliirma are ifcaj nopol-r .1, beaaaaM tie 11 uaiatanding in their rrlishdily, style and value. There ire model* to suit all tuMc ID drligluful ihadai lo mat' li any badnaaa iiinn-ln... Q glad lo own one 100?,, BRITISH MA UK Above. YICTOItY. In puial !>! %  or sri-'a -l.l~ -ih nu'uia |.lu-l BsflBga, '•( MSB Kill BBSS and filting*. (' lnnkMus iDd n.oluamgtu di.l*. Bdow. NRW DAWS. Gx..Uaia( vw T i-^.hl' rrfconMii A v.a.1,1B ,ih afaa <>• "%  aaaa aad (kraaunai plaiM hum*. <


PAGE 1

SUNDAY, Jl'NF. 17, 1*51 Sl'NDAV ADVOCATE PACE EI.EVEM \ HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON PT THANKS KIDDO I M MICKEY MOUSE f CANT HSL" 1 rri SUES so Puervi ANCSAWCS-.. 1 KNOW wow X LOOK: WALT DISNEY rvju *a: is*. !X>N AN.... V N :.~V. NOU ABE A\A.->£ *S"V.>.... I ?•= /I VOL, AEE A O^SAT r _-' ( -:--i -raw THE LONE PANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BY FOLLOWING IMC M, (TWIN WE KNOW WHO CtJTWec' BACX TRAIL. WE MAY LEARN TUE OVNtR OF THIS HORSE. AOV9,"." ; : LOW KWC'<> A tiOOO >OfcA -BiVT-OA. 1 PCiTCAHW WiTU THt ACTJAl A*>t C*. Tuff* I't L Ct-NO rtttf (W l [fcrtHAWW CWN^J. ^S^Vmm \a -„. VtPI *' SCU* HOkffip. OtOH&t — fAMCV -'i-v,,u )I',L, *VMOW CXO I' l.fclU** AND lWJ IT IttVOVtP05TJTOO f08 TMfc POSTMAN w W— RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND h£WS NOU zteotrr CN*T-E Q3EX' %  O0'.S...HE' -AOQUTE A CAOEE* gi^TE o,E.\ %  Ou y =-Nt? CJT WHO *'-H G*RAT VOV* BEALLV ST ABffAip, •ONEy. Stands''Supb&fHji IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEQAL offers to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usually Now Pkgs. Cream of Wheat (large) 70 I Tins Vegetable Salad 55 18 Tins Heinz Ox Tail Soup 31 M Usually Now Bots. Guava Jelly 42 -'HI Pkgs. Lux Flakes 24 Bots. Cocktail Cherries 82 •1-1 fl D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, Broad Street % ^^-.WVVWW/W.VV>WA^V^^^ My Dear! it's vhvupvr M POWDER1 :n I%l I I, K PRICES 1 lb Tin $1.00 5 lb Tin $4.32 V.'.v.'.'.'.'.'.'.".'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'''-'' "It's made by Ihc same manuraclurcrs as Farm Condensed Milk and Farm F.vaporatcd Milk which JTOH tocw n well and allhouch Ifl cheaper, my dear, there i no quility reduclii.n because the makers. United Dairym.r, ,,i. Co operative concern and the pric* U'm-llts are paturd OB '" the consumer. It has a 28'. butter tat content whirl, la excellent for the children and right up to the hlghcD itlnd%  nil of quality." Obtainable at all Icadimt OH J WIM, Hn.\isi"n Dwltn und UruK Stores If >.iu rannol obtain it. phone HM, BOBEKTTBOH. LTD.— Auents, I'niled Dairvimn. Il.illninl .. -•• •" W^MW***'*'^"'''+"*'''''''''*'''' %  '*'''''''• |V '''''*'''''''''•'''•'' I '''*'• '.*.'.'-',',',',V. "PRJELL sham p THE PHANTOM ^ |(*WMAKtATIN6X ,,:) t^ 4 HABKSINIHESE. V 0UIE4E4. RLE nOLAHV0USTbfASE00Mj *WEI^!ftRJ^g—(JWHV?. / BY LEE KALK ft RAY M00RES ONE? f M %  11 I xxxxxx EMERALD CLEAR mm PRELL costs LESS to use than other cream shampoos because it is more concentrated PRELL leaves the hair positively RADIANT when used with the hardest water onrtixiBi,*. if i nt ii inin THY MIKI.I. ro.3itnuion



PAGE 1

PAGE FOl II Sl'NDAY AI)V'< M'l -I \n\v JVNt IT. 151 FOLK WEST INDIAN Cave Scores Century THE TRIAL STAKES CRICKETERSOl Till: ^ IAR For Empire vs. College BY BOOK* Worrell, Weekes. Ramadhin. Valentin* Make History' Carlton Beat Cbmbermere By 0. S. COPPlN A FLAMING page m the history of International as well Indies rncket has been written with the inclusion of tout crick> rlers—Frankie v. n Weekes. Sonny Homadhln and Alf Valentine UUBK, familiarly kr< < be the moat cherl CoNeye inly has thru' been h-imtsome tribute paid to the tenm and its achievei miiu e ,f ( r 7 -Li. \ K. W. CAVE <>f Empire scored a fine century yesterday at the College to enable his team to top the school score beg men by u> innings. HH.IKii; vs. IMPIKK merit but there has been ehronicled for post. to account of their deed" on this memorable visit to England. KVANS IN \S WEI.I. %  I lnnu M UurO (1 ,. WVUMI lUVw USaO -11 uui iiiitt. i.n.i mimm iwt lite li -t i:...ii u. UM, u.t MUJ 1 %  One musi a*ao taki %  %  %  main ran yea* ni in'j .. 1. ii"-.-.., H %  MfB .'-.'i l. laiauo— 1 %  CONTINGENT of seven horse* lef< us on ThurMlav last for the Trinidad J Of which are actually owned m thi riser the**< iieumstanee* it could hardly tx.-ailed Barbados contingent. True they are all re but the fact that they are owned out of the „ •' tand Is an illustration of the integrated state of Empire made dOo for I WKketl in riply to Colleges 229 ractnej in the South CaribbeanYeara ago it arae an unheard of [I m bright as the 1951 season entered its second dav. 'hing to h*w horses owned either in Tnnidad or B.C., stabled in and there was sound cricket in all five games. 2ti* d< ? "^ r 'f ed w J th qusl *?'l ucncy between these colonies ... ,.._>,.!..•.„( r Cot rod Hunte, Al 138 Greenidge was caught h| Heckles off Grant before added any runs to his scu BfOWO was 'nter bowled by Mr a luouw ii in.unique j pi.wuus rtui %  %  %  %  .M ,lh for 9 while CMeKenzle rowd with en attractive Wils CHUght bv Brathwaite off £ before opening hi* I llUl Hunte got his _, *^ 50 in 08 minutes and hit five lours, ' u9 o„_. .i,i„i For College N Harrison did HH Runs Added some good u, • Ho A wvehth warket partner*,,. took inrea catches benind the 55**?^". "VST2 E5?* 5!*^ Marsn.ill added 89 runs. At 2Si slumps off the bowling of WllWhite WSJ .-'1 nped by wicketSmith FINE ALL KOlM) TEAM I N AN ARTICLE Mj I I Indies side:—-"Although bnill were numerous, spienuid team srorJl look U their nappy lour, the wun apsvialisuL Hau U an-iuuDoais, M. that Oouo-iia, UM ospb .a mi*na|. roboed him ot the services ot* .1 player minng a maun. hams. Smith UI and i ton. timk twn keeper Alleyne off Gronl for 4" G. Edghill partnered Marshall l :i ;i(iei suffered the nlnas bowllni ui w.i'*" ?*'" "'". "ft the skipper, anu Corbtai declared their UP-: innings at 231 %  • eoneedad g DO Mule the rubber remained umkvidid until teat, UM finest iioui ioi the West J asanad Usau* nisi [a I Vmon in fa^ianu. Aparl pre oiuy South Africa—111 twciuv-six meeUiigs—nan lowered I eoiours wnc-n on tour, and Uiai was at 1.", West indies have won three tunes m aaikland .ma 1 an 1 inhu on results alone lo be second to Aii'tralia, whom IfaST TKIIUTL lor B wickels. Combermere opened then llobinson when the second innings with W Pi grao 34. Robinson tned to nd Licirish. The toUl wns only hall mi the leg side frum 3 w, h ' n Mr Sri,lv "*'•* caught by and was nicely caught Lucas off K Greenidge. C keep01 Bemoan. BobBeeMea, the incoming batsman tauon hit 12. B Oreo! joined w* rlP n bowled in the sanuHunte, who was 13. This was ver from Greenidge for Williams' fourth over which was tin total 9. O. Wilkinson was caught by Lucas off F-dfhill for S Grant opened his scorinK with -. Grant partnered Licoruh. lej from Simmonda Soon afterwards lunch was taken fourth over. The score was with the Combermere total 11 1 a 40 Hunts and Grant were for 3. still together when the Itfly went After lunch Grant and Lscorish • -"" minutes of play. Howtook the total to 49 before *|"MIE other Barbados bred. Cross Kouds is, on the other band, W I of the Uettvi class civolea thai has been turned out in UBU me last decade or so. He la uot, m my tsltsfniTSTSn, 111 UM Champion cuss. Mil on Dll record aione even ms severest critics must fram mm a pfQanineot plaee ajnosui the best of lua age. Very DacsVaraad Bl 'uurst masting ui August last year he came on with such alarmliisj raptdlty that by the following November he ran 100 fsafci on thetr legs In the Trumpeler Cup. io prove that this wag DM .1 Lane inthen vc: t to l'ruudad and won tluw %  %  unOBsfJ those he defeated were Rock Diamond and Ttiuiuleralioii, two ine oest of thai age bred In Trinidad and the former the srmnej knehor Cup at the same meeting. In the thud race snucn %  in Tnnidad he earned 130 lbs. and did IBS flee furlongs in 1.031. ...asm. 11 -us n.1.1 Mppened In an ordinary year 1 am certain we wouiu .nrti Cross Roads as a champion in the making e/hen be returned home Irom liimdad. But it so happens that mJU. and ai BUI lo ue most unusual year.-. For ihcie is nu tael 'hat with three horses like Beat Wishes, Tne Jester 1, itd i*ans performing at the same Christmas meeting Cross Roads ,ci>hadowed. Further conllrmaUun that Us ui above th* others was given when Cross Roads ...n* returned to Barbados and the latter won the Uarbaaos uira) very easily Irom the former. Com bermere N EVBRTHSLBBS, being out of a mare whose progeny blVI bean no.ed for developing late, it is possible that Cross Roads maj have T. a k v.—. "f J,t w minutes 01 piay. nowtooa; uie unai to • oeiore n(UroV od a whole lot sinea wo last saw him racing in Mann. Me IILRL is no p In any detail W iee ,V er at 69. Hunte reached his fifty Lfcorish was caught by the subnaacetne on l grejt deal in his pieparaUon and it strikes DM that the paid to the four West Indian cricketers imUvimially ynncr the bj hltUng a ball from Smith foe sUtute ot K. Hutehinson for !3. :i r< wpxk ht! e ts the better he seems to nve on it. article Five Cricketers Of The Year, but a phrase ban %  runs. Hunle's fifty was Mr Smith came but after scoring m ih*. single entrant from St. Vincent UM Jamaicans will pershould give some Indicia, liigh tbej rank, d in the opinion pcorod 1:1 8 minutes At-jut out a single he was unfortunately run i..,u dnd the toughest opposition This is of course Best Wishes. By of competent judges of the game. minutes after Hunte was dismissout. ,. very fast Bunting Bow out of the mare Felici-'is, this Oily is the ed by Smith for 52. Hunte tned When the total was 5t K. : uxth good one to come from tins dam. The first was Tosonto who Of Ramadhin the article states:— "He came to England when ,,, tMill of Smiths Hutchir hardly 20^—a great hope for his country and 11 mystery lor Ingush batsmen to solve. From the start Ramadhin perplexed In and as the tour went on he grew into a bogey with a 1 which worried most batsmen even before he bowled against them. Valentines 8 for 104 in the England innings of tin First Test Is described as one of the most remarkable performances by any bowler on his Test debut. "He en and nn object lesson to Bngushmen in the value ui true finger spin MUCUS IMTKESSIVh nice Bradman has made such an limpQS||nil on his tlrsl English tour as a 1 iler of big scores as did Everb.n DeCourcy W.-ekes". the artli Ii 1 %  .libad this 1mItorbuit mum bar of the U • W*i full inc..Mice *'. srhh h ire Ins hallmark of all really great batsmt n axcepUonal quickness of eye and feet—so that he als rerage time to make bis took a levelv return over and played the ball to dismiss Grant for 2? The re1 k.t mainuer of the school team fell •board read TO—2—52 for *n additionalia rims CariMfl Cave followed after Hunte and iren by an innings and 63 run-.. sith 1 single. The century anu i..-ched in 94 minutes with PICKWICK vs. POLICE Grant 26 and Cave 13. Lunch was taken .vitli the score 130 for the Pickwick (for 5 wkts. loss of two wickets. Grant was decl'd) '• 'I not out with 37 and Cave not out p.,11.. l(ftr K „.!,., .,-, 29. After lunch Grant Kavo r llce IOr • w .'. 'V *f* Two fine undefeated knox-ks by wicket keeper Harrison a catch to end his stay at 38. O. Fields followed after tinmi. Cave was not out with 39. Fields Cuuuht Corbin got his first wicket when cd c toosd mmn 1 he had Fields tauglit by wicket r.oiue in to liat iit 2 10 1, !,4-4—7. skipper Alleyno j cn Bruce Inntss 76 and Clayton Greenidge 62 enabled Pickwick rj^ HE Jtm alcaii> have b 1 b.bb ..1 .b .L..L. ....1... P.# .red with a fair measure of success in England and incidentally is 1.aw at stud in Kenya. The next was Genghis Khan who won four races here before a wuid ailment caught up with him.There were u lv. o of little account in felicity Bay and Si. MonU, the first t v Felstead and the latter by Bobsleigh. On coming ut lo the West Indies and being mated with Burning Bow, Fclicitas again proved h at Union. I am afraid I am not in a position to say whether this view is correct or not. But at least it is fairly eerta:n that the Trial "Worrell Is described BJ most difficult to dismiss when set. ilegant style, command ol every orthodox stroke nnd pcrfl of timniK make itch. He took pan ... v records His 261 in the Third Teal at Nottingham was the highest ev. !,,,,( Ihidge and ihe biggest by a batsman on elthai side England v. West Indies game 111 England. STANDS rtlon H IS stand of 283 with Weekes in :hal match was not only a record for by either team in the history of the Test series, but tot Ihe fourth West Indies wicket in any part m |fac world. Again in partnership with weekaa, lie cet up a record at Cambridge, their 3S0 against the University being the biggest stand for the third West Indies wieket in England and helping substantially ti.wards the largest total (730 for U by a team from the islands In England." 62 to his credit The 200 mark hlrd wlckel partnership whloh went up in 160 minutes When was productive of 73 runs. Blen""' w a ?_ 209 Alle y ,lc !" man who was the first to go howled by (ji-ifnth in attempting scored a valuable 44 which 10 hook to the leg side. Svmmond.. included 5 boundaries while Tlvc. ... followed and was out caught by go t n useful 31 including three uhve Test innings against Simrnonds in slip for nine off Ihe boundaries bowling of corbin Rudder folAt close of play, Police had lowed and joined Cave who was scored 193 for 8 wickets. Chel8 *' tenham who with Morris had put %  his century by pulling on 63 for the fifth wieket scored eZCJTJJm'ET£ k^> %  ball from Hope to U.undarv for quick 44 including five hound***** lU lel "* kDOW four rune, and was then howled nries. Morns also got 38 with lv the same bowler lie made four boundaries. 103. A. Holder followed and Fi Opened his account with i, four, idgv got 2 for 44 and Jol At the end of play Rudder wns Goddard a similar number for 32 not out 43 nnd Holder IB. Oreentdge 29 and Innlss 21 resumed for Pickwick with tho rnviiitiiMiPv |, 6I1(1K score standing at 237 for B. Tlie ..„ (UMm.hMlRl %. (ARLION % 1[k ,. t Wits 1(k ljn Paay nn(1 Grccn T^HE Jamaican which 1 like best of all is Paris. Hie race last Christfomhermcrr 99 snd 72 "'Be and Rradshnw went on to mas when he defeated the Atom impressed me very much and Oaetsssi (for right wicket* bung the score to 321 despite tho "e can repeat this gallop over the same distance 1 am once again declared) 334 efforts of Mullin, Bradshaw and looking forward In seeing him very close up at the finish. The other Carl'on defeated Camharnsara Brer. Jamaicans I leave to anybody's choice, bv a •imincs and3 run" m their Kineh H.. M n„. Uul bul ,,0, le *" 1 *• havc lhc """^ bred ln Trinidad. Zeagle, %  as \\ in?"" J5L .v. Rock """on and Thunderation None of them have been seen 'm 1." • ,nce ihe Christmas meeting and they are not expected to do very '. ll '"' k much. But Rock Diamond struck me as a little fellow with possibiliTalking of Miss Flicka 1 have also heard that she is now very I til thought of by bar connections and she is expected to make a PtrJra/tck, Winstone Greennv, ch better show than she did either at Christmas or at Union Park. II.-re again 1 am in the dark, for, although I must have seen her last Christmas, she was so much in the background that I cannot even remember what she looks like. She will therefore be more in the line of some new talent that we might discover in the Trial Stakes. Onl• West Ittdfc cricket has honour come to ine Waal Indies in r. WORK! 1.1. k recognition in Wisdeii's Five Cl 1 V. .. lief ore these sons of Ihe West [ndlei bad secured nun places and In each case it was n single achievement. These were, as far as I can check—s. G. Smith (tl5i. G. Keadley k White. „ newcomer, knocked up failed lo take the leg low trap from got a boinui.il 1 On page 9 LUCKY NOTHING1 ikes, is the (act that it U still a six furlong race. With such I a line bunch of horses lining up for the start It strikes me as the height of incongruity to lest them over the same six furlong sprint which they did last December. Especially when many of them have already run und won over 7, 7| nnd 0 furlongs. But our racing authorities persist with this tomfoolery Ml OVER Till WORLD Good mornings begin with Gillette The Basques who reside in Ihe High Pyrenees Now sha.e oh* (heir beards with the greatest of case; You also should share Ihe improvement they've made By using the wonderful Blue Gillette Blade Sharpol ever made. Blue Gillcllc Blade* arc also Che mosl economical because lhe\ last so long. Naturally they arc chosen by the smartest men of every country in the world. Blue Gillette Blades TKADF INOIIXIIS IO: I OBDDtl ..RANI LIMITF D %  T nrs TO A ELITE POLAS ELITE TOOTAL GOLDEN GATE ELITE SPORT ELITE DE LUXE FROM ANY ANGLE THK SMARTEST BUY IN TOWN. • UVOIII.II rAMOI'S TRUBEN1SED COLLARS luscPdlmolivi-nrillianline to condition and groom my hair! A dally rnmuic • iih Palmolh* Brillimfine rrllrvti drynetv r. dandruff . katps your hslr toft, lu.trous. healthy-looklnt ahrai %  DUNLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRES ,---------'--.---.';' '///.V.Vrt** //#WJ PALMOUVE BRIlLIIHTI^'^MflflriVSai^UBWtD IMI-DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (ECKSTEIN BROS) The? man who didn't know •. H Ti ^ i| 3-oA Spjohklinq fieA^oAmance | 'ITell-t, where's Bu*tcr today?' *Oh. he preferred snoozing indoon. I don't know uhstN come over that puppy' No life in him at all. snd tm COM loota terrible'. '"Thai jre viu doing about 11'-' 'Doing about it > A dog can look after IUT. 1*. surely! I nust |un ha* inked line I „ j . : dp to you !-> re let 1 bad SI ;lr I %  • ..* ludV %  %  %  *C*'ndition—ihat'' thcansweri A dog needs regular conditioning t<> keep really tit. Try giving Buster Bob Martin'l Condition Tablets daily and eonll SDOD have him MtUfhl IBftm. Ihe imff m them—iritesalne end minerals and so on—ikvc* a dog aood naturjllx bv purifying his Moot! and toning him op generally*. •Bob Martin'!., eh? I've hesrJ of them'. 'All doe. Deed r. b Marbn'i and thcy'it p.if;unl.ir!v importsnt i.-. %  %  nd teeth. lusty has (hem regubily. jndsh'%  v %  %  t imlv done bet %  %  I V. B. MOVERS .' CO IKDIU J/LC Oijudw a w I I VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND LET j US DEMONSTRATE THIS WORLD RECORD BREAKER TO YOU • i iOlAHHS LX si Ol A ECKSTEIN BROS. BAY STREET. *.,V.'.VS.-.VS.'.'.'.V,'*.-SSSS.%V.V.VSS.%V.-.%UVS.V.V.-.VK



PAGE 1

SUNDRY. JUNE 17. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE WEIGIITLIFTIISG SHOW A BIG SUCCESS MR, BRIDGETOWN CHOSEN Mil. KUIIII.I MIU\ |.,| Vbo ll Mr. Bridgetown ? Tim honour went to muscular bin' Grant when the Amateur Weightlifting Association of Barbados staged • Body Beauty Contest at Queen's Park on Thursday night The Association also held its Intn-'Club weightlifting championships. Although there ha> been a few years lull in this spon, a large crowd ftock*>d UK steel 8 ed where th* show was held. %  j imaj very interested in the lifting and it would appear as though the A.W.UA.B. though only recently formed, ha* gained for itself popularity. Rudolph Cox of the Lightweight Division, a representative of the Aero Club, is a lifter who can hold his own in an Intercolonial Competition. He ended up champion of this division with H total of 645 pounds. He clashed with Sam Maloncy of Palm Springs, a veteran lifter. Maloney. with a body weight of 143] pounds, was a pound and a quarter heavier than Cox. Cox's total was 40 pounds better than Maloney's. It was better than the totals of the lifters of the Middleweight and Light .Heavyweight Division*. Champion Aero ended up Champion Club, Caimnlv Barker, Bantamweight Champion and Alfred Walcott who won the Featherweight, along with Cox. formed the solid Irio of this Club. Mr, Wilfred Grannum acled as Muter of Ceremonies. He introduced the President. Mr. Freddie Miller. M.cp Mr. Miller said that the objects of the Association were not only to bring some measure of entertainment but the idea of what the %  port means to the public. Weightlifting was not something of today but was one of the chief conoerns many centuries ago. God had given them a body and it was their duty to develop J'UI protect it. He hoped that the Association would eventually succeed with what it had set out to accomplish. Alter this brief speech Mr. Miller quickly got down from the stage and could be seen among the crowd selling programmes. Hi* shouts were: "Programme, buy a programme". Rain A heavy shower, shortly alter the show began, gave ihose out %  Hi flir Steel Shed a good soaking. Some did not pay to see the %  how. Boys and men clambered down from trees like monkeys IP an effort to seek shelter. At the conclusion Mr. Grunnuin thanked Mr. Harold Webster. He said that it was because of Mr. Webster's Initiative that the show was a success. He also thankcu Mr. Bert Banfleld, Mr. R. T. Bayley of the firm of Alexander Bayley and all others who contributed to the success of the show. Mr. R. T. Bayley presented the prizes after whieh Mr Freddie Miller moved a vote of thanks. The programme opened with a parade of the lifters while the radiogram nearby blnred out "I'm Wearing a New Shade of Blue*". The crowd cheered veteran Sam Maloney and Edwin Rogers when they entered the stage for the ptradM In the Bantamweight Division Cammie Barker (118 lbs.) of Aero met W. Nurse (121) of Hawks, for th first attempt at the press Barker bfted IM witn ease. He succeeded in hU second attempt with 13$ but failed in his final with 140. Nurse was successful w."h 115 and 145 but his third lift of 155 was disqualified. First Attempt For the snatch Nurse succeeded in his ilrst attempt with 135. He took I4j for his second and failed but succeeded with the same weight in his third lift. Barker snatched 135. 145 and 150 in fine style. Barker excelled in the clean and jerk. His Ilrst attempt was made witn 175 and he succeeded. He had already beaten Nurse when he succeeded m his second attempt wilh l0. He tried at 200 for his third but failed. Nurse succeeded in his first attempt with 170 but failed on two occasions with 185. Owing to some physical defect he just could not lock his hands. Barker's total of J 75 was 15 pounds better than Nurse's. Before lifting in the FeatherweMit began, a Hand Balancing -hsplay was given by Alfred Walcc\' and his Aero Club quartet. The hair raising stunts done by these four were enough to awaken anyone who was not lnter*-ted. "Bobby God" Jarkman. Mr. Barbados of 1947. then pvi MI excellent display of muscle control. Ho stood on a miniature platform which displayed the Initials of the Association. The Featherweight competition %  tween Alfred Walcott f 131 lbs) of Aero and S. Rudder (1261) of York Barbell Club. Considering his weight. Rudder gave a bood performance. FOC his first attempt in the press Rudder look 145 and succeeded. He succeeded in his second attempt with 150 but failed with 100. Walcott, "the power man." took 165 pounds for his first attempt at the press. The lift was good and he again succeeded in his second attempt with 175. He failed in his Una] with 185. Walcott made his rirsl attempt m the snatch with 155. He failed in his second with 185 but snatched the same weight in his llnal attempt. Fine Effort Rudder succeeded with 180 and 165 but failed with 175. In the glean and Jerk. Rudder succeeded %  with 200 and 215. He made a courageous etfort to get 225 in the air in his final attempt but failed. Walcott's lifts were 200, 215 and 08 in fine style. Next Rudolph Cox (142) of I Sam Maolney (143V*) of Palm Springs. While Cox powdered the stage to get a grip for his lifts. Maloney fanned himself around and got the applause. It was however a different story when it came to lifting. In the press Cox made his first attempt with 165. He pressed this as though he was la complete relaxSt OREBOARI) i Mnw: .. i oil rr.i • %  ' ""-OK *•> ' *i 1 .. 0 lluf. .a. ,.,.. Hi 1— CorM* sjM L oast i • •> lluMM Mri ul •i %  •, MI4 KM HJI IS K>tr*> Total i %  • fall S4 ••rk.U (. u. i 1,1 H. : fa.. IM • (or ITS. S to, sse. S i 1 If : srARTAN vs. Y.M.IM'. V MFC '-in Innm, '"' %  wkn* H*yn li Pntllip. I...LJ.. b Bowan imi l> r A V William. '.. m i" Manxa lbw ft ii..t.. I b w. b Bow*.. i b R.-Mrii %  rtiillip* b IvWfn BOW1 MM ANALYSIS > wu-ket. roi ii i I Inninii •r b Mullm. : IMIIII BASIL (.RANT ation. Htl Other two .. %  'i nipt 180 III lr Hie. Sam Maloney %  -"* 178 far his i i.-.t .in. nipt and failed. He succeeded with thu wetatrl In hta second attempt but his third lift of 180 was disqualified. The weight was unevenly pressed and Hal knees wavered a bit. For his three %  Usmpti at the s> atrh Cox succeeded with IM, 200 and 210. Malonev was successful with 185 and 200 hut failed badly with 210. By now Cox had shown clearly that he was the belter lifter. His i pt at the (Iran and jerk was made <* 'n 140. He, He also succeeded in his second attempt with 255 but when ha If] his final, the weight :ew Una off the stage. Maloney failed in his first try with 230 but made a good lift of %  weiKht m th* second. Hfailed in the final attempt with 240. fox's total was 645 and t ltoasjj4| M)5. To give rest from the lifting the 0l*OWl was next treated to a (ontortionlst act by seventeen year-old Audlcy Simpson, the Joe i '" mandore of Barbados. Brapaori Included In his display were the frog, hands bock, thu hunch back, paper bag and dislocation of Ihe vhouldcr blades. A ti-pere display was given by young Rudy Linton whlk '•ri.HU* >tpd aJf| ...IIOoSdard b MullmWtildga i mt out %  Ml b I. lb. i -la) i(or a wkl. rt-lrt %  -.,. kata i (•" .'". > %  •< i (.. %  IT* I lot IS) MOW! INCi ANALYSIS inMkftE • %  Far • o Pt-iLica 1*1 Inninsa HU.H. an b Jordan ... out Htrnrnai. c C-Manl b W a rsis Ha s I IH *kpi iWondl %  i %  MM %  %  .i C....1J41.1 III M. %  •. wkpr iWaodi b Ik | i .. p i ..HI a> On page 14 HIT .in and Lionel Maloney stage* the Adagio Dance. In thu Middleweight Divisioi A Aileyne (156) of Acme Barbel Club met R. liUckman tl64*) o. Palm Springs. Aileyne with a total 4 IN defeated Hlackman b> 15 pounds to become Champion. There was no competition In the Li^ht Heavyweight Division -> Dolly Oili. who should hav* mai K-iwm Kngers, is out of the Island lingers, the unchallenged champ. I fie.l iMih the Middleweight ami totalled 635 pounds. Basil Grant. Mr. Bridgetown must he congratulated for defeating the other fifteen entrants which included Dclbert BannlMei. Liontl Maloney and I. Parris. Maloney came second and Partis thirdJUNE 17 — NO. 17 The Topic | ^ of Last Week As nou' worn in London loii.l, H stvh in men'^ tspsr.ia>9othtM i Dgash-aaMBi KHRI Ihs li>mul oo husmem wrai Made oli selected si'tKi shoea arc no* i -hk Jl lh< lfll UKal ll.ivv all OaS wribuWK la*t >N> Vk-lf -a-inr. an(> . Aim Hhn th* MKhim i ovr Thf> .harm Mtno Imi r-., bh>* "!••* ana t)uii< • "-< • II. ..i.l. fall IhCM %  bltaM |Wvlr %  %  m ''iba HiaUiilau ll* a bIM "PIT* What. gnnrh**Bi** ii And J a %  Ilr ll" all bavauae w* t bread Ai.4 lha b.raal ntahn u* atrona Thai 9t tan I'lallaiLiK And M* SN r^tilr I IM... StMpina irdrtalion • plat. Build own on Srn-i r.n.i.datino Nut on Ibr mock and und II you mpHt tha claa.lr. Ana i .ii b.va (tnatrr \—< I ,. %  •• 1 indaf J. and Mobrr. Will trll .,., •SSM 1 d. LSH ...a to JM ai-.l Ma.br n I hav* itMtiv tiaika to tall w kQ fSSM wi* tkta n-irMe roosbl Ilka lha tl..il in ball —W. wiiind*. oamtade* l'..i inat l,n rod* arho..l b. • """"H-r chair, and banclirCannol bv trinwd *. if M trrl Itfea Sata na Wall ii>i. a battla %  nil lim.i Aabt op in jour council Trt ••* hladlam M Mriuon. U>H NfW -Iwn a I.-IIW laaa* Tha MUSI %  K-n.i.ll. %  roits Ti raaasa Uial mu.l ronquat If Mm air rtrii .ic.na Bctdiiir bnobi. aald UHI v i i ... %  BRIM HI rvM J ..-1. %  And k* cuuc tvpad to.. Our 'h"> >• %  cha.li..S-i l>hold for M-II h. k. The nM iNMh %  •). it %  van hard r lusi -a-i'-t UM i".. I Wi.at •III |s tall tha aropk Vo.i n-nitvlaa lo r*vra-ar.l Two nmrni !" Imurlil %  battkOhraj %  hlack odd eant I Kati.ambac bo fa. rvmrmbrt .1 to do si.i.i a J a H in two sponsored by JAR BAKERIES makcri of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of JAR RUM I • M /',"'.** % %  Genet.il Vvn.\ ( <• i tl.uh.uli.il I id UM) Bog V\ ii Htjh ft HI B PHOSFERINE m for more & confidence! If lack of cunfideniY worries you and you feel tired and depiesied through overwork remember how i very useful PHOSFHRlNIv has been | to others in a similar state. PHOSFERINE may belust what you need (o put back strength %  energy. PHOSFERINE soon revive* the appetite and, in so doing, ft revives keenness for work, for enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps to build up staying power—gives you reserve of patience and goodwill when you need them moat. Try thil grand took today. ID liquid or tablet form, a Tablets afPHOSFER INB equal IO drops. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS ftt Ds^ressfan. OeelUty, foalff •fttOn. Ifaatfiisnass. and ofW infiuamaj. BARBADOS TURF CLUB Official Programme — Summer Meeting, 1951 vvri'iiii.vi ith. wi\im uii.. TIIIIIMIAV .I. A ISATITIIIIAV l-'ir.sl Uati—Saturday Ith ,\ugunt. Ift.1l I Ith Al I.I SI' lil.1l TIME P.M. :— ~ CLASS HIS' PANCE l-l JND 3KI1 4T1I TOTAL. 1 S 1 Itv i HUM .i. lll.l 1 KM.-. I'ltlMIIMSn. NAME OF RACE. ISl SND 3RD TOTAL. I 1 30 .. C At C2 (Maidens) — | W A 54 Furlon#t > 900 $3110 $130 • SO 31.400 00 t'2? 'J 11 2. 3.10 .. F & Lower (4 y.o Ax Over)— W A m MO M 1 135 .0 1 24" 00 24 00 $ go no 3 30 00 $15 OO $105 00 | 2.50 B'DOS DERBY STAKES Ar CUP .. Nominated 1 l.nyo 400 275 150 1,825 00 30 0 190.00 100 00 75 00 323 00 3.30 STEWARDS' STAKES .. A it Lower W A 1.100 305 185 60 1,710 1)0 33 (K) 100 00 60.00 23 0O 175 00 ft 4.10 SUMMER STAKES .. C Lower W/A n* 900 300 ISO 60 1.400 00 27 on 80.00 40 00 20 00 140.00 1 f. 4 55 TRAFALGAR STAKES .. D At Lower W A lit oo 300 130 30 1,400 00 27 im 80.00 40.00 20 00 140.00 7. 3.40 STAFFORD STAKES .. B Ac Lower W A a 1.000 135 165 ss I.55S 00 30 00 90.00 4.'. 00 22 30 137 $0 V''H/ "tf —.\lnmlau Ulh t II ff II st l3l ] t. 1.00 81 F mlnap 1,100 383 185 60 • 1.710 00 $33 'in $100 00 $ 30 00 $23 00 $176 00 9. 1.40 MERCHANTS' STAKES ,, FA Lower (3 jo.)— •H •00 115 135 40 1.240 00 24 00 60 00 30.00 15 00 105 00 10. 2 20 VICTORIA STAKES .. F Ai Lower (4 y.n. tt Over)— W A |(| •00 203 133 40 1.240.00 24 00 CO 00 30 00 15 00 109.00 11 3.00 JUVENILE STAKES .. .. F2 Ac Lower (2 yo.) ColU and Oeldinfs) Allotted 54 •on 25 135 40 1,240 00 24 00 en oo 10 00 13.00 109 no a 3.40 STAFFORD HANDICAP .. B& Lower —H'C 74 1 300 150 53 1,405 00 27 00 n 4.20 TRAFALGAR HANDICAP . D St Lower —H C V4 •00 2S 135 45 1.245 0" 24.00 14. 5 00 OISTIN STAKES .. G At Lower —W A 84 eon 20O 100 40 040 0 1 13 00 50 00 25 00 12 $0 •1 30 15. 5.40 SUMMER HANDICAP .. C Lower —H C 9 •00 285 135 11 1 250 0i. 34 00 Third n t ,„-ih„,s.i,.„ uth 4 ugumt. IU.1I It 1.30 TURNER HALL HANDICAP ., Oh Lower —H/C St Furlone. S 9U0 S185 3 80 40 S 7S3.O0 $15 Oil 17 2.10 NORTH GATL HANDICAP .. C & Lower —H'C 54 „ •00 205 133 50 1.230. HO 'IK no 11 2 30 MERCHANTS' HANDICAP .. .. F 4 Lower IS y.o) — H C '4 700 235 115 40 1.090.00 21 00 If. 10 STEWARDS' HANDICAP .. .. A St Lower — H'C l> : i 335 165 no 1.360.00 SO 00 70 4.10 NURSERY STAKES .. .. F2 & Lower (I y.O) Fillies AllottM 5 4 800 265 135 40 1.240 M 24 00 $ (0 00 ; 30 oo $13 00 $103 00 4 55 PLANTERS' HANDICAP . F It Lower (1 y.o) & Orer —H/C 74 700 335 115 40 1,090 on 21 00 t\ t„'ll y,, K 5 40 AUGUST HANDICAP .. B & Lower —H/C 0m 300 ISO 55 1,405.1)0 27 00 Fourth 0auSaturday llth \ 14,iu Sl a I'Jli M. 1 30 VICTORIA HANDICAP FA Lower (3 y.o) —H/C .. F2 it Lower (2 y.o. > 54 t 700 3235 SI IS 40 • 1.090 ffll $21 00 M. 2 10 JUVENILE HANDICAP 54 ., 700 •!35 115 40 1.06M) 00 21.00 V> 2 50 CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL H'CAP D A Lower — H/C > 800 M 135 45 1.245 rx> 24 00 M 3 30 SOUTH POINT HANDICAP .. Cl Lower — Hrrb* suke* Cup: Open lo all horses tired ..mi filled in Hie 1! W.I. and Hriiiah Guiana (Jamaica excapted) aoe) which are IhrM years old. Colta and Geldings to carry 120 His. r in IM. No Maiden or Mher Al. iwan'e*. IT of this race nrurs no Wmni ig penalty. About 9 Furlongs. ufe, v-.n\\e way to Htm fcaa/i* u/A gjn rklinn hi/;" Andrews is btfiUly Kfretfajai drink. More iniportuiil %  till, li^wcvcr, il cn&urci cvrryJjy gooJ liejlih by cleaning


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ttjtte Aworate ESTABLISHED 1895 i!A* Persia Gives U.K. 48 Hours More For Reply Persians Seem To Be "More Amenable" \K 17. I9M Jtesa. i'KICE: SIX CENTS III Hit\ II V\ British Am bassador TEHERAN, June 16 PERSIAN PREMIER, Mohammed Mossadeq, on Saturday promised Britain an additional forty-eight hours in which to reply to Iranian demands that all British oil profits here be turned over to Iran The promise came somewhat as a surprise since Iranian negotiators had been insisting on a definite yes or no answer by Sunday rrorning. American Ambassador Henry F. Grady had described the situation as crucial before Mossadeq acted. The British Ambassador Sir Francis Shepherd told the United Stales Ambassador Dr. Henry Grady today that there wen signs of a more "amenable attitude" on me part of the Persian*, over the Anglo-Persian oil dispute according to usually reliable quarters. The violent nationalism of thr past few months, he said, seemed to be slightly tempered by "practical consldr rations." But he noted "continuing aggressiveness on the Persian %  ide." Vice-Consul Stabbed A young fanatic today stabbed the United States vice Consul in the southern industrial town of Isfahan usually reliably sources .-aid in Teheran. First reports said he wag not seriously hurt. There i* serious unrest In his town where thousands are unemployed after the closing down o* textile mills. —Renter and form i new Party in opposition to Congress. 65-year-old rebel Congress leader accused the Government of allowing corruption and blarkmnrkclecring to flourish I>I India unchecked. "We have painfully witnessed the progressive disappearance of all idealism and enthusiasm in the Congress Organisation which Jominalcd by sectional clique ond power politics" Knpalani said "In the process, democracy ha disappeared The spirit of sacrle. suffering and work is there more, and in Its place there an indecent desire to cash in i patriotism and sacrifice." Both at the centre and in the States Governments were demoralising Congress committees through their power and patronage. Ultimately both the Ministry and Congress are bound to sufTer nd be swept away Into the dustin of time' he said. —-Center. U.X Forces Push /lark Communists TOKYO. June 16 Fighting died down along the Korean central front to-day as orderlv Cnminunut rearguardfell back before advancing United Na>"'i ran to-night'. Eighth Armv mnmiiiiiqur Mid Allied patrols followed retreat'ng Communists bu* there BW0 DO large scale clashes Heaviest fighting was reported from the east central front where Communists north of Inje and in ihc YangajU area battled for some time to clea their troops and supplies ove winding treacherous roads. Two battalion-si ted counter-attacks were driven back by United Nation troops north of Ha. Northeast of the town -Hied infantrymen engaged an fMtimgtM 8fM Communists in a clash which lasted all day Observers said righting, in the strategically important Centre of the front appeared to have reached the stage of more manoeuvring than actual contact They said the main Communist forces had fallen back north of ryongganjf, alxMil 28 miles north of tru 38th parallel, where they have now had live dt organise —Reulr German Refugees Escape In Yacht BAl.YCOTTON, CORK. EIRE. June 16. Fifteen refugees from the Russian zone of Germany who reached here yesterday in Ihe 20-ton yacht Sea Well plan to ask the immigration authorities In Dublin if they can stay in Eire for six weeks. They want their converted ex-Nad ship repaired baton continuing their voyage to Montevideo, Uruguay. At the moment, the refugees—seven men. three women and five children. Ul allowed only limited liberty ashore Twelve refugees attended mass Ihis morning. They escaped from Eastern Germany last October because they said that Ihe Russians turned their church into a cinema and prevented them from practising their religion. —Reuter. Muslim Fanatics Terrorise Arakan RANGOON, June 16 Strong Government forces were fighting in Arakan on the Bur.•-, WOSt i-M.'t t Mujahids — a fanatical Muslli organisation. Eight thousand people are estiated to be homeless after ttu Mujahids plundered several villages. The Government today orderec the distribution of housing material to enable the homeless tc luild shelter for themselves. The Mujahids are led by a for,er British Indian Armv Major. 28-year-old Mohammed Cassim. Casslm. self styled "Major Genal" led Ihe revived Mujahids In April when they plundered and looted several Budhisl villages in the area. His organisation is demanding a separate political unit for themselves.—Reuter. Italian Escapes From Bandits ASMARA. June 16. The Italian industrialist kidnapped by bandits three days ago walked into a British military eamp at Deki Ahahai, 20 miles from here today as his relatives were preparing to pay the il2j.000 ransom demanded. He was 37-year-old Giovanni Taglicro. He said he crept %  Way from his sleeping guards early this morning, and walked miles over rugged unknown country. He was exhausted when he reached camp. Tagllero later arrived In An.ara, passed through crowds of cheering Italians and Erltreans who had gathered in the streets since early morning awaiting his arrival—Renter. Disaster Overtook Affray" Suddenly FRENCH GO TO POLLS TO-DAY By HAROLD KING PARIS, June. 16. The most mysterious Gentral Election campaign In French Pnrliamentary history ended to-day and polling takes place to-morrow. Never have prophets bet so heavily. Never has the electorate. over 11 million men and 13 million women been more secretive. Meetings have l>een sparsely attended except in the big towns and few hecklers have raised thatff voices. • French people, voting for the now Assembly for the first time s;r.ce 19*6 have given the Unnrae%  iofj during the campaign of beiru ,n a serious, though contused Btau* of mind. —Reuter FUSILIERS HELP TRAIN POLICE • • LONDON, June 16 The British Admiralty said to-day that disaster apparently overtook the submarine Affray "very suddenly". A statement on the submarine lying under 280 feet of water in the English Channel said that a preliminary survey by an observation chamber indicated that all her hatches were closed. Her indicator buoys were housed, and had never been released. She wis in normal condition, except that her Snort breathing device was damaged. "Present indications are that no attempt was made to use any escape hatches", the statement said. "This tends to confirm the previously expressed Admiralty view that disaster must have overtaken the submarine and her crew very suddenly." The statement added that the hydroplanes on the submarine were set to me. The Admiralty also said that Ihe naval diving ship H.M.S. Reclaim wag returning to harbour because tidal conditions Basra unfavourable for mooring and there was a risk that her dragging anchors might damage the wreck. The Affray vanished in April with 75 men on board. She was found 2 days ago after a continuous search. —Renter ANTIGUA, Ju Mr. Kenneth Blackburr crnor of the Leewards s. the presence of Royal Fusiliers in Antigua ha* further inconvenience ne 16 e, Goi iyi ih Welsh caused to the Regiment's training programme as already they are split detachments In British Honduras and Grenada While here they will be setn training on ihe countryside and their operations are not connected with %  ituation. Antigua hopes to receive one small direct benefit by the training they will impart to tne local Police Force. The y will remain here until there is no longei risk of a breakdown of law and ord< —Reuter Truman Ratifies Bogc la Charter WASHINGTON. June 16 President Truman signed the instrument of ratification of the Bogota Charter today. The document drawn up at the 1948 Inter-American Conference at Bogota, Colombia is similar in inten: to the United Nations Charter. i: provided. Truman said In his statement, "constitutional basis for Western Hemisphere unity The Charter established an organisation of American States as a working body of American Republics and creates an organisation of American slates as a regional organisaUun under the Lnited Nations It also provides for consultation and joint action In political, economic and military fields to maintain the security of the hemisphere. The United States scheduled to deposit its ratification at the Pan-American Union early next week. Thirteen nations hav< fled the Charter. On* CM needed to I Charter into force. —Reater. Human Race Involved In Supreme Crisis P ope Pius Warms W orltl VATICAN CITY, June 16 pOPK PIU£i XII Waned the world today that the "human not it Involved In a supreme crisis which will issue in its sar-ation by Christ or in its dire destruction." He appealed to Catholics all over the world to throw themselves Into the rapport of the Church's army of Missionaries ba'iling against the fact that the "whole human race is today allowing itself to be driven into two opposing camps, for Chris' nr against Christ." Free Nations I arc Thrval Ol Murharism ISTM idoi %  1111 HERON BAY. St Jam*., the hOlMi Wedemeyer Failed The Republicans Gave Truman Victory By KAI.I'M li mills WASHINGTON. June 1(1 Lieutenant General Alhi-il Wcdemevei. wlx> Republicans thought would be their stai supporting witness in the "great MacArthur debate" this week appears Instead to have won an Indirect victory for President Truman's deleniv ol Hi,Tinted States' K.n Kiislein policies Ths OSMTBI'I testimony bslon Hasting conunltii>nMOCranlu*iiu: ontndjeuons". id*riot ih.i his U.N. Will Not Give Up To Aggr ession I'.IKMIMil,/\.l. Eng. June 1(1 Kenneth Younger, Minister of State aald ban todaj "'•" 'f the United Nations' opponents would not cease their aggression, they Tiu.it know ih.it Ihc United Na~ itnli .i mid will not give up." Hi l|d .i UniH-d K v %  %  delation rally ban thai UM troubles ami dangers of the -world 00 "We h.ive only to list the danger spots, Korea. MRII>.< Middle East .mil Ku nip.-, Ic> il Britain r u security (n any system which II less than world wMl '!( glmofl) seems as, though tihe Soviet Union %  enouncing the Charter and trying to build up Instead a bogus Panes < Itgaittsatti n .. 11 ipalgn wrhli t % %  doabli edged policy of signing peace petitions wilh one hand 'hilc It forges weapons of war Itii TI • %  other In UM this disloyally to the pi filch we have all MO an Fraiirisro, we mu*1 redouble i-r loyalty." — neuter Firemen Recover IY2 Bodies From Ruins MONTREAL. June 18 Firemen had recovered 32 bodIts to-day from the stnould ruins of ilio old people's hostel here which was burned to the grouni last night. But authorities Mid Hi l< 18 people were still missing and il was feared thai the dentb ml •li M Flames raced througti I'ta old five storey Roman Catholic hostel of Salute Cunegonde and trapped the aged In-1 mates. Many of Ihem were crippled befo-c they could re.ich the fire escapes. The Mother Superior end one Sister of the G.ey Nuns who administered the home, were believed to have i'ied trying to save th.-ir i )i irgH —Reuter. i Arthur's. 'bomb Manchuria | WedooMyaji took thi land a UM Republicaa Party'j bara because or the re|-n Cl Kon %  I dl n ally II 'in I r...ii-stnp ait.nl.> DM Tinman and hi MinlnlatraUon and in particuloi mi UM Steratarj ol State, I Con fits MIII iiut today, whto itwG iay, IndieaUons wan thai M:ieAilluir's else had bi aged It an i ,.,•. .i %  %  a ,.ii ph i || v | u n thor. hjj eonl "i contribution to thi wo main "contradleUons" In his 'ulenca which observe: ted aa proof Uiat the debate i* vmglng II. I I I'll-"' i favour were 1 Wi-.iern.v-r domai I MaiirhuM.n rallwaj vhlch the let Union nnd China jointly itfOl ihonbl be Immbcd, and *n adnn' %  i' 'i %  %  idgmanl < %  Iho Itateg Joint Chiefs of Staff Hut obaarvers pointed oul Joint Chiefs of Staff oppose the ir under tin present ol how %  The > %  %  I %  %  the people wee l TRADE ACT EXTENDED WASHINGTON. June 18 President Truman today signed ,i Bill extending the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Art for tWI years until June 18. 1953. The new law forbids trade concessions to Russia and her satellites. In his statement. Truman •aid the United States would conUnue its efforts ertUl other countries to expand trade by "reductlon or cllminati'i' to build up the itrengU free world Truman added that some new procedural clauses In measures were "cumbersome and superflous." —Reuter Sugar Hay Score* Vnolher Eusy Win uiqi Sugar 1 n.iddleweight i i. i % %  i loi %  %  %  I technical knockout in the sixth r<-uiid of a scheduled U l"Ut here Referee stopped the light iiftn %  tee In the fourth, i 'Unds. —Reater U.S. Agree < hi New •Sugur Control Hill %  %  ire i. ill WOUld reahufnie %  01 -ntiul and %  %  I si tmcnl of .i %  /.nally passed In IWI 1 market fo cane and %  %  It also < I %  llj Cuba in len-i %  | H i Stmlh An I %  -'-ll.'iiif-i S. Africa Hit 894 Rulu For Five Against Lancashire LONDON AIM II The Boul %  ..; inst L %  %  i i.f an opef partnership thai new i or the I. PS 122 his see %  not out) end Van Ryn not out) i rovi led % %  hi i — Rculrr THE KING GOES TO WINDSOR LONDON. I King Oaorge VI 001 II I'I.I! inflammi n ol %  %  .. %  i' nUnui n iii i: innouncomenl rrom Bui kmgham 1'aiace ,,ud "the Km hat n able In tha last iwo I walks in the j sajli i Ttie v i.ical letter NtenPf l, %  I i lew rlbed I II %  %  %  %  %  I the need for %  • lergy te %  danicer th.u war on •> ring might SWC< The Docttteg Would tb..t ii w> ; %  ope iii.it the i.. Korea and (hlnn who an .ii. culturt e I from e.ul> % %  I then high stsa nly frotn turbu.. %  inimical doctn tall I ol Utg ejrth and 1 I %  ..i .i the Chui Wo have nod that many of UM f.uthfui and also Nut %  lUve Priests and even Hih..[. i ive been driven from then led of their posseslanguish m want as ..i go miii com ramps or sometimes are rruellv '. i ,t.i % % %  | Ihi ,i faith neuter Missing Diplomals Not In London IXJNDON. June HI \ I Oovernmant will bv i-k-it in Un UUUM of Common* M^dnv wiaatr-ag Wsa# %  ** %  *-> llu i mJssnu .. ui,-.,,,, i,. Hurgesi vunhned on M*J IS with l>" Id II tt i %  %  11 %  I, %  %  Pori ign Mlnlater had i iii leourlty report on ti %  pollth il i iki'.M.und of the two " II %  -in re had bien '• ti in UM Bsaroh. He i thai the "


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SUNDAY JINK IT, Oil BBC Radio Programmes v WDAV, JUKI II, mi II II m l>rarBn*rT PnM* 111 m. lundlv tVr<*e-. i| noon The*w. I !• p m Ne Asi*t>i* '*—• *> p -. rt : %  M 4 II p m Mu.r Uaaium, 4 | flunflav Hailhour, 1pm Compfwci the %  %  *. S H p m LiWiwi' CH. • pn I'.viHan PU.r IMu Hay. A l^„ fc n %  tS p rr. Programme n arad %  —— —_ %  IkU I ,1111 I tp.ni The Nnn; 7 10 p m \"*, Anaiy. *. 7 IS p.m. Caribbean Vore4. 14 pip. <%  — %  A Min hly of Bt-oUand. %  p n A*4M> KmnN I pm SU-Ufiou* BarWCPI %  *4 p w lalMMrtf • M p %  'l*J**.rt. : p m %  P-.jpP— for MM, M pi. The New.: | >e m r.iaVlLtd*. io is p m Brilwh Chain. 10 3 p M I^fMm. Fern MOWTJAY. JUT** IB. |M| II.IS m-m. Profranunr Par mat II *5 • jn. UilrrUn Choir* II U %  m CaBi I .on-Mill. Sur>. |] null l m Neve Altai.-. 4 IS-* Op* It M M 4 IB p m BBC Smile*, OtrfcPB U t. S pm Lancaahlrr v. Sonlh A pm. Erujund v AuflralM. SIB p m. Ittprlod*. Ml p m ThBio..teller S JO p m. Munr from the Ballet 8pm NIrMi at lb* Own. 4 40 %  rr Pro%  %  _,, M „ m mu H H j. M T p m The Nov.; Ill | (*7wt AiMl>-t. Illtir The V.sor of CMSrrtiidc*. T.J p.m. Uviin ., at, AU-nir Afe. %  p iBadlo Nfwtrt-I %  IS p.m C>m%  nonwn'lh llfTPP j B SO p m Plwrilrt MakeIVifret. %  *S p m IrKcrhilr, %  M p m rtom ihe Editorial.. I p m BBC C— Birl Hall. 10 l> • Thr N... IO 10 P %  Interlude. 10 I* p -. Trie Rmhe.Paaeanl. 10 45 r m Briar** Bevi. Sb'NDAV JUNE 17. Itoi AMOBPMI Mail I Public Mfrtini; TOICHIXG nir IVILFARF or THI People of Barbados OF BOTH SI \1 will lake plae* al Ihr ( Mil DUN? OOODWIU, I FACIE CENT*!' t ONSTITt TION R(l\n n Thanaar Fvrnuia MM tl. IMI. il I mm W W HITK'F.. Eaq,. K (* M C I'. MIU be in the chair Other Speakers are.— Mr. CECIIB WALCOTT (K> ,:i %  Dr. J. A. BROWNE. B A M.B.. Ch.B.. D.O. Ml) BOH FRAKK C HITSON, M.L..C. Or HASH. SKINM.lt. II A I It c.s. I. 1) MOTTUTV. Eni. M.c.r. D. D. GARNER. Eaq.. M.C.P. CHARLES THOMAS, aaa, F I. SMITH KM|.. M.C.P.. A JOHN BECK1.KS. r.~u„ It.B.B IT 6 tl.—m. NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But IMW trtatmtnt does mere than MM these terrible agonies. A BIW product. DOLCIN, haa been created which not onlv RIV<>. Brompt rvlief from th paino due to thn %  yraptomn of arthrilh nrni rbaturoMtiam, but %  lao nffocln thn mftnlvnlir jirocrunc" which ronstituic a vary important part of the ihnumnlir ttali-'t l>ack|rounrt. DOLCIN haa Wn thorouuhlv tealed in medicul bMtHutioni DOLCIN ia being uaod now with unpn-wdentod aucn-Hs. DOI/CtN la batoff preacrihed by doctor* now. And mnnv miffererhavn already raammed normal living aa a retult of takinf DOI-CIN. Don't delay. Profit by tinexi> BAB >>**v*~*r**Vs et^lBBJtajl l.titer AII Writhi Baliiim* trlth Weights Chromium PUvctl Smiting Machine* m 7 MM !•• rii Letter Wire I m\ Speedtlx Adhesive Topi luioimidirii Aho Cut-RnI'iiprr ROBERTS A CO. Dial 3301 SSHtALTMY HAW "^ M.IIT .lr\ ..n,l dtsfiKuted by l..n.lniH' lunk mi! UfiH %  h.nr. hunkhfir, fjlling hair— ihnc. afsduihrr common hjir tfOtaMM uroflcn ihc jir*t wurninft of Bsajt*| . .. vLi-vi^cSilvuVnninto A)l p — I..I MMRI n OMfJin ( "nil.1 ivpt t iiro*inc, ihc onunic ruir-formnip lubuancM vihich your hair rkir.U il H MM fjM wnl hcjllh\ n.iln\ | FOR GRFATER WTRITtOX t nit i *',','.',',',',',<,; fir Pan StttiVm .fc.-.r'fN* ••W't.aa.'eff *ar 4>aa*Viaair4f* I Silvik rln r NATURAL Write Direct or Airmail lor Fatherly Advk Fm THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don't hctltatt about your futura < Gofortrd. confident that The Bennett Coll|a will sae you through to s tound poiltlon In any career yoM choota. The Bennett College method* are Individual. fnere'i a friendly. pertonal touch that encooraget quick progrett and ike. (or early emcetney THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD! SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND m MSs. IT PAYS VOI Til SIIOI* >IOIM I •• W recognised 8 Olher lae.i Tha MODIL OtU< 'ha MODIt 82 7B PRINTS. Per yd. 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The Swan Street lllra Modern Slure 11 Swan Street — Dial .'IC7G SPECIALS FOR MENU ARROW SHIRTS Size 14-16 $7.25 TIES A FINE RANGE 76c to $2.07 Multi-Color Bow Ties 80c tiituls for 1 i0ur tMiffhtfutMenu*! Cream nl Wheat MM i...Mm Shred M4rm.tl.1d1M II .I < hulm Melha Nature Frrneh Mn*lar Olive.. C'hlrkrn Maddir. Apple Sim. Ve. Jolee Ire l trim Ml* I ii A (.ate Milk In II. ms '••i liked) U.iokedi Una I laBBM Fli*B OB Toniur il i 4teak Veal LBI MI-, I rrull Putfdlm Mitt.. Kllee^ f'abe HtSfar I'kfa. IM.I f.lll Una <.OLOEN ARROW HTM PERKINS & CO.. LTD. %  HAL itllZ 4M2 i: i il Ml I K STfll-f I The BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. ANNUAL HOLIDAY OUI CUaffOaaatRl Uad TKirNDS U .nk-.l SS mile that 0UI Wl I I E l> M.I. RKA80NABLY PRICKD Pay us t

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r \c.z trx S|-NDA\ ADMiCATT. ,|'NI>. H BARBA^^Amtgni Prmtmt ky Ma *> %  — v t** Sundax. June 17. 1951 TM II MCA I. MIIODI WHAT u! the tf-etimcal school? There bat Deep Water Harbour, the East Coast Ruad. the new terminal building at Sea well. But what of the technical school? The report of the Select Committee on Vocational and Technical Training which met on 35 occasions during 1M&-1949 is muffled Its proposals and recommendations have fallen on unreceptive ears, while the blind worsh'p of academic education goes on apace. What is technical education? It is education designed to train pupils for the type of employment available in the community where they live. Barbados has no need of atomic scientists, nor would be much scope for engineers trained in the intricacies of modern railway engines But Barbados has need of skilled typists, secretaries, motor mechanics, supervisors, foremen, plumbers, painters, masons, cabinet -makers, carpenters, ships' carpenters, maintenance engineers, radio mechanics, linotype operators, compositors, sugar factory mechanics, machinists, turners, welders, moulders, fitters and others. Instead Barbados provides hundreds of pupils with a smattering of reading, writing and arithmetic, the possession sometimes of a school certificate and the conviction that society owes them a good salary for having reached this peak of brilliance. The very suggestion that they are untrained to fill vacancies for which raining is required is taken as an insult to the holder of a school certifieate. It to high time that this bubble of vanity was pricked. If schools are going to have priority in this Island, priority in subject matter must be given to the training of pood technicians. "There is no subject in the curriculum 01 ;.ny type "I vocational school for any age of boy tir girl that might not be liberalised while at the same time furnishing the highest degree of vocational effee%  This quotation from Dr. John L. Tildsley was made by the Select Committee deliberately lo kill the superstition so prevalent in the British West Indies that technical aduoaitop was an inferior eduii. What can be Inferior about on it ion which enables citizens to !• knowledge thai will lead to increased production, higher wages, better homes, and higher living standards for %  < %  people in the community? Is not 'he product of a technical school of far >er value to the community than a politician who is skilful at making promises but tan make little else bMtaV atl reason for stagnation in Barbados is due, not to the deliberate neg'ct I of ortt class by another class, hut to the hopehsss inadequacy of local facilities for training personnel whOM only hopes of employment were to be found in jobs mis-labelled manual. The whole tendency of education at Harrison College, Queen's College and the Lodge for many years has baJM to produce scholars. The worship, the sometimes banal worship of scholarship winners has thrown completely out of gear th" whole educational framework. Barbados is not singular in that PaaptCt The legacy was received from England and of OOUIM it had its merits. The reputations which Harrison College. Queen's College and Lodge have gained have served thi& island well, but the gain has been at the expense of technical Mid vocational training Admission to Har* College. Queen's College and Lodge EM their children has become the juurney's end of every parent of a child The fact thai pamuige into these sacred portals of higher learning might seriously deflect the natural vocation ot children for woi k of a technical nature has been overlooked by parents to whom the social significance of attendance at these schools has been of greater Importance than the right education for their children. The burden has been borne by private Industrie; Foundries, sugar factories. public utilities, prmteries, commercial organisations have valiantly filled the gap left open by the absence of technical schools. IKII Ihe burden has not been l>ornc without loss. Instead of industries root iving Ihe pick of the technical schools and thereby being helped to boost efficiency and productivity, the patience and taet required to squeeze minimum output out of non-vocational material has acted as a brake against industrial progress. Barbados has adequate buildings for ti -hnicil schools. What is wanted is a change of curriculum, which will allow latent technical talent to be trained and channelled into Combermere which ought ininn-Hi.it* |y to becoitw the lending Technical Sfchonl of Barbados and the Southern Caribbean. >IIIN-IIIII I olli < lioi. Fund FOR many years the expoit of antique* from Barbados has continued unchecked There has been an attempt at Legislation on this subject by regulation: under the Exports and Imports Res*. r ictior Order 1939, but. short of searchin:-. the luggage of every passenger leaving the island and of examining the contents of every parcel. it is difficult to see how the law can be effectively enforced, since it depends so much on the conscience of the individual. In some countries there are periodic searches of passengers' luggage, this, however, is not the practice here Furthermore, it is almost impossible to prevent smuggling by schooners, and it is an open secret that by various means the law has been dodged. It has been left to an energetic and public spirited visitor to our shores. Mr Ronald Tree, to suggest that a fund to buy china, silver, furniture and works of art should be started so as to prevent such objects of interest and value being shipped abroad. At Mr. Tree's suggest Barbados Museum and Historical Society has taken up this question. This Society has decided to start a fund — The Barbados' Museum Collections Fund" fur the pu/chaae of such material Mr. Tree has acquiesced in the Society's suggestion that this fund may also be used for the purchase of antiquities, and if necessary of specimens relating to Barbados on sale abroad. From time to time items of great local interest appear for sale in London and elsewhere. In 1939. a fine 18th century portrait of Thomas Applewhaite of Applewhaite's Plantation, St. Thomas, appeared in the sale room of Messrs. Christie, Manson & Woods, London, and was knocked down for less than five pounds to a picture dealer for the sake of its frame Again, a silver slave brand was for sale recently in a London jeweller's shop at a low figure, of which than example in the Museum. These are only two examples of many similar cases. Both the above items could have been obtained at a small cost, but the Society has no funds available for the purchase of exhibits, since its annual income barely suffices for its modest expenditure. Mr. Ronald Tree has started the Barbados Museum Collections Fund with a I'.ift of $150.00, which he has promised to make an annual contribution visitor to the Island, Mrs. Proctor of Massachusetts, U.S.A., whose emigrated from Barbados to the An I rican I i about 2 SO years ago, hi generously contributed $170.00 to the fund. There will be many .sympathetic to the object of the fund who will wish to emulate their example. Not all will be able to contribute sums of that order, but smaller contributions will also help to swell the fund. Barbadians will be no less public spirited than visitors in this respect, since the object of the fund is to retain in the island a fast disappearing part of its heritage of considerable educational value to future generat I AM purchases made by means of the fund will form part of the Museum's permanent collection and will be exhibited there The old adage — "He gives twin who gives quickly'' still applies. It is to in hoped, however, that contributors will not emulate the example of the Somerset Maugham character who always acted on this adage by sending to appeals half the subscription he would otherwise have by return of post. IX. II Ml HvrriM. For the first time in sixteen years Smith Africa defeated England u in England. This was South Africa's twenty-ninth victory m the M-venly-five test games played between the two countries. England has won 34 and 12 were drawn. The defeat of the home team aftei being in quite a good position at one stai'e nf the game, emphasises then weaknew against first class spin bowling, the department in which the West Indies excelled in 1950. The West Indies won the rubber then chiefly because the Hntihshmen had no answer to Ramadhin and Valentine, and in this first Test against South Africa at Trent Bridge At hoi Rowan and "Tubby" Mann spun the visitors to a deserving victory. Lack of enterprise and foot-work on the part of the home batsmen were deplored after Die West Indies victory. How far this defect has been remedied remains to be seen, but Wardle who hit 30 ot No. 9 by enterprising methods throws the situation into bold relief. The entire side made 114 in the second Inningl of which Ikin the opening bat and Wardle made 62 between them. Was the six day old wicket on which some rain had fallen, solely responsible for the failure of England to make the 1H0 for victory? Congratulations to South Africa but the outcome of the leriH Will D< interest. CLOSED FOB REPAIRS Advocate Stationery GLASS WARE FISH BOWLS HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Capf. WATER PITCHERS REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES TUMBLERS VASES. SUGAR BOWLS with t'ovrr. BUTTER DISHES with Cover. MILK PITCHERS. EGO PLATES SANDWICH PLATES SALAD BOWLS DIVIDED RELISH DISHES. JUICE EXTRACTORS MIXING BOWLS. ASH TRAYS ami COASTERS OVEN PROOF WAHJ WILKINSON IIAVM S CO. LTD. Successors to c. s. PITCHER & CO. Tbonw : 4472 torn Hmi... lak*.: London Kipr.-iMing %  nientiiu studying agriculture. "Some cows are angry and kick the bucket over when beinjr milked because there is always ii queen cow m the herd who Ihs unsuccessful ones %  ill obsessed with peraec-ution n W HY do you look to angry, Daisy, beautiful Daity, Daitybell' Long it the gran in the meadow shady, the buttercup* bloom in the dell. 7 am nek and tirrd of the deli," said Daily. rick of the meadow at well. "At for your buttercup*, nuts to your buftertupt." Said beautiful Dabybell. Why are you rick of (be world. Daisy, beautiful Daisy Danube!!? Why arc you *ick of the long, %  wen arase. weary of butlern,),*. tir.'t of the dell? •neres an insolent row fiiU.d OU..NI.\ Queenie who over the dell. A cow by name, and a cow by Mtirre. t Qn w i l i ma Ou\ .S'ui.l Dalybetl. Why doe* your milk not flow so fr.-Wy, beautiful Dairy, DairybellWhy la [A* bucket kieked BUST the barnyard, o\<-r flic mcfldirv anil I dell' 'Became I am jealous of arrogant Queenie, Queenie whose milk is Ihe talk of Ihe dell— "When / kick at a bucket the bucket 15 Oueenir. the Insolent ibell Child Wife "ibles started because Sitting On The Fence %  y NATHANIEL C.CBBINS I had a worm, s body and a child's emotion, sjid Elizabeth Taylor, discussing her matrimonial affairs with a reporter. WITHOUT knowing a thing, and caring less, about Elizabeth's private life, this Is the sort of homecoming any man who married a woman with a child's emotions might expect. And what i th,little woman been doing* all dag? Playing wjv my dollies. Have the doIKe* been pood' Jsm-v'i been verwy. verwy. naughty. /* Janey the one with no leas and the stu."ri () coming out of her lummy? Ess. What's she been dotna? She's been ick. Bnt that's n'if naughty Besides, she ha* 'in tummy lo be ick with. She was ick because she had too much chocky crunch. It the belter SOW? Ess. I put her t> bed wlv a hot water bottle. What then? I sent for the doctor. Vou did? Good %  ( %  arena. What did he say? He was verwy. verwy wude. I'm not surprised. Whal arc thumb. Pressing noses with his thumb has been one of your uncle's minor vices since he was about three years old. At that cgc he began on his mother's nose. When she grew tired of It he pressed the noses of his sisters. When they rebelled he started or his aunts. As they stooped to administer the unwelcome kiss n litUe thumb shot out nnd squashed the noses hovering under the veils He can still hear their cries o' pain and astomshrm nt. When he grew ered that eats' rsoaas were more MUSfyinf than women'Moreover, you could alwavs give a cat a bit of liver lo make up tm the inconvenience, a thing you could hardly do to an aunt. Since then he has Praised tinnose of every cat he has met Some haei been indignant, some cooperative, a few sacrificing their noses generously to an unu' wUm, His own cat Lottie has beet.... so accustomed to the idea that she now offers her nose mechanically, with an air of quiet resignation. I is The Churches And The Totalitarian State A new voice in world affairs in n i baa bce-n that cf the Kiicil of Churches Tho Council unites in a body reprc%  •( .ill the major nonRoman Catholic Christian torn %  mi those Churches have lor the first tune since the Rcformtion. an organ thn.ugh which truir in be expressed with a solemnity nnd authority compnrIhoaa nf the Papacy for mem tiers of the Romnn communion. If nnynne fe ired that titO pronouncement* of the World would be reduced to platitudes by the divergence 1 of the points of trlei* Of members ot the Council, his apprehension will be dissipated by the Letter which Ihe i;\..uiue Committee has addressed to the member churcbefi plaln that the Letter, which i the result of a conferenci1 realism V r contents itself with pious hopes. The Letter begins by lamciring that no representatives from Eastern Europe were present an %  ton and makes It clear thai Us : absence enag not duo ti> tlic tact that they were net b it to other causes whiih ll be o.njcctured. Tb. tisk Of the World Council u twofold to foster nnd develop fellowship between the I churches and to bear witnes* to, the implication* rf the Ixtrriship' of rhriM f. : i. itu.nal and inti %  life III pursuing Ihu l. "II has MIH< noteworthy things to say. naMaaja it dwell* U|HHI the distress and danger which arise from the splitting of civilization into two camps and the | ; u ui> I t armaments. With what it says about Ihe oOBf of ibis ft* the lives of rnUUOCU of human beings, few would disagree, The most significant passage, however, U that In winch I judgment is proi.,Hinceil on totaliUrianuon". by j trine that Umhed right* over Ihe individual "The totalitarian RMNUU of n the name of I'tere U a funoBy Dr. W. R. Matthew, A. n-.i. of SI Paula Cathtdm, London. Ik Malllwu • ofruplea one at M .*ralnl omen ir. | uf dslaixl He I* <1M> lit* author of many I-on philosophy and rrlimo.i tian conviction and totalitarian Ideology. A system baaed on a false doctrine cannot be overcome by lorce alcne. and every effort must be made to meet tho challenge of totalitarian Communism by mean.' other than war." A Fundamental Contradict inn On this vital >n;iltor the World I/, uaetl and MM Vatatan are si one—both proclaim that there is a fundamental contradiction between the Christian faith and Communist totalitnrlnnism. To anyone who remembers the history of the Christian Church, this agreement in opposition will not Foem surprising, for the first great battle of Christianity was against .> State which claimed unlimited Tights The early Christians, who died rather than burn a pinch of incense before the statue of tho Roman Emperor, were protesting against idolatry—the worship of the State symbolised by its human he.id. They were prepared to be good citizens, but they were not prepared to attribute diVSM authority to the State or the community. "We must serve God rather than men". The Christian Church is bound by its very nature to rental all attempts to bring, every aspect of human lire withm the direction of .i •.. ul.ir %  laic I' [ %  (he fellowship of those who belong to the Kingdom of Gol and claim a citizenship in the divine and heavenly city It cannot admit that its rule of life should be dictated by any temporal authority Though perhaps the Church has net often been primarily concerned with the development of political freedom. Its Insistence that tho life of hai its own indefeasible right has lieeu the IllH-l'V No Compromise The controversy about totalb tartanlsm. lik* so many others, turns upon different conceptions of the nature of man. For the Marxian-Communutt man is simply the product ot a materialistic process of evolution. H< ho 9 "o life beyond the present one. He can be "conditioned" by the appropriate measures to become the kind of being who will fit into the Communm framework. Against this conception of man stands the view IhM he is not only an animal, and not only B citizen of an earth!) city, but also a spiritual 'being whose fulfilment depends upon hi s relation with a divine and eternal order of existence. From which it follows (hat the Individual a s such has rights which ni earthly power may abrogate just as he has needs which n( earthly "U'opia" can satisfy. Here wo have an ultimate clash of fundamental convictions which cannot e resolved by compromise. The Letter ot UV World Council of Churchcg is concerned only with the Christ.on response to the Challenge of totalitarian Communism, and thi s U certainly the most Important factor in the present tense situation, but the opposition to the totalitarian dogma is inherent in all spiritual iwujgjon. in this respect every religion which claims to be universal must take the same stand, for each holds that man is a being of spiritual nature and that his good consists in hij relation with the divine Reality. It ii b> the logic of it theory thai Marxian-Communism is the Inveterate opponent of religion in every form. We may conclude thi., review %  %  v significant pronounce* men! i>y drawin K attention to one %  anfgsacs. The letter bluntly accuse* the Communist totajttarians of using "the means of slavery." This Is a terrible Indictment made by responsible men w bo haw carefully weighed their words. It Is a charge which one would expect any clvUhed government to be eager to refute. And there Is an obvious way of refuting It — bv throwing open the country to free inspection. Until d while the veil of -. amount of vituperation will persuade sensible persons that |he words of the World Cmmeil do not state the sober and d truth. "INTERNATIONAL" PAINTS COVER THE WORLD Colour enriches and uplifts. Beautify those drab pieces of Furniture, Shelves, Picture Frames, etc. with colour. 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J AGE KOIRTEEN sl-NllW \ll\l.( II SUNDAY, MM IT. i s na .iOWon FIouM-sHuill M Hoiisin<: Schemes rhirt> rtiiuim will •houses ai the firitand Ha> %  Homing nom-'l yeat*rria,v adopted the rerun tmriiciation* of the Selection Camtnittcr for tenant* for the nl> crettod houses at 1 he Bay and Pine Batatas Th* cnniitti' had ed 4A fan 30 houses immediaul. Hvallnhlc. however, and IS of these tenant* will have to wait until Ihc I'lii-lni.tnm of new h"uat"> IT I exptvted that the erection of ihe new house* *HI1 soon bem. The ltoe.nl t onsldered the application from the Funrl.m.et.ta) min-hes of Barbados for the erection of a church at the The decision as to whether Wiry should allow the election of tha church w* postponed. Mr. F. O, Mattlas said he dl tha nee partly f ing land for a church there There ay churche* In and one near the wm. d The Board postponed deciding u*i rental for house Hoot* on n section t the Pine Entate. This will he decided nt the next meeting .hen the maiuurcrT Mr. T. O. 1*1* ley will supply flirures. In the decision there will lie the question of fubeidtsatlon The Secretary will visit trw Pine Estate and suggest suitable spot* where shop* should rM allowed to be built. SCOREBOARD Prom page 3 I ou< l> • • ifM • -hi* i IBS I for 1ft. J lm rn of vetekat* i (• PI. 4 tot SB. S for III. • 173 I for IS*. nowusn ANALYSIS J. D. UoOdarcl W. On iUda> %  (OMBPRMIKK vt'*RI.TON i nMrtlimiKl I'l l\MN*ll SS Mr Smith . SB K <.i*r-1.1.f IViHo b Orant SI i t*r drc'M.i M rau ' wickeu: i-*3. i-n. a i 4—la*. R-13S, S-143. T -SSI. a 734 BnWIJNG ANAl.VMS Sir %  M is M I.. arMh—iir a. Qrain Mr 8wi< 0 win....*... (oil iwtl 'i>4 WNINO l. uenu .h b K luii.-niiuici Ba-rklra l> OreenidSe Mr twlv c Lur** b Greeiildfr i) Wilknn... r I *..•• %  b Edahlll C, Ofanl %  i K Hutrhtnani M, grrith 1 AII %  %  • I N. Kind nin cm. r Adm> nin out 1. MrMhwalt* not out O SWInl t "' MM TWI rail i srtaaatsi i J. a-j, a-a. s -as, a-aa, i-as. s-as. s~ii. DOWI.INC1 ANALYSIS Masai is sj I i, Id mi. bBUBT.UI l K. Qe mlda%  II Htitfhlr K Lura* %  %  WANDERERK vs LOIKir. iv\M>rnrit. i-t INMM. I l,UII(. I.I INM-NI'.H Mr Wim <• KP> b N M-.nh.ll r. Slout* .Davit b D. Alklmon Ci Mun-hln^". r A b PlereMr. McCoou* itplru i b. I i a Fan of WlshetSJ i-' ._ —lit. a—1. •—W. i-is*. BOWLING ANALYSIS T N Ptert-e %:r *'llkt rellrta hurt (i. atftUU' b Pr-irco r. Hutchlii-o'i i>ot out <~ Deano not rnH gstru. 1 a. I l b \fc**t Shortage E)xp la experience a meat shortage 1' v ill be felt from sometime MM sraak," Mr. Patterson said that a ship from nn>tialu which was due to arrive rut time, will not now bS coming until early Auguil AnOdfcM tup from New Zealand should have arrived here lasi week with cheese, butter, powdered milk, corned beef and meal The arrival of this ship has b*en cancelled indefinitely. Ihat the Hurricane season is approaching the fishing boat* may soon be all hauled up. This a/Ill add o the difficulty eople In Barbados should Iry to be independent They should raise chickens. plgsj, sheep, etc on a large scale. "If this Vat done there would be less complaining when there is meat shortage", he said. 'T-!>l YEAB OlJi Douglas M. Griffith waa All SUr winner when the All Star Talent Show was held at the Globe on Kriduy night. Ii was a good show. AlthouKh Griffith Is only a young•ter, be delighted the crowd when he sang "Be The Life of the Silvery". Second priic went to another good singer, Errol B.irn*n v/ho sang "Song of Songs". Vernon Fergussou. the Tnnid,.d Baritone, was Guest Star He sang "Ole Man River". Another guest star, who brought the crowd to ilnir feet, waa nine-year-oln Laroy Allen, ihe trumpeter. Amotis other tunes he played "Crickd. Lovely Crick el ". E LEMENTARY SCHO <> I, K Athletic Sports day was held at (he Brilcplaine Playing Field on Thursday The sports meeting w; sponsored by the St. Andrews TaaMtttri Association. A large number of jtnrcnt* and friend^ ittawlad Belleplalne Boy-' School wilh OS points defeated the other •chools Second place went lo V Andrew's Church Girls' Schoo' with 50 points. Chalky Mount Mixed School was third with 38 %  mints. St. Simons Mixed School next with 29, followed by Si. Saviours Girls with 21, St. Saviour, Boys with fl and Ihen Bawdenx' Boys' School which failed to get a point. The Old Boys Race w. I won bv GSpencer and the one tar Old Girls by O, Husbands C OLONEL R. T. MICIIELIN. Cnmmissloner of Police, told Ihe Advocate yesterday that he would like nil motorist's to renew their driving licence* as soon (is possible. A check will shortly he made by the Police C ARE OF HAIR AND SCALP wlTI be the subject of a Lecture which will be given at the V W c A to-morrow night by Mrs Simmons-Howell. Hair Spccinlisl. The lecture starts at 8 o'clock. On Wednesday night at 7 o'clock the Y.W.C.A. will keep their usual Keep Fit Class while there will be games on Thursday nightMembers of the Y W.C.A. have only recently started to play Netball, but they are taking a keen interest It is Imped that Y.W.C.A. team will be entered in the Netbi'll League games next year. The girls will have their Nelbull practice on Saturdays at S o'clock. Death By Misadventure THE inquiry Into ihe drain ol Milton Burnett ol uusn rt.i.. ; • %  tided at District A yesterday witti I i.nu'-mau (urj teUiriimg .. verdict of death by misadventure. The Coroner WJS Mr. G BGriffith, Ailing Police Magistrate of District A". Mi I W l.^M'ia] the inquiry on bahaU i an interested party Milton Barnett met his death when he was involved in an accident with the motor car M-2167 owned ami driven b> Herbert Armstrong of Bush Hall, St. Michael, on Bank Hall Mint Road on Sunday, June 10 about B.4S p.m. When the son of the deceased was recalled to the witness stand yesterday, he told the Court ttui hit father was hard of hearing but not deaf. Aubrey Tarnum, IhapaClOj <>' Highways and Transport, told the Court that on June 10, about 10 30 p.m. he was called to an accident on Bank Hall Mam Road, Si : [.went to see the scene j and saw the motor car M-216? : and a man lying in the road dead. Brakes Tested He examined and tested the brakes of the car which belonged to Herbert Armstrong. The brakes were In gocd order. The headlight* were burning but the batI lery waa low. The speed of the j engine would vary the bght. but i with the low battery anyone driving at 20 to 22 miles per hour could see an object M to 60 yards i away. • Curtis Hinds of Twecdside, Road. St. Michael, who was sitting in the front seat with Armstrong when the accident occurred, said that sometime between HIS and 9.30 p m. on Sunday. June 10. when they were not far from Sobers Corner a man suddenly rushed across the motor car. Armstrong the drivei Hwerved to the right of the road to avoid the man and then b.nk W the left. When the car was swerved to the right the man came Into contact wilh the car. After going to the left the car was stopped. Armstrong went back to the man. He also went and looked nt the man. Later both of them communicated with the Police concerning the matter. Sgt. B. Howard attached lo District "A" said that the width of the rood where the accident Your Real Life Told Free occurred was 22 feet 11 Inches! •ndttmwM no brake m.rk>LJSlBi^M^iSrX'.X: On the road. of >cur part npMtoum, your >lron| imil At this stage Mr Griffith sum-j *~^aS**t r,c? "*" '' med up for the jury. Fts Here Again til When in-tru .liviimtort. head%  :he. a ticbidt" feeling, follow o/.Soiv-X in Quink ileira y pen i .1 miet. pM .1 inrn kv, tad "i n mrrmion cud bT all ..(Jinwv Jlfa. So five your pen new life—.wiuh lo Quinh lodjy. Remember —ir' ihe Wv ink connunin Available in a range of briUianl [xrmantnt cofc-un. Or you may prefer R..val Blue Vaihable, a. n *aulei 10 cauly from ckMbei or ongcra. Quink, (be protective ink for all good fountain pem, ia avtiiabk in i tiler. Priota: J OJ., .,.. ,,in 12 oi. bottli-1 MiirilinPredirlions In lav llnniMiipc R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agents CRASH TENDER GOES TO SEAWELL Crowds lined tne waterironi niui the Chamberlain Bridge as UM P.vrene Airfield Crash Tender foi Seawcll airport drew up along the inner basin of the Careenage >•-terday. In a few minutes, water hose WJS extended and soaked while the crash tender was throwing gallons of water to a distance oi about !M) yards. II was hitMnr Its second trial aaloa it. Ival here a week ago. 1 ;iv i f.i-r. ti. t. [ %  • .,. | unipui %  the water from its own water tank. The tank has a capacity ol 900 gallons. Mr. Demon Sayers supervised the operation. After the trial, the tender was driven up lo the airport. It is all cleaned up now. It looked rather menacing while it wheeled through the City bounn for the airport. to UM i-T-U-K lha> .kill ., Pundit Tubort, iKdla'l moat f.mi>u. Antrolo.rr. who by applVlna Hi. f— am uNlul piirpii I... Imilt „|. •nviablr ..,,,, UonT Th. of hla (irnlitH %  nd uorid ...-. c;isiiii: MAIKKV ,< :. York believea Ui.t Tabor* mi.t po— n Of Hl-OHd-H.tlht To popularlar Hi%  ti>m Tulx-rr will aasa rau rittr. rear A H..I |ntan I I Ml r.n-..|.i him rOUt full M itlrl W..rk. txxUar etc but acrid Sd In Brllith P-il*l Order lor .tallonnv tcatlmimlnti e-e You ill bi amiued at th.remark; Ut* dccurury ol I.la aUIeinonta aboul you md Wrtt %  Police Band Plays at Esplanade To-day At the Bny Street Esplanade today excerpts from Verdi's opera Lo Travlata will highlight tha programme which begins nl 4.45 BIETHOVBN CONCERT The Beethoven Concert presented by the British C Wakefleld", While park, on Wednesday. June 20th. at 5.00 p.m .-|>eated for those unable attend at 8 15 p.m. the s-pe >t br made again Add I l>ll TAHOIUr. il)l>t IU C UMMH Kvrjelt l U as l Bombay M. India. PotUga ti imia la 4 e


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M VDAV, J( M IT is.-,. IkiirltiMliim %  •> %  > %  • s _n SCNDA1 M.VIH MI PACK SEVEN HERON BAY, ST. JAMES U> l.%.\ I.AII: HERON BAY" The Portico v'V ~'W 'afl b ^J*#v ~v "5* %  ft BBBI " %  'tt^ Hva*w aaa LBMCT %  '•: tflfli ^^slERaal y^^fl M.-'gntficcnt wt>itrk An imposing tflll COral -tone, u was linili in 1948 by M„ Jelli-. ,,n Enj |i | .,..1.,tect. The house faces the sea. indeed It Is only a few yards ft, m the beach, and is built in a semi ciiI I I .mi told that Mr. Treo i. pied "Heron Bay" from a picture postcard of n viit.i neat Venice; the original villa, rowever, was not built In a curve. Ciii.irtunately. since "Ham Bay" Is built so close to the m i mi "*sible to get a to-npreI t nsivc view ..; Ih'* hnusc b.n boat it is difficult to *e. t^e house properly btcauaa of the tees that i*row in the sem %  rclc in front it. It is a pltv the vilL. was not built on a hi 1. but then Mr. Tiee wanted it as a beach I I'll e At "Heron Bay'' some of the : nest examples of modern Barhpdian stone-carving can be scan. It was all done by Mr. Shepherd, local stone-carver Most impressive are the tall, white lolumns of the portico, and the laivinK above them of dolphin* ;M play is beautiful. The sitting room is lavishly furnished with furniture made by Mr. Fiu Willoughby Walcott. a local Joiner. On the walls hang two exquisite portiaits of East Indians by Oliver Mewl The Trees' bedroom, with the bed on a raised platform and covered by an Immense canopy. is awe-inspiring. I felt that to complete the picture a sultan ought t be sitting cross-legged on trie Led. This bedroom is actually on the beach, and there is a lovely \iow of tho bay through the Fiench windows. Most charming of the bedrooms, to my mind, was that of one of Mr Tree's little dnuhters It was tastefully. Indeed delicately furbished: I can think of no room more suitable for a child. The last room I visited wai th* large room upataiis. I do not Know what to call It. be.ause II has not been christened yet. The Trees simply refer to It as the "big room." In the centre of the room hangs a brass chandelier, which, it is believed, came originally from St. John's Church. The room has not been completely furnished yet— h Is hoprd to finish it this year— but the furniture it doe. contain Is beautiful. It consists of copies of antique Venetiun furniture, made m Venice 1..-U year Mr. Tree told me that he took a cabinet maker with him BIh made a tour of the Venice museums. ]*>. tiling out the piece* that he wished copied. At the moment work is going or on an Italian tone garden on th i eastern side of the house. When it is llnished. and the hedges nnn ornamental plants have grown, it ought to be I wonderful sight. Starting from a picture pots!c nil. "Heron Bay baa baconM one of the most beautiful houses in this island a magnillccnt build lag, (i mad by casiuina ing beside the tranquil Caribbean. Local Girl Guides Launch Boal June 14th will be a red letter oJ the Sea Hangers, for tbalr boat, which the;, worked so hard to obtain. w.i. launched that afternoon. Th %  Se %  Rangeri aw vw to Mr. Vincent Burke f..i hli great kindness in having the boat •quipped and it Is raallj well built. The Si ,'igc were formed u Ida of the %  following prayer — "0 Thou WOO pcrvadesi the height*, Imprint on us Thy gracious Blessing. Carry us over the surface of the %  Carry us safely to the Haven of Peace* Bless our anchor and our oars, And keep. O. King, the elements, in their place. nay return home in That we : IV. inFollowing tin-. Mrs. Williams said I name this ship. Sea RODaW lOip VVreu. Barbados ami may God bless her and all who tram In her." The bottle of "champagne" was then broken on her bow and the Seu Rangers ran her out into the sea. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. V. Burke, Mr. Greenidge. Miss N. Burton. Commissioner for Camping, Miss E Williams. Island Secretary. Mrs. M. T. G. Mahon and Mr. E B. Williams. After the ceremony ihe Rangers entertained their guests and the toast was S.R.S. Wren. It is of interest that all Sea Rangers Crews have to be called after ships of the Royal Navy and permission has to lie obtained from the Admiralty liefore the name chosen may be used. The Admiralty has also given DOTmission for the crew to use the crest and motto of II.M.S Wren. but without the cord and crown. JUMBLE SALE There will be a Jumi : Bethel Hall in air! of Hangers Funds on Sal. 2Sr<< Jure from II a.m. Any contributions will be gratefully received and may he sent to Queen's College, addressed to Miss E. Nurse or Miss D. Mahon. Pictures by CYPRIAN laTOUCHt YF.R. YOII CAN BUY IT AGAIN LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH BUFBUfl IN QUALITY AND FINISH — Also — OALV OIL CANS — 1, 2 S Oln Stxea E.tjblUhrd I860 ..HERBERT Ltd. It 1' ROEBUCK STREET. In. urin-.tri. 1928 % %  ooa \ c V) WIIEX ij jour DoeUr prescribes for 1 you ... he realises >ou need ihe BEST l-JA\ WHEN ji];\i)tl S We eompaund >our preV'-'ijjSpfl % %  i i ii-ii..ii wr only offer the OF Till'. HIGHEST BFST In Drug* and the 1)1 M.ITY ARK m;sT in Srrvirr ALWAYS DISPENSED SEND US YOI'R NEXT BY US... PRESCRIPTION KNIGHTS DRUG STORES ALL BRANCH ES says Baby can't talk but baby can tell you to baby's way which milk is hc*i for bottle feeds—by steady progress. by contentment, and sweet sleep. How gladly a mother welcomes these sigm that" baby is happicM on Otermilk. Why can nut her pin hei faith so firmly on (Hirrmilk > Became, where breast feeding u dJaVah oraapeastbhi u ii iho ifilr.i MINIUUU)>T rmxhcr'i milk. d — tugar to modify in ti.vl tor unv digest Mm—V'mmin 1> In help build tirong bones and teeth Ouermilk it maJe by Cilaxo I^boratoriei Ltd.. who. unce loot, hare been pKneer in the developnient oi the best pemtble food* fobabies. OSTERMILK. right to: your ftec copy of illustrated Baby Boolc-Phon* 4675 IM lll\ \ ( III K-lt-l \IIS KILLS common OEKMH ii ihr i^aaaaaaaaaa of Dle iklni IVaaari thu* rutting down Ibriiush Ihr Drinking Water. I'llllW i III K-lt-IO\ A TWO pUBPOn PRODUCT III Removes large Rounduorms. .:> A tienrral Tonk. ti^ts Bird* back on Feed, helps them reeevaf qulrklv Irom Mtaaaaa that r*u*r Birds to rat Irw than tbe -11.>111 %  I lor BUST UtOUn DM The Abovr "PrRINA" PRODUCTS. JJ II. JllSOIl Join> A Co., Ltd. — Distributors %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  HARRISON'S BROAD STREtT NEW SIIIFMKNT OF SPARKLING CRYSTAL GLASSWARE raoM USA ItoOU rrcivccl includr :— KUKICIHATOK WATKK BOTT1.KS IH'TTKK IIISIIIS Kill IT AM) SAI.AI) HOWI.S COASTKB ASH Tit AYS SALT AM) PBFFEB SMAKKRS VTNBOAB l.ir OH.) BOTTI.KS And Allrnrtivr 9-in. VASKS W| ALSO IIAVK JADE GREEN HEAT-PROOF PUDDING & MIXING BOWLS IN 8EVKRAL SIZES IILINCI MHII.I.V A rOKEN SIIII'MKNT THK QOANTITIKS EECETVED AKK SMALL — MAKE SURF. OF OBTAINING VOUK IIMMIKLMLNTS BY BUYING WITHOUT IIFLAY. HARRISON'S BROAD STREET 1 -fcf^rUOTl riofe f SHOT CI.09UE. SomethiiiK special to mukc you lot)k the last thfasfl in the latent fashions. In Blue mid Kose. 36 inrhes wide. Mtr vartl S34M METAL STRIFED TAFFI T.\. Excellent lor evening dress :c. We have it in Navy and Wine. :i .-..he. wide l*er yarl •s.7a FLORAL SATINS. Keall l>eauliful stuff. You'll want sm< as you aec it. Rich eolotirs on white grounds. .'{'i inches wide. %  "er J;II-|| S.i.lB Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II, 12 Sc 13 Broad StreM. nt M.I. #/# S# II #1 >.s GetAcquaintedw/tf ties/ NEW-SON S I.IVIMH CHERRY CIHKOl.ATFS JERSEY NUT ''. i Ho 1 OLA1 KS . . CHERRY CREME CHOC* I.Alt S per bar I2 m I/iWNFVS CHERRY BLOSSOM CHOCOLATES MS2 I>I a so PASCAI.I/S SUN I nlAl.l^lWS--jer IK.K 36,-. \Mi DAI I .pn 1*1, ... llhBAHAMAS CRUSHED PINE APPLl per tin :'*.• KI.ITK SPACHKI'll IM n. Ii M.-it Si.uce—per lln I5e. PORT OARRY HAKIM; POWDER I-ll lln 3.V CROYDON PRUNES n nni I'.i tin 43*-. SEEDLESS CRAPES In Uni l.a SSc Small 2c. HOMAIIV S tilNCER BAKE BISCUITS pel tin HONEY HAKF BISCUITS per '.in .... PARMASTICK c HEESE BISCUITS per tin CRAWFonils [III FRUI1 PUFF BISCUITS I -III pkl 49. SWEET ASST BISCUITS|-lb pkl 4r CUSTARD CREAM BISCUITS — l-ll. pkl 49, FFRI.STI IN III I It lit. per II,.III. .I.IMI |M-r Carlen COCK M)l I INK It U M VIIVMO.Vriil *•. LTD. % 



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51 ND.\. \II\IM Ml. PACI YESTERDAY'S CRICKET A T ViTx : tvn UITCT/H 'OF MEJN AIND ML SIC /r%ivt MfutT&ton %  g I rom Fare 4 thrAiKi. I K %  I %  %  %  I including 9 (01 then 117 for four •afore lotinn hie sinale _bi dnson. hn by Hj G. II. N thai MM i .i %  %  \>Unce US iiicht Bei hartm ahli SOMETHING quite different in the MalW&i, in %*£!£ now playing at the Empire TiHatre. OF MEN AND .,,',.. UC is primarily a film to present famous musicians to K 1 ; Uu / Ir original dmar* and A %  v laid a good Thev %  %  WUk] %  with situations devised whereby the artist make appeaiunte. the producer hu EONgOIM IBV IONM Ol story and instead, the principals art presented informally, nri only as artists, but as ordinary people. There are four musical episode* ith introductions and romimnto the SO mark betarie. by Deems Taylor, who %  •some interesting aspects ol tied H Win good music, I'i I Aflat Lurch dan at gully. Wlnaaans I l. for ,he musicians and Their""work ^"aL^Jot^ee ^^m^'^ ss:"""' nd nm '^%££&FFJS I badlvtd' % %  signing in dcllghlfi The .i prrfevt the model garnienU i i itead i kai %  • %  rotdand ttDvn after* oea. nooullfiillj Cma London were f.-.: kSBg the stock garmenu> .. m tUna eraatatmi bo iiui evening dresser •u select from the Douglas Mollrt at Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd.. through in%  on larvice. Douglas showed me the ]S2ft bail efOrtasMtp wiih It. 1 range of Ameri tools. This modai showroom with its double entrance and %  to the cai owner*i praj sea Garage (I9MH U.i an Pinfotd Slrret. spevialixsurgery—every part of ft—In%  hilling the f.ice-liftm,; in lh .' paint shop. .. literal translation to eeldu-ivii presented, and It Is obvious from luloirt of the play by Tennessee %  t 69 for 1. Huichmsafl. i-i ?he star t that he is as much at William, The ph a I 16 not OUI and DaaM 3 not out. home In front ol the camera as you may recall, concentr.de-. ... si* ilfl'W ., V M %  • P '"' IS Jl lh k, 'y*oord. He baa %  laaaUi In St. I.i i in. .> a.aai.r.v. „ u hl ntfu P e I a orujIi ty and hi f riaU of .. mother vaa In %  %  4 •• %  • Playing is second to none. You .i cloud ol n about i. (forOwlttfl.) 73 ore taken into his home where bar youth la UM Deep South; Spartan'! leg he plays several pieces, including crippled daugW-er. frightlook five nf Y.M.P.C'.. Liebe*troume and the Polonaise the world and the flesh, and When these hi A major by Chopin, and ends son determined to l tare teams Itartad their Hrst dlWl,n a hvely version of Pop Goes drum existence by joiniiiu the Quaeo'l Park Tn *' Weasel! This is played for merchant marine. It Li the mo* his two small children who are ther's ambition to mai %  %  I a of Uowen and on i mainly responsible %  172 un B %  cored 7 without ">\ End .HI enchanted • %  dees in ibe .. -i•( %  ; : id Wtttdi*! caiching the a the ii'iig giuih. With no encroachmant an a pereoity, in aePing iinparallooul In all of thai bea itiful isle, 1 have found QUlt*) glli : with draan Louii opened his attack witl billing from the South end whileR Uhuns, once "Empire": ^Hr" kipper, took charge of the screen l^aaasr' got I k*.M IT. lost three earlv wick^M Th l I up ct9 Phillips got Burke to nibble a ojtswingara out %  i it tre u hind the stumps a nice catch 1I0 Some over* later, Wullama fount: (he stump" twice. In consei utiv. itri i %  n'Ktii %  h lik 1 "' ,h '* (''**' ^, • T> I( .' idge and K, Branker. i. Burke mule 2. L. Oraenldfe ; 15 and K. Branker duck. T l M am) to bed. daughter to some nice 9tHnuf . m Peereeand Nadine Connor man, ,,nd when her 10a finally %£: "" i S ^ uliv are introduced next Ol all the brtnfi home a UkaU candidate, '" J; !" J''"!!.*"'.' %  ? Letches] aadorad tinone least % %  • about --mng him "'f*^ •" l " l rvet -> ll ;" lc Not rron the mualeal anaV, but Into wedaoek, outy to discover '''"tveim-mc. the cittii K e ,h.., ., from the script, which is weak that tWl already been Clalmod ,"''". ba '' : '' "" K,s> .-....However, ih,smgmg is glorious by another young lady. Upon ""' W J %  :"". %  "•' i ||r i „, '"'i" 1 "; and mcludes two solos by Mr. this delicate plot. Mr Will *' lh J <* 'f f s :,s skipper Keith Peer ce. an aria from Don I'a.quale ha, embroidered all kindof U Aajncj In PUnta b) DoBiaaW sung by Miss Connor bareaUng dealgns, and white aoene "'"" B>nimnt phnne ata i.nd a iui.ii dual from Lucia di of them go* bil too o Lammermoor, Both these singers for a pragma11st like inc. I -IIfrom the Metropolitan Opera Joyed most of them thoroughly. i !->i ,i rno m e n l i>Kiis i. Baviey, Jevmllera, on iioiton Laae, Olaaea at i".' Kb and you n be then ior the !" %  -' pei i oi iin Look at Blum. %  ,'IK I.II\l ., Royal ( rev/a u> i b] uauaUa %  oombtnaUon Mi well as tn this exnuisite little ^ iiov.ii paai i .\mi avai ti" m the lertlng ulvei baan hut here arn ..i BaVBrUui mi. mi with %  terting IO\<;ER I \SIING? D.-r,-.tl r i Nt • % %  -. iK* mait % % %  • %  nil.a nail aallth lam I*MI' HMM CUTIH. I ini). i uir*. -.in-.in* ihr aaaaadvai !*• iii|f,lirin. t\nmimr\-m. Th> tint" l-i U-. N.. 'IHI>I>III. mi |>. %  linn. ii.. failing. I | lu <* Iron lbr> nua, e i -jBkka fatkUa .l.jir*. Citr voiif lifti ikul lair I*, morr iln i.>„k raM Caau ffaartth. Cmmm m th* /rtf.i baafea aaaaM th*t h, uith n bavraa aafl a-aHaV rinMu soft floral paljcri -\ as yen a) I v, on 11O|I,.M < uperb artists. Technically. 1 would say idlest musician in the llli Jascha Helfetz. and tUI paff ince U hrilluinl and n.,.. I.-. <• studio, the the And talking of P Building, have yen baan Into ti the metJier, Geriru.ie'7-Vv'drug rtore of Harrli Co. re, hM UII ,. ,.,, eeauly-' On the gimind fl Harris C ->i tl.i their Veil I tor 3 while D. J 1 "* 0 ,, lh J Idge nnd C Greenide weft bare to carrj on roc Y M IHV Keith Bowen, slow leg-break ",: sm,ih :"-:;•: KttJ£SrPa7&SS;tS Paganlni's L'llh Caprice, a fanl UJ pouring on the old plant;,lion ra %  ' „. duuect ..s if she had almost forllov l„ aatten the sound of itow Bella, lhc,r '"•;i l ^ry n and ArthuiKennedy, In the role ocked i wrroom. Sa. trataa on his Bylmj lingers of the son. sees to it that Mi* l'" tulA '" ltd the bacredibU ifynmaatki H!*? 00 ,l ,K,, t n tk< "" """ 4ftS '"' "' Ihey perform and emphasis is laid •>" the scenes. Rounding out the "•" -a his constant striving for abso•> •*"'Jane Wyman, u the I 1 .'' 1 lute perfection of performance. dnugliti*r and Kirk DougLi Informal aUmpaai of hit home Ufa • potential suitor. Mlsa Wj part in this sketch. the concert platform alai raorture th. A. i i Metrh ..udience has its biggest Two of the %  pulle bourn then Met idge 1 than g< Chelt Never ill rJiste The Y.M.I'.C pair never looked an occaI ilirough the slips, a c and a half-hearted drive there brought tlie score to !>0 in 63 ntaulaa without furlliei loss. Mendetermination kept baa Lher. They took the %  i. BS they Qtt : "e, who .vhoiild have been gtunapad Oft I M, waa taken behind the D xt ovar off WUllama. %  .1'i.no cut a .11-. it itump d the total I ., .1 for 4. Williams had •akajb* 1*l"i U. I'orter. next man In. imme' %  Ided inue life to the p. ..u th. %  %  Morris %  & cParkai ivn which i ban I'd likacta on view The tlon of glass animals, and Mr hiahly varied, the quality is exseiel-iioiw i^u*!"* ' parauaalva s • Cafa Plan about em-ouniging her to come "itioiis Ituitillng. and for Amuout of her shell." versary Day. tins store from I"* todet accessories to its i uidy MYSTERY Sl'BM.MUNI %  **' '" "hnost certain to me* I .um need-. MYSTEHY SUBMARINE el the • • • Globe, is an exciting thriller. Only a RoUBO aurh as that of packed full of action and well QarruigVs on Uppei Baj Street acted. Told in flashback, the (adj'-.mng the Yacht ( luh I uses no music when hc"conduc!s >*"*> "'ncerill a youn| Oennam.-ould fully | "tify the Conno.ss.-u, .,il his .i terpretive wi/ardv is American war widow who is duped and Lollector of Fine Arts. Look at achieved by his hands and amas;nto delivering a famous German this solid silver Teapot or TeaLog facial expressions. He has the clentlai lo I Nazi U-boat comCaddie, made f,„ the ROJ i power of inspiring his musicians mander. who did not surrender hold of Ceorgo in In 1 ,m %  Ann M Is seen throughout the re"' iubmarinc at the end of the the old coins dating from 1587hearsal of the third movement of flr hut instead hid in Liszt's -Faust Symphony" and in " """ South American ts T.nal brilliant performance. He;ili7inn the enormity of [nevitablT, the picture Is static actions, the young widow does all tn spots, but this is more than <">e can to assist a U.S. intelli-iiade up for bv the music you avnee OTflcer. posing as a German %  rill hear -mil I unhesitatlnglv doctor. In the reseue .d the scientnd OF MEN AND MUSIC W and the destruction of the subl hona it win be possible for the niarinc in which they older children in the secondary prisoners, •chools, especially those Interically difficult composition, exquisitely played* il artist you will meet Is Dunitri Mltropouloi who oondueta the N.Y Philbarmonk Symphony Orchestra. Milropoulos %  oins B %  . -Hi i %  srlipl l-ciks in hpr With the skill of the craflanuu and artist, Mr. Omrlnge rat Jewellery, restores old painting* ai damaged silver and i,l i. ,-his lonr and vast experience its an International Dealer In Antioui the fervloe of th< pert valuation. aU ,ng exWell Dewed MM Caribbean Studio, n of Robert Beii •upstairs In Cave s. Co. Ltd.. baa III a-alli imed with portraiture ami eaught thraogh Ihe eve ol and com... ta Aiti-t ux -ti i oloui and email hiring the < %  <• i raai in.itions thai are i parcel of Ufa In the Tropa g Here i" %  this spa* wua itudio I tduad oaanera bnkMda, iii—i and apotlights with 11.nand I' for mteiioi %  porfe Rob* ii Bell a ,i s|Peiiahst with .< i.inin.i .um attends t" % %  >. n type ->i photoHi-uphlC need Sg well gf 0> v ring the amateur in the m.ittei of film and earner.i requirementi VT I ladaan Art and Crafl are m urafustoii al the i>' Handicrafts Company. fcthi In Dangjeben who manages tin liarhadon liram h .it tin oi ltndge and Trafalgar Street* showed nie captivating workmanship in einbroiilered Clrass Mats of every shape and sire. ii.,iii. ii.its and Sippet*; Urea ll.i-.kitf-u il ei ^ pin pire ( oili in pHituular would .ip|K-al to tin aillsl, with special carrying sec' %  fill p.uuls ,iuil ranv.i t--. lust 52.40.) and delluhlful Dom inican Embroidery as wall bAand ngurlnes and KovelUei Then.ire Table Mats. B Baskets and luitiiiv eelourful and attractive Ladlea" Belta, AH of Ihis -. r LI morr I" lln I %  ll.uul. ,M. Cniiio.M.v M,l-' ".• on the corner of Bi Ii rrafalgai I ?W<*<^ t*tJaA^£ TALC so intimately yours %  1 %  1 %  %  .i a) batting painfully. The pi 10 94 for • :;il c 'me ul and B. ot out In the : %  ov< %  after lunch. I,ns little corner %  1ERERS Children's Letter Dear ChUdran, l have Mime good news to rou. We have decided to give you i u b) yourself In the [ng Paper, where MarDona\d Carey und Mjii-tn Toren are both extremely n>mpetent and Robert DOUKUIS, US the" U-boat commander K tetlingi tei and a moat accomplished villain. The photography Ii good and there an I of the depth bombing by the U.S. Navy that add b] an I I Coughinfi. Strangling Asthma, Bronchilis Curbed in 3"Minufe. and kki.f (f..r nismc. Ih> •H not out and y (m w iil IH> sure to find something every Week. 1' Quit* Wickets This week we welcome Wdti-d iKik two quick wickets Wood, the up-and-coming Short Ul for 6. C. Story writer, also Bruce Cllbaon. Rfl who h.u\ been al the your poem is quite proi jo, so "nd CJiliette James ol Domln eagy return. • 1.^11 11. Ingram n Lodse log .tump, WM struck on tha i*ds, tn g* !" iuM and adjudged low Ingram did nr Y m "Kt weeks winner of the Harri. tf ot Porter 1 b w s P l Vourseir Competition. ..5T!.JS^J!i F etiri: Ke" do not forget to send %  %  llnner of the umpire PoTtai i,. < Ha ruto \hm in %  bout as mny minula. The score as > 2i J' ,"',''' r and J. Hind, M lb. ^ (Schoo| mM Kknoctodup.briakMbtJjr) "M"?vV P ""' y P"~, S \ .,-a.mlilhlninlmi.l-ll wr cme nil pWI-Mntt • Ideal oa on IhiwU* % %  "do. Uowen nialel letters fanaral Int. %  A,,in pprlleular „r, "np-eOU^* over y.M.P.C. Inn. poat-eard ud nfJBUM ex' H> for . S B ."ker and change a nd prdfiumi. „, -.re 17 out nspaeuvMy. IINPnPIIIAR SCOUT „ spartan Md about W mlnuUa at WEi.LiNc.TON. shro i"' r %  %  !.„, %  lime nt call and c„..,.. .1 I input to* TI,Two hundred Boy. Scouta at 20 runs on the Camp here were awakened two i I SO in 3.1 minhours early one morning. C Itei utea. GREATER STADIUM r>.nt •* bad On 1r-*th ai.4 •Mit ftiVbsresl •fid h*.t!'• lSt -.1. t .ulTl AUCKLAND. N.Z. An extinct volcano Is to i>,.. %  lomli'i All rou do W iahl*c n.lI.-.la Mi Hi %  < ".i-tand (our %  limla —*m U> -nll. Ilkm|k In 1 tnlnuli %  Mtfidat* %  > %  •( %  %  x.rk.i.aj Ihrouah your blona, aldln •Uluro (o dlanlti Harris not Porter 1 b.w over Porter w blrthdate. ruiulng a leu-bye when ^ w( h B „ „ v „ y fsooi afte Imv lhe um!tr che l lnd happy week-end .,- n t .K ., mn .r* nwtaVa Situ. ,. ly yours. CHILDREN'S EDITOR. PEN PALS <• hoorlv wt-lcomi' to vou too I 100.000 persons. Industrial quaimrntat* to dlaaolvand r.im.v.ti.nilinai ";;, have p..."e,l v..,,, Men'u-rship %  %  has greatly enlarge.,' the Efij3TB.o5W3 ih,. card and I am lioplna to hear crater or Mould -Smart, on uie rML-o* II *r o Un ..r and .oor,^* *A % from you ao-on. outoklrts of the city, and now the at|| Aaattann la. 2 Taara at* #..in(.iri ami Ii*. Edwin walls are beunr angle for seating spectator KP1 %  a* %  • %  Irf-athinai i..( build ._.• %  fulur* alla-Hi BHSaUeS. HanUllun. Onl nuMn S Si stysr. iaUilwe %  %  • • %  "• In o*rr lo IMII M.n.y Back Guarantee %  Th.ay llr-l d,~nl M,-.d.c 0 fMMWM •aallf mafc<. fl .* %  '• t-unart al I IF n-i Ttl MmOia und" I ~n. hark auarant.. You ha Iha lud*. I ,<„ don t lr-l -r.ili.ly —II. Uk%  ' ff ra<.t,, and lull, aall-S-d afl- laklr. %  xdaia l-.l f-turn lit* -m..'v %  ""."• %  • and Ih. rull pur.-l.aa* p>lra .III hr.rur>d.d '1-1 Uandaca front your f •"!lal toda. a..1 a. ho-H rou al..p lottlahl and ho* •nwrh b-llai Hu *" 1 '"' Mendaeo taar •"" j ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Your ikin will be cooler,! weeter... dinrobly dainty from heod-16-loe If you bathe wllh fragrent Ceih'mere Bouquet Beauty So ^a-b&xe*?t&uQttef PIRFUMSD BfAUir soP GETITINIMYOURHEAD! bugler's watch was f2 -r '• r • FINE FOODS T (I W I K M OIB'S" ()ualit> tliistirl.assed h> un> nllic-r brands I %  1 O \\ i: II' JKIXY CBXSTAL8 FLAVOIItlNC. KSSBNCKS IKINCYCOMB BPONCal BBOOKI %  I I HOB CUT DRAINED PEF.L in P. oz. packajit-s and in bulk A PI i:' PEANUT BITTKR a Jars KIMl JAMS AMI (ANN! II I 1(1 IT-. iisjlile in a uell-kept home I I C. II II I) \ K I) S" I'OI.ISMI 1 I: (I D I) A R I) S S1LVKR CI.OTH if j AMD YOU CANT DO WRONG! %  lair I nod action on jnJ BMSOi rVBf) lui' land and encourage pro*. ..In noui nhnienl scalp anil tn and id> tro ibaH J THIN & FALLING HAIR The dally apph.ation of Ih.. II r'oud resuli* miLdllngly In a rea IH-.UII iful gloaay head of hair. LANALOL No. I With oil (Yal|< Labl| for O'f tulp. LANALOL No. 2 W.ihowt oil (C lb*') fo* huf ihn 11 n.imally oil? — utr>"rr>i uu, (OOl.ng. LANALOL CREAM (Blue LabU). A LANALOL SOLIDIFIED (Bakcliia bo. An ideal fniii.e LANALOLSOAFSMAMfOO (".etf Libtii A liquid toap da luna. Lanalol 3 i, ii m .001 oP.O. Box 27 Mma OOD "'i iiomii By BOURJOIS •OWDIU • Rflllf. V. HI.RMMI 1 I I's TI T. K \M • VANHIflNa CKKAH • BHM I.IAMINI • HAIR I RFAU i .>' %  ^/ LESLIF. & CO. LTD.—Agent.



PAGE 1

/ PA OK TWELVE PA Cm im .((Win are r. ..II 11 lailtn 'VIT in It ort ..,le, :< %  1938 %  I ,1 may tt ( On ..ut in of i.k< lsit lia I In Us w *n in. Ai ar fu to Sl'NbAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JIM. IT. llil CLASSIFIED ADS. TKLAPHONI UN Eor But--. Marriage or IuJifiwn' amou-ieem. rt. n ( datcc W %  •> %  **? *" number of word* up tt> M and ( .uti per word for rci *rd T.rm* caeh phone oetween S30 and 4 p.m 1111 for %  1 Ml 1 > ii. i. i.. .,-i I it. taut Tr.i ri %  jSjMMb THANK^ % % %  Aimer* I. **nl wreath, M %  %  %  atETA MAHKt Hut-cm m.ilwnili. Ge.rr %  vti BmM> A Orat* ton SALE M c*l 5-mdaiii %  Modi a crate a i i> u'M on .Vnf-dapi lit Tl ***Ja %  %  -a, — over JH wft*- N-H • AUTOMOTIVE .AllMm, %  in Al i * new AJW.IV to C A Hop Fief. Black Rock. ...mi lb h p. Apply ii r Ttsi j si Tm-.u. Phon* 11*51 i U II r I to* M, i goad running uid. -r Ti -I * IS C II !uneral. i—• | %  > %  r>pt !" fi m%  I HAM ,.'A n|i:i load. Si Mithtrl II • 1.1 In One 1B4* Sfidrbaker Trurl %  ntl rlaa* rnnditi... AppK W II i-rn-'. IVknwn B ros. IS* Si in t.LKCTRICAL i< \Xm %  we Unrerr Bk WhO NTI tr* of r. 'lr vmnnl"v in nvnt maaln fnih.r Reginald HanfWkl trwir.h tK* Mnd teeth., card*, let wv. iyne* |WU*<. i..-.'. CM %  I." v i Q**arsi %  i ii na IN MEMOKIAM l'HILfc-h c-mi Hliai m .leer I1 Swevl b* lh> eHl. And rtea..iul th> .iTS-iiif God'. ... Thou an in Hi' keeping -vm.n.-d Bl*.'..-n Hot • Uvughtri. Vv,mi .r He11 Pearl 'B**4*T*.i lit SI WttlNMIiM NOTICES EMIGRATION All m k IT l.UillTS Two Hi...-. Reeding tight M nh eleairtr-hght MUBgRv Pollab.e .i rxs* .t piano On be twn at the Tralalaar Rtore. Trafalgar Seet Phone +E HAMIn EC RN .TIKE SURPLUS nifWITUn Mehogeny Chnir*. Bruce*, tablet, in good Condi. l..n D..1 4***. l*.**|_gn. SURPLUS FtrHNlTURB Mode.chair.. rocker*, writing dc.k ne.t <>l tUKkf.. Ullbor. t\ r I„ fond ,.mdlln mm *•" a**, IM.I HH FmvtTVrsr R A OrWth onVrIIf..lli.~,n In Kuarani %  % %  ranOn* ll ptarr :: al t. light cnlout. rirhole in^—inji Tt*l> Dl I LIVESTOCK (1IW <>n> veil btrd Cow to calf In %  *. Jnd Calf Apply t A. Glbaon, Oflon Hall, ft! John l I >| CAI vn MnMd .. I • %  M i., i Dili in ,i %  M tfl an nttH "lull I HI > i Hi riiilip J PUPPIEft Thrrc 'li Hull Trrr to the Unlltd SUtM of |A w pV-'" '"'""''' " ,w "'" H "* America and were inslrucleri Ut report on Mondny. 4th June. 1831, | ;md wtre not modtnlly i u-ked to u-port al QMe*Ti'' POULTRY l*k Hou' June al I p.m to wort numhti 3873 i>n Truiraday, 2ist hose "Call ( ar4l t>etween 3001 anil 16 6 51—Si VACANT POST m INSI'H in.: 09 stlloni.S. I.I:I\',IU Applications are invitml [CM i of lnxpeeior oi Icho %  (ullov.ii! [ %  ) TO ttUUIt tJiuf ilio law relating to ortur.il liiiit UUW.II bl II RaatvUatiorii is oh lb) l %  iiiLiuim uctniniiBlrar i. routine nature nixl such otJMf duiien as may bf rtQUlroi by the II.M.I oi ih Edtiration IJepiiiimenl: (c) To be responsible for In turn IM examlna-j tions arranged by lli'l Depurtnient; (d To Rlvcguidance as di-, reetrd by the Head off jhf Departnu'iit to subur-| dlnite athtl engaRt'd In I'duenllonnl work. The salary nf the pwl in In ih scale S2.160-JB6— 12.640 per annum with a Cost <>( Uvlng Allow nice at approved ratM. Travelling R'lowance 1 paid a' a fl;it rato of $46 per month oi the understanding thnt the ofncei maintains a motor nir in the |>er %  .,( indtitla Applications, which must atat u*. quatlftcatlora ond nperienc should h* nupported hy rtferencc and should reach the /•dmiinstr tor S! flei.rgr's, (ii-enada. by 181 July. 1931. i-injjjrfs IM • ii.. .i tof IB) : Pr MFCIIANICAI. '"il.t*. MISCELLANEOUS Of mrjr drarrlption nl|. rlnS|lv, *rl boob.. IM %  t OorrlniM Antiqui • IIAMrt-.l.irt'lS T.. III.. > i'h.nclal Iff .lh .lr.-lri.li.fi,. fltti i 1 lUC 1 ... II,. %  %  > ill ih* Trufaldat Htort. Tr.il.Ha % % %  ...<. r i. -.< %  SI %  In ilAI VAMISTti SIIIXTH BM>H -Uftb new *heri* Clirj.p.rt In the lilaiul fl MM; T fi II BH. %  n H U; t It r V a f( *• 40 Matt cn.K. DrlUr hiiny t IIARNES A CO.. LTD. 4 9 SI-I f.n >• •' •' ,l "' %  '• pownrjf r.bt.n blr al Th* ftlanilntd Agri %  n. 14 Swan St. Dial M*l ion m:>r Ml r#.i f*di,i 14 utoidi — >> %  HOUSES A Rpacioua Cirtlaf* iTh-a Bad To I*rr On* with buim a Main Had. Naar Vard. Vacant Dial Sill. CARI-DIEM-On th* Bra, Bt U>mr< .l from JitlT O"Apply Htaa K Hunt* Bi.tton. Ma< -rli Coatt. Dial BM1 rVKMUVHED APAKTMCKT. at Oanal ftanda. WartlUnf. wHh Bllvar IJr-ar. iiood IM batkmf Par funnrr pattir U... Dial IIM • tl-| f %  MODPItN Ptrfl.MMirA pUNQAlOW .1 %  rail Hull 1', mlra from lown Hoi u, Uw and nf Dnrma*! I MM for p-.ilK-.lUr. I? 4 M In ROOM -^Pn, • nok> M lonMaad*' •Ma Clap. CBrM fhi,i,i, Apuiv an P--n.iara ll ail-It) hHAIJ. H'HNUIIIKU PIAT ftuil-Li. nr •mglr panHwi. al (jl*n HOT. 4 Law rnr* Por furth*r partlculara PHarii ANNOUNCEMENTS r.l-AIMOl.l IILIJT. Ord*i Imporialian of lhaaa n l jMnuaiT. !•" Apply •nt l.tn Phonr n M |i | KMHai alto Hvalfl ] •.. ... is a SI -Jn MUlmufT. rbarg* ir*.lt TI *ntl Bad ts ft. sad*va at notd — o> iro*da 3 (•nti d tpr)*d wa*k—4 tax co-d ort M,-. t | vPI in i< MIIIHS I IIIIIAIIIIMI I.UH\MIM \OTIIT:S I I-' aai* in.* • iMrr* II M o* N. I.^ kl -••••i-ddm i u l i BB^ NOTICE •AWiru S A.-..IAM l|iiti, M An •miUnl Miatrrai to t*ach Gn*ral *ab)wti In Lawn and Mlddl* aVhoola BT, IBS I %  %  t will b* tiptoed %  a.*iat with Oaanaa and Pt, Appiicatlorn mu*t b* focward*d t.. Ih* 'liaaWm b Ti^aday. 3rd July IBS) W If A NTH OBUS. Bvcrvtary, On Body. "In r-.„i, .,„, y,. ,,„!,,.,,., to|| la ,| II SI St. !" BABBAIIO" HI II \l tar. AMI is< aociKTt "" ' a IHrt.l.r NMK* la h*roby B iv*n lhat an KxiraUlnarv M—1i„, of ih, gi,ahiWd policy. •Id*ra of Ih* abovrnar-ved fortrly will 'kHNT'l OfTitr Bc-KWUB ace %  rtdfriowii. .. r,m, l*i. at a oviavk pin for in. pwrpotM. *Htl..a. Ihrrdur in th* DUn^gJ %  lr Walt*. .' Ii..,. . .. ,,„ r*.ned h i LN WOMAN willing U worlr Arply to M/. H. .1 Hkmrvrt. "ArMV Bianopa Coun Hill. i-i,. •: ;, MISCELLANEOUS IIIIAHIitX.H In a Cool ik* dlilrlrl. on m* II i torn town Rat*. Mortr'i IX Co Advni.ii* i-,. Air% Coun t i Un*. not far I*. Applv ia a siWANTID TO BINT I'NFLTWBiri-n HOUSI within i ch of any Bui rout* iara> araiida <-r ila am prwf*rblr lint not raar-ntial F. i *artie> lion Aufi.t later thai %  ibar Contactllaiay V Abraham ia No MOT. co Hot*) Royal %  a a 11 a i PIIIMI NAIJS REAL ESTATE I Ti-.. tnUMlii • Wh ....-I %  tiled %  I III* .. illb. ... mm* by Mra. IT*. Impccllon any a*j and al month, when ft.1* ia rhad, IIM high*t lender may not *pt*(l BfNOALOW A ...mgMiralivBlr MW •I—IKI h.inaal->w iiiualed al indarnwin and tm from Ih* main mad 4 irfth running water m each iii'iallnl c,j iiinher partlculara il W. Wellai T fl*H.l*. ci.ani ltd IS t 61I I n %  Srmill DrpoUl Deiirabl* and •na t Lara* oiiii'.vni. ^OI'.'CNIRS. i I'ltKiy JEWELS THANT8 MAPLE MANOR maaT aorai HASTINGS HOCKS %  aw NATIHAI. 6A8 Vour GAB CO It In Bay SI Phon* Nil l. .;. S SKI I IIITIIS Por to..i* niantha. holderi of Uullar invaatiMiUB -! %  • -nd eonrt pn-yen. to toariuw. have been obtaining Branuurn wall m ruraa of th* canclal *cna>iB* me quoted by ire H-.nk when dealing llir.gh tn orn.-* In regard to Canadian aaeurltKi inot American), advice hap brm revived tlut prernium ia In Jaopar.1^ nr* adviard anordi, p. i etra w unit %  %  ,.i 10-DAYS NEWS FLASH •ttf Old it,\/.>ii in ADM k* wondvri ,i KNU fried m th. -I IOI KMI I I H JOPNHQNS STATKIM-M V witnv you NDJI rioAMti. ro asrm. THF. HOMT; on lliFR JOHNSON HAROWAU. '(Mil) l*t)Ul.TRV si'iCR m TI IS III. and '. it, ,,Mta, at 1 in.i-l* .i i„. Btandaed Agenr' a Dial aaaa ie a al—ir, Ii'WPl iiAII-s Be,,.., r„-*i Rail. 'I*ta Wllh brarkela. hi noe-aiM —tto O. W VACANT POST Chief i:l. .liiht ,I„.II llili.rr. COCOB Hoard C'BlBny ol Trinidad A Tabajtp Appli.-iiuoiia are Invited f.r tin acani pout of Chief HehnbllitaIOII Ofdoar, Cocoa Board. The sulary will 1M> at a rate in he aeale 93.600-120-3.840-240 .760 per annum; the MtuiU rai •DflMlni on the qualification nd expeiiviiif < ( f tbf nuccessfu ppucant. TmvoUlai and sui iKlcnce allowaiu.s will !• pas,. iH M I..U-nimilnr lo Ihov pproved fn>m time to lima fo. J.iviniiMt'iii (l!lici-s. The olllcer will be required U .-..HI, a; Vir I..i I'astora I'ropagul nc Station, atanta Cnu, wnajr urnishetl tiuartera are avallablt Of which he will pay ua ren fi'. of his salary plus St pci innuni of the value of the furni C andfcaw t M should have altalii•d a good standard of education • •> i-is I\LI nt JVO ability and have UKl widi' Htfricultural experlenct "eehnlcal quBllrlcaliona are deslr>ble but not eB*ntlal. Duties of the post ate— (ii to assume reaponatblUty fci II ana proiMiKtttirm work, mat ':ii,.ii;.hicTit of all rrnpagatlm, itntlons (under the immedlat Itparvi-1-i. of HM Chief Sclentlrlc Jfllcer of the Department o \grirulture). tin To rcolv all application 'or subsidy grants under the ;oeoa Subsidy Scheme and rdUat* ili.ir investigation. (nt i To control Ixith Ihe 0 un Bald gtafT engaged on vork of (he Cocoa Board. (ivi To certify vouchers ._ %  xii. %  ndihire Incurred on behalf of he Cocoa Board (v) To %  uporviai the general lafld | : aj .i-i the Cm na Sul sids icrnnic. (vuTn carry out anv other lulies nhat may !• aMlgnetl to the MBccr by Uw Cocoa Board from Umc to tlmr The jioat is nonpensionable and ihreo months* notice of itlon on aitrttf i AppllMUooa containing full ;e!her with copies of not less than hould be •wWre a aad lo the Chairman, Cccoa "toard. c/o Department of AgriiiMure. St. Ctatt IrlTildad to reach him not later tan June 23rd. 19.11. rtavaiopaa mt.ilninn applt. ntiom Rhmild b arked— *'AppIlcn),,n C Ii 0." "-hand corner. E. W l.EACH. Chairman, Cocoa Board. 56.31—7n. HUV Thi. foe Caoo with i*a Kaay Terma ~ A p. ill.iiCMtggjg ij u*d/i I with Haalnt al Ch It-Mr OtBtlna, V*t. t. v,-t Cnndlllon itnr| %  %  %  %  -lern Convenience*, View ol *•. Spartoua Yard -n.-lo.ed with Stone. ibout s.ooo aq. n.. Vacant C Me lo, Ur*. nr.1 Ctaaa City RU,n*all U.i-I ^rvwilae. a, Realdence OB v.. DMancs Horn Broad at, Mrgr Hoof and Parti, Bn. Vcrs (,.d Cnnduif.i M...I-, laneaa. about 4.0M aq || Vacant. for the Neareal OlTar lo dim II Required A Cinch lo Clinch. %  cyDe.ln.ble and HBaHoua .1 B*.|iBaain In Eachi Aimotl N*w and Stone Built Bungslou Type nl r Dalkelih Hill. Oaod Nyaiio.. €lpc.i C-llr.|e.. Stone II,nil tif• Ititom. Bncloaed with Onlv Under r I.TVS a> go Into Hu.ine.. A I tte.li Shed ond Re-> NOTICE PABIhH Or ST. JAMKH Apf>ilCBii.iM for Vaotrj Ohibltiona nabl* at a Snrl tirade C.ul. Srhool anal tng Craoe Hoy. Scnt-.l .m be reived b. Ihe under.lgnvjd up lo Saturday d July Applicant, mu.t be i niidrvn Pariahinnvr. In itratte, %  Btanev. and m 1 ..l i|, forward a Baptiamdl Certir-ale ,nu >i, ., tertlflcetc liocn th* head Mi.ueaa or H*ad Maator ol %  v I |g ObBH %  m I H Bthool TARH-TdS Clerk: Vvalr, St Jam-.. NOTICE PABIMB or i BBISI I HI B< N Application, on Parma to be obuinrd "*" "nd a ceo in pa men by Udpimal Certificate* will na ircvlvM irl.l Church V*.try ft.h.bl I the Oiil. Foundation Bchw... Candidate, mu.t btSBIimtM of pi WANTED t OMRtKMKRI HCHOOL OraduaM Teacher •Btvagfi Ra-jnlred Ui aVptamter. Or.4 uaie Tearher of Carr^narcla) *ubj*cti K.OUM —Id th* dagrv* , P A -Com Com via IBCM i. C.panrac* oMUw rouUn* dvwrabl* and a knowl*aig* of Mduatrlal eondillona in lha ] %  ibbean would b* an •d>antage --..r. -cale Gradual*: gSB> giS-CajO I IB %  •na p. C.radua** lat A Snd Claaa Honour*i.. • %  em CSN SB*-BTS n a. lo.itH>n on iner*nenUI cal* >,iu)*.l to %  lot War Reryifa and prvvlou. looghiard avrvire P..r • MISaBl. qualNMd candidate %  available on tne fullnwinr aVlary ftcalv -*TSo x gSO. £nr> acher Diploma lor recornaed equi. It <4S p a adudltional lo Ih* .One mr.Wa Keajulrad in Jwstcmber Craatu Te-ch*r of Kngn.h sod Ijttl,, up to Bfh CertlPcate ftlandai.l radjuat*Ralary fteale. lor Bar).ad Gradual* CaBB 111! C4o0 | (SIS pa Gradual* Ut Jnd Ctgaa HMa.fi C4SD craV-CBB) %  CM CTkB IIUI HI ii IN ItriaaMBHi CBBl %  CISC4H > tOuahfled Non-Graduau ii.IBB a fTe-ae.iea pa. I'.nillon on uale .ubJePt to ai i. War fat'rv M and piPHaiU l BdBra i tenable It ibaa %  • n-Mlh.aminBiion Candiaate. mu.t praaeni thrmwU. ie Headmi.trv.. at I he FuundaUu.s.ni-ii on Friday tih Judy. IBSI. at a JO for e-annnai WOOD dODDARD. Clark nf the Vaatry, ChrM Chun NOTICE biatc ANNIC RRNBNTA PADMORC Ma SAVORY, doeea.ed Notice i. hereby aivvn that all p* r ..„ irlng any drbl or rUlm upn or afTci a Ihe c.tatc of Annie Frne-ta Padn.,,, >.. known a. Annl* ErnavU Savo, of Wpllintlnn Street. In th* M'Uh > .1 -I in "... UUnd ., January 1B6I Inle.ia-, e her.bv required to aei^rl In panic. r. ol th.,, .ld. in th i %  .-igneu, in .arc of llulrhinaon i rtaofarlrl. ScJWit..r. Jar.,e. sneet, Rrida. bclore Ih* Mlh ila. MichMl. wti, laarai which lb* ... .hall i I th* e. i only which I then ahall have had that I •hall nol be liat.l* foe ••** %  <. n .li.lilbtit*.! t any portion nf whn dabi or claim I .hall not have had notice ai lha time ol :„n dl.lrlbiil.on And all ner-wtn. indebted tn Ih* •*• rnnlah. Ii,drootn liuiuralnw n. ..bov* i-ivemi•a In Raeh. ...„ %  se .A i Plaw Ston* I Madae.1 Coi Only Under Mrooen iHaiiM M Caa*i' i^ona Bvllf BUhSaldW. Nn, r BBS. RtdM MwiLt d.raM, .,h.„,| H^OO aq. ft. Q m „,,, g^ Location, about S Mllea Irom Cltv. doing lor Only Under CIM0 A Small 2 D*dinom Property wiUi Khop ..ti.nli.-d bv Cnunlry Hd. Going lor Only gnon ci Othera Than C Ma • He-Rat* Value* A<%  ut-d MorUas*w An.naed. Dial 3111 n r tie Abreu. "Oliev BtniRh." Haellngi ioe si ii, build in PBifa for com pie ti, ihe %  pocliled date The rue -.-.111 twnrkHvr wMI he requlr "' %  ai nl* %  c..nt*Bel wlih the Vc teetian of MM buifdine %  *BBt bind IIMII tt went or n B-i,i1rrcd WYlOO OOf MIA I.I. Cleni ti ih* Ve-lry. Chri.i Churrh IT 8 Sl-Sn %.'.: lUINI.t HOI .M ma .III f have necti In-lnrrted Id olter la hal* iwn ill .ounlry houaea of claaa Oni %  al Bt. George and la built nl con •ton*, and It la ln prrfoci condition el ha. cloaeu \erandah. drawing A din log room*, l.reakla-1 room, 4 bedroom, W C hi.lh. kitchen, tearoom in athn .pare loom*. Stock houa* A gai %  .-....,.i .t.,„i, .,„ i; .„,,., ,,i ,.., ., Th* other at St. J-ete. U alao built coral alone and ha, gallery, draw In %  rung .nd Hirakf,.t raumi, 7 bedrooni twtha and W C .. kitchen. panli> gul Villdlnga and garage, and aland. ( „i "'" " *•'"• For further partlc *M1. M.qtaiinc Idgal 1SCBI (iOVERNMlAT NOTICE Applicant* for the abovo posts ino ipeclal form, atalnvg age. quail Real ion. anperience. married or .Ingle, and *n< ehoUis a photo-graph, lo be -i'. no. than ISUl Jaly. lo The Hea-Imailer. Con. her mere School. Barbado*. J5W.I. frvm whom lurther particular. n.a Be obuined i* a >i-an •May NOTICE PARIHM Or t HltlM | HI'RCM Application*, on form* to be obtained '""> my aSSfi B nd accompanied BF %  • i %  .1 l ertinca:.will b.—i—t —. -rr,,-* up h> loa pm Ji., IBSI. tor <-* a At.ner Giltena E.hibiiioi Boy.' Poundailon Behool. Th* condlllon* nf th* award are lhal Ih* candidate* inuat have been burn in i %  :. I'.n-n or whose parent, nave bean i > im in th* Parlih for thre* jraqra ol i.i.#r an* are m •traiiin.d %  IrsaaB -ai.ee*. an* nol l* than I year, of it nr* than 11 yaara ol at* „n th* date g| IM • %  arnlnatlon Th* eahlbition* ar* tenable for a period of hot moeq than Bv* ISI rear*. Candidate. m„-t pr***nl lh*n-**lv** la Ihe Headma-trr ii the loundabcm Bch.-.t on Friday aO) July. ISSl. ai a5a am f.^r WOOD OODDARD. Cl*r* .it th* Ve.tr,. Ctirht Church IT S SI 4n NOTICE %  ii I-II or in-i-i rniRCH pplii-alion* on form* lo be obtained n my nine* and accompanied by bap >al err t if irate* will b* received at my %  v.rch V**1ry Eahlbiin 4yr FoundBiion Scho. land Ida to inn.i be I in. nf Parmhi.-ini.lnnrea and not re than 13 vearW f>ai>iinaliim. Fbinidaiion School isit. a OM „ v WOOD ClODDARD. Clork ol ihe Ve.lry Chrlet Churc APPLICATIONS FOR EXHIBITIONS AT FIRST AND SECOND GRADE SCHOOI-S APPLICATIONS for these Exhibitions will be received at th* Departmenl of Education up to 11 noon on Saturday .the sOth June. 1991. as follows Boys anal Girls AR* on the 30lh June. 19.1 Senior First Grade Exhibition^ Junior Plrst Crade Exhibition* Primary to First Grade Exhibition i Pupils of Public Elementary Schools only). Boy* Second Grade Fxhibitions Renewal Second Grade Exhibition* (Holders of Second Grade Exhibitions only). Applications accompanied bv Birth or Baptismal 0 | bf Mibtnitled on rorms obtainable at the Departmenl of Educatk under It years under 13 Tears under It years under 12 years under 16 years Department or Education Mlh June, 19.11 E C M. THEOBALDS. Acting Director of Fducati 17.6 SI.— 2n POST OFFICE NOTICE Effective 21st June. Iftl PMd Office as follows: — CHANGES IN AIR Mills air mulls will be closed at the Genet: Antigua General Post Office. IS/6/51. i! %  15 a.m. 2 00 p.m. 9 00 am 10.00 am. 9 00 am Day Wednesday FkvaTBRsRf Saturday. Thursday. Saturdav SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian (National Steamships -Ol lllll.il Mi Naaaa al shtp IAOY BODNGY CAN COjaaTHCCTtm l^DY NRLBON CAN cRUIfUUt CAN CHALaatMraRSI LADY RODNEY CAN. CONSTHITTOII Uanv NF.UION I* June 1* June ia July PS July J July II JIII. U July 1 A.lg 4 Aug Aug M June M June 14 July il Jul' I Aug. 1.1 Aug. 11 Aug. 3 Sept % % %  ,i %  IS July 13 July I A. 14 Aug. ." Ana 4 Sept. NORTHBOIP Iu\DY RODNEY IADV NEIJeoN I^VDY RODNF.V IADV NTIAON IADV l 3 July 7T July IS Aug 1 Kept % Julv if July a Aug IS Rept is Oct. 14 July Aug. 0 Sept TI Sept IT Oft Sept SBBep, Bl Oct 12 Aug II Sept 2 Oct I Novr. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-Agents. Rota rOt'NMTMN SCHOOL VACANT -AMIII KIRTON -( inn •.tt-iur.. Thcr* are vacam Mam„*i Klrton Bclmi •nru,ii. tenable al the ChiUI t-hi,i. II.-.. % „,, ,,.. %  ,.,, Behgai Applicant. rn.an be children intruding nn Elemeti. ^iry Vh,..| in the PaHih of ChttM Chur.-h nnd who** parent* draitened clrcumatanrea. Th* %  %  | fi %  appll i— between lha % % %  >. n mth. and nation which will FoundatIon School at SSo ., ,.-. b. •>f Application which cm Ihe Aiil.obui nuurt be tary not later lha„ 4 p Ih Jun*. mi. together ii Certlflcale W. H. ANTR0RITS, Secretary Oov Body. Chrlat Church Boy.' Foundation Be boo I. 13" it*-4a ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. SAILINOS FBOM AMN B S COTTICA — Slh June IS.il. only i M H CONbOB—Itth June 1*31. Bt 8 HBCVBA—11*1 June IBM. SI s ORANJSRTAD—Slh July 1081. RAILINGS TO ll l Mm III AND AMHTFRDAM M i WIUJVSTAD—loth July IBM SAII.LNOS TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO AND OtORORTOWN a R COTTICA—Mlh June IBSI M s Hrci'BA-ath July taai. T P. yUBRON. SON at 00. IT n i Aeetl Kituated Tu| rn Ch .lai'.iv.ns on nearly Hall at Land. Cmi.tiu, ted in Stone, ._. Cholcw ot ] Bedrooma with Dlnina 4 without Dmlng Room. Large Two fully tiled Bath, and luiit in Cupboard.. Modern built NOTICE TO FISHERMEN A practI. v shool Lv the Lsaisbadol I Regiment it Scheduled to he held ut Si a well on Thursday, 21st June, 1951, lietwcrn the hours of 8.mi a. III and S Of I p.m. All liming boat* sailinii nit th. are* ar* warned Ic. keep ol least three (3) miles off shore. L Should Ttiuradny, 21at. be rainy or otherwise ui.r-voiiiiiblc tins pi.i.ti... grill Like place on Friday, 22nd Jiini'. IW1, ill (In. aama tune. I7A51—to. it. ,.., 1'imsr Toilet.. AUCTION I %  %  ,.!l double Bntra laMiiediatr D....,.lan Beat orl*r over c 4.000 aceepied. For viewing ring 4*8] afar* hour* 1MB rnran rind „< j ,> ,„ tn k .nd iw." % %  Mr T ( M, Kneainc. &, ii. Lid 1 will aril at their garage I limuulh Sedan Car in |ierfecl working -ndllloit Term. Va^h K Archer eKeniae. Auetionecr IT 4 SI—Sn OVa ii'i-i.Mh.s SCHOOL VACANT IOIMJATIOV SCHOLABOHim rre are vacant Foundallnn ScftolL.. i tenable nt Ihe Chrl.t Church Bov. -nation School Applira children ,.l Parem. rcldlng In the Par Bth of Chrtat Cburvh and who are Ii tir.ltej,od clreumaune**, Th* applic.nl mu.l be between in* age* nl l veer. month* and 11 y*ara on ih* day of th, tvaminalion which will be held BoitFoundation School on Fttd July at %  obtained Iron." Ihe Aitiobua. IIiltnn 1I...I moat be rctu tary id l;,ir Ihari 4pm on Frldai fwlh JuneIBSI. together with a BapU* rt-.ai Cetiiiv-ate. W. M. ANTBOBUS, Secretary Oov Body Chrtat Church Boy. 1 Foundation School. US SI BUT* FOrNDATION SCBOOI, IVTIllNCt rXAMlNATION. I*.1l 11IB .sill I... %  Ml on Frlda. Slh Jul N.W Pupil, hew,,,, P..MI. I it y*4 AppiicaiiiHi* %  .I.I...... ai* .i I'i'.'.i Certificate the Iteidm "Airy A Scott th* Main Road Applv WixiDKN BUILDING M a * ft almo.t MB) to bv removed by purchaier Hunt •ecllonallr toe raiy removal O.bl, rool lth .hingiea. wood Roor. 14 ahnip, window. AuiUble for Club bov**. Small S"!ir." r r M "^ Furtaae BactlcL. Dtal *lt4 lj 1 frvm ih* tail School of attend w M. A^fTl^oB^ .s. seceHary Go*. B*qV, ChrM Church Bo, Foundation Set o,. linger Thr niamnnd M.iiiiinr, ?^tOjltnj*ew^jCTOO| In.pr-ction ti..a. In avpaeate Ida. al our Ofnee. Jam*. Street. Undg, town, on Friday S3nd June ui.tant I p.m. YPAI1WOOD A BOYCC Bollrtioi %  i e ai-ian pRosarjtr. arr BIJ*Q. M S?. ?"i'" ** ** onr mnd wood and M 1 .ided verandah, drawing dii.m. %  -n. 4 bvdrooma. toilet A bath, modu klh-hrnrlte, garage, and -land* -*r* af land Prte* class \miyy ST-ASIDE IBU'WSS In Hill. Hath.h.ba. St Joaeph. Over-l<-ik|i>K l-il-uLir b attling |^ ai, h ., ..„,,„ Rork .. I < I 1 J^PPBTRB HOUSE, .landing on aere*. 3S perehea ol land and ercte.i 1 high pronumiory with *tcnilve vie* the a and delightful coa.lliii*. TBe houa* ronUUui lo**d verandali, ..!., ro^n. thre, bnlrow. I.IIR die-. Im momn on* with running water. k'trhvti. panin.. buttery and uaual eoninoas. Baactrlcity and Opvctntnei-t :' i-r.ca, uund wiui view of *ea >, d part nt eavaas Th* huua* containB ope n verandah, all '" ^^1 Uirp ***••*"• """• •* %  " and Metal, with Spring~and MaiVrel -" pantry buttery, kitchen H T Wa.hala.lda, Chamb*r Warv, THERE IS QUALITY and FLAVOUR In every Drop of TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RIM (WHh Th En.incUvr Flavour) TRY IT AND BB CONVINCED SIP IT TO ENJOY menders . JIHi.X D. TAYLOH A SONS I.TO. \11vmnsE IT PAh ^'e'e'e'e'e'e'e'-'e'e'e*'"*"*'-'Hnulo^ne duesi House | B* Cvta. Cedar and Linen Prvue* Screen. Whit* Pamted %  na Table. Book Ca-e Irdrr*. Coal PvPVI I and Table*. Lawn MoGarvan Tval^ Ptvnbi. Pva Hem. Rale 1130 a'Casea Ml: WKi 1: TROTM.W g> CO. Auelloneers Wlj aa •aspBeassi M.ialned fenm tl Anuvbu.. Hilton. Big M-.-h.el. muat be rvtui Bred not later than 4pm ot f-d June, IBM. togrthv With 1 O-MlV.t* W ANTBOBUS. atacretary to Gov Body <~.rl*l Church Girl.' rVmdMinn Vhruti rV,V////////e-A*jW^ H+pmir Ynur Hoof hvtmn* Ihi* flrar'rai/ SPM. Irrir*'** ) i I WE CAN SUPPLY YOU 3ALV. CORRUGATED IRON, RUBBEROID or RED CEDAR SHINGLES according to your nerds. N.B. HOWELL Lumber anil Hardware Bay Street Dial ISM REAL ESTATE JOHN M. ULADON A.P.5., f.T A. Kepreeentatlve: GERALD WOOD FOR SALE -WINDT WILLOWS" Rt. Jarnaa Dtlightful bimg-!o* hou-o wnh 1 pen vcmndah m W**t commanding m.igniil'.-iit vi*w ot *ea pnd .tret. he. ol beach, lairge lounge. 3 bedroom*, verandah*, kitchen. pantrv jnd aarvant.' qn .rterSloierooms In b u a*tt n l. tilTer* ronafdaead. %  I.Rt V HOI -I Large I I Bi sc-i bu-lnen* -ecttnn Sultahigood*. provOion-',-( %  .". I formaUon on application. Hit in UM 1. 11 \ i~ Ion Hill. St MH'haol A I tountrv nian.lon tBCB n tl verted Into 4 .pa.lou. Im.icv flat* lilted witn all modem i tl with IRWR*. .hrubberlea nnd garden., thr long driven.v approach I* flanked bv matured mahogany live. A good invritmenl properly e-peclallv -ultable lor ,. owner Onlv 3', mile, troni town. 'i U 1 1 01 NTSil not "l %  w plcaaant compact and well pre-erved 2 .torvy proper I,, built el MM with .hlngled rool. The houae hoo Just been completely redeco-tited and the ground* ot I half an act* BT* pre.t.. 1.-1 -iiii new .tee) mrih fencing and a hlgn %  two living "-in.'. :t bedroom*. 1 toilet and .hower upatolra. will 1bedroom lirp pl.y room. Mflet and >!• %  cr on around floor. Good garaae quarter* and put11.1t Bad v, |4 "WINSBALF". Ch.-. • -ii.. %  .. rb .. from in dining .. ,, 1.. .. plot nppm* rj.00 j 1 to nfler* "iioi.niRa HOI %  *: %  St. Jam**. AM 1.1 11.. built ot .tt.ni a and .hinal. roof. 3 S bedroom. ravartaa ... ut-bulldir. B. Th* houee landa 1 ot ^ .1 Mnbered land 1 mahogany 1 proached by a Ions dilvewav nanke-t nh rt—ely planted mahucany tree* The ou'.taiidins i.lirai-tiofi ol Holder. In the very -in\ini IYIIE— one g| thec Iras lni|i*iiig homo* wtlh double rntrancedrivr-way i* available wild IPPTOK 4 aer-a wrll laid out with lawn*, lmiin court, o mo mania I fardeii*. dirubberlr*. large BBd9ock, all cncloaed ks wall and fence Th* nouvr conlaln* ver> largB lounges, dining room, gnl1, three double bedr anal all urn 1 and out.build I. n THORPE* Rt. Jnme. flsB maaalve property, typical ol n b> gone age. U th* Ideal home lor who want* apaclou. The Kt JJOM-. seal nBei. SM'*I ba^tbaBg I* only I mil' ,.-„\ ai 0 111 btaet ftean Hi .-'•<• town H S mile* Offer. Invited. "PINE HILL". Wi are Imtructed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed bungalow in thi. rc.ideini.il area for Ih* raaaonablv avan ot E4.SW. Thi* proprrty kt very au-oiisly r.commended ai>d full detailmay be obtained on application. "LOCKERBIE IIOIHI". Britton* Cio-a Boad—A dl.tlnct.va and well-built two utotey atone houaa ret well back In wrll maintained and .ecludcd ground*. Oardm* are well matured and Iher* 1. complete privacy from Ih* roadway and adhUnind property. There 1. a tovtrcd enlranni-.nh '.,.—. wide airy verandah*, lantr louna* WIUI a central itairwav maklna an allractlva leatura. dining room, four good bedroom*, kitchen, boiler', pantry, .toreroom, and u>ual caVlcw*. Outside there I. a Urge garage, •errant.mia'teit. etc An extremely Intererting and dcliahi* properly. WANTED Product,V* S-| RENTALS Avallaba* up to 11 IN 11 V Will OWK" Pro-pert. Rt Jam**. Unfumuhed houae an rout. <* ith 3 bedroo m *, ivunaa, i-rrandah overlooking ava etc. 1% %  aaiaa agsHakWas* RE.AL ESTATK AGUNT At'CTIONEER I 1 WI A I IONS BITLDING Phc-e 4ftl" /AV.V.VWV-VeV.





PAGE 1

PACE TEN Our Realm 9ej Biibdp WiH Speah Seoul Link VtO,,..„ VirM-.inu StnilgllHMied The Righi Revd Arthui ~ M'NDAY ADVOCATE SI \| \^ U M 17. IK1 Our Birth said m Barbaric*. Right vet*. ... tivt'n in Hal I. y ce o( irti Angliuiuls to know ,aB Communion episcopal .lek-;iboui Hi.blnto n<>ih Matni i \i 11 \|. MRAM %  I 'I" KinuS l*nmde %  %  7th June. %  Ibati i< ft, .nut althoui %  ike (MII ui ih# M.m-h laL their pnsencion ttu%  I %  %  %  riTted io art n, |/atoan I %  OVRBINfl tral Revai PI %  i %  an of A%  spread Hun i in* thiougintut i* Amnne I Bjirnvwll. A.D.C. (Rovers), I.I llol' mm IIKOIVM it, 1 B/ednesda • i. In 1 S LB. C". All* -...-. Smith. A Jones. Clarke and (i i. . ThiI,rum. l *•' %  L. T. ' n, P (l h I" Mil,!! IO V '"' "". ay what M < n FrMaj he %  %  < %  Mere, where in the eve. %  mhiHM.i*ol S1 I % % %  known w,H gaiher in tbi the blrda may 1* found in South .. ,,, h ,,. 7 !" r m tin Baturdav %  '' %  %  ten will be • chlldrei I arc aJh:*i %  i ID UM CathadraJ ot 8 a.m. and further north. Readers there|<*er in the day the Btohoj fore may i*Interested to learn oAtoTrinli that, braving .ill 111th lam I have published the VUUonF Book <-t %  Birds, Trinidad aid T<>hnti<>. It is ,„„__. selling In Trll bu 5* esfsVH can %  .*tatne. • P*".."" 0 '!' e tlom 1C oppoalt writer In Vi for 11.32 post free. That was an eye-opanar 'OLE ftGtnrs %  i 1*MQ braka VOT) %  %  l.-i ad %  'Tliank rear '" *'i %  varda making tin loynble and bjotni Alti; vor INTRBE9TE11 IN MOKSI [ N "' barged through well baU these birds I know' Of ***•.*• Pl ''''" •"' "" %  course tt waa nol tuilt. but .. PoaalbUlty ot a colliiion can well grewt tnanv ;i lii\ ihln* Several .:. the booklet I ei.il inteii'-l for Harbadoa blnlImi'ii. ru iR. P. DEVAS. < I' Mi Mr. (;eoriic S|. ,. knitwii WiraaaM Opa t ato of BM Adva at* ^ o i.ui will IMglviruj ^ coum ot Iners. who are Interesteil. at th:< Rovar Cvavrg Den. Rood. • • Wedneedaj olaly o'clock, bekinuing on V. next. 20th instuiit To Tfi SIR.Hun ffagejg Editor. Thr Adr I N yld like In %  jtidgwl hroBB Uie )M-t that sonic i shouted "Look out. [n the interest a( the general public, Ujeea moronic should be we< r.ven a \vheell;..rrow would be .i langerous weapon In their hands Yours kithfully. J. DE1-ANKY Rates Of Exchange • i %  saw Maril.'!. Iniai-l DnlU s.m Dasan the attention of those responsible lor the changing of the Bus Kuutc from Palmetto Street to t'rumpton Street, th.it ihe> are causing great anxiety amongst Pgiaail rs we all know it is the centre for Sell-" precaution should be taken lo protect the lives of at leas*, eur children. In spite of the lectures gtvan by "ur assanaUi i I ..n't imagine the terrtfta rale In whkh |h Buaas turn the corner of Crumpton Street and St. Michael's Row when proceeding from i l hope those rosponslbla wni lake this warning and put this sad state of affairs right, II not the death of someone must be the outcome. If tt U nc to chance the Houtc. put a poHaj luati tl %  AN ANXIOUS PARENT lir'nvrs To 7'.. EdUor. T*f A In vartoui I .-,. %  Law I %  ably found the bw drivers lo ie .' %  uad careful i %  emch to usurp Ihs coni lie in %  % %  Lie w ., Street towards ..; i i. ..I reached a stationi Foof ]\ih Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching jf Stopped in 7 Minutes STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION | %  ,. H PAINS, PI .Mil I.NC l 'i'M due 10 lnJigr.in.il. (XBAN BRAND STOMAl II l>.Ur,ci.l lormulj fivi. m 1 ML! i • MACLEAN B .1 AND Stomach Powder • TOR — JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS may mean kidney trouble A function of the kidneys is to disiinste hjriutul tinpiiMiies front the system. If the kidneys grow sluggish, these impurities in %  artotwlar excess acid accuniulstc and settle, and becomo a canse of psin and suffering in joints and muscles. The way to tarkle the root of the trouble is to help the kidneys. They should be toe.ed up witb De Win's Pills tbe medicine made specially for tins purpose Dc Witt's Pills hlive a soothing, cleansing; and antiseptic action on the kidneys that i brings tbem bark to perform their •' natural fnncuon properly > Witts Pills are a very weU-tried femedy. They are sold all oeer tbe world and we have many letters from sufferers telling of idicf earned, alter years of BuBenng alter taking De Witt's Pills. They act on the kidneys quickly. Why not try Ihem for youi trouble 1 Co to your tssenust and obtain a supply to-day. DeWitt'sPills are mast is •dally hi Usn "'"" (in** you eras** Dm Usr iltln en %  rats and ir %  ..r l—i|M lhr>. ktlMfrbrr LU.O (U -..a (.iipoii i II %  lUiiblri. Ton iliouKI ii.' IIII I.mi II f i.ui %  %  T„£^":£,?,\;:.%;;.: ..il ihr ^Vm. or P.I..IU. rnui....I. lo Kills il... Cause Ordinarr olntmn < kill ihr mid' rlflna V-"lu'i(fli II M Iml i. pau i BlHl 1UUS..II. [ll,K*. IWI.-I.-H prrHfipuaii Hii dw bawd on .prilnli.I jod i %  itaoulU ml.uu 1. 11 t>JU U Cuorehitced Test NIKSMI'I rear ekraiM t lATLAS'A' UNIV[R,*l-r P o bruth (or positive protacttOi agaimi Whue A, Boren Rot and Fungi. No oaOtrr No rlre-rnk. ECONOMICAL H ghi, concentrated—vet carria(a. Wlie-i diluted lor usegots fgither and costs lets. PIRNANINTCo n o Combines wlih the fibres tougriens the timber and makes it fire-resistant. Afwiti : W.itinitvi & Hoynei A Co. B'lofelown. Bd'oodoi 'or permanent preteulea%  %  >.• *nS o( i(ii i.e.' %  J-*!!" IV-Mnt. riggl ii ... i ( ng. r Una eurG i ft...N„...* !•>. %  IW i.*ii.ieestaMU)uu. ltd.. Erich. Kent. gaSsVsl reen or ivory and black. Ynu > in 2, 3. and 2-huiiu'r iahltmodtfUl tfom youi of the Kitchen. FALK DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles BE SEE VES STOVE \„ ,, %  the bad %  i 1 i'H : ~ U< ,hai r Important lo have a jjood itovt I M KS KBBOSENB CO0WBB8 ;n. nod. Th.-> m itutdUj taatad and ap provod by the G< II H0USEKE1 II'. and awarded the CERTW ICA'l K ol Iht r nn !: NI for colour harmonv in youi kit.-h.-i-. match up VennKhame with FALKS, in .-ream and I i irnei Boor modeh Al KS :'.' %  A KEROSENE COOKERS & OVENS % % % % % %  ; STOKES SYNOi LTP.-Agenls agjJWa^ ONE TO BE READY, TWO TO BE STEADY, THREE TO BE OFF!! Giv your htld l ood rtati In Me by buUdlii I %  iicn. For ati i MM aiul tewth n has Cog) I vtr %  stood, H has Iron, ami tor siriuiI kesw brsVlB il has Phosphot.uitbAl II ha.; a Vitamin A 'i and you wUI undorstanri why it is called "the .' i,K." %  our child on a course b Ton a i FERROL = 3 I0KEJ ft BrhOE CO.. LID-AGENTS








a a ne pe





%*



ESTABLISHED 1895



Persia Gives U.K. 48)
Hours More For Reply



PersiansSeem To Be] U.N. Forces

“More Amenable”’
—British Ambassador

TEHERAN, June 16.

PERSIAN PREMIER, Mohammed Mossadeq,

on Saturday promised Britain an additional
forty-eight hours in which to reply to Iranian de-

mands that all British
over to Iran.

oil profits here be turned

The promise came somewhat as a surprise since Iranian

negotiators. had been
answer by Sunday morning.

insisting

on a definite yes or no
American Ambassador Henry

F, Grady had described the situation as crucial before

Mossadeq acted.

The British Ambassador Sir
Francis Shepherd told the United

States Ambassador Dr. Henry
Grady today that there were
signs of a more “amenable

attitude” on the part of the Per-
sians over the Anglo-Persian oil
dispute according to usually
reliable quarters.

The violent nationalism of the
past few months, he said, seemed
to be slightly tempered by “prac-
tical considerations.”

But he _ noted
aggressiveness on
side.”

Vice-Consul Stabbed

A young fanatic today stabbed
the United States vice Consul in }
the southern industrial town of
Isfahan usually reliably sources |
said in Teheran. First reports
said he was not seriously hurt.
There is serious unrest in his
town where thousands are unem- !
ployed after the closing down of
textile mills,

the Persian

—Reuter and (CP).



Denmark Gets Back
The Ivory Crucifix

After 150 Years

VIENNA, June 16,
Cardinal Archbishop Theodor
Innitzer has returned to the
Danish Minister in Denmark the
ivory Crucifix of the Danish
Prineess Leonere Christine
which has been out of Denmark
for the last 150 years. Princess
Leonore was the daughter of
King Christian Fourth of Den-
mark and was popular in Den-
mark in her day,
—Reuter

50,000 U.S. Sailors
Refuse To Sail

NEW YORK, June 16.
A maritime strike involving all
major United States ports and
660 vessels began to-day witn
more than 50,000 sailors refusing
fto Sail until demands for higher
pay and other benefits were met.



Ships with Korean and vital
defence cargoes were exempted.

The stoppage occurred during
f week-end lull when few ships
were due to sail. Its full effect
fwas expected to be felt Monday
unless new contracts are signed
in the meantime.

—Reuter,.

Eleven Go On Trial

PRAGUE, June 16
Eleven Czechs including a for-



go on trial before the State Court
on Monday for espionage for
France.

The official Czechoslovak News
Agency Cetea said that 11 defen-
dants had carried on military, eco-
nomic and _ political espionage
under the direction of M. Ettine
Manach, former French Consul
General in Bratislava who was
expelled from this country at 48
hours notice on February 17.

—Reuter.



FRENCH GO TO

POLLS TO-DAY

HAROLD KING
PARIS, June, 16.

The most mysterious General |
Election campaign in French Par- ;
liamentary history ended to-day
and polling takes place to-morrow.

Never have prophets bet so
heavily. Never has the electorate,
over 11 million men and 13 million
women been more secretive.

Meetings have been sparsely at-
tended except in the big towns and
few hecklers have raised the
voices.

French people, voting tor the
new Assembly for the first time!
since 1946 have given the impres-
sion during the campaign of beirg
in a serious, though confused
state of mind. —Reuter.

By





mer employee of the French Con-
sulate General in Bratislava
i

Rebel Leader
Attacks Nehru

PATNA BISHAR, June 16.
Former Congress Party Secre-
tary, J. B. Kripalani to-day de-
livered a slashing attack on the
Pandit Nehru Congress Govern-
ment as “a weak and effete one-

“continuing | party rule. suffering from the evils

both of dictatorship and
ceracy.”

Opening a convention in Patna
19 form 4 new Party in opposition
to Congress, 65-year-old rebel
Congress leader accused the Gov-
ernment of allowing corruption
and blackmarketeering to flourish
iu India unchecked.

“We have painfully witnessed
the progressive disappearance of
all idealism and enthusiasm in
the Congress Organisation which
is dominated. by sectional clique
and power politics” Kripalani said.

demo-

“In the process, democracy has
cisappeared. The spirit of sacri-
fice, suffering and work is there
no more, and in its place there
is an indecent desire to cash in
on patriotism and sacrifice.”

Both at the centre and in the
States Governments were demor-
alising Congress committees
through their power and patron-
age. Ultimately both the Ministry
and Congress are bound to suffer
and be swept away into the dust-
bin of time he said, t

—Reuter.

Pe Pre Voip



German Refugees
Escape In Yacht

BALYCOTTON, CORK, EIRE,
June 16.
Fifteen refugees from the Rus-
sian zone of Germany who reached
here yesterday in the 20-ton yacht
Sea Wolf plan to ask the immigra-
tion authorities in Dublin if they

can stay in Eire for six weeks, }

They want their converted ex-Nazi
ship repaired before continuing
their voyage to Montevideo, Uru-
guay. At the moment, the refu-
gees—seven men, three women and
five children,—-are allowed only
limited liberty ashore. Twelve re-
fugees attended mass this morning.
They escaped from Eastern Ger-
many last October because they
said that the Russians turned their
church into a cinema and prevent-
ed them from practising their re-
ligion.
—Reuter.

Push Back
Communists

TOKYO, June 16.

Fighting died down along the
Korean central front to- day as or-
derly Communist rearguards fel)
back before advancing United Na-
tions Forces, to-night’s Eighth
Army communique said.

Allied patrols followed retreat-
ing Communists. but there were no
large scale clashes. Heaviest fight-
ing was reported from the east
central front where Communists
north of Inje and in the Yanggu
area battled for some time to clear
their troops and supplies over
winding treacherous roads.

Two battalion-sized counter-at-
tacks were driven back by United
Nations troops north of Inje
Northeast of the town allied infan-
trymen engaged an estimated 80
Communists in a clash which last-
ed all day. Observers said fight-
ing, in the strategically important
centre of the front appeared to
have reached the stage of more
manoeuvring than actual contact
They said the main Communist
forces had fallen back north of
Pyonggang, about 28 miles north

of the 38th parallel, where they
have now had five days to re-
organise.

—Reuter.



Muslim Fanatics

Terrorise Arakan

RANGOON, June 16
Strong Government forces were
fighting in Arakan on the Bur-
mese west coast today to suppress

@ minor civil war started by
Mujahids — a_ fanatical Muslir
organisation.

Eight thousand people are esti-
mated to be homeless after the
Mujahids plundered several vil-
lages.

The Government today orderec
the distribution of housing mate-
rial to enable the homeless to
build shelter for themselves.

The Mujahids are led by a for-
mer British Indian Army Major,
29-year-old Mohammed Cassim.

Cassim, self styled “Major Gen-
eral” led the revived Mujahids in
April when they plundered and
Jooted several Budhist villages in
the area. His organisation is de-
manding a separate political unit
for themselves.—Reuter.



Italian Escapes
From Bandits

ASMARA, June 16.

The Italian industrialist kid-
napped by bandits three days
ago walked into a British mili-
tary camp at Deki Ahahai, 20
miles from here today as_ his
relatives were preparing to pay
the £25,000 ransom demanded.

He was 37-year-old Giovanni
Tagliero. He said he crept away
from his sleeping guards early
this morning, and walked miles
over rugged unknown country.
He was exhausted when he
reached camp.

Tagliero later arrived in As-
n.ara, passed through crowds of
cheering Italians and Eritreans
who had gathered in the streets
since early morning awaiting his
arrival—Reuter.



Disaster Overtook

“Affray”

es were closed.

Her indicator buoys were hous-
ed, and had never been released,
She was in normal condition,
except that her Snort breathing
device was damaged.

“Present indications are that
no attempt was made to use any
escape hatches”, the statement
: said.

“This tends to confirm the pre-
iviously expressed Admiralty view
that disaster must have over-
taken the submarine and her crew



very suddenly.”
The statement added that the
hydroplanes on the submarine

were set to rise.

The Admiralty also said that
the naval diving ship H.M.S.
Reclaim was returning to harbour
i because tidal conditions were un-
; favourable for mooring and there
was a risk that her dragging
anchors might damage the wreck.

The Affray vanished in April
| with 75 men on board. She was
found 2 days ago after a con-
tinuous search. —Reuter.



Suddenly

LONDON, June 16

The British Admiralty said to-day that disaster appar-
ently overtook the submarine Affray “very suddenly”.

A statement on the submarine lying under 280 feet of
water in the English Channel said that a preliminary sur-
vey by an observation chamber indicated that all her hatch-

FUSILIERS HELP |
TRAIN POLICE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, June 16

Mr. Kenneth Blackburne, Gov-
ernor of the Leewards says that
the presence of Royal Welsh
Fusiliers in Antigua has caused
further inconvenience to the
Regiment’s training programme
as already they are split with
detachments in British Hon-
duras and Grenada.

While here they will be seen
training on the countryside and
their operations are not connect-
ed with the Antigua situation.

Antigua hopes to receive one
small direct benefit by the train-
ing they will impart to the local
Police Force. They will remain
here until there is no longer any
risk of a breakdown of law and
order,

—Reuter



Truman Ratifies Bogcta Charter

WASHINGTON, June 16
President Truman signed the
instrument of ratification of the
Bogota Charter today
The document drawn up at the
1948 Inter-American Conference
at Bogota,
intent
Charter.
it provi
1ent,

Colombia is similar in
Nations

to the United




od, Truman s

staten ‘constitution



for Western Hemisphere unity.”

The Charter established an
organisation of American States as
a working body of American Re-
publics and creates an organisation
of American states as a regional
organisation under the United
Nations

It also provides for consultation
and joint action in _ political,
economic and military fields to

maintain the security of the hem-} lites.

isphere, The United States
scheduled to deposit its ratifica-
tion at the Pan-American Union
early next week

Thirteen nations have now rati-
fied the Charter. One more ratifi-
cation is needed to bring
Charter into force

the

—Reuter,



B



HERON BAY, St. James, the holiday home of Mr



BA JOS, JUNE 17, 1951

HERON WAY

Wedemeyer Failed

The Republicans _|;,

Gave Truman Victory

By RALPH HARRIS

WASHINGTON, June 16.

Lieutenant General Albert Wedemeyer, who Repub-
Jicans thought would be their star supporting witness in the

“great MacArthur debate”
have won an_ indirect

victory

this week appears instead to
for President Truman’s

_ defence ot the United States’ Far Eastern policies,

U.N. Will Not
Give Up To
Aggression

BIRMINGHAM, Eng, June 16

Kenneth Younger, Minister of
State said here today that if the
United Nations’ opponents would

not cease their aggression, they
must know that the United Na+
tions has stamina and will not
give up.”

He told a United Nations As-
sociation rally here that the
troubles and dangers of the
world concerned everyone alike,

“We have only to list the dan-
ger spots, Korea, Malaya, Persia,
Middle East and Europe, to
realise that Britain cannot find
security in any system which is

less than world wide. “It almost
seems as though the Soviet Union

is renouncing the Charter and
trying to build up instead = bogus
Peace Organisation a world

peace campaign which carries on
a double edged policy of sign-
ing peace petitions with one hand

while it forges weapons of war
with the other. “In the face of
this disloyalty to the principles
which we have all accepted at
San Francisco, we must redouble
our loyalty.” —Reuter



Firemen Recover 32

Bodies From Ruins

MONTREAL, June 16

Firemen had recovered 32 bod-
ies to-day from the smouldering
ruins of the old people’s hostel
here which was burned to the
ground last night,

But authorities said that at least
18 people were still missing and
it was feared that the death roll
might reach 50 Flames raced
through the old five storey Roman
Catholic
gonde and trapped the aged in-
mates, Many of them were crip-
pied before they could reach the
fire escapes,

The Mother Superior and one
Sister of the Grey Nuns who ad-
ministered the home, were be-
lieved to have vied trying to save
their charges.—Reuter.

TRADE ACT EXTENDED

WASHINGTON, June 16.

President Truman today signed
a Bill extending the Reciprocal
Trade Agreements Act for two
years until June 16, 1953

The new law forbids trade con-
cessions to Russia and her satel-
In his statement, Truman



is} said the United States would con-

tinue its efforts with other coun-
tries to expand trade by “reduc-
tion or elimination of barriers and
to build up the strength of the
free world.”

Truman added that some new
procedural clause in measure
were “cumbersome and ip
flous.” —Reuter

hostel of Sainte 0

The General's testimony before
the Senate's investigating commit-
tees has been described here as a
“mass of confusing contradictions”,
This is despite the fact that his
evidence supported MacArthur’s
‘bomb Manchuria proposal
Wedemeyer took the stand as the
Republican Party's hero because
of the report on China and Korea
which he had made in 1947, They
welcomed him as an ally in their
non-stop attacks on Truman and
his administration and in particu-
lar, on the Secretary of State,
Acheson

Confusion

But today, when the General had
had his say, indications were that
MacArthur's case had been dam-
aged, It seemed to the United
States people, now past the emo-
tional phase, that MacArthur's re-
turn frum Tokyo had been thor-
oughly confused by Wedemeyer's
contribution to the “great debate.”
Two main “contradictions” in his
evidence which observers have
cited as proof that the debate is
swinging in President Truman's
favour were

1. Wedemeyer
the Manchurian railway
Soviet Union and China jointly
control should be bombed, and
then admitted that he would never
question the judgment of the
United States Joint Chiefs of Staff

demanded that
which the



. Ronald Tree.

(see story P. 7)

Sunday Advocat







PRICE: SIX CENTS



MacArthur

DALLAS,
General,
here
ministration
mislead the
over tihe best
in Korea.
MacArthur
fantastic to
fact that we
avage

Douglas

with
public



also
refuse
are
and costly

He

people

told an
in the Cotton
49,400 that
his wai
were trying
from the i
could be
casualti

eats

osed
Korea
people
he war
he least

“The
General said

The General
lief that the people
his

method is

in

audience
Bow

those

in

Texas, June

Says Truman‘
8 Misleading

16

MacArthur

way to win the

programme
to divert

declared
were
plan to bomb Manchuria

eharged the Truman Ad-
seeking

to
a. dispute
war

said:
to ine
at war
wat

‘the

a bitter

ia 27,500
which
wae op

in
the
how

with

of
won
ue the

his be-
behind

~~Reuter



U.S. Agree On New
Sugar Control Bill

WASHINGTON, June 16
United States Government
departments and domestic sugar |
interests reached agreement on
the Text of a new sugar control
bill, usually reliable sources iid
today

The new bill would reshuffle }
quota for some central and
South American nations,

Under the present law United
States department of agriculture
ets a new quota for sugar, This
law originally passed in 1937
established a_ definite domestic





market for American produced
But observers pointed out that the] cane and beet sugal
Joint Chiefs of Staff oppose the It also established quota a
extension of the Korean war under} for shipments of sugar from. off-
the present circumstances. Many|.nore areas principally Cuba
Democrats have recalled that when United State Oo antaba s cteert
MacArthur said that Manchuria], pat oT ce 4 a Ph i
should be bombed with the risk of gti Islar ia 5 i an Cae
the Soviet Union’s intervention, he on i A opie alia t er Fal 9n9
refused to accept the responsibility |°OCU') “merican nations. |
as theatre commander for overall | ame a —Reuter

rr
2; edemeyer said that the

United States must not over-reach
herself in Korea.
his criticism that the Truman Ad-
ministration was not doing enough
to win the war. ~Reuter.



Sugar Ray Scores
Another Easy Win

LIEGE , June 16
Sugar Ray Robinson, world
middleweight champion scored

another easy win tonight when he
beat Jean Waizack, France, on a
technical knockout in the sixth
round of a scheduled ten-round
bout here.

Referee stopped the
Walzack had been
eanvas six times in
fifth and sixth rounds,

—Reuter

fight
sent to the
the fourth,

Allies Retaliate InG Gel erm



BERLIN, June 16
Three Western Allied Com-
nandants to-day hit back at
Soviet trade restrictions on West
Berlin by threatening to with-

hold vital West Berlir
East Germany

goods fron

| In a letter to West Berlin M
-| Ernest Reuter Comr ur
asked all export ppli

This was despite |

after |







S. Africa Hit 394.

F 7 .
| Runs For Five
| . .
Against Lancashire
LONDON, June 15

The South African crickete:

on 394 for 5 wickets on the
| first y of their three day mutch

against Lancashire joint count
| char ipions here to-da
Eric Rowan and John Waite hit
the first century of opening
partnership that has been scored
off the Lancashire bowler thi
seasor Rowan hit 66 and Waite

it on to score 122—his second
century of the tour.

Late in the day Cheetham (66)
{mot out) and Van Ryneveld (2!
|not out) provided a bright sixth

vicket —Reuter.





u

any |

Vestern Al

of

ilmost

drug.
Professor Rena
“al Director of the

=a
en

Human Race Involved
In Supreme Crisis

Pope Pius Warns World

VATICAN CITY, June 16
POPE PIUS XII warned the world today that
the “human race is invoived in a supreme
crisis which will issue in its salvation by Christ or
in its dire destruction.’

He appealed to Catholics all over the world to
throw themselves into the support of the Church’s
army of Missionaries battling against the fact that
the ‘whole human race is today allowing itself =:
be driven into two opposing camps, for ‘Christ,

against Christ.’’
Tr 1e

warning and appeal were
ny . Jcontained in an aes Eney-
{clical Letter seit “the ‘J yoyerrer

‘e Nations |:
K re € , a ons | id Pontiff to Pairiarchs, Primates,
ak rn chbishops, Bishops and other
Ih ace | hreat principal Prelates of the Catholic

Church.
It was described by the Vatican

Of Barbarism



authority as the “code of action
for Catholic Missions.’
The Pope stressed the need for
NEWCASTLE, Delaware Mission ea to ¢ ‘ananenee =
E : June i building up the native clergy to
Anne . Bruce ormer Un avoid the danger that war on
rt + \mbassador to Ary Pa ' tive suffering might sweep away
i here today that t i os Sipe
ta may h ve to rease its | Sete
rmed forces five fold t The Doctrine
ten times as much for defence if













Congress fails to approve the Would that it were permitted
500 million dollar President us to hope that the peoples of
Truman } isked for Fo1 Korea and China who are natur-
id cultured and honourable and
In 1 speech marking the 300th ive been renowned from early
nniversary of the city, Bruce saidj umes for their high standard of
that the United States id other Vilisation may as soon as possi -
free nations faced a barbaric] le be freed not only from turbu-
threat" from Soviet Communism] !ent factions and wars, but from
today, no less real and immediate | the inimical doctrine which seek
than the “wilderne of dent miy the things of the earth and
which day and night nfronted wns things of Heaven,”
ur forefathers 300 years ago Referring to the “Communist
Bruce said while the cost in the | attempt to wipe out the Mission
next 12 months would be high,| and the Church in China and
failure to enact the programme] Kerea,” the Pope said: “We have
would mean that the U nited; | rned that many of the faithful
States would lose the support of, 4nd also Nuns, Missionaries,
n army of 2,000,000 Et iopeans, | fative Priests and eveti Bishops
lready partly trained, and the h ave been driven from their
productive resources and facilities mes, despoiled of their posses-
Western EBurope.—Reuter. a and languish in want as
es or go into concentration
cup or sometimes are cruelly
is ‘e to death because they were
100- Year4Old Drug] i soted ta their faith.—Reuter.
tures Boy’s Cancer
ce .
paris, June io, | Missing Diplomats
seven-year-old boy stood be y
on the French Academy of Sur Not In London
rery Friday, cured, his doctor said,

a hitherto deadly cancer
forgotten
Pay

by an
100-year-old

Pie!

Paris

LONDON, June 16.

The British Government will be
asked in the House of Commons
on Monday wheth now
that Guy Burgess, ore of the miss-

nin, Med,
pif Cancer
sald the boy

Institute near







had been cured of malignant ean- ety? diplomats aa aeaeenpare
cer of the kidney which had start- | ’'th Communist circles,
at the age of four, by the use ; » OF
y ; Burgess vanisned on May 25
. ply ; rs ‘
for the. Crd RAT RRY ANU RY Drop vith Donald Maclean. It was
All X-rays showed signs of ported hore to-day thot Herbert
cancerous growth had disappear-| Morrison, Foreign Minister had
d, Muguenin said.—(C¢p received a full security report on
the political background’ of the
two men
re HE KING GOES A Foreign Office spokesman said
-day that there had been no
TO WINDSOR developments in the search. He
LONDON, June 16 lonied reports that the men had
King ‘George VI : nvaleseing | @rved in London last eee ,
700 ONVALESCINA —Reuter.
from harsh al inflammation of
a left Pine , left here to-day for
om re ibry enatle ' at ee THE “ADVOCATE”
ICT ej Oo continue resting
rhe announcement from Bucking- pays for NEWS
ham Palace said “the King ha
een able in the last two days (co DIAL 3113
ake short walks in the Palace i
ee me ae Day or Night.









= dnenaseccaseaapasemmcmepmeeneonennene nee mae

|
|



!
|
|

RALEIGH

THE oe ar en rae



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

13 BROAD STREET

10, 11, 12 &

| Sole Distributors

Reuter


SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951

C .

__PAGE TWO
- on
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TO-NIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BOOK THE DATE
| COMING TO

























Om ao) PLAZA giittt-

TODAY & TOMORROW £45 & 8.30 p te











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BARBARA STANWYCKR — ay PRESTON Warner Bros, preset - ‘ k
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in “THE LADY GAMBLES is Sree a by Tennessee Williams ON J. D. CHANDLER, Presi-

cse,:|| UMPIRE & ROXY




i i islative Coun-
‘ é an driven to the depths of Double with b dent of the Legislative -OUn=
The relentless drama - 2 Tee Wee mental! “BARRICADE” Jane Wyman — Kirk Douglas 30 bm eil and Mrs. Chandler left for
SS Oe eae Color’ by Technicolor Gertrudé Lawrence “SUNSET | England yesterday via. Canada
7 - + | Dar Marke, Rut f PASS" c tival
TUESDAY TO THURSDAY NIGHT, at 8.30 | Rayeoctie Daaseee ae Monnaie ee ee SIMULTANEOUSLY oe ietain” Sis Coan te ana
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“SIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT” mange ¢ |
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the Festival as guest ef the U.K.

BUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTELLO June 29th to July 5th.






































i ir TT AVY P oman om eines Government. The other fepre-
= o : i ——— ——— Raat sentative Mr. Grantley Adams
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a : SR TH OISTIN . Trinid@da by,B.W.1I.A., and will

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“MYSTERY SUBMARINE™ |) | -rooxocsno- sscorce Torey MacDONALD CAREY and MARTA TOREN |] MON ) — 5 = 23 pm po B 3 een a Fi a ge eee, a mee
PLUS yin. Bobby Driscoll and Gary Cooper, Patricia Neal & y 4 m » daughter of Mrs.
VALDEZ and His South American Harmonical | 1 idee Cae Bet ated "hae fea mr. A; 2 ’ - f Lila Reed, of Fontabel were
EXPERTS OF THE MAMBOS & CALYPSOES —== = —s STEWART GRANGER Mrs, Rita Teetzel back from her

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Mrs. Doreen Ross, Miss Lynp
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with T.C.A, in Vancouver.

New Air Service

R. VERNON C. KNIGHT
back in Barbados after a
month’s absence told Carib yester-

——



TALENT AUDITION THIS MORNING 9.30 A.M

NOW SHOWING
4.45 & 8.30 DAILY

A

T
THEATRE

REQUEST
MADAM IFILL

BY SPECIAL



MR. AND MRS.

HUGH JORDAN

Married Yesterday
Ms GLORIA GILKES, eld-



Holiday Over
R. ERNEST TIBBITTS who
had been spendifig a holiday

EMPIRE








Presents
» day that he had just returned from ; Barbad ith his broth M 3 i Gee Ce
: ‘ 2 eturr in Barbados wi is brother Mrs, i he és “Myrtle
USE ONLY THE BEST TOOLS “6 r AR BUDS of 1951” a trip to New York, Miami, Tampa arthur returned to Trinidad yes- Bank”, Bank Hall id oe
E and Caracas, During his briet terday afternoon by B.W.I.A. married yesterday afternoon at
e stay in Venezuela he made final where he is an Assistant Supt. St. Leonard’s Church to Mr.
bike j j At the arrangements with the Govern~ of police, Hugh Jordan, son of Captain and
‘e Can Supply - - -



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‘i Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lewis and
lines to run a regular service he-

Mrs. J. R. Jordan of St. Ann’s
family returned by the same

Court, Gartison,

GLOBE THEATRE

STANLEY PLANES



tween Barbados and hays gree plane after a holiday here. Mr, | The ceremony which, ‘place
; e ench, Fore. Jointer The inaugural flight would prob- Powis is Assistant Manager of Shortly after 530 o’thoek’-Was

Block, Rabbett, Bench, !
RABONE TAPES THURSDAY, JULY STH at 8 30 P.M. ably be made towards the enc Cannings Grocery in Port-of- performed by the Rev. A. E.




of this month er early next menth

Staying With Relatives

In Aid of The Christ Church Baby Welfare Leagtie Clinic
Under the Patronage of

Spain.
Brother And Sister




Simmons, assisted by Rev. W. D.
STEEL SQUARES si

WOOD LEVELS




The bride who was given away




RRIViNG from New York by her father wore a dress of
SANDERSON SAWS — 18” to 36” THE HON. V. ao MLC yesterday morning via. ISS LORNA MCKENZIg ar- blonde lace and nylon net over
a ; MR. EB. D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P. Trinidad by B.W.1.A. were Mr. rived from Bermuda en eee satin. It was cut on
e Musie by 6. B. (Count) B Orchestra hy aie twa a ines ee wOUse, SEE CAnene. _esserdey aa teak Thin Wile a tae
ce by ©. B. rowne’s ‘or abou wo months y ‘ CA. ‘ ; C ; <
nr é . aa | : staying at Stafford House. Mrs. atiaae” 9 ‘ Se se ae der a skirt of nylon net. This
t= Only a Limited Quantity Received Reservations and Sale of Tickets daily Globe Theatte and yw fe ys:




Martel, the former Peggy Edwards
is related to Mr. and Mrs. Alan
Knight who run Stafford House,
Mr. Martel is an accountant. They
nave a home in Long Island.

Navy Garden Wins
*7TWE YOUNSTERS of Navy

Gardens won the first of
three cricket matches against
Strathclyde yesterday two to one.
Strathclyde scored 52 in the first
second




was over a foundation of pareh-
ment satin. Her head-dress and
bouquet were of Caracas Daisies.

Maid of honour Was Miss Bren-
da Gilkes and the bridesmaids
were Miss Barbara Jordan and
Miss Joyce Smith. Their dresses
were identical; orchid organza
with tucked blouses and bouf-
fante skirts. Their théad-dresses
were of lace in the shape of fans,
kept in place with orchids.

The bestman was Mr. Alwyn

McKenzie at “Atlantic View,”
Enterprise Road. Ross is the
T.C.A. engineer stationed here.
Lorna is his sister. She works in
the Montreal head office of
T.C.A.

Other passengers coming in
from Bermuda were Mr. Peter
Grieg, Mr. John McAlinden, Miss
Jean Aubin, Miss Ruth Davis.

Passengers leaving for Canada
yesterday were Mrs. M. Gibson,

Box Seats $1.00 — House 72¢. — Balcony 48¢.
Madame Ifill's Residence

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.








EMPIRE

ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS

To-day 445 and 8.30 and
’ " TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

BARBADOS POLO CLUB | Centinaag



innings and 52 in the Mrs. Hilda Hargreaves, Mr. and Howell and the ushers were Mr.
SEE — MEET — HEAR Richate Waal and tn. sg: NORE a Mrs. Maurie Swabey ‘and fam- Sonnie Gilkes and Mr. David
66 99 The World's great Masters da Darnell in. . .... aoe a fly, Mt. Newland Gibson and Miss "The th
of m . Twins Helen Simpson. ti pi “nad ot thee recep
Twentieth Century Fox “NO WAY our” pe ee ae on ne To Atsist home pod the honeythese is bee
= o Mr. a Ss, y A pr 9
AT | preeenne — AND — King in England. Tony, third son Pili spent at “Faraway”, St.
“OF MEN AND MUSIC” of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph King of EV. Fr. J. Goodwin, S.J., flew Pp.

“BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY"
* Starring *

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, spent

over from B,G. on Wednesday
most of his school days in Bar-

* *
by B.W.1A, to assist at St. Pat- ESTERDAY afternoon at 4.30

Featuring in order of their

PAILHARMONIC-

I c Ginger Rogers and Fred bados when his parents used to rick’s Church, Jemmott’s Lane, o'clock Miss Phyllis Farmer,
JULY Qist ||] @ppearance —, Arthur RU Astaire. live here. Tony is now an archi- for Fr. A. Parkinson who is not Youngest daughter of Mr, and Mts.
| eo Lie enane alice Cigar a wae SYMPHONY tect and lives in England. well. 7 Farmer of oe nat
TU : omas, was married a >

the PHILHARMONIC-SYM- TOMORROW & gepay




DANCING to Police Orchestra
SUPPER (included)
MOONLIGHT BATHING




4.30 and 8,15
20th Century Fox Double .
Edward G. ROBINSON in

“OUR VINES HAVE TENDER

Patrick’s Church, Jemmotts Lane
to Mr. Rupert Stone, elder son of
Mr. and Mrs, Alfred Stone of
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, The cere-
mony was performed by Rev.




PHONY ORCHESTRA of
NEW YORK AND OTHERS

ORCHESTRA
OF NEW YORK

A World Artists Production







GRAPES” Fr. J. Sellier, §.J.
gee *K decal The bride whi as given in
Dress As you would liked to be Shipwrecked. RO Y ’ Pee ee Sbt0St05is 099900090099, marriage by ar father wore a
| TO-DAY & TOMORROW “THE OTH LOV i ys ress slipper satin and lace
4.30 and 8.15 » with a three-quarter length veil.
. : ¢ Harbath REAWYCK IMPORTANT NOTICE % Her head-dress was a lace juliet
Special Attraction Universal Big Double— eT — 2 cap with orchids and spiaréa.
sacha abet kaninaaiacmesiabcibis . Se kek undersigned; newes' 4 She carried a cascade of white









%
retract the statement made a
by me and published in the % |
Sunday Advocate of June %}
10th, 1951 on behalf of the X% |

OLYMPIC |

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

Walter BRENNAN and
Vincent PRICE in

erchids and carnations.

The bridesmaids were Miss
Eileen Farmer, sister of the bride
and Miss Rosalind. Their dresses



TRIPS TO THE ||



“CURTAIN CALL AT





9 OOSSSS SPOS SEES



















} were of pink late with hooped
‘ 5 % following film ¢ompanies: } | skirts arid a halo of pink roses.
“NINA” CACTUS CREEK Republic Action Double | 20th Century Fox Trinidad % | For bouquets they careied radiance
om Mont Hale and Roy Barcroft Ltd., Pararnount Films of gi roses arranged in the shape of
nm Trinidad Inc., R.K.O. Radio $ bows. :

iy % Pie Trini 1 % The flower girls were Miss
Moored off shore “1 WAS A SHOPLIFTER" “TIMBER TRAM % Fictures » (Trinided) | Inc., % Heather Ward and Miss Judy
¢ Universal Pictures of Trini- x Farmer nieces of the bride. They
Starring iw x dad Inc., Monogram Pictures 3 re perigee ot blue Soon with
a adi alos of for-get-me-nots and car-
Mona FREEMAN “THE SAVAGE HORDE of Trinidad Inc. ried tiny silver baskets with rose

: ao, * a on ‘% KEITH WEATHERHEAD mThe | best Mr. Cedri
. aii Aarian |}! e bestman was Mr. Cedric
TICKETS: $1.50 | a William Elliott and ashi Seaeunsastota. Stone, brother of the ’groom. The
; | Scott B Booth. ushers were Mr. Raynal Farmer,



'SSESSSSSSSSSSSSSS959S6H.

Mr. Ralph Farmer and Mr. David
Stone.

Silver Wedding
Anhiversaty




MR. AND MRS. CLEMENT 8. JARVIS

Wedding Same Plane
. i RS. DONALD ARMSTRONG
R, CLEMENT S. JARVIS was has come over to visit her





MID



G . ra fc ir Bags! i mother. She arrived from Trini- R. & MRS. WILLIAM RAM-
: ‘6 ; FF RAR USLE apliste a . a- dad yesterday morning by SEY of 736 Macon Street,
DON T LET DEFECTIV E HEARLI f trick’s Church on June 13th. B.W.1.A. Her Husband works Brooklyn, N.Y., U.S.A., both of



whon: visited Barbados within
the last year or so, celebrated
their Silver Wedding Anniversary
on June 2nd.

Quite a gathering of relatives
and friends attended the affair,
and a pleasant and enjoyable

The ceremony was performea With B WTA, in Trinidad.
by Fr. J. Sellier S.J. The Bride Attiving by the samie plane was
was given away by her uncle Miss Ursula Da Silva who flew
Mr. McDonald Ferdinarfd of St. CV" for a holiday in Barbados.
Lucia. Her bridesmaid were tac She is staying with the Castagne’s
Misses Alma Griffith and Mary i” Maxwells,

Baptiste, sister of the bride.

SUMMER
SPECIALS

HANDICAP YOU EITHER IN
BUSINESS OR PLEASURE





Wot Returning



we Mr. Carlton Fields was the evening was spent by everyone.
seen bestman. RANK KING, Trinidad and t Year
e After the ceremony a_recep- Barbados Intercolonial _ fast R. BENTLEY STOREY, son
tion was held at their residence bowler arrived from Trinidad

of Mrs. N. C. Storey of Belle-

ville has passed his first year ex-

aminations in dentistry at Queen’s
University, Belfast, Ireland.

y jin Beckles Road. The honey- yesterday by B.W.I.A. Frank
y } moon is being spent in Castries says he will not be returning to
p St. Lucia. Trinidad.

(tebe

In Spite of Rising
Prices BARGAIN
with ‘8 HOUSE brings you





THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA











Model background Th Bargains
i Grey, Blue and Brown 3
20 Noise (% Striped Suiting at this
Sicdiaaic i 8 outstanding value ., 4,23




TWEEDS in three
attractive stripes and also
in Parson Gray to suit
all o¢casions 5.46 .

FINE GABARDINE

For SLACKS and JACKETS
2 $4.00
SPORT SHIRTS

In Plain and Flowered

ELITE DRESS SHIRTS

Plain and Stripes










LET US HELP YOU overcome your hearing difficulties. We will chart
your hearing loss and fit you with the exact type of HEARING AID best

suited to your individual need.

COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cigarette ,

case. 4 (SAS BE a ee
Gtiataritéed by the Makets against defect in manufacture.

Test and Demonstration made without obligation.
Dial 4289 for Appointment




@ FIGURED WAFFLED PIQUE.._____j .36" $1.85
@ CREPE JESSAMY. si (ittttC*C~*~i‘ 2G" G$'LD
â„¢ FLOWERED TAFFETA." $1.85
@ SILMIRA TAFFETA. ___ ee aca 36” $1.40
Assorted €olours including Black & White













,



— Also —
A Stock of KHAKI SHIRTS, ‘ PAJAMA SUITS,
BUD’S, PLASTIC BELTS and SOCKS
Seeing is believing, Come im and see for yourself

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30, Swan Street _ S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
PHONE 2702

FPISOSSS











EVANS & WHITEIELDS

DIAL, 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4606

MANNING & CO.. LTD. ||







SSSSSISSOISSOOâ„¢






SUNDAY, JUNE

oe

17, 1951











SUNDAY ADYOCATE



GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS SEWING CIRCLE

The Garden In June

Pride-of-Barbades Hedge
The Greadiruit-tree .
Although a great deal has
already been written in ‘these
articles about the “Pride-of-
Barbados” (Sometimes called
Flower-fence) as a lovely flower-
ing hedge, yet a fresh experience
of this plant encourages its being
brought forward for notice again,
“Pride-of+Barbados pays the big-
gest .and quitkest dividends of
almost any plant. It not only
“provides a thick ever-green
hedge, but it also provides masses

eft. beautiful flowers practically
all the year round.
The seeds for this particular

hedge in question, were planted
last November, in an ordinary
bed of rather poor soil. The bed
was well turned up, manured.
and generally prepared in the
usual way. The seeds were
planted two together, in » double
row about one and a half to two
feet apart, the second row being
placed alternately to the first and
two feet behind the- first.

In a couple of weeks
lings were sturdily up and about
four to five inches high. When
they reached a height of two. feet,
they were given a good appli-
cation of V.G.M. and at all times
they were kept well ‘watered
To-day, just six months from the
time the seeds were planted the
hedge is five to six feet high, with

the seed-

lovely bushy green foliage, and
crowned with a mass of beautiful
flowers. If this hedge is given

periodic dressings of V.G.M., and
plenty of water it will remain in
its present splendid condition for
several years. In watering a
hedge of this sort it is no good
sprinkling it with a watering-pot,
it should be given a_ thorough
sonking once a day with the hose,
or by throwing several buckets
of water to the roots

As each spire of flowers of the
Pride-of-Barbadog diminishes,
and forms heads of seed-pods,
these seeds-pods should be cut off
right back to the second leaves
behind the pod. A fresh flower
spire will quickly form, so in this
way the hedge can not only be
kept flowering but is trimmed and
shaped at the same time, In this
writer’s opinion the trimming of
a flowering hedge should be done
in @ less severe fashion than that
of a non-flowering hedge, While
a hedge of Sweet-Lime, Bread-
and-Cheese, Casurina or Olive

_leoks its best trimmed square
eut on top and sides, a flowering
hedge such as Plumbago or Pride+
ofsBarbados looks better if the
floWer spikes are given a certain
amount of licence, and allowed
to hold up their heads in a less

controlled way, although by this
‘it is not suggested that even a
flowering hedge should be left
entirely untrimmed. A Pride-of-
Bafbados hedge planted this June
and given the right treatment

will be five or six feet high and
flowering by December,

The Breadfruit-tree

A Breadfruit-tree is defitites

ly not a garden tree, but is one
nevertheless that should have a
plate in every home li ig @
splendid tree to pliant in the
batkyard, especially if it is put

water from the
to it for, besides

where the waste
kitehen can rua

needing a good depth of soil, a
- Bréadfruit-tree must. have
moisture for it to give of its best.

It will grow into a fine tall

spreading tree providing wel-
come shade in the yard, and once
it is established it can be left to
ite own devices. It will produce
fruit off and on throughout the
year, although the garden Book
says its best fruiting time is from
October to March.

The fruit of the Breadfruit-
tree is large, round and about the
size of a green Coconut. It can-
not be eaten raw, but must be



NIGHTS







cooked. There are many Ways of
cooking the Breadfruit, it makes
excellent soup, can be boiled and
sliced and served with a butter
sauce, it can be sliced thin and
fried crisp, it can be made into
cou-cou or it can be hollowed,

stuffed with force-meat and
Toasted whcie. Any housewife
Would be delighted to have a

Breadfruit-tree on the premises.

Propagation

The Breadfruit-tree is propa-
gated by suckers or off oots
whith spring from any root from
@ mature tree that is near the
surface. To obtain a plant, cut
the root on either side of the
sucker, and plant the sucker in
the desired spot, Given good con-
ditions gq Breadfruit-tree will
bear in two or three years,

FARM



Marking

There are many different ways
details paper must
from a pattern to the cloth after
‘cutting. These details should be
sewing

of transferring the style

marked on the cloth as
guides as they will make
stitching job much easier.

exact positions of darts, tucks,
pleats, pockets, etc, should be
marked on the cloth from the
pattern. The centre frent
centre back lines should be
basted in_a contrasting coloured
‘thread. This should not re-
removed until the dress is com-
pleted as they are most useful
guides in the assembli and
fitting. The means wu for
marking the other style details
vary with the cloth.

Beginners should make their
first few dresses of firmly woven
cotton fabrics as they are much
easier to handle than silks or

the
The

AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

MARKETS

Agricola: Here we are again,
Mr. Jones, after an enforced ab-
scence of two weeks. I trust
yourself and family are well.

Farmer Jones: Thank you!
We understood you were indis-
posed and I am glad you are
about again.

Agricola: Your welcome is
indeed gratifying. Now to con-
tinue where we left off in our
last talk. It may be recalled
that you were to discuss with
the family the question of a
roadside stand for marketing
farm and garden produce, notably
to city and suburban folk takin:
their afternoon drives and who
would certainly be attracted to
a neat and clean stall conven-



iently situated along the main
highway, such as you and the
family could arrange here under
this nice shade tree in front of
your house. I hope the decision
is favourable.

Farmer Jones: My wife cer-
tainly is pleased with the idea
and she thinks it would encour-
age her to increase the number
of her laying hens and provide
an easy outlet for the eggs.
Daughter too thinks it would
enable her to secure useful con-
tacts for the disposal of needle-
work, while my boy is quite
willing to embark on the garden-
ing project. As a farmer I am
ipguned to be pongervaive sae
he project myse! ut am qu
willing that it should be tried.
The Wwouble is that in this island
the minute somebody _ starts
something different others follow
blindly and soon there is cut-
threat competition which jeopar-
dises the success of promising
efforts before they have had a
chanee to establish themselves.

Agricola: Well, Mr. Jones,
you have brought up more than
one point there, suppose. we
examine each separately. First,
the poultry: you see one thing
leads to another and Mrs, Jones
is looking ahead. She believes
in having more than one string
to her bow and this alone be-
I would advise,

speaks success,
however, that before expanding
she should cull out the poor

layers, notably those that produce
eggs so smal, that they disappear
out of sight in an ordinary egg
cup. Then, by adding a few

pullets of a good strain, egg size
would improve, The next step

would be ding according
size: Jones’ new-laid eggs —
large and medium. Customers

would soon get to appreciate the
difference in value by compari-
son and be content to pay a
little more for the large. Thus,
by constant emphasis on quality
and good value the business
would grow. Only

should be marketed in this way,
the small inferior grades had
better be kept for home use. Of
course, we are touching now on
a big subject worthy of a whole
discussion in itself, Daughter’s
point of view is easily wunder-
stood. Now, in regard to people
following others blindly and
starting undesirable competition.
You will find this everywhere
and it is not unique as far as
this island is concerned.

There are always and must be
pioneers in every field; unfortun-
ately they do not always reap
their just rewards but life is like
that. On the other hand, the
most successful are those who
have as their motto not “how
much ean I get out of this,” but
“how much can I put into it”
and this applies to every phase
of human existence, not exclud-
ing human relationships. It should
be pointed out in the case of the
enterprise under discussion that
you have a very favoured position
on the main road and the class
of people you hope to attract are
not going off into the by-roads
and villages seeking produce,
Insistence on quality is your
guarantee of success.

I will take leave of you at tnis
stage but hope to follow and to
report the progress of your road-
side venture. We have not, by
any means, finished with the gen-
eral topic of marketing which is
the weakest link in the whole
chain of efforts to improve local
economic conditions both for the
farmer and the consumer. Mean-
time, good luck to you and your
family and thank you for all your
assistance so cheerfully given.

HAPPY TAXPAYER

KITCHENER, Ont.

Miss Annie Cressman, a Pente-
costal Assemblies missionary
home on furlough from Liberia,
said the annual income tax in the
independent Negro republic in
Africa amounts to about £1 a
year. She first went there in
1940.—(CP).

FIRST CHINESE

DRUMHELLER, Alta.
A girl born to Mr. and Mrs.
Gene Mah was the first Chinese
baby born in Drumheller hospital.
Mr. Mah brought his wife over
from China last year.—(CP)







Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of
BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA

WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

EASED IN
A FLASH



When one dose of the amazing Mixture will

Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough

ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s

Mixture is no ordinary medicine—~its different from any

Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—-No

chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of

Buckley’s Mixture and
You'll feel the powerful
spread down through your
chial
hard breathing and looseni

made from rare Canadian

and relief right away.

swallow slowly.
healing warmth
throat and bron-

tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing

ng tough phlegm,

making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is

Pine Balsam, and

other proven ingredients. There’s not another
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,

BUCKLEY’S

MIXTURE

4 SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION BOT-
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.
A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION

|
|
|
|
|
|
|



rayons. The easiest
method for marking cottons
beginners is with tracing
and a tracing wheel.

and clearest

PENNY NOLAN

for tracing on eloth, Ordinary
carbon paper will smudge and
usually won't wash out. Tracing
paper for cloth is made in a num-
ber of different colours. Locally
we have only been able to ebtain
the red and the blue recently, but
it is also manufactured in yellow
and white for marking on black
and dark colours,

Both right and left sides of a
piece may be marked at the same

time by folding the sheet of
tracing paper. If you have cut
with the right side of your

material directly under the pat-
tern and you want to mark on
the wrong side, you fold the
tracing paper so that the carbon
is on top and bottom and insert
the folded paper between the two
layers of cloth. Trace the darts.
ete. with the tracing wheel. Do
not bear down too hard as the
marks may come through and
show on the right side. Run the
tracing wheeel an
then carefully lift the pattern and
the cloth to see whether the pres-
sure was correct, You should be
able to see the line on the wrong
side but not on the right side.

If you have cut with the wrong
side diyectly under the pattern
you will have to fold the tracing
paper with the carbon to the
inside and insert the two layers
of cloth between the tracing
paper. You may mark ali your
stitching lines this way too but it
is a lot of work and not really
necessary. If you are not good at
stitching straight, leave the same
size seams on all edges and use
the machine cloth guide to aid
you in stitching straight.
a little attachment that comes
with most sewing machines. It

screws into the bed of the
machine and may be placed
exactly the distance from the

needle that you have left for
seams. In stitching the edge of
the cloth is allowed to ride
against the cloth guide so that the
needle must stiteh exactly the
same distance from the edge of
the cloth all the time,

For delicate fabrics the traeing
wheel method of marking is un-
suitable. These may be marked
with tailor’s tacks, tailor’s chalk
or crossed pins. To make tailor’s
tacks thread a needle with a fairly
long double thread of a contrast-
ing colour, There is no need to
put a knot in the ends. Take one
stiteh i the cloth and pull the
thread through leaving about one
inch of thread sticking out. Take
another stitch in the same spot
and leave a loop of thread, cut

thread about an inch from the
cloth. Gently seperate the two
pieces of cloth and clip the

threads between, This will leave
threads in both pieces of cloth
for markings.

for
paper
The traving
be the variety made |

inch or two!

This is |







ane $$$

For most darts it is only neces- |
sary to mark the bottoms of the |

two lines and the point of the
dart. The bottoms may be marked
with small notches cut in the
seam allowance or with tailor’?
chalk and the;point may be

marked with chalk by inserting |

® pin at the point and chalking
at the pin on each layer.
It is useless to go to all the
trouble to mark unless you do
very accurately. Accurate

marking is worth the time spent |

on it as it will save much time
and trouble later on.



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blue or green shades with chro-
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with gilt zone and fittings. 4°
luminous and non-luminous dials.

Below. NEW DAWN, Com-
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Available with blue or green cases
and chromium plated fittings or
cream case with gilt fittings. 4”
luminous dial.



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FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK

An invalid’s








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PAGE THREE

ero sentence eee nner



NEW
AMERICAN
AND
CANADIAN
LADIES —
DRESSES




the Season,
They are the pick
waffle cloth, shan-
tungs and many

smart cottons and
Aart silk dresses.

$15.00

and

$18.00
e

PORE Oeiin

of



am

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD STREET























§ SURE OF
Ait OVER
few ~with the faithful

use of DREAM---The Soap
of the Beautiful.

Play safe, . ; be prepared,
for your romantie moment. |
Cet a few cakes of DREAM |
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faithfully in your bath,
shower and at the wash
basin for a soft-smodth-
skin, radiant with natural

loveliness
DREAM is available at toilet goods |
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Be prepared for



COLDS & CHILLS,

)
MTD thet

are f








PAGE FOUR





FOUR WEST INDIAN
CRICKETERS OF THE YVAR
Worrell, Weekes, Ramadhin, Valentine
Make History
By O, S. COPPIN

FLAMING page in the history of International as well as West
A Indies cricket has been written with the inclusion of four crick-
eters—Frankie Worrell, Everton Weekes, Sonny Ramadhin and Alf
Valentine as Cricketers of the Year in the 1951 Wisden, the Cricketer’s
Almanac, familiarly known as the Cricketer’s Bible.

I received my copy to-day and for West Indians this will perhaps

be the most cherished edition of this venerable publication, Not College

only has there been handsome tribute paid to the team and its achieve-
ment but there has been chronicled for posterity a complete account
of their deeds on this memorable visit to England.

EVANS IN AS WELL



Empire (for 7 wkts.) ede 305 valuable 36,

Cave going at number four in the Unfortunately there were three _
batting order highlighted yester- run outs. Edghill, Greenidge and discuss the pros and cons of the classic Trial Stakes for which they
day’s play in which bmpire scored K, Hutchinson took two wickets Te emtered. For this six furlong sprint eleven of the original 30





SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951





OVER THE WORLD

ALL



a
Cave Scores Century THE TRIAL STAKES
For Empi Col «
or Empire vs. College BY BOOKIE
CONTINGENT of seven horses left us ol
Carlton Beat Combermere A Thursday last for the Trinidad June. meeting
; only two of which are actually owned in the island. |
Under these circumstances it could hardly be called
E. W. CAVE of Empire scored a fine century yesterday at : oy ne ed an they — all ened
ue : ‘ Q here bu e fa t ey are own out of the

the College to enable his | veam to top the school pS @ : island is an illustration of the integrated state of
Empire made 305 for 7 wickets in reply to College’s 229. racing in the South Caribbean, Years ago it was an unheard of
It was bright as the 1951 season entered its second day, we = nose _—- See either in he othe B.G., os in
: i in all fivi E arbados and rac equal frequency een these colonies.
and there was sound me SS Carlton de hadi C Now-a-days we have horses owned in St. Vincent, St. Lucia, and
One game was comp ’ eteating COM- even Antigua occasionally, being trained in Barbados. This speaks
bermere by an innings. sythllada's wii cab ee well for the island as a ti ground for race horses. It is not}
a brillian 7. partnership idly that we boast that Barbados is the healthiest place out here to|
COLLEGE vs. EMPIRE _ between E. Marshall and himself, keep thoroughbreds, 4 |
the best of the match, added 8& The seven who sailed were Mr, Cyril Barnard’s Best Wishes and |
sesseeeecserreese 229 runs. Marshall contributed a Cross Bow from Hon, V. C. Gale’s stables, Mr. Charles Pierce’s No-to- |
Nite and Fuss Budget who are trained by Jack Fletcher, and Mr.’
Combermere in their second Chin’s Court O’Law, Catania arid Cross Roads from Dr. C. A.,
A chanceless 103 hit by Winston jnnings were skittled out for 72. Evelyn’s string.
Dealing tirst with Best Wishes and Cross Roads we turn to



Tf might perhaps be soning Wu snuce, ana 4 write iis without pre- 395 runs for the loss of seven wick- euch, odd subscribers have been left in. The list is as follows: Gallant i ‘ oO] i i
Juice WW ule We IneLiied icin OL 4, eva, HEHL dud 4uy- ets in their first innings in reply ““K" Greenidge and Browne 3 Hawk, Bonita, Miss Flicka, Buddha, Zeagle, Artist's Model, ‘The | Good mornings begin with Gillette _
lana WieKeUseeper us Lie Liu Crichetor ve Lie You, Ub lida te ty 229 made by Harrison College on went to the wicket with the Jester IJ, Rock Diamond, Paris, Cross Roads and Best Wishes.
WEE OA Wye HUW satiolls “"W° Lortiauvl, ViYUe Wasco pect lueiuueu, the first day of play. Carlton over-week total 133 for |, Of these only two were bred in Barbados, these being Gallant \
oul Cup OF JOY Wud haVe bee Lica VEYUHE BYVOU MigeoUNe aiid WEE Cave hit eight fours and 14 twos 3, At 138 Greenidge was caught Hawk, who heads the list and Cross Roads. Gallant Hawk we mighi The Basques who reside
WoWiG Have WEEN a HCNIEVEMieiC Wick WOUdU HarOiy We CqGuaueu it jn his 103 which was scored in 163 by Beckles off Grant before he at once dismiss as so much padding as it id unlikely that this hait- le q
our lime. Bven Hew With luur West sudan CiicKevers Or we year, minutes, He scored his runs all aqded any runs to his score. bred by William’s Hill out of the half-bred mare Kitty Hawk, will be

mie west inaiés nave sei a Mark Suipasseu ouiy bY Whe Kil AUdWaiaus over the wicket. Conrad Hunte, Brown was-later bowled by Mr sent in this race. Althi

Ol 1Â¥40, Ubat Wii Naraiy Le EQualicu LY ANY VUler ALveialivial lea
im Wiis century.

One must also take into consideration tne fact tat one of
main reasons for naVilg sereciea NVe Ausivalans as Cricatecis vi vs
year in i¥4s—a. L. Masse, KR. mn. Lindwau, A, Ph, MO. bid, WW. ok, dtm
Ss00On ana WV. Laiton—wus Wie’ Tact Wal Wis Bessie Wi sien

TeMaiuing uUboealen wWwouguous aN MUgitsn our, WintLag ivie ite
ind auy previous AUSLWuUAN Side ana creaung a Hew «elu Of rvud
vicwories in a ‘est series In bngiana,

FINE ALL ROUND TEAM

N AN ARTICLE signed by N.P. in this Wisden siates of the 1950

West Indies side:—‘Although brilliant individual pe:lolninces
were numerous, spiendid team work took the West indies through
their happy tour. ‘ne party of sixteen cricketers Was not buraeucu
with specialisis, Halt of nem were realiy capable aii-rounders, so
that Goddard, the captain was seldom if ever perpicxed if a misnup
robbed him of the services of a player during a matcn,

'

While the rubber remained undecided until the iast Test, ihe
finest hour for the West indies was when they won at Lord's aud s«
gained their first Test Victory in England. Apart irom Ausiraua
omy South Africa—in twenty-six meetings—had lowered Hngiaua s
coiours when on tour, and that was at Lord’s in 145. Now ine
West indies have won three times in England and can rightly claun
on results alone to be second to Australia, whom they visit in 195j-vz.

TRIBUTE

Li

‘HERE is no space to repeat in any detail what tribute has been

paid to the four West Indian cricketers individually under the

article Five Cricketers Of The Year, but a phrase here and there

should give some indication as to how high they ranked in the opinion
of competent judges of the game.

Of Ramadhin the article states:— “He came to England when
hardly 20—a great hope for his country and a mystery for English
batsmen to solve. From the start Ramadhin perplexed his rivals,
and as the tour went on he grew into a bogey with a reputation
which worried most batsmen even before he bowled against them.

Valentine's 8 for 104 in the England innings of the First Test is
described as one of the most remarkable performances by any bowler
on his Test debut. “He was a fine bowler and an
object lesson to Englishmen in the value of true
finger spin.” '

WEEKES IMPRESSIVE

“Perhaps no batsman since Bradman has made
such an impression on his first English tour as a
ruthless compiler of big scores as did Everton
©} DeCourcy Weekes”, the article described this im-
' portant. member of the terrible “W's”.

“Weekes possessed in full measure those gifts
which are the hallmark of all really great batsmen
~-exceptional quickness of eye and feet—so that
he always had more than average time to make his
strokes.

“Correct and sound in defence, he was ex-
tremely punishing in attack, and showed special
‘ strength in strokes off the back foot.

Frank Worrell headed the Test averages, scor-
ing 539 with an average of 89.83 and this brought
his average for ten consecutive Test innings against
England to 104.12,

ORTHODOX

“Worrell is described as most difficult to dismiss when set. His
elegant style, command of every orthodox stroke and perfection
of timing make him a delight to watch.

He took part in the creation of some new re-
cords His 261 in the Third Test at Nottingham was
the highest ever hit in a Test at Trent Bridge and
the biggest by a batsman on cither side in an
England v. West Indies game in England.

STANDS

H's stand of 283 with Weekes in that match was
not only a record for any wicket by either
team in the history of the Test series, but for the
fourth West Indies wicket in any part of the world.

Again in partnership with Weekes, he set up a
record at Cambridge, their 350 against the Univer- |
sity being the biggest stand for the third West
Indies wicket in England and helping substantially
towards the largest total (730 for three wickets)
by a team from the islands in England.”



_ Only three times in the history of West Indies
cricket has honour come to the West Indies in F, WORRELL
recognition in Wisden's Five Cricketers of the Year
before these sons of the West Indies had secured four places and in
each case it was a single achievement. These were, as far as I can
check—S. G, Smith (1915), G. Headley (1934), L. N. Constantine 1

aw



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ay

who opened with Robinson, thril- gmith for 9 while C. McKenzie bers that being classified G class he cannot run in any other race at
led the crowd with an attractive
52 before he was bowled by the jy,
slow bowler, Smith, Hunte got his “
50 in 68 minutes and hit five fours,

some good wicket keeping. He .

‘ 7 hes between newcomer White and FE.

a@ Wibure OF ne unique accumpiishment of L. uw, Braduiatis wei o. took three catches benind the : 001 is . n in m stimation, in ine
stumps off the bowling of Wil- Marshall added 89 runs. At 231 isiand in the last decade or so. He is not, in my es :

liams, Smith and Corbin,
wickets each,

: ate i ; t their legs in the Trumpeter Cup. To prove that this was not a
nings wit ‘onri I — fate as White did off Grant. ot 7 ae BN , oe
engi e fe onda as we With Edghill 3 not out, Carlton uke he then went to Trinidad and won three races in F class.

ltams, the skipper, and Corbin. ‘ .
Williams’ first over conceded nine for_8 wickets.
runs Combermere

score was 24, Robinson tried to and Licorish. The total was only
glide a ball on the teg side from 3 when Mr. Sealy was caught by
Williams and was nicely caught Lucas off K. Greenidge. ©
by wicket keeper Harrison. Rob- Beckles, the incoming batsman
inson hit 12,
Hunte, who was 13.

W oe eh fourth over which was the total 9, O. Wilkinson was euorts were overshadowed. Further confirmation that these three |
a manien.

a brace to the leg from Simmonds Soon afterwards lunch was taken _juineas very easily from the former. |
in his fourth over. The score was with the Combermere total 11 ,

now 40. Hunte and Grant were for 3.
still together when the fifty went

up after 60.minutes of play. How- took the total to 49 before improved a whole lot since we last saw him racing in Maren. He
ever at 69, Hunte reached his fifty Licorish was caught by the sub- 2; come on a great deal in his preparation and it strikes me that the
by hitting a ball from Smith for stitute of K. Hutchimson for 19. more work he gets the better he seems to thrive on it.

three runs.
scored in 68 minutes. About six a single he was unfortunately rum haps find the toughest opposition. This is of course Best Wishes. By
minutes after Hunte was dismiss- out.
ed by Smith for 52, Hunte tried When the total was 56 K. fourth good one to come from this dam. The first was Tovonto who
to drive the first ball of Smith's Hutchinson took a lovely return raced with a fair measure of success in England and incidentally is

seventh over and played the ball to dismiss Grant for 22. The re~ now at stud in Kenya. The next was Genghis Khan who won four
to his wicket.

Cave followed after Hunte and won by an innings and 63 runs. by Felstead and the latter by Bobsleigh. On coming cut to the West
was off with a single, The century ose

was reached in 94 minutes with
Grant 26 and Cave 13. Lunch was
tulkken with the score 130 for the Pickwick (for 5 wkts.
loss of two wickets. Grant was
ot out with 37 and Cave not out :
oor toe lunch) Grant. gave Police (for 8 wkts.) ...... 195
wicketkeeper Harrison a catch to ,,. i
end his stay at 38. O. Fields fol- Bruce Inniss 76 Clayt
lowed after Grant. Cave was not Greenidge 62 enabled Pickwick ryyyR Jamaicans have a stronger hand in the Trial Stekes than any
out with 39.

keeper Harrison, The scoreboard i ; < : :
read 174—-4—7. Skipper Alleyne oy oo, a ine Eek tae Ble, race in the manner of a champion. He was beaten on the third day

62 to his credit. 7 rt : “
went up in 180 minutes. When w ; “ But he still won the Easter Guineas and once again he ran a parti-
the score was 209 Alleyne was wa eee e "Aret ged cularly impressive race in this event. Exactly why he was beaten
buwled by Griffith in attempting scored a 4 Pes ; ;
to hook to the leg side. Symmonds included 5 boundaries while Byer ®2¥ definite excuses. But the announcer did give the impression that
followed and was out caught by
Simmonds in slip for nine off the boundaries .

87. tenham who with Morris had put
a ball from Hope to boundary for a quick 44 including five bound- Stakes, will let_us Know.



940, White, a newcomer, knocked up



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

ough, on second thoughts, when one remem-

the meeting aT hin la the Tua for this class, it is likely that
; .. his owner will sen Stakes after all. Actuaily he is
— before opening his 2 jalf-bred who I have admired all along. But im this company he
Ls ate is way out of his depth.
88 Runs Added :
A seventh wicket partnership "JYHE other Barbados bred, Cross Roads is, on the other hand, one
of the better class creoles that has been turned out in tmis

was caught by Brathwaite oif
For College N. Harrison did

White was stumped by wicket- champion ciass, but on his record alone even his severest critics must
Corbin and Smith took. two Keeper Alleyne off Grant for 47. grant nim a prominent place among the best of his age. Very back-

7 ena G. Edghill partnered Marshall ward at his urst meeting in August last year he came on with such
Empire opened their first in- who soon after suffered the same alarming rapidity that by the following November he ran tne fiela

it sj : inni 234 Among those he defeated were Rock Diamond and Tihunderation, two Sharpest ever made, Blue
TT ae orth eee 2) 57 of the best of thac age bred in Trinidad and the former the winner

their ©! the Anchor Cup at the same meeting. In the third race whicn |
Cross Roads won in Trinidad he carried 136 lbs. and did the five}

furlongs in 1,02. = a, eeeinns
it vais had nappened in an ordinary year I am certain we wouta |
have hated Cross Roads as a champion in the making when he}
returned home from Trinidad. But it so happens that 1950, and 91 |
so far, nave tarned out to be most unusual years, For there is no)
oenysng the fact that with three horses like Best Wishes, ‘ne Jester |

. and Paris performing at the same Christmas meeting Cross Roads

Gillette Blades are also the most
opened

Empire lost Robinson when the Second innings with Mr. Sealy economical because they last
so long. Naturally they are

chosen by the smartest men of
E. Grant joined was clean bowled im the same
This was over from Greenidge for 0. With



every country in the world,

caught by Lucas off Edghil! for 3

partnered were @ cut above the others was given when Cross Roads and Best
e abCOristh

Grant opened his scoring with G. Grent Wishes returned to Barbados and the latter won the Barbados |



Blue | Gillette Blades

EVERTHELESS, being out of a mare whose progeny have been

After lunch Grant and Licorish moved for developing late, it is possible that Cross Roads may have

Hunte’s fifty was Mr. Smith came but after scoring Im the singie entrant from St. Vincent the Jamaicans will per-

the very fast Burning Bow out of the mare Feliciias, this filly is the

mainder of the school team fell races here before a wind ailment caught up with him. There were

Scoreboard read 70—2—52. for an additional 16 runs. Carlton then two of little account in Felicity Bay and St. Moritz, the first

Indies and being mated with Burning Bow, Felicitas again proved her

worth by giving us Bow Bells and Best Wishes in successive years.

I think Best Wishes a much better filly than Bow Bells and what

is more she has not only speed but a good deal of stamina. Her

decl’d) 321 drawback is a rather peculiar hip injury which she sustained as a

foal and if it worries her in Trinidad then I do not look for her in

the first six. But if she is fic and well it will take an exceptional
horse to defeat Best Wishes in the Trial Stakes.

PICKWICK vs. POLICE

Two fine undefeated knocks by
and Clayton

to carry their over week score of : e ; ; :
237 for 5 to 321 without further other colony. That is, from a point of view of breeding. No

Fields Caught te a ps : : less than six of the eleven entrants were bred in Jamaica. Up to the

Corbin got his first Ticket when oon wee the innings was declar- Roceiole the Jester II is nee favourite *~ the “se and = ane it is
he had Fields caught b icket 735 + _ |’ possible that we may find exceptional one, inner of the two-
s if doin Going in to bat at 2.30, P oni year-old classic Breeders’ Stakes last December he accounted for this
but this was on hard going and he is said to have had sore shins.
He did not do as well as I expected him to at Union Park last March.

went in and joined Cave who hadman and Byer came together in a

The 200 mark third wicket partnership which

valiiable 44 which °% the first and third days of the same meeting I have never heard
he thought the colt had been pocketed in the race on the third day.
Another oo I aoe passed ae a ae was
bowling of Corbin. Rudder fol- At clos i . _, a front runner who wou give in easily when challenged. his was
lowed and joined Cave who was scored 195 ¢.. ae diet put out as an explanation for his defeat by Miss Flicka on the first
' ‘ day at Union. I am afraid I am not in a position to say whether this

view is correct or not. But at least it is fairly certain that the Trial

got a useful 31 including three




ELITE POLAR

ELITE TOOTAL
GOLDEN GATE

Cave got his century by pulling on 63 for the fifth wicket scored

four runs. and was then bowled aries. Morris also got 38 with Talking of Miss Flicka I have also heard that she is now very
by the same bowler. He made four boundaries. well thought of by her connections and she is expected to make a
103. A. Holder followed and For Pickwick, Winstone Green- Much better show than she did either at Christmas or at Union Park.
opened his account with a four, idge got 2 for 44 and John Mere again I am in the dark, for, although I must have seen her last
At the end of play Rudder was Goddard a similar number for 32. Christmas, she was so much in the background that I cannot even
not out 43 and Holder 19. Greenidge 29 and Inniss 27 Temember what she looks like, She will therefore be more in the

’ resumed for Pickwick with the line of some new talent that we might discover in the Trial Stakes.

: score standing at 237 for 5. Tt ‘ .
COMBERMERE vs. CARLTON (Vinfot was again easy and Pa WHE Jamaican which I like best of all is Paris. His race last Christ-

ELITE sPoRT
ELITE DE LUXE





Combermere .........6.-. 99 and 72 idge and Bradshaw went on to . mas when he defeated the Atom impressed me very much and
Carlton (for eight wickets bring the score to 321 despite tha if he can repeat this gallop over the same distance I am once again
Meclared) cscscssesssevcssesssessssssvsees 234 efforts of Mullin, Bradshaw and looking forward to seeing him very close up at the finish, The other FROM ANY
Carlton defeated Combermere Byer. Jamaicans I leave to anybody’s choice. j ae
by an innings and 68 runs in their Kinch Run Out if oa. but iy awe anne the three bred in Trinidad. Zeagle, ANGLE THE
First. Division cricket match at At 2.30 Police opened their toc ae oon unc ee ae of them have been seen
the old College grounds yesterday innings with Kinch and Black- ea 3 Ro Pe nas bape fan Ae ARE = ing ag iva SMARTEST BUY
evening. This gave Carlton the man. King bowled the first over (UC nd aes 36 ee ee todas ion wpe og ager we fRlryidl crohane~ nf
honour of being the first team in from the screen end and each ties and dependant on the progress he has made in the last six months IN TOWN.

ae Se he might yet make the grade. Especially if there is “ny mud, and, if
ae ision to score an outright a ‘co hie eke the the past few weeks have been any indication, it looks as if we will
’ } . a pavilion end. He bowled to a leg be in for not only a lot of it, but a perfect sea of the nasty stuff.
Comberinere batted first and Agld Bat Wan Ontortutiste when The only thing that annoys me, considerably with this year’s
knocked up 99. Carlton went to Inniss failed to tee 108° one Trial Stakes is the fact that it is still a six furlong race. With such
he wicket yesterday. They car- fielding in the leg trap from ® fine bunch of horses lining up for the start it strikes me as the
ried their overweek total of 133 Kinch. a height of incongruity to test them over the same six furlong sprint
for 3 to 234 for 8 declared. C. Blackman got a boundary which they did last December. Especially when many of them have
@ On page 9 “already run and won over 7, 74 and 9 furlongs. But our racing
i authorities persist with this tomfoolery.

DUNLOP

UNIVERSAL

MOTOR CYCLE TYRES

e
WORLD E as
FAMOUS : ra ny trae

TRUBENISED COLLARS

ee ee RU re ec
*

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The man
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know...



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: ‘Oh, he preferred snoozing A dog needs regular condition« ro
indoors. I don’t know what’s ing to keep really fit. Try giving x

come over that puppy! No life Buster Bob Martin’s Condition ~ i
in him at all, and his coat looks Tablets daily and you'll soon x
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‘What are you doing about 1 them—vitamins and minerals x
it?” and so on—does a dog good a

Tolba ebact hi?! Acdte cok naturally by purifying his blood $ VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND LET

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look after himself, surely! I en te eee g

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that’s all. But !e looked fine of them’, S
when we got him’. ‘All dogs need Bob Martin’s x RECORD BREAKER TO YOU >
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» som ng it vou've let larly, and she’s
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Now, whet J] give Judy (: eve ave guesseo ¥

it. Bob Martin’s has cer- z
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i i ee
SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951





WEIGHTLIFTING SHOW
A BIG SUCCESS

MR. BRIDGETOWN

By P.

Who is Mr. Bridgetown ? This
honour went to muscular Basi!
Grant when the Amateur Weight-
lifting Association of Barbados
staged a Body Beauty Contest at
Queen’s Park on Thursday night

The Association also held its
Inter-Club weightlifting cham-
pionships. Although there has
been a few years lull in this sport,
@ large crowd flocked the Steel
a where the show was held.

ey were very interested in the
lifting and it would appear as
though the A.W.L.A.B., though
only recently formed, has gained
for itself popularity.

Rudolph Cox of the Lightweight
Division, a representative of the

Acro Club, is a lifter who can
hold his own in an Intercolonial
Competition. He ended up cham-

pion of this division with a total
of 645 pounds. He clashed with
Sam Maloney of Palm Springs, a
veteran lifter. Maloney, with a
body weight of 143} pounds, was
a pound and a quarter heavier
than Cox. Cox’s total was 40
pounds better than Maloney’s. It
was better than the totals of the
lifters of the Middleweight and
Light Heavyweight Divisions.

Champion

Acro ended up Champion Club.
Cammie Barker, Bantamweight
Champivun and Alfred Walcott who
won the Featherweight, along
with Cox, formed the solid trio
of this Club.

Mr, Wilfred Grannum acted as
Master of Ceremonies. He intro-
duced the President, Mr. Freddie
Miller, M.C.P.

Mr. Miller saiq that the objects
of the Association were not only
to bring some measure of enter-
tainment but the idea of what the
sport means to the public. Weight-
lifting was not something of to-
day but was one of the chief con-
eerns many centuries ago. God
had given them a body and it
was their duty to develop and
protect it. He hoped that the
Association would eventually suc-
eeed with what it had set out to
accomplish.

After this brief speech Mr.
Miller quickly got down from the
stage and could be seen among the

crowd selling programmes. His
shouts were: “Programme, buy a
programme”.

Rain

A heavy shower, shortly after
the show began, gaye those out
side fhe Steel Shed a good soak-
ing. Some did not pay to see the
show. Boys and men clambered
down from trees like monkeys in
an effort to seek shelter.

At the conclusion Mr. Grannum
thanked Mr, Harold Webster. He
said that it was because of Mr.
Webster’s initiative that the show
was a success. He also thankea
Mr. Bert Banfield, Mr, R. T.
Bayley of the firm of Alexander
Bayley and all others who con-
tributed to the success of the show.

Mr. R. T. Bayley presented the
prizes after whieh Mr. Freddie
Miller moved a vote of thanks.

The programme opened with a
parade of the lifters while the
radiogram nearby blared out “I'm
Wearing a New Shade of Blues”.



SATURDAY 4th, MONDAY





BARBADOS TURF CLUB Official Programme — Summer Meaiing 1951

CHOSEN

A. V.
The crowd cheered veteran Sam
Maloney and Edwin Rogers when
they entered the stage for the
parade.

In the Bantamweight Division
Cammie Barker (118 lbs.) of
Acro met W. Nurse 121) of

Hawks. For the first attempt at
the press Barker lifted 125 with
ease, He sugceeded in his sec-
ond attempt with 135 but failed
in his final with 140. Nurse was
successful with 135 and 145 but his
third lift of 155 was disqualified.

First Attempt

For the snatch Nurse succeeded
in his first attempt with 135. He
took 145 for his second and failed
but sueceeded with the same
weight in his third lift. Barker
snatched 135, 145 and 150 in fine
styTe.

Barker excelled in the clean
and jerk. His first attempt was
made with 175 and he succeeded.
He had already beaten Nurse
when he suceeeded in his second
attempt with 190. He tried at 200
for his third but failed.

Nurse succeeded in his first at-
tempt with 170 but failed on two
occasions with 185. Owing to some

hysical defect he just could not
ock his hands. Barker's total of
475 was 15 pounds better than
Nurse's.

Before lifting in the Feather+
weight began, a Hand Balancing
display was given by Alfred Wal-
ec*t and his Acro Club quartet.
The hair raising stunts done by
these four were enough to awaken
anyone who was not interested.

“Bobby Goff” Jackman, Mr.
Barbados of 1947, then gave an
excellent display of musele con-
trol. He stood on a miniature
platform which displayed the
initials of the Association.

The Featherweight competition
was between Alfred Walcott
(1314 lbs) of Acro and S. Rudder
(20h) of York Barbell Club. Con-
sidering his weight, Rudder gave a
good performance.

For his first attempt in the press
Rudder took 145 and succeeded. He
succeeded in his second attempt
with 150 but failed with 160.

Walcott, “the power man,” took
165 pounds for his first attempt at
the press. The lift was good and
he again succeeded in his second
attempt with 175. He failed in his
final with 185.

Walcott made his first attempt
ai the snatch with 155. He failed
in his second with 165 but snatch-
ed the same weight in his final

attempt.
Fine Effort

Rudder succeeded with 160 and
165 but failed with 175. In the
elean and jerk, Rudder succeeded
with 200 and 215. He made a
courageous effort to get 225 in the
air in his final attempt but failed.
Walcott’s lifts were 200, 215 and
finally 225 in fine style.

Next Rudolph Cox (142) of
Acro met Sam Maolney (143%) of
Palm Springs. While Cox pow-
dered the stage to get a grip for
his lifts, Maloney fanned himself
around and got the applause.

It was however a different story
when it came to lifting. In the
press Cox made his first attempt
with .165. He pressed this as
thouxh he was in complete relax-





MRE.

lca

BRIDGETOWN



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

195i

1
]


BASIL GRANT

ation. His other two successful
attempts were made with 175 and

180 in the same easy style.

Sam Maloney took 175 for his
first attempt and failed. He suc-
eeeded with this weight in his

seeond attempt but his third lift of
180 was disqualified. The weight
‘was unevenly pressed and_ his
knees wavered a bit.

For his three atiampts at the
Srateh Cox succeeded with 185
200 and 210. Maloney was suc-
eessful with 185 and 200 but failed

badly with 210.

By now Cox had shown elearly
that he was the better lifter. His
first attempt at the clean and jerk
was made with 240. He succeeded,
He also succeeded in his second

Gth.

First Day-Saturday





’ contortionist

THURSDAY



attempt with 255 but when ha
took 260 in his final, the weight
nearly threw him off the stage.

Maloney failed in his first try
with 230 but made a good lift of
the same weight in the second.
He failed in the final attempt with
240, Cox's total was 645 and
Maloney's 605.

To give rest from. the lifting
the crowd was next treated to a
act by seventeen-
year-old Audley Simpson, the Joe
Clemendore of Barbados. Simpson
was good. Included in his display
were the frog, hands back, the
hunch back, paper bag and dis-
location of the shoulder blades.

A trapeze display was given by
young Rudy Linton while Sheila

9h &
Ith August, 19351



SATURDAY





SCOREBOARD

EMPIRE vs, COLLEGE
Harrison College ist Innings 20 |
EMPIRE-—ist Inning
Robinson ¢ Harrison
W il tiaras
Hunte b Smith
Grant ¢ wkpr
Cave b Hope ..
Pieids c wkpr. Harrison b Corbin 7
Alleyne b Griff
|
19
:
'
i
|

°o wkpsr
12
$2

Harrison b Smith 338
03,

Rudder not out
Holder not out
Extras

e27>QOmEN

un
Symmonds ¢ Simmons b Corbin
305

Total (for 7 wkts.)
Fall of wickets: 1 for 24; 2 for 70; 3
for 140; 4 for 175; 5 for 209; 6 for 226;
7 for 261.
BOWLING AMAL TES

J, Williams

owe

Ww.
1
J. Corbin 2
H. Simmons 0
C. Smith 0 2
G 3 7 0
Mr 0 0
1
1

10 27
vq o
17 63
Foster 21
S. Headley 32 12
Griffith : 3 0 15
Hope 5 0 26
SPARTAN ys. ¥.M.P.C.
Y.M.P.C.'s—ist Innings
1. Burke ec wkpr. Haynes b Phillips
C. Greenidge ec & b Bowen
L. Greenidge b E, A, V. Williams
K. Branker b E. A. V. Williams
D. Greenidge c wkpr. Haynes b

5 for 117; 6 for 127; 7 ford

Williams

B. Porter 1b.w. b Harris a4
H. Ingram 1.b.w, b Bowen 0
E. Branker b Bowen 30
J. Hinds ¢ Phillips b Bowen 4
R. Austin b Bowen 1
G. Archer not out

5
Extras: b 3; Lb. 8; n.b. 5 16

Total mm
Fall of wickets: 1 for 8; 2 for 28; 3 | for
4 for 71;

125; 8 for 146, ® for 149.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Â¥F. Phillips ie 3 35 1
E. Williams 14 3 3 63
K. Bowen . 24.2 5 oe. 6
E, Smith . § : 19 «60
L. FP, Harris 22 1

SPARTAN—lIst “inninas

A. Haynes not out cone 89
A, Atkins not out 3%

Extras: b, 7

Total (for no wickets)
PICKWICK vs. POLICE
PICKWICK—Ist Innings

me
. M. Taylor ce Brewster b Mullins us
Wood c Brewster b Mullins

Edwards run out is
;, emareer stpd wkpr. (Morris)

¢
*p Goddard b Mullins 2

"6

62

Ons ema>

deL. Inniss not out
Greenidge not out
uw, %

Extras : Lb. 1

Total (for 5 wkts. decid.) ee
Fall of wickets: 1 for 39; 2 for 169; 3
4 for 172; 5 for 181

for 171; *
BOWLING AeAUES

mM. RR, W.
Cc, Mullins 37 9 9 3
BE, Greene 18 3 58 1
« Bradshaw 11 0 “ +O
E. Brewster 10 2 36 0
c. Blackman 6 1 28 0
J, Byer 9 0 a4 0
POLICE—Ist Innings
C, Blackman b Jordan 5
B. Kinch run out 1
A. Blenman ec Goddard b W
Greemidge ——.. ie ssesesegveses oe
J, W. Byer stpd. wkpr. (Wood) b
Hoad au
G.c heltenham e J. Goddard (inr.)
B. D Morris c wkpr. (Wood) b
Goddard 38
E. Brewster ¢ King b Goddard 6
E. Thompson b W. Greenidge ¥
C. Bradshaw not out Bb

@ On page 14
Hin ds s and Lionel Maloney stager
the Adagio Dance.

In the Middleweight Divisior
A. Alleyne (156) of Aeme Barbel
Club met R, Blackman (164%) o,
Palm Springs. Alleyne with 4a
total of 595 defeated Blackman by
15 pounds to beeome Champion.

There was no competition in the
Light Heavyweight Division as
Dolly Gill, who should have met
Edwin Rogers, is out of the island.
Rogers, the unchallenged champ,
lifted with the Middleweight and
totalled 635 pounds.

Basil Grant, Mr. Bridgetown
must be congratulated for defeat-
ing the other fifteen entrants
which included Delbert Bannister, |
Lionel Maloney and I. Parris.
Maloney came second and Parris |
third. |







TIME CLASS DISTANCE ist 2ND 3RD 4TH TOTAL, ENTRY,
No. P.M. NAME OF RACE.
. 1.830 MAIDEN STAKES . +» C & C2 (Maidens)—
: : W/A 5% Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $ 50 $1,400.00 $27.00
4 ee <2 .. F & Lower (4 yo &
P 9.14, FROe tree neers Over)— W/A 7% ” 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 $ 60.00
y ERB TAKES & CUP .. Nominated 9 Rt 1,000 400 275 150 1,825.00 30.00 150.00
:. ee BEARDS? othcas .. A& Lower W/A 9 ad 1,106 365 185 60 1,710.00 33.00 100.00
5: 4.10 SUMMER STAKES _.. -» C & Lower W/A 7% ” 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00
6. 4.55 TRAFALGAR STAKES vs .» D & Lower W/A 5% ” 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 27.00 80.00
7. 5.40 STAFFORD STAKES... .. .. B & Lower W/A 6% ,, 1,000 _ 335 165 55 1,555. 00 30.00 90.00
Second Day-Monday Gth August, 19357
8 1.00 CARLISLE STAKES .. ee .. A& Lower W/A 5% Furlongs 1,100 365 185 60 $1,710.00 $33.00 $100.00
‘ 3'40 MERCHANTS STAKES |... F & Lower (3 y.0.)— ,
gfe tod _ wm ages 5% - 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00
CTOR: TAKES .. “7 .. F & Lower (4 y.o.
eee iar er)— W/A 5% ,, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00
UVE STAKES .. -s F2 & Lower (2 y.0.)
e: .aae re Colts and Geld-
; ings) Allotted 5% ~ 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 60.00
12. 3.40 STAFFORD HANDICAP a » B & Lower — 7% i 900 300 150 55 1,405 .00 27.00
13. 4,20 TRAFALGAR HANDICAP .. .» D & Lower —H/C 7% i. 800 265 135 45 1,245 00 24,00
4. 5.00 OISTIN STAKES oe .. G & Lower —W/A 5% % 600 200 100 40 940.00 18.00 50.00
15. 5.40 SUMMER HANDICAP C & Lower —H/C 9 i 800 265 135 50 1,250.00 24.00
Third Day-Thursday 9h August, 1951
16. 1,30 TURNER HALL HANDICAP G & Lower —H/C 5% Furlongs $ 500 $165 $ 80 $40 $ 785.00 $15.00
17. 2.10 NORTH GATE HANDICAP Cc & Lower —H/C 5% » 800 265 135 60 1,250.00 24.00
18. 2.60 MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP .. F & Lower (3 y.o)— _
i’ r H/C 7% ” 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
19. 3.830 STEWARDS’ HANDICAP .. .» A & Lower —H/C ¥Y ” 1,000 335 165 60 1,560.00 30.00
. 4,10 NURSERY STAKES .. “i +» F2 & Lower (2 y.o)
6 ' Fillies: Allotted. 5% ,, 800 265 135 40 1,240.00 24.00 $ 60.00
21. 4.55 PLANTERS’ HANDICAP .. .. F & Lower (4 y.o) &
Over —H/C 7% ” 700 235 115 40 1,090, 00 21.00
22. 5.40 AUGUST HANDICAP om -» B & Lower —H/C 9%- os 900 300 150 55 1,405.00 27.00
Fourth Day-Saturday Ith August, 1951
23. 1.30 VICTORIA HANDICAP F & Lower (3 7) 5% ” $ 700 $236 ° $115 $ 40 $1,090.00 $21.00
/C
24. 2.10 JUVENILE HANDICAP F2 & Lower (2 y.o.) 5% fy 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
—H/C
25. 2.50 CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL H'CAP D & Lower —H/C 9 ya 800 265 135 45 1,245 00 24.00
26. 3.30 SOUTH POINT HANDICAP C & Lower —H/C 9 ie 809 265 135 50 1,250.00 24.00
27. 4.10 OISTIN HANDICAP .. G & Lower —H/C ™ yz 500 165 80 40 785.00 15.00
28. 4.55 CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP F& Lower —H/C 9 i 700 235 115 40 1,090. 00 21 00
29. 5.40 BUSH HILL HANDICAP A & B (Only)—H/C 7% 9 1,000 335 165 60 1,560. 00 30.00
Total Stakes "$37,330. 00
Total Breeders’ Premiums 1,620.00
$38,950.00



a aE eee

—aoaoaoaoaoaeSSEeaeaeaeaeeaeEaaaaeaEaEaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaoaooaoaoaoaoooEle—EEESSSS>=—————————————E——e—eeeeeee——lTleleeelelele—————_—_

Ith AUGUST 1951

oer BREEDERS PREMIUMS.



JUNE 17 NO. 176

The Topic
of

Last Week



|
Boys all the scribolers last week |
Were washing dirty clothes |
And when the washing's over |
They shared some hard “pen blows.” |

. .

The pens that they were using |
Were simply dipped in gall |
Their phrases and quotations |
Expressed “we morals fall.”
. .

We pity these “prign people”
That represent “the Press’

Oh Lord ! do ! vouchsafe merey
On those who are “the rest.’

Of course we never mix-up
Unless it's a spree
Where Enriched Bread is offered
And J & R is free,
. * ‘
It's all because we eat bread
And the bread makes ll prene
That we can challenge
And say & wrong thin, on “wrens.

Boys ye are nation builders
Shaping federation’s plan

Build then on firm foundations
Not on the muck and sand,

Let your ideals be noble
Write great things ‘cause you're great
Keep out of evil company |
Stay away from “Billingsgate.” |
. . + }
If you respect the classics
And you love poetry too
Every Sunday Joe and Rober
Will tell you what to de.
. . .

Lou said to Joe and Robert
I have more news to tell
Why even some the comrades
Fought like the devil in hell,
. .

Ob! comrades, comrades, comrades
Leave that for rude school boys

Remember chairs and benches
Cannot be termed as toys.



So if you feel like fighting
Well stage a battle still
Don't fight up in your council
Try the Stadium in Brittens Hill,
.

Now when a battle rages

The cause is generally wrong |

‘Tis reason that must conquer
If you are even strong.
> . *

If you boys are not careful |
Besides your books said Lou
You'll lose some of your comrades
And lose your respect too, |
. * .
Our duty is to chastise
So boys hold for your “licks”
The old book says it's very hard
“To kick against the prick..”
What will you tell the people.
You promise to represent }
Two comrades fought a battle
Over a black odd cent?
. * .
Remember boys, remember
Let's tell you what to do |
Whenever there’s a quarrel |
Splita J & R in two |

sponsored by |
J&R BAKERIES |
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM

2ND 38RD TOTAL.

$ 30.00 $15.00 $105.00
100.00 75.00 325.00
50.00 25.00 175.00
40.00 20.00 140.00
40.00 20.00 140.00
45.00 22.50 157.60
$50.00 $25.00 $175.00
30.00 15.00 105,00
30.00 15.00 105 .00
30.00 15.00 106.00
25.00 12.50 87.50
330.00 $18.00 $105.00
$1,620.00










TRAFALGAR

SQUARE

fitting for men

Agents for Barbados
General Agency Co.
(P.O, Box 27), 14 High Street,



PHOSFERINE

for more <
confidence!

If lack of confidence worries you
and you fecl tired and depressed
h overwork remember how

very useful PHOSFERINE has been
to others in a similar state.



ASK

PAGE FIVE



FOR

“Ciccone 3

LUXURY









(Barbados) Ltd.



TOILET SOAPS

As now worn in London

London, world centre of style in men’s
wear, choose these English-made SPIRE
shoes for the formal occasion and
business wear. Made of specially selected
leathers by experienced craftsmen, these
SPIRE shoes are now avail-
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SHOES

Bridgetown



PHOSFERINE may bejust what
you need to put back strength and
energy. PHOSFERINE soon re«
vives the appetite and, in so doing,
it revives keenness for work, for
enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
to build up staying power—gives
you reserve of patience and good-
will when you need them most.
Try this grand tonic today. In
liquid or tablet form. 2 Tablets
of PHOSFERINE equal 10 drops.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

©



for , Debility, t » SI



N°’ /’S the time for this young
1 :

man to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness ! ‘A glass
of sparkling “fizzy”
a delightfully refreshing



Andrews is
drink,
More important still, however,
it ensures everyday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling
the stomach and toning up the
Finally, Andrews gantly
clears the bowels.

Just a teaspoonful in a glass of
cold water and here’s an excit-

liver.



Race No. 3 B’dos Derby Stakes & Cup: Open to all horses sired and foaled in the B.W.I. and British Guiana (Jamaica excepted) and which are three years old. Colts and Geldings to carry 120 lbs, ing, sparkling drink — here’s
‘ Fillies 117 lbs. No ‘Maiden or other Allowances. The Winner of this race incurs no Winning penalty. About 9 Furlongs. the way to Inner Cleanliness !
Race No, 11 Juvenile Stakes: Open to two year old Creoles classified “F 2” and lower. Colts and Geldings to carry 118 lbs. Classifieation Allowance can be claimed. About 5} Furlongs.
Race No. 20 Nursery Stakes: Open to two year old Creoles classified “F 2” and lower. Fillies to carry 115 lbs. Classification Allowance can be claimed. About 54 Furlong AN IDREWS.
ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY 16th JULY, 1951, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB. LIVER SALT
Copies of this Programme can be obtained at our Office, Synagogue Lane, Bridgetown, Barba teeta et eee i ciaieenes THES HOEAL:: {RORMROFE PUAXATIVE

G. A. LEWIS, Secretary ear




PAGE SIX





Printed by the Advocete ic. 116. Brosg 6t. Bridgetown

June 17,

TECHNICAL SCHOOL

WHAT of ‘the technical school? There
are other priorities, the Deep Water
Harbour, the East Coast Road, the new
terminal building at Seawell. But what
of the technical school? The report of
the Select Committee on Vocational and
Technieal Training which met on 35
occasions during 1946—1949 is muffled.
Its proposals and recommendations have
fallen on unreceptive ears, while the blind
worship of academic education goes on
apace. What is technical education? It
is education designed to train pupils for
the type of employment available in the
community where they live. Barbados
has no need of atomic scientists, nor would
there be much scope for engineers trained
in the intricacies of modern railway
engines. But Barbados has need of skilled
typists, secretaries, motor mechanics,
supervisors, foremen, plumbers, painters,
masons, cabinet-makers, carpenters, ships’
carpenters, maintenance engineers, radio
mechanics, linotype operators, composi-
tors, sugar factory mechanics, machinists,
turners, welders, moulders, fitters and
others. Instead Barbados provides hun-
dreds of pupils with a smattering of read-
ing, writing and arithmetic, the possession
sometimes of a school certificate and the
conviction that society owes them a good
salary for having reached this peak of
brilliance. The very suggestion that they
aré untrained to fill vacancies for which
specialist training is required is taken as
an insult to the holder of a school certifi-
eate.- It is high time that this bubble of
vanity was pricked. If schools are going
to have priority in this island, priority in
subject matter must be given to the train-
ing of good technicians.

Sunday, 1951



“There is no subject in the curriculum
of any type of vocational school for any
age of boy or girl that might not be
liberalised while at the same time furnish-
ing the highest degree of vocational effec-
tiveness.”

This quotation from Dr, John L, Tildsley
was made by the Select Committee de-
liberately to kill the superstition so
prevalent in the British West Indies that
technical education was an inferior edu-
eation, What can be inferior about an
education which enables citizens to
acquire knowledge that will lead to in-
creased production, higher wages, better
homes, and higher living standards for
more people in the community? Is not
the product of a technical school of far
greater value to the community than a
politician who is skilful at making prom-
ises but can make little else besides?

The real reason for stagnation in Bar-
bados is due, not to the deliberate neglect
of one class by another class, but to the
hopel@ss inadequacy of local facilities for
training personnel whose only hopes of
employmenty;were to be found in jobs
mis-labelled manual. The whole tendency
of education at Harrison College, Queen’s
College and the Lodge for many years has
been to produce scholars. The worship,
the sometimes banal worship of scholar-
ship winners has thrown completely out
of gear. the whole educational framework.

Barbados is not singular in that respect.
The legacy was received from England
and of course it had its merits. The
reputations which Harrison College,
Queen’s College and Lodge have gained
have served this island well, but the gain
“has Been at the expense of technical and
vocational training. Admission to Har-
rison College, Queen’s College and Lodge
for their children has become the journey’s
end of every parent of a child. The fact
that passage into these sacred portals of
higher learning might seriously deflect
the natural vocation of children for work
of a technical nature has been overlooked
by parents to whom the social significance
of attendance at these schools has been of
greater importance than the right educa-
tion for their children.

The burden has been borne by private
industries. Foundries, sugar factories,
public utilities, printeries, commercial
organisations have valiantly filled the gap
left open by the absence of technical
schools, but the burden has not been
borne without loss. Instead of industries
receiving the pick of the technical schools
and thereby being helped to boost effi-
cieney and productivity, the patience and
tact required to squeeze minimum output
out of non-vocational material has acted
as a brake against industrial progress.

Barbados has adequate buildings for
technical schools. What is wanted is a
change of curriculum, which will allow
latent technical talent to be trained and
channelled into Combermere which ought
immediately to become the leading Tech-
nical School of Barbados and the Southern

Caribbean. 2

Museum Collection
Fund

FOR many years the export of antiques
from Barbados has continued unchecked
There has been an attempt at Legislation
on this sybject by regulations under the
Exports and Imports Restrictions Order
1939, but, short of searching the luggage
of every passenger leaving the island and
of examining the contents of every parcel,
it is difficult to see how the law can be
effectively enforced, since it depends so
much on the conscience of the individual.
In some countries there are periodic
searches of passengers’ luggage, this, how-
ever, is not the practice here. Further-
more, it is almost impossible to prevent
smuggling by schooners, and it is an open
secret that by various means the law has
been dodged.

It has been left to an energetic and
public spirited visitor to our shores, Mr.
Ronald Tree, to suggest that a fund to buy
china, silver, furniture and works of art
should be started so as to prevent such
objects of interest and value being shipped
abroad. At Mr. Tree’s suggestion The
Barbados Museum and Historical Society
has taken up this question. This Society
has decided to start a fund — “The Bar-
bados Museum Collections Fund” for the
purchase of such material Mr. Tree has
acquiesced in the Society’s suggestion that
this fund may also be used for the
purchase of antiquities, and if necessary of
specimens relating to Barbados on sale
abroad.

From time to time items of great local
interest appear for sale in London and
elsewhere. In 1939, a fine 18th century
portrait of Thornas Applewhaite of Apple-
whaite’s Plantation, St. Thomas, appeared
in the sale room of Messrs. Christie,
Manson & Woods, London, and was
knocked down for less than five pounds
to a picture dealer for the sake of its
frame. Again, a silver slave brand was
for sale recently in a London jeweller’s
shop at a low figure, of which there is no
example in the Museum, These are only
two examples of many similar cases. Both
the above items could have been obtained
at a small cost, but the Society has no
funds available for the purchase of
exhibits, since its annual income barely
suffices for its modest expenditure.

Mr. Ronald Tree has started the Bar-
bados Museum Collections Fund with a
gift of $150.00, which he has promised to
make an annual contribution. A recent
visitor to the island, Mrs. Proctor of
Massachusetts, U.S.A., whose ancestors
emigrated from Barbados to the American
Colonies about 250 years ago, has very
generously contributed $170.00 to the fund.
There will be many sympathetic to the
object of the fund who will wish to
emulate their example. Not all will be
able to contribute sums of that order, but
smaller contributions will also help to
swell the fund. Barbadians will be no
less public spirited than visitors in this
respect, since the object of the fund is to
retain in the island a fast disappearing
part of its heritage of considerable edu-
cational value to future generations. All
purchases made by means of the fund
will form part of the Museum’s permanent
collection and will be exhibited there.

The old adage — “He gives twice who
gives quickly” still applies. It is to be
hoped, however, that contributors will not
emulate the example of the Somerset
Maugham character who always acted on
this adage by sending to appeals half the
subscription he would otherwise have
given by return of post.



ENGLISH BATTING

For the first time in sixteen years South
Africa defeated England in a Test match
in England, This was South Africa’s
twenty-ninth victory in the seventy-five
test games playdd between the two coun-
tries. England has won 34 and 12 were
drawn. The defeat of the home team
after being in quite a good position at one
stage of the game, emphasises their weak-
ness against first class spin bowling, the
department in which the West Indies
excelled in 1950. The West Indies won
the rubber then chiefly because the
Englishmen had no answer to Ramadhin
and Valentine, and in this first Test against
South Africa at Trent Bridge Athol Rowan
and “Tubby” Mann spun the visitors to a
deserving victory. Lack of enterprise and
foot-work on the part of the home bats-
men were deplored after the West Indies
victory.

How far this defect has been remedied
remains to be seen, but Wardle who hit 30
at No, 9 by enterprising methods throws
the situation into bold relief. The entire
side made 114 in the second innings of
which Ikin the opening bat and Wardle
made 62 between them.

Was the six day old wicket on which
some rain had fallen, solely responsible
for the failure of England to make the 186
for victory?

Congratulations to South Africa but the
outcome of the series will be watched with
interest.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951



CLOSED
FOR ,
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HOUSEHOLD JARS with Screw Caps.
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BUTTER DISHES with Cover,

MILK PITCHERS.

EGG PLATES.

SANDWICH PLATES.

SALAD BOWLS.

DIVIDED RELISH DISHES,

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scientists studying agriculture, A About Noses

FTER reading evidence given
in the case of Miss Yvonne
Page, awarded a farthing damages
. in an action against Mr. Sydney
STITHOUT kesting Stag, Simone, thousands of cats and |
bitter and obsessed with perse- and caring less, about Eliza- taper, Goat etn le Ni t for
cution mania. beth’s private life, this is the sort assault €) POCE ROS ELE REP
HY do you look so angry, of homecoming any man who mar- The jury found that Mr. Si
Die aay beautiful Daisy, ried a wornas with a child’s emo- ),,4 taatinieally nenaitl tail +
be ions might expect. ae ul s
Long is the grass in the meadow And what's the little woman _ by easing ber, smacking her,
shady; the buttercups bloom én been doing all day? ican er nose with his
_ the dell. - ,. Playing wiv my dollies, Pressing noses with his thumb
I am sick and tired of the dell, Have the doliies been good? has'b & oi OF a thum
said Daisy, “sick of the meadow Janey’s been verwy,. verwy, ied pane e your uncle’s minor
ak acetl, naughty. S ig e was about three
“As for your buttercups, nuts to Is Janey the one with no legs eee +
your aes and the stuffing coming out of
Said beautiful Daisybell. her tummy?

| “Some cows are angry and kick
the bucket over when being
milked because there is always
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I had a woman's body and a
child’s emotion,” said Elizabeth
Taylor, discussing her matri-



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At that age he began on his

Why are vou sick of the yor's, What's she been doing? meee = ona seen red Gest he ‘ {
Daisybell? ”’ ante 7” bag Ayo hel naughty. Be- pressed the noses of his sisters. GENERAL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES

_When they rebelled he started on
sweet grasses, weary of butter- ick with. his aunts. As they stooped to ad-
cups, tired of the dell? She was ick because she had too Minister the unwelcome kiss a

“Because there's an insolent cow’ much chocky crunch. little thumb shot out and squashed
called Queenie, Queenie who Is she better now? the noses hovering under the veils,
queens it over the dell, Ess. I put her to bed wiv a hot He can still hear their cries of

“A cow by name, and a cow by water bottle. pain and astonishment.
nature, is Queenie the Cow,” What then? When he grew older he discov-

Said Daisybell, 1 sent for the doctor. ered that cats’ noses were more
You did? Good heavens. What Satisfying than women's noses.

did he say? Moreover, you could always give

He was verwy, verwy wude. a cat a bit of liver to make up for
I’m not surprised. What are the inconvenience, a thing you

we having for dinner? could hardly do to an aunt.

Ice crweam and cakies. Since then he has pressed the

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Why does your milk not flow so
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Why is the bucket kicked over the
barnyard, over the meadow and

over the dell? Anything else?

“Because I am jealous of arrogant Jam puffs, doughnuts and toffee. have been indignant, some co-
Queenie, Queenie whose milk is That sounds delicious. It’s a Operative, a few sacrificing their or Spray.
the talk of the dell— pity I have to go out to dinner noses generously to an unusual!

“When I kick at a bucket the tonight.
bucket is Queenie, the insolent Wivout saying “Good night” to
cow.” Janey?
Said Daisybell. No.
Child Wife

“My troubles started because

whim,

His own cat Lottie has become
so accustomed to the idea that she
I'll say “Good night” to now offers her nose mechanically.
Janey first. And to you, too, with an air of quiet resignation,
sweetheart. —LES.

———

For best results, the following instructions should be care-
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The Churehes And The _ | '
Totalitarian State

By Dr. W. R. Matthews



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simply the product of a mater-
ialistic process of evolution. He
no life beyond the present
He can be “conditioned”

A new voice in world affairs in
recent years has been that cf the
oe ae of . The on mi ct io ,

ouncil unites in a b repre- indon, . Matthews occupi one of one.
sentatives of all the major non= (f° pnatnnd Tie is aise’ the aathne ot bY the appropriate. measures to
Roman Catholic Christian com- many books on philosophy and religion, become the kind of being who
munions, and these Churches have |. fe _ | will fit into the Communist
for the first time since the Reform- tian conviction and totalitarian framework. Against this concep-
tion, an organ through which their ideology. A system based on a tion of man stands the view that
views can be expressed with a false doctrine cannot be overcome he is not only an animal, and
solemnity and authority compar- by force alone, and every effort not only a citizen of an earthly
able with those of the Papacy for must be made to meet the city, but also a spiritual being
members of the Roman commun- challenge of totalitarian Commun- whose fulfilment depends upon
ion. If anyone feared that the ism by means other than war.” hig relation with a divine and

As Dean of St. Paul’s Cathedrai, hag

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DA COSTA & CO., LTD. — acents










1
pronouncements of the World A Fund tal C dicti eternal order of existence. From |
Council would be reduced to undamental Contradiction which it follows that the individ-|\9.446:6656660G9OO99OPPSP99GP T9999 P9 F999 TOFS 5590F
platitudes by the divergence of ec iby ual as such has rights which no} ::
the points of view of members of _, OM this vital matter the World earthly power may abrogate |% MAAKE YOUR
the Council, his apprehension will oon ane oo Xan ne at just as he has needs which no *
be dissipated by the Letter which 0n€—both proclaim there 1S earthly “Utopia” can __ satisfy.| y NTS ik
the Executive Committee has ® fundamental contradiction be- Here we have an ultimate clash|% MOMENTS OF
addressed to the member churches tWeen the Christian faith and of fundamental convictions which | % LEISURE
on the present situation of our Communist totalitarianism, ‘To cannot be resolved by com- % la seocce
civilization. No one could com- &nyone who remembers the his- promise. x vr? .
plain that the Letter, which is tory of the Christian Church, this The Letter of the World Coun-| s MOMENTS OF
the result of a conference, lacks agreement in opposition. will not cil of Churches is concerned only |% nny
realism or contents itself with Seem surprising, for the first great with the Christain response to] % PLEASURE!
pious hopes. battle of Christianity was against the Challenge of ~ totalitarian|
; a State which claimed unlimited Communism, and this is certainly | %
_ The Letter begins by lament~ rights. The early Christians, who the most important factor in the|*
ing that no representatives from died rather than burn a pinch of present tense situation, but the|%
Eastern Europe were present at incense before the statue of the opposition to the — totalitarian|*
the discussion and makes it clear Roman Emperor, were protestin ; ie Prana he
: Ware , : , sting dogma is inherent in all spiritual | ¥
that their absence was not duc against. idolatry—the worship of religion. In. thi spect. every %
to the fact that they were not the State symbolised by its human yeligion whi h fetrrs re ay
invited, but to other causes which head, They were prepared to be worna aes “¢ i rin sone | Unie %
may easily be conjectured, The good citizens, but they were not for h t ans a same stand, s
task of the World Council is prepared attri ivi , ate Olds that man is a} s
uncil is prepare to attribute’ divina being of spiritual nature and that|*
twofold: to foster and develop authority to the State or the com- jis good consi 3 h Pata ste %
fellowship between the Christian munity. “We must serve God with the . di eK n his: relation X
hurehes and to bear witne: ° ther th eS re ne Reality. Tt is) x
chu ¢ Ss to, rather than men’, ‘ by
the implications cf the Lordship an Saran yes of it. ‘theory that) &
of Christ for national and inter- , The Christian Church is bound vetetes i Spanaca os Sims wie
national life, In pursuing this by its very nature to resist all every fore ee OF region nig
second aim the Letter has some #ttempts to bring every aspect of We may. i x
Fae a : human life within the direction e may conclude this review | ¥
noteworthy things to say. rete: ot of a very significant pronounce-| %
In sombre language it dwells 9 2 Secular state. It is the fellow- ent by drawing attention to|%
upon the distress and danger Kived: those who belong to the G1. sentence. The Letter bluntly *
which arise from the splitting of rn of dee ts and ‘claim @ accuses the Communist totalitar-| *
civilization into two camps and Shit clio it datas eoent that tee ians of using “the means of|*& ‘
the piling up cf armaments. a ee ne slavery.” This i rri ~|<
With what it says about the con- Heed Ss pete ne dictated. by dictment lends i by. ceeds x BLENDED WITH
sequences of this fox the lives of At ‘ hess Cruse cE? Though men who have carefully weighed %
millions of human beings, few ‘ agate ae has nct often their words. It is a charge] % i
would disagree. The most sig- the a ea SOnIeGEn OL «witht which one “would expect any|** 9
nificant passage, however, is that an tes teetecon or ne ok he civilized government to be eager fs
in which a judgment is pro- ao _ 6. the lite of +, re i *
nouneed on “tomiterianten, by Sie spirit has its own indefeasible wot aay one Se A an i
which is meant the doctrine that aie be as been the source of throwing “open the i ae ‘ois ri
the State has unlimited rights over - aula free inspection. Until this ist GOLD BR 1D
the individual. “The. totalitarian res z done, and whil the veil ot | in é
doctrine”, the Letter affirms, “is a No Compromise secrecy hides the facts No amount| %
false doctrine. It destroys human The controversy about totali- of vituperation will ‘persuade x
integrity and uses the means of tarianism, like so many others, sensible persons that the words! ‘* MAKE THIS POSSIBLE
slavery in the name of justice. turns upon different conceptions of the World Council do not] &
In this respect there is a fund- of the nature of man. For the state the sober and disgraceful] ‘$
umental conflict between Chris- -Marxian~Comumunist man is truth, x 396999995595 599S5599555555599999555955999595955O"



Sc NE eS ea Oe ak ee eet nt emt eer ce i a ae
a



*

4.4
rrr PESOS

*
SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN















Karbadian Hom CsanJ

HERON BAY, ST. JAMES

“Heron Bay.’ at. Porters, St. >

James, is the holiday house of Pictures by CYPRIAN LaTOUCHE
Mr. Ronald Tree, former Con-
servative M.P., who lives in New
York. An imposing villa of white
caval stone, it was built in 1948
by My¢. Jellicce, an Eng.is) archi-
tect.

Wy FAN GALE

The house faces the sea, indeed
it is only a few yards from the
beach, and is built in a semi cir-
cle. Iam told that Mr, Tree
copied “Heron Bay” from a pic-
ture postcard of a villa near by
Vasice ‘ie — villa, how- Baby can’t talk but baby can tell you in
P c. yas no ul In a curve. i j i F( z
cae baby’s way which milk is best for bottle feeds —by steady progress,
by contentment, and sweet sleep. How gladly a mother welcomes

these signs that baby is happiest on Ostermilk.

Unfortunately, since ‘Heron
Bay” is built so close to the sea,
it is impossible to get a compre-
hensive view of the house. Even
from a boat it is difficult to sec
the house properly because of the
trees that grow in the semi-circle
in front it. It is a pity the villa
was not built on a hil, but then
Mr. Tree wanted it as a beach
house.

Why can mother pin her faith so important additions are made: Iron
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where _ to enrich the blood ~sugar to modify
breast feeding is difficult orimpossible the food for tiny digestions—Vitamin
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s D to help build strong bones and
milk. Ostermilk is finest grade cow’s teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
milk, dried under the most hygienic Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
conditions. The protein, great body- have been pioneers in the develop-
builder, is made casily digestible ment of the best possible foods for
by the roller drying process. And babies.

ree OSTERMILK ...

tor your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675

At “Heron Bay’ some of the
fnest examples of modern Bar-
badian stone-carving can be seen,
It was all done by Mr, Shepherd,
a local stone-carver, Most im-
pressive are the tall, white
columns of the portico, and the
carving above them of dolphins
at play is beautiful,

The sitting room is lavishly fur-
nished with furniture made by

Mr. Fitz Willoughby Walcott, a j ; : ade ir :
ldcal joiner. On the walls hang ALL OF THE FURNITURE in the Sitting Room, except a desk, was made in the Parish.

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The Trees’ bedroom, with the
bed on a raised platform and
covered by an immense canopy,
“HERON BAY”, The Portico. is awe-inspiring. I felt that to
complete the picture a sultan ought
tc be sitting cross-legged on the
bed. This bedroom is actually on
the beach, and there is a lovely
view of the bay through the
French windows.



Most charming of the bedrooms,
to my mind, was that of one of
Mr. Tree's little daughters. It was
tastefully, indeed delicately fur-
nished: I can think of no room
more suitable for a child.

The last room I visited was the
large room upstairs. I do not
know what to call it, because it
has not been christened yet. The
Trees simply refer to it as the
“big room,”

—_—,

















~ HARRISON’ S BROAD STREET

}
| NEW SHIPMENT OF











In the centre of the room hangs
a brass chandelier, which, it is
believed, came originally from St.
John’s Church. The room has not
been completely furnished yet—
it is hoped to finish it this year—
but the furniture it does contain
is beautiful. It consists of copies
of antique Venetian furniture,
made in Venice last year. Mr.
Tree told me that he took a cabi-
net maker with him and made
a tour of the Venice museums,
pointing out the pieces that he
wished copied. ONE OF THE CHILDREN’S BEDROOMS, REFRIGERATOR WATER BOTTLES

At the moment work is going on
on an Italian stone garden on the
eastern side of the house. When
it is finished, and the hedges and
ornamental plants have grown,
it ought to be a wonderful sight.

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Magnificent white columns, reaching to the sky... bean,

Local Girl Guides Launch Boat

Williams. After the ceremony





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June 14th will be a red letter Carry us safely to the Haven of the Rangers entertained their
day in the history of the Sea Peace. guests and the east tan Hee
Rangers, for their boat, which Bless our anchor and our oars, .



they worked so hard to obtain, And keep, O, King, the ele- Wren.
was launched that afternoon, ments, in their place, It is of interest that all Sea
The Sea Rangers are very grateful Rangers Crews have to be called
to Mr. Vincent Burke for his after ships of the Royal Navy
great kindness in having the boat and permission has to be obtained
built and equipped and it is Following this, Mrs. Williams from the Admiralty before the
really well built, said “I name this ship, Sea name chosen may be used. Tihe
Ranger ship Wren,..Barbados, Admiralty has also given per-
The Sea Rangers with Miss D. and may God bless her and all mission for the crew to use the
Mahon and Mrs. Greenidge were who train in her.” The bottle of crest and motto of H.M.S. Wren,
formed up+on either side of the “champagne” was then broken on but without the cord and crown.
boat. The Island Commissioner her bow and the Sea Rangers ran
read the following prayer:— her out into tihe sea. JUMBLE SALE





That we may return home in
Peace.














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Imprint on us Thy gracious idge, Miss N. Burton, Commis- a.m. Any contributions will be
Blessing, sioner for Camping, Miss E. gratefully received and may be
Carry us over the surface of Williams, Island Secretary, Mrs. cent to Queen's College, address-
the sea, M. T. G. Mahon and Mr. E. B. oq to Miss E. Nurse or Miss D.

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;



PAGE EIGHT



ROR TT eS BRL oe
ain, AREA OF PROBABIL
ew oe 4 14 Miles Wide _

Ee

The Search For The

HOW IT WAS DONE

By PETER

‘TH SUBMARINE “AFFRAY’’ was found on bed weather often delayed things ,
“Thursday, nearly two months after she divec
in p¥&ctice manoeuvres off the Isle of Wight,

1e wag officially repor

board;-and from April 16 until she was located days ago,

off Huyd Deep, an intensive
Ttere the “greatest
deserthed.

It all started at noon on April
17 when='Fosams”—the Navy's
name forSÂ¥lag Office Submari
~——telephofigd the cryptic mes
“Subsmask Two” to the operat!
room ite Admiraliy Hous«
Portsmouf

It was the signal for pre-ar-
ranged submarine rescue opera-
tions to swing into action.

Fifty Ships From Four
Nations




AN arifada of 50 ships from
four nations, Coastal Command
planes and naval aircraft

Lee-on-Solent—they alone flew

258 sorties in 535 hours—swept
an area along the course the Ar-
fray should have steered.

In those early days the search-
ers rode on the waves of hope
The 3;300-ton Liverpool steamer



da patch of oil
hurriedly

Andalusian spo
and a submarine
sent to investigate,

was

A Coastal Command aircraft
dropped a marker-buoy, and an-
other plane mistook it for one of
the Affray’s.

The greatest heart-break
the incident which led the Admi-
ralty to report that Affray had
been found stuck on the bottom
in 35 fatnoms of water about 30
miles off the Needles

It has puzzled the Navy as
much asthe public. Two ratings
in. the--submarine Sea. Devil
thought they read the letter 5 re-
peated four times on the super-
sonic »telegraph, a system of
under ‘=. Water communication.
Qther ‘ships heard what they be-
lieved -t6 be tapping.

was

But wiian the area was searched
nothingwas found.
“val men now believe
that the--noises were caused by
the numerous Asdic sets being
tuned-%]{ =" But that explanation
does nemsatisfy everybody: in-
cluding--%3p - ranking submarine
officers >

Were»they
Affray?..-

Swept Along A 90-Mile ‘Box’

WHEN-there was no longer any
“reasonable hope” the search en-
tered a new phase.

Three destroyers, four mine-
sweepers, a radar ship, salvage
vessel, and the diving ship Re-
claim started to sweep ay oblong
box 90 miles long and 14 wide.

This “Area of Probability” was
split into 28 boxes and each
searched thoroughly. It was like
looking for something 290 feet





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long and 25 feet wide somewhere entangled grave.






WHERE THEY HUNTED

iTY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

HURD DEEP

(EXPLOSIVES DUMP)

Diver Trapped Upside Down ,
FOR weeks this kind of search-
ing went on. About 120 wrecks
vere lecated, but the divers made
only 22 deseents. Even when it
was decided to dive on an object

DACRE

for days.
more disappointment.

er's fuselage;

ted missing with 75 men on D-Day landing barges. An object

: viewed with high hopes proved to
search went on. _ be a barnacle-encrusted wreck.
of all. sea searches’’ is A large merchant ship which it

was thought the Affray might be
alongside was alone in its weed-

mn a 14-mile_ corridor
3outhampton and Exeter. While investigating this

Occasionally the hunters were Petty Officer Robert “Nobby” Hall

sited by Captain Howard John- became trapped upside down. In
ton, in command of all the under- the Reelaim: men tugged at his
water operations, For him it was Tropes. Suddenly there were no
1 sad duty—his son was aboard more signals, Then the telephone
he Affray. cable attached to the diver’s hel-

San met came out of the water.
Timing Return Of The Echo It meant that water could seep
THIS is how the

into Hall's diving-dress. Just
searchers another diver was about to

work. Four ships about a mile lowered, Hall surfaced.

apart sail up each box, their Asdic

raking the bottom with

between

as
be

pparatus He said: “I suddenly found my-

electronic impulses which, when self upside down looking up
thes an object, bounce back, through the hold of the ship
making a high-pitehed “ping” Then I realised that I couldn't

move my head.

By measuring the length of time “My chums on the ship saved
the echo takes to return. the ob- my life. They sent down so much
ject’s position can be fixed. Once air that it kept the water out of
directly overhead other echo- my suit and I managed to blow
sounding equipment still in the myself to the surface.”
experimental stage and on the
secret-list is used to trace an out-
line of the objeet. J :
If it resernbles a submarine one , THEN ty Was decided to make

the Reclaim’s 17 divers, the *,8tinea-pig test. Some 27 miles

‘Guinea-Pig’ Sent Down

of

Navy's best, is sent down. Three off Portland Bill the Sidon re-
ships form a triangle and drop enacted the Affray's last dive in
“shots”, a 4l%-inch thick rope Conditions exactly like those in the

with a hundredweight lead sinker 274 Where she was lost

at ene end and a marker buoy at

For five hours she sat on the
the other

pore, wpe Asdics groped for
7) her. ‘Tfo the crew of 44 it was a
Silt And Mud routine affair—some ef them pol-
Then the Reclaim enters the ished the brass while waiting—.
triangle and drops another “shot” but it was @ vital experiment
which guides the diver to the bot- It was successful. The idow
iom. lt tales him three to five Wa8 found and its outline
minutes to sink 200 feet and at Sketehed, The Admiralty is now
that depth-he can stop up to 3G ¢onvineed that:
minutes. “The failure to find the Affray
But in the Affray search strong earlier does not disprove the effec-
tidéS’ limited the sea-bed © stay tiveness of Asdic to detect under-
to an average of 10-12 minutes, water objects,”
It is a hazardous job, for there is But what of the Affray ?
always the risk of getting entan- ,
gled in a wreck. ; ‘ Did she go off her course for
some reason and ended up off Hurd
Silt and mud are sv thick that Deep, an underwater yalley which
even if lights were lowered they drops to a depth of over 500 feet
could hardly pierce the gloom, and is used as an ammunition
Startled fish peer through the dump ?
diver's glass visor, and have to be Experts are now asking if more
waved away repeatedly—an ex- could not be done to prevent such
hausting job in itself. disasters, They declare that if the
Channel is so wreck-littered that
finding a lost yesse] becomes high-
ly difficult, submarines should pot
practise there.

The diver’s only equipment is a
knife to hack himself free of troue
ble. He has to investigate the
wreck solely by feel.

For every minute under water Should the chief submarine base
they are paid extra, ranging from be moved to safer waters? There
a penny to sixpence, according to are whispers that this is being
the depth dived. The Affray men considered at the Admiralty.

getting fourpence. But from all the inquests and
With the Reelaim’s latest equip- theories one fact emerges: until
ment a diver can corse up in five the Affray is investigated nobody
minutes, but he has to stay in the in the Navy has a pronounced
ship’s decompression chamber for theory about the distister.

29 minutes. t —LE s.

co. |
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$4666064+

Affray

Each dive brought only Preacher: Rev

Once the divers found a bomb- 7
another time two Preacher: Mr

ship w



SHIRT

obtainable at all leading stores

PROFS OS



‘ ~~ .
Church Services
MORAYVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET
11 a.m, Morning Serviee, Preacher: Rey
E New; 7 pm. Evening Service,
E E New.
GRACE HILL
11 a.m, Morning Service, Preacher: Mr
Barker; 7 pm. Evening Service,
F G_ Downes.

PULNECK
Morning Service, 7 p.m, Even-
ing Service, Preacher: Mr

G. Francis.
MONTGOMERY

7 p.m. Evening Service, Mr. I. Oxley.
DUNSCOMBE

11 a.m. Morning Service, Preacher: Mr.

lam

A. Alleyne; 7 p.m. Evening Service, Mr.
D. Culpepper

SHOP HILL
7 p.m, Evening Service, Preacher; Mr,

Deane
ANGLICAN

ST. LEONARD'S Trinity Iv.
8am Choral Eucharist; 9 a.m Choral
Bucharist & Sermon; 11 ¢.m. Matins and
Sermon; 3 p.m. Sunday Sehool; 7 p.m.
Evensong and Sermon.

W D. WOODE, Vicar



METHODIST
BETHEL
11 am. Rev. B, Crosby; 7 p. m. Mr
H. Grant
DALKEITH
1m. Rev. B, Crosby; 7 p.m. Mr. C

athwaite
BELMONT

11 am. Mr. J. Griffith; 7 p.m Mr. I

Blackman

SOUTH DISTRICT

9am. Mr. A. St. Hill; 7 p.m Supply

PROVIDENCE
11 am. Mr. P. Bruce; 7 p.m, Rev
M. A. E. Thomas.

VAUXHALL
11 a.m. Mr. C. Jones 7 pm. Rev. B

Cre



JAMES STREET

11 a.m, Rev. P. Boulton; 7 p.m. Rev
J Boulton
PAYNES BAY
11 am. Rev, R. MeCullough; 7 p.m
Mr. R_ Cabral
WHITEHALL
9.20 a.m. Rev. R. McCullough; 7 p.m
Mr. G Perkins
GILL MEMORIAL
11 am. Mr, W. St. Hil; 7 pm. Mr
F. Moore
HOLETOWN
8.30 a.m, Mrs. Morris; 7 pan. Mr. J. A
Griffith
BANK HALL
9.30 am, Mr. J. Layne; 7 p.m. Mr. G
MeAllister
SPEIGHTSTOWN
ll am. Bethel L.P.; 7 p.m. Rev. Me
Cullough, Heiy Communion
SELAH
9.30 am, Rev. M, Thomas, Holy Com-
munion; 7 pm, P.M
BETHESDA
11 am, Rev. M. Thomas, Holy Com:
munion; 7 pam

THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m, Holiness Mecting; 3 pm. Com-
pany Meeting: 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Major Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m. Com-
pany Mecting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs,
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Sélyation Meeting
Preacher: Major Rawlins (R)
CARLTON
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Bourne.
CHECKER HALL
1l a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher; Lieutenant Reid.
LONG BAY
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 p m Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne.
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 4 p m Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Sv. Captain Bishop.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Charch of Christ, Scientist
Bridgetown,
Upper Bay Street
Sundays Il a.m. and 7 p.m,
SUNDAY, June 17, 195!
GOD THE



Subject of Lesson-Sermon :
PRESERVER OF MAN.

Golden Text: ii Timothy 4; 18 The
Lord shall deliver me from every evil
work, and will preserve me unto His
heavenly kingdom.





bbb ttt ttt te OE EOI AL AA tft tt
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REPAIRING

we advise you to secure your



> POPES SESS OSES POSES”, i_



SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951



























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HOUSEWIVES, HOUSEKEEPERS
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Witt cituatine SOOO OO SOS O8St sseununseseundl Scale inhabit SSNS




SUNDAY, Jt E17, 1951





YESTERDAY'S CRICKET.

At The Cinema:

|
)





































of Y.M.P.C’s Liebestraume and the Polonaise
When these in A major by Chopin, and ends

took
for 47

spinner,
wickets

five
runs,





















SU



‘OF MEN AND MUSIC’ |

crippled daugther, frightened
and the flesh; and

of
* a
son determined to escape a hum-

the world



+

ND ADVOCATE

Ay

seas as they caress the long gold-
en beach.

With no encroachment





50 in 63 reinutes without further
1oss.

Mere determination kept the
pair together. They took the
score on to 71 and‘this was as far

they got. D. Greenidge, who
should have been stumped off
Bowen when at 24, was taken
behind the next over off Williams,
He attempted to square cut a yis-
ing ball outside the off stump.
Greenidge made 25 and the total
score was 71 for 4, Williams had
three iw they bag for )22 runs,

B. Porter, next man in, imme-
diately added little life to the
game. C. Greenidge was all the
while batting painfully, The pair
taken the score to 94 for 4
the lunch interval came
ige was 25 not out and B.
Porter.:1 not-out. I have some good news for you.

In the first over after lunch, we have decided to give you a
Y.M.P.C’s score went to 100 runs jittle corner all by yourself in the
after 123 minutes of play. Green- \Wonday Evening Paper, where

then 28 not out and you will be sure to find some-
18 not out. thing every week.
2 Quick Wickets This week we welcome Wilfred

achieved by his hands and amaz-
ing facial expressions. He has the
power of inspiring his musicians
as is seen throughout the re-
hearsal of the third movement of
Liszt’s “Faust Symphony” and in
its final brilliant performance.
Inevitably, the picture is static
in spots, but this is more than
made up for by the musie you
will hear, and TI unhesitatingly
recommend OF MEN AND MUSIC.
{ hope it will be possible for the
older children in the secondary
schools, especially those inter-

i













92: for 5
and got a
Morris
band
nse and
with a
eni¢

al was: no 1

oined Morri

hrough the. slips.
z retwe






Gi :
ixth. wicket

yn drive oi
< got their
YY ®dgedeere from
King at setond slip
He had scored 6.
1 Morris but the

ht behind the wic-

m

ana
eateh





in- had
when

Greer

Children’s Letter

Dear Children,

ly
pl




phe was bo

idge,. A‘ the drawi

1 was 195 for 8. Br
and Mullins 0.





U






Porter













mander,
his submarine
war,
on
Realizing

she can to

Toren
petent

of

ientist to a Nazi

who did

but
the

instead hid in
South American

arine in which they

prisoners.

MacDonaid Carey and
are both

and Robert
sinister and most
ished villain.

a

the depth
SS. Navy that

suspense.



the enormity of
actions, the young widow does all
assist a U.S. intelli-
gence Officer, posing as a German
doctor, in the rescue of the scient-
ist and the destruction of the sub-
are all

into delivering a famous German
U-boat com-
not surrender
at the end of the
cove
coast

her

Marta
extremely com-
Douglas, as
the U-boat commander is telling-
accom-
The photography
is good and there are grim shots
bombing by
add interest

the
and

GREATER STADIUM



this solid silver Teapot or Tea-
Caddie, made for the Royal House-
hold of George III in 1768, And
the old coins dating from 1587—
and the early stamps, the manu-
scripts, books and _ paintings
With the skill of the craftsman
and artist, Mr. Gorringe remodels
jewellery, restores old paintings
as well as damaged silver and
china. And, too, places his long
and vast experience as an inter-
national Dealer in Antiques at
the gervice of those wishing ex-
pert valuation,

Do you have attacks of Asthma or Bron-
chitis so bad that you choke and gasp for
breath and can't sleep? Do you cough so

hard you feel like you were being rup-

tured? Do you feel weak, unable to work, | has had none since in over two years
and have to be careful not to take cold an Mone Back Guarantee \
can't eat cartaln foodad Tho very first dose of Mendaco

No matter how long you have suffered or
what you have tried, there is new hope for




rer 320 : 7 ‘ Sees
perers . ees: oe Bowen took two quick wickets Wood, the up-and-coming Short you in a Doctor's prescription called Men
q . ‘ a BUICK. | WICKENS bcd Pp nie g.. 5 » No d mokes, No injections,
160 and (for and ¥.M.P.C. were 117 for 6, C. Story writer, also Bruce Gibson; 4) tinot ee fo.atomtzen. Ail you do ts take two tastes
; ‘ree + ‘ c 20 : >» ¥ ° 2 is ite re isi ° ° ¥ é Sto be con- 1 tablets at meals and your attacks seem
69 Greenidge, who had been at the your poem 1s quite eee verted into a stadium seating t vanish like magic. In 3 minutes Mendaco
wicket 100 minutes to make 30 and Gillette James of Dominica, eee Ls starts working through your blood atding
{} wicket partnership be- y, gave him an easy return, a hearty welcome to you too. I 100,000 persons. Industrial quar- nature to dissolve and remove strangling
eS V. McComie and E, N wh 1 HI re : have posted your Membership Ty!ng has greatly enlarged the es promote free easy breat ing ene
next ba . Ingram in, ; : ing sound sleep the first might
f highlig 1g back to a leg-break on the card and I am hoping to hear crater of Mount Smart, on the vousoon feel years younger and stronger
ren Lous ump, was struck on the pads, ffom you soon. _ outskirts of the city, and now the » SMe Asthma in 2 Years .
B and adjudged l.b.w. Ingram did Congratulations to Edwin walls are being graded at a good wi daco not only brings almost immedt-
eo . ° ee : 7 tri as , ri > > t 4 ate mfort an ree On ing bu’
not store. Griffith, last week's winner of the angle for seating spectators.—(CP) up the system to ward off future attacks.
r first “Shell” Harris got Porter 1.b.w Spot Yourself Competition. | For instance, J. Richards, Hamilton, Ont..
k total : : s aes tn, 2, Please do not forget to send me}
oe the following over. Porter was your birthdate. | a e
“... beriously running a leg-bye when ~ = '
ng Lodge dis- pape: elt ve must wish you all a_ very ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN
lunch for half he noticed the upstretched index happy week-end, |

finger of the umpire. Porter’s
performance for 34 runs was the















Sincerely yours,
CHILDREN'S EDITOR,





medium, pacer

selectee tor the A day’s best. He made them in
Atkinson, about as many minutes.
for this. took 6° The score was 125 for 7 with PEN PALS



‘kets for 18 runs in just E. Branker and J. Hinds at the

Joseph K, Paris (School-mas-







of which 10 were wicket. :
an Marshall took Hinds knocked up a brisk 14 be- ter) “Maraval,” Priory Rd., St.

16 overs, of which fore conceding his wicket to Marychurch, Torquay, England.
Bowen. Phillips caught him at mid- will welcome all ‘“pen-friends”

ideal as on the wicket on the off side. Bowen ‘male) letters general interes
when Lodge bowled the incoming batsman Aus- in particular, art, stamp-collect- |

I vest tin for one his next over, Y.M.P.C. ing, post-card and magazine ex-
were 149 for 9. E. Branker and G. change and gardening.

Archer, the last men in, were 17
UNPOPULAR SCOUT

and nought not out respectively.
WELLINGTON, Shropshire. |

were
Saturday,



At 5 p.m. Y.MLP.C. were all out.
Spartan had about 50 minutes at







tcbinson to the the wicket before time of call and England.

and this they did re- they made 75 without loss. The Two hundred Boy: Scouts at

well combining patience first two overs saw 20 runs on the Camp here were awakened two

ssiver i Spartan scored 50 in 35 min- hours early one morning, The
vas tl r to go after bugler’s watch was fast.—(CP)



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PAGE NINE




















LONGER



@ From Page 4 54 runs including 9 va
eS e score was then 117 for four i be California—or maybe; A chassis to a car—with every : 9
Pare ADRES, ASRS ee McComie remained to see it HK G B assau, but the happy fact is imaginable. part between—that’s LASTING?
} rhe h 124 before losing his y . ° that in this instance it’s right| what Douglas Moller at Chelse¢
ingle it icket to Denis Atkinson, who by here in Barbados—this very ex Farag 95 ) 7 as Comins Se seen eee
; < o Sae ce ott ae ‘ ; clisive ie ‘ < this ve oem} Garage (1950) Lid., makes _* expensive nail polish lasts longer
oard ‘ore included 4 fours. SOMETHING quite different in the way of a musical’; qo ‘Marine Gap in 8 Grey. a gen Sects Sat eee Rete
ore c ours. . i. . 7 te ~ ~~ 7 ; vba ap, arey-!|and very orderly Spares Jepart- TX “
nee of the remain- film 1s now playing at the Empire Theatre. OF MEN AND sx House, Bettina Ltd. pre-| ment. With the accent on Ser- Only, Catex contains the exclusive,
ng batsmen was very slicht as MUSIC is primarily a film to present famous musicians to set their original dresses and] vice, Douglas showed me the new ingredient, Enamelon. The fine
i s oh eal m ‘ and cr — the cinema audience, and instead of having a flimsy plot ie And conduct their individ-| 132ft. long workshop with its ite. ae sitaie on your =
) Ww y 1 a » > . < * ° . . dal es: s lig +e . x ate orc +o ¥ .
wre Pram oe ne” pes inate te. with situations devised whereby the artist makes Ris show rooms. ae e ——- ee, Ae = rr no lading. Cheese troun ts
¥-si) n were 7 aes % See - . ‘ . wrooms S >, emely | range rf) Americar servicing 2 P. ; =
3 ir s the total to 160. appearance, the producer has foregone any idea of story tasteful decor provides a perfect tents This modern ee pes many exquisite fashion shades,
Lodge was foreed to follow on, and instead, the principals are presented informally, not setting for the model garments} showroom with its sweeping ;
nis nin ee the. Atak i nings, Mr. only as artists, but as ordinary people. Fiche which I noticed a hand-| double entrafce and canopied | “e
ee babs eer ae eee ie a went eee = musical episodes ested in good music, to see this 4 ier ae oa ‘nen yee 8} Gas Service Station is an one |
f the foun ! 1 eir team. ey with introductions an - Gi and embroidere inen after- “ar owner's prayer. Chel-|
oh thire score to the 50 mark be- taries by Deems Terie, whe — noon dress. Beautifully styled Be eee aot ee a »/ ¥ mae
played out Stoute was bowled by gives some interesting aspects of THE GLASS MENAGERIE dresses from London were fea-| Pinfold Street, specialise in car Give your lips that lovely, more desirable â„¢
cee vt for 30. Unfortunately for the musicians and their work. | did mat = a mr a tured among the stock garments] surgery—every part of it—in- look with Cutex Lipstick. Comes
ab hatin ‘wierd tial a eae ene ie Those you will meet are Artur will quote from ihe seu in eve as Bettina creations in] cluding the face-lifting in their) in the latest fashion shades that harmonize
total was 60 for Jones ert pa “ i a PP Rubenstein, Jan Peerce, Nadine the New Yorker magazine: — wi wind and evening dresses,| well equipped paint shop. with your favorite nail polish.
i Rat a ond vee t e Aurt ute after aving Connor, Jascha Heifetz and Dimi- “The cinema version of THE th ner you select from the col- 8
pulled a mustle, C. Deane joined tri Mitropoulos. GLA > s. ~ lection or have a garment indi- g Pn ~ si
Hutehinson’ and. these were to- Rubenstein is. th . SS MENAGERIE is practi- yidually designed--it, will bee Pause for a moment outside}
Afier Lunch gethee’ ab the clone. of. olay ‘with. ae stein is the first to be cally a literal translation to cel- jusively vours vill be eX-} Louis L. Bayley, Jewellers, on
resumption, Goddard the tot ‘at 69 for 1. Hutenineot it ue — it is obvious from luloid of the play by Tennessee a *, youre by Betting Ltd, Bolton Lane, Glance at thar
end and 16 not out and Deane 3 not out. home in ‘ ot Re 2 ee mart \at Willems , The piece, @ = Rainbow's End— snchanted | OPMlent stock and you'll be there |
Gant Foe el ; poe a Ate of the camera as you may recall, concentrates on eottage of m es a bin. panies for the best part of the morning The World's Most Popular Nail Polish
> SPARTAN vs. Y.M.P.C. oe tetlel the keyboard, He has a family in St. Louis that con- ati ew ene ie stone Cones Look at this gorgeous Stuaie| 1 “e
Y.MP.C 172 et ightful personality and his sists of a mother who moves in S'UC%O", deep in the shade of} Crystal — only now being un-
ard a reiarsede last e playing is second to none. You uw cloud of misty dreams about ae 4 obab, mahogany trees, its packed in complete sets, . And
Spartan (for 0 wkts.) ......... 7 are taken into his home where her youth in the Deep South; a shuttered wincows catching the} Royal Crown Derby unusually
KEITH BOWEN, Spartan’s leg he plays several pieces, including glint of sun-splashed emerald] pr¢ ‘

sets....as well as

















two teams started their first di- With a lively version of Pop Goes drum existence by joining the 0%,!'8 calm serenity, in an exotic} agwer piece. And over there |
vision fixture at Queen’s Park The Weasel! This. is played for merchant marine, It is the mo- es sngerener in all of thie} the sterling siver cigarette |
yesterday. his two smal] children Who are ther’s ambition to marry off her a pb agibreovales have found 8) boxes, while here are individual )
The combination of Bowen and on. @heir way to bed. — daughter to some nice young ete Eh aha we tie _ by acei-loups and saucers of Bavarian
Williams was mainly responsible _ J@" Peerce and Nadine Connor man, and when her son finally degt. m Ute atin Mghway, €} Porcelain inlaid with — sterling |
for ¥.M.P.C's collapse at 172 on a 2fe, introduced next. Of all the brings home a likely candidate, miles from _,Brid getown, fully} ciiver, This one in blue grey
good wicket. Sketches I enjoyed this one least. she goes about dragooning him wited and with every modern} with ‘a soft floral pattern is a'|
Spartan have scored 75 without NOt from the musical angle, but into wedlock, only to discover convenience, the cottage dream. Yes | may see you at}
(asa? ’ from the script, which is weak. that he’s already been claimed ‘For, Sale’ sign, and the *!Louis L. Bayley’s on ‘Bolton :
Shell Harris, who was deputis- However, the singing is “glorious by another young lady, Upon ~ ws io * are pres- | Lane, ra | The special ingredients of BUCKFAST
ing fae, GSAaa siciopers Sue and includes two solos by Mr, this delicate plot, Mr, Williams (OY Wi John M. Bladon’s | 1 TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
Walcott , Pete ith Peerce, an aria from Don Pasquale has embroidered all kinds of in- Real: Estate Agency in Planta~| wei) named the Caribbean; A slass or two a day of this rich, full
Valeott, opened his attack with }y Donizetti sung by Miss Connor teresting designs, and whil , tions Building—phone 4640. Studi rn a SeRrorees bodied ‘wine. wi ‘ty nis rich,” full
Phillins from: ihe Bout: ena white . , ‘ y Miss Co I s signs, and while some 2 3 z Studio, this photographic salon odied wine will fortify you against fever and
eee Seth n dw and a final duet from Lucia di of them goet-e bit too mystical xf Robert Bell stairs ‘ave, | prevent the exh ti 7 i
Foffie Williams, once “Empire’s [.ammermoor, Both these singers for a pragmatixt like me ” ss Ana talking of Plantations Ist e a _ oN tad Sea | haustion of long-term fatigue.
skipper, took charge of the screen are from the Metropolitan Opera joyed most of them thoroughly. Building, have you been into the walls Hinea sith’ vielen nd teehee:
end. and are superb artists. As the mother, Gertrude Law-,drug store of Harris & Co. Fe- lia faci a wiles ae oot ~~
Y.M.P.C. lost three early wick- {echnically, I would say the rence has an actress's field day cently? On the ground floor, | cot nee at esd Saughs See
ets, Phillips got Burke to nibble at finest musician in the film is pouring on the old plantation Harris & Co. cater to most of the fe dk Ec ~ hg ae
one of his outswingers outside the Jascha Heifetz, and his perform- dialect as if she had almost for- @own-town trade, both through | pete! ny acet oan oes Artist, \ nocerany
off stump, giving Tony Haynes ance is brilliant and flawless. In gotten the sound of Bow Bells, their dispensary and their ‘well ssetaly 0: ial g the t aie oa s ’
behind the stumps a nice catch. his practice studio, the camera and Arthur Kennedy, in the role stocked showroom. Saw many . : 6 aes aie me moa
tal at Some overs later, Williams founc concentrates on his flying fingers Of the son, sees to it that Miss luxury toilet items here inclu- sey ? life . Te pars were | / .Y
c yuple. the stumps twice. In consecutive snd the incredible gymnastics Lawrence doésn’t make off with @ing sets by Morny of London. in th » one aa et eae oe
heltenham Caught balls he sent back both L. Green- they perform and emphasis is laid @ll the scenes. Rounding out the Harris & Co. also feature the cameras, tripod ‘ood and spot TONIC }
ling ct by Pick- idge and K, Branker, on hig constant striving for abso- cast are Jane Wyman, as the mew Parker ‘51’ Aero-Metric ahehees a oe ae INE .
f ito ate this ir 1. Burke made 2, L. Greenidge lute perfection of performance, daughter and Kirk Douglas, as Pen which I have my eye on lights a eS .
re mi radu : 'y, 15 and K, Branker duck. Tne Informal glimpses of his home life the potential suitor. Miss Wyman I'd like to know what you think or ea eray Wor s'_ SOUOR. Spe: Be
ill from Jor. seore board read 28 for 3 while D, have their part in this sketch, }S properly strange as a girl with about the very unusual powder | @. seoseees Wiss 6. eee ee MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST AB
| boundary Greenidge and C. Greenidge were Ut it is on the concert platform 2. spooky attachment to a collec- Compacts on view. The stock is — 10 Ee eS ee eee one
ris on drove one there to carry on for Y.M.P.C that the audience has its biggest tion of glass animals, and Mr. highly varied, the quality is ex- graphic need, as well as d-
‘ora couple tosendup Keith Bowen, slow leg-break !rill. Two of the selections Douglas is persuasive as he goes cellent at Harris & Co. in Plan- | ViSID8 the amateur in the: matter
board spinner and E. Smith another Heifetz plays are “The Girl with about encouraging her to come tations Building, and for ,Anni-]0f film and camera requirements. | )
‘Spartan “speed. merchant soon ‘he Flaxen Hair" by Debussy, and out of her shell.” sary Day, this store from its ;
came on _ a we” Paganini’s 24th Caprice, a fantas- toilet accessories, to its candy West Indian Arts and Crafts a
ne ; tically difficult composition, ex- MYSTERY SUBMARINE counter is —" certain to Het al a at the — } 4
pocetcsne ca quisitely played. meet your needs, andicrafts Company, iss Ira OL atts
las cer eee Ne Milo Arial arti you will meet _MYSTERY SUBMARINE at the * “ * Dangleben who manages the
de whan ot ( oan cus s~ is Dimitri Mitropoulos who con- Globe, is an exciting thriller, Only a House such as that of Barbados branch at the cornet!
ae ar ie anid os ess eee ducts the N.Y. Philharmonic Sym- packed full of action and well Gorringe’s on Upper Bay Street,| of Bridge and Trafalgar Streets
siona edge through the slips, a phony Orchestra. Mitropoulos acted. Told in flashback, the (adjoining the Yacht Club,)| showed me captivating work- TALC
euete Rete and s naitehearted uses no music when he conducts Story concerns a young German- could fully satisfy the Connoisseur manship in embroidered Grass
drive there brought the score to 244 his interpretive wizardy is 4â„¢erican war widow who is duped and Collector of Fine Arts. Look at Mats of every shape and_ size;

Hats and Slippers; Straw |
every purpose (one

so intimately yours

|

as well as
and Novelties
Mats, Bread

Embroidery
Figurines
are Table

Belts. All of
by the Dominica
right there |
Bridge and

Ladies’

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the corner of

lost 40 Iba, suffered cough+

to die. Mendaco

ee right
through your blood and
you of the effects of



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Babies for THE BARBADOS BONNIEST BABY
CONTEST OF 1951

The Contest igs 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 ag at femts Tine

oid



THEY WILL BE WHAT YOU WANT
THEM TO BE-ON COW & GATE

J. B. LESLIE & CO. UTD.—Agents
PAGE TEN



Our Readers Say Bishop Will Speak Seout Link

Our Birds





To t the Advocat
Si y have

said bado

has, that have no birds; or
again that nobody wants to knéw
about the birds, Both statements
are quite at variance with the
truth. The birds of Barbados
are most interesting. Apart from
all those that one may see un-
failingly during the course of
every year, there are others. For
in this matter Barbados resem-
bles all the islands in the West
Indies, and one never knows!
One never knows what one may
not see, whether it be a flock of
Black-poll Warblers single




specimen of the Scarlet Tanager

Moreover in Barbados people
are fortunate in having two
works of reference. Some obser-
vations on the Birds of Barbados

was writen by Mrs. F. C. K. An-

derson, and was reprinted from
the Journal of the Barbados
Museum, and Historical Society,
February, 1935. A few years

ater there appeared Observations
Barbadian

]

on some Birds by the
late Stuart T. Danforth, reprint-
cd from the same Journal in May
1938. But even if these two
brochures are still obtainable,

what is really required to stimu-



late interest is a popular account
of the Birds of Barbados, when
and where they are to be seer
cr may be expected, when and
vhere they nest and how they
be To encourage some lo-
cal bird-watcher to undertake
this much-to-be-desired work, I
nay be allowed to say that th
ttle book the Advocate Publish

1¢ Company printed for me le
than ten years ago on the Birc

ef Grenada, St. Vincent and tt
Grenadines, is completely
out. People do take an_ interé

in birds, our birds; and wherea:
of course bird-books are nol
likely to be best-sellers, they do
continue to sell, not only in the
islands or places concerned, but
«uiso much turther afield

This brings me to the last point.

All our West Indian islands may
be said to have some birds pe-
culiar to themselves, but. they

birds in common
Until reeently I had been misled
by what [ had read, and was
under the impression that all the
birds in Trinidad belonged to the

have also many

continent of South America.
Since then, like a kitten, my
eyes have opened, and |. now

known that however many of
the birds may be found in South



America, over a third of them
are shared by us in the islands
further north. Readers there-
fore may be interested to learn
that, braving all criticism, I have
published the Visitors’ Book of -

Birds, Trinidad and Tobago. It is
selling in Trinidad at $2, but
copies can be obtained from the

writer in Victoria, Grenada, for
$1.32 post free,
That was an eye-opener for

me, I must admit, when I went
over to Trinidad and began look-
ing at the birds. Because, I kept
on having to say to myself Why,
half these birds I know! Of
course it was not half, but a
great many, a full third. Several
things in the booklet have spe-
cial interest for Barbados bird-
lovers, not least the fact that it
seems to be the Barbados Grac-
kle that predominates in Trini-
dad and not the Lesser Antillean,
Yours Ete.,
R. P. DEVAS, O.P., M.C.

Bus Route

To The Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—I would like to draw to
the attention of those responsible
for the changing of the Bus Route
from Palmetto Street to Crump-
ton Street, that they are causing
great anxiety amongst Parents,
as we all know it is the centre
for Schools, therefore very great
precaution should be taken to
protect the lives of at least eur
children. In spite of the lectures
given by our energetic Commis-
sioner of Police, you can’t imag-
ine the terrifie rate in which the
Buses turn the corner of Crump-
ton Street and St. Michael’s Row
when proceeding from the City
I hope those responsible will take

this waming and put this sad
state of affairs right, if not
the death of someone must be

the outcome. If it is not possible
to change the Route, put a police-
man there.

AN ANXIOUS PARENT

Drivers
To The Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—Whilst driving in various
parts of the Island, I have invari-
Dbly found the bus drivers to be
courteous, considerate and careful.
Of course there are always excep-
tions and these individuals do
rouch to usurp the confidence of
the public in publie vehicle driv-
ers.

On Wednesday 13th, I was pass-
ing through Bay Street towards
General Hospital, I had reached
Ramsgate and there was a station-
ary vehicle opposite, 1 practically










\t Open Air Meeting

The Right Revd. Arthur Henry
Howe-Browne arrives in Barbade

., this week.

To every Province of teh Angli-
can Communion episcopal dele-
gates are being sent out from Eng-
land by the S.P.G. to commemorate

the 250th Anniversary of the
Society, with the blessing of the
Archbishop of Canterbury, bear-
ing greetings to every overseas
Diocese, and receiving birthday
gifts. The delegate to the West
Indies is Bishop Howe-Browne,
until recently Bishop of Bloem-
fontein in the Province of South

BISHOP HOW-BROWNE.

Africa. His itinerary begins in
British Guiana, and he arrives in
Barbados on Wednesday, June

h. In Saint Michaet’s Cathedral
the same day at 8 p.m. there
will be service of Thanksgiving, at

vhich the Bishop will deliver his

1essage and present to the Diocese
from 5.P.G. a copy of the original
Royal Charter incorporating the
Society, together with a replica of
the ship which is the Society’s em-
blem, Admission to the Cathedral

w this service, which is for the
parishes of St. Michael's Rural
Deanery, will be by ticket only, On
the folowing day the Bishop will
visit Codrington College, and after



other activities will speak at a
great open-air meeting at 4.30
p.m. On Friday he goes to St

Peter's, where in the evening the
churchpeopte of St. Peter’s Dean-
ery will gather in the Parish
Church at 7.30 p.m, On Saturday
there will be a children’s Euchar-
ist in the Cathedral at 8 a.m. and
jater in the day the Bishop will go
on to Trinidad.

stopped to pass when a bus tore
down upon me from the opposite
cireetion, A sane bus driver
would have stopped or slowed
but not this moron who evidently
thought that being behind the
wheel of his jet propelled cattle
iruck gave him complete right of
way. He charged through well
above the speed limit and the
possibility of a collision can well
be judged from the fact that some

of his passengers shouted “Look
out,”

In the interest. ef the general
public, these moronic mobile

murderers should be weeded out.
Kiven a wheelbarrow would be a
dangerous weapon in their hands
Yours faithfully,
J. DELANEY



Strengthened





trengthened during the
when Squadron Leader





Ramsa iator of Trans-Can-
ida Airlines, visited the island
g as Liaison Officer for the
B Scouts of Canada
1g his short stay in the
i d, accompanied by the ILC,
and the Honorary Secretary he
visited several troops, including
St Patrick’s, Bethel and First
Sea Scouts.

On his visit to the First Sea
Scouts on Friday afternoon, he
was taken from the Harbour Po-
lice Jetty by the. Troop's boat
and landed at the Aquatie Club
Pier, proceeding from thence to

the Troop's Headquarters,

SCOUTS ATTEND PARADE
Sixty Scouts and three Seout-
ers were present at the King’s
Birthday Celebration Parade
which was held the Garrison
Savannah: on Thursday, 7th June,
The Scouts flanked the troops
their left, and although they
did~ not take part im the March
Past or other ceremonial, their
Presence on this occasion was
reminiscent of former years when
the Movement took part in such
parades. Six Scouts were alse
selected to act ag Ushers for the
occasion.
ROVERING

Members of the Central
Crew went into camp at
Thomas’ Boys’ School
week-end 26th—2
being part of their ‘Plan of
tivities’ for the year to foster
pread Rovering .throughout
island,
Among those
. Barnwell,
t. §. Zae-c.
I versley, T



on

the
ovel

7th May



last
Ac-
and

s)

present
A.D.C.

were
(Rover



— bt

Smith, A

Jones,

ut
and Scouters Ellis, Clarke and G. i}
Spencer \ 8
Spencer. sf
The Revers attended Divine | } 3
Service at St. ‘Tomas Chureh i d
on Sunday morning after which x} r.
they returned to camp. Mr. L. T. i 9
Gay, District Commissioner of i
the'‘North Mastern Local Asso- {| | | may mean kidney trouble
ciation, visited the camp, and | }
took part in discussions on many i i i elimina
matters relative to the proposed | © i) pals snd Fahne ap ;
: de ptaagtak f | ! harmful impurities from the system. If the
Overseas Camp, giving advice on 0 kidneys grow sluggish, these impurities—
ri Te Se . at rigs b—-t i in particular excess acid—accumulate and
_ Dhey broke camp late in the} | "I settle, and become a cause of pain and
ene after a very happy i suffering in joints and muscles.
veek-end,
We say “Tha alin é { The way to tackle the root of the trouble
wid pol sn a A S roll a a Wits wie a Sooke i
rds mak this @: f v toned up with De Witt’s Pills —the medicine
vards making this camp as en- ) made specially for this purpose. De Witt's
joyable and homely as it was. } Pills have a eunitnae cleansing and
,

ARE YOU INTERESTED
IN MORSE ?

If so, here’s news for you,

Mr. George Spencer, well- ,
known Wireless Operator of the }
Barbados Advocate Co, Ltd,
will be giving a course of: in-
struction in Morse Code to Rov-
ers, Who are interested, at the
Central Rover Crew's Den,
Wakefield, Whitepark Road,
every Wednesday night, at 7.30)
o'clock, beginning on Wednesday |
next, 20th instant, |



Rates Of tachangst 2

16TH JUNE, 1951

CANADA
613/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59.2/10% pr.
Demand
Drafts 59.15% pr.
Sight Drafts 59% pr.
61 3/10 pr. Cable
59 8/10% pr. Curreney $7 8/106 pr.

Coupons 57 110% pr.



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. ‘ }
with Canadian Scout-

whe |

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NDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951

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}ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING —
) ABOUT WHITE ANTS... |

About 1500 differ-
ent sorts of white
ants are known,
and most of them live
mainly on cellulose -
which means wood! Be
safe — remember

Victoria Street



A GOOD RECIPE DESERVES
A GOOD STOVE

No matter if you use the best ingredients in your recipe, it’s the cooking
that counts. That’s why it’s so important to have a good stove.

UNIVERSAL—Dip or
brush for positive protection
against White Ants, Borers

Rot and Fungi. No
No fire-risk. ~

ECONOMICAL —Highl,
concentrated—saves carriage.
When. diluted for use—
goes further and costs less,

PERMANENT— Cannot
wash-out or evaporate
Combines with the fibres,
tougtiens the timber and
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FALKS KEROSENE COOKERS are good. They are sturdily made,
reliable and economical, and have been tested and approved by the GOOD
PING INSTITUTE and awarded the CERTIFICATE of the

» OF HYGIENE, 4 “ es







INSTITUTE



For colour harmony in your kitchen, match

- up your scheme with FALKS, in cream and
green or ivory and black. You can get them in 2, 3, or 4 burner floor models
and 2-burner table models from your nearest dealer, KALKS is the Aristocrat
Agents : of the Kitchen. :

Wilkinson & Haynes & Co.
Briagetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection—
Insist on —

ATLAS:

Atlas Preservative Co, Ltd., Erith, Kent, Englone
ae

|

| FALKS

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents ==

ONE TO BE READY, TWO TO BE STEADY,
THREE TO BE OFF!!

Give your child a good start in life by building him men-
tally and physically with FERROL. It’s ideal for growing
children.

KEROSENE
COOKERS
& OVENS























For strong bones and teeth it has Cod Liver
Oil. For rich, red blood, it has Iron, and for steady
ee nerves and a keen brain it has Phosphorous.
viae~ Re mber too that it has a Vitamin A }
x tent of 1500 International Units and



Vitamin D 500 Units, and you will
understand why it is called “the
}

World’s Best Tonic.”

Start your child on a course
x bottles TO-DAY





NOE CO LT0.~AGENT SS: —

ste
=
SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






BY WALT DISNEY




CAN'T HELP
{T! SHE'S SO

AND, GAWRSH..
KNOW HOW 7 LOOK













cesta ar a kines
\} Ta0vs, “HE LONE RANGER) WH NOT A THING, BECAUSE | KNOW 7]




KNOWS SOMEONE WAS HOW TO SETA FOR H
CAPTUPED. HE'S GOING PLANS, | | THAT MASKED MAN! f




















_ JOHNNY HAZARD BY . FRANK ROBBINS
———.——_—_—---___-_- BS ec aula Sn in neice eaters abet : " ’ ss Amel cial
‘ —_— Sed a THIS 1G ABOUT WHERE WE ARS NCW / { THAT'S TOO SIMPLE,
f ‘ Perr NEAREST TOWN 1G OVER HERE MR. HAZARD... LIKE
WELL... THAT t CORRECTION, PAR MILES NORTH ON THE MEDITER PUTTING MY NECK IN






A NOOSE / NO... WE
HEAD GOUTH,.. INTO.
THE DESERT /












ONLY THING SOUTH IG MORE DESERT...
AND ONE TOWN FIFTY MILES Away /

HAZARD... FE MAY RADID
QU2 POGITION... BLT
THERE NOTHING TO
PREVENT US FROM
CHANGING IT / HERE,
WE CHECK THIG MAP /
-.

TRANGPORT Fe
> TA WHILE / THAT FIGHTER IS
© }IRADIOING IN OUR POSITION...
60. IT WON'T GE TOO LONG
- | TILL YOU GET YOURSELF
PICKED UP GABLE / yo












BY BARRY APPLEBY




















A REASONABLY LOW
GOLF HANDICAP AND A
GENEROUS BOOKIE 7

i

MY OWN HOUSE. A
© eyes AND A LITILE




HERE'S A GOOD IDEA -BIRTHDAY
POSTCARDS WITH THE ACTUAL AGE



OOW © LOVELY ..LOVELY
A BIRTADAY CARD.



ea

f2RU eolatil
ie

Rat





HM-M,..ACCUSED OF BLACKMAIL IN 1923..
ACQUITTED... THREE ARRESTS FOR









a7 SWINDLING .. NO CONVICTIONS..| | SO-THAT'S THE STORY, RIP... LEILA

ex's rz BA We 8 PICKED UPASA CTIONS «| | STAFFORD IS TERRIBLY TROUBLED
your REPORT oo Neon 4 E MEDIUM .. BEAT THE RAP,, | | ABOUT HER DAUGHTER..CAN'T yOu
ON “THE GREAT Yr 9 LEFT €50,000 BY OLD FIND OUT WHO “THE GREAT YOU"
YOu" SIR...HE'S | / MRS. CARSTAIRS, WHO REALLY IS 7

HAD QUITE A Is ] = DIED IN 1949.... THE {
CAREER SINCE I e FAMILY COULDN'T

KNEW HIM AS j BREAK THE WILL...

4 QUITE AN OPERATOR/

CONFIDENCE
MAN «..

Rion Peatures Sytduwe word “

THE PHANTOM










WILSON
Mccoy

§-21

DICE, HOW CAN YOU STOP DiA
SWIMMIN' NOW ? If
HAPPENS YOu'LL BE







You ARE NOW DON JUAN... Y. yl |





PAGE ELEVEN.

cee EC CC LED

Sy
By Appointment
Gio Distillers
@ HM. King George VI



DEAL HERE



————=



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



Usually Now Usually Now
Pkgs. Cream of Wheat (large) 70 G4 Bots. Guava Jelly 42 36

Tins Vegetable Salad 55 48 Pkgs. Lux Flakes 24 22
Tins Heinz Ox Tail Soup 31 28 Bots. Cocktail Cherries 82 72





444565

‘

+

656.6660 OO OOOO LVOPPL EEO LOPLI S AIOE PALS?













My Dear!

It*s cheaper

ARM wre

“Tt’s made by the same manufacturers as Farm Con-
densed Milk and Farm Evaporated Milk which you know so



PRICES well and although it's cheaper, my dear, there is no quality
] lb Tin reduction because the makers, United Dairymen, are a Co-
operative concern and the price benefits are passed on to

$1.00 the consumer. It has a 28% butter fat content which is

excellent for the children and right up to the highest stand-
D Ib Tin ards of quality.”

$432 Obtainable at all leading Groceries, Provision Dealers
and Drug Stores. If you cannot obtain it, phone 2229.
ROBERT THOM. LTD.—Agents, United Dairymen, Holland.
Ch i) eS pe meancacccamnlt Onlas ee et rm












)





4 46% OF S
POVPPRPOS SS FOD 10098 OCC OCOD ELLE LL LAPD AEEPPPPLPLP PPP PPP PPP PPAPDPAPALEER.,
Â¥

>



EEO OE LLLP PPR OA RPA LLL















“PRELL’ Shampoo



ote?

xxxxxx EMERALD CLEAR xxxxxx

ky Py
oe

PRELL costs LESS to use than other cream
shampoos because it is more concentrated

=r,
(ger -

PRELL leaves the hair positively RADIANT
when used with the hardest water

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE = TRY PRELL TO-MOoRRKOW



PLL LLL LLL LLL FE IIL ILIAD ADA ALD ALD A ALAA OL





—————

—s

OO
SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951
eae

MENT NOTICES | ADVERTISE IT PAYS

PAGE TWELVE

CLASSIFIED ADS.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
| PUBLIC NOTICES EDUCATIONAL



FOR RENT

Minimum chatge week 72 cents and







GOVER!

























































































































































































































































86 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 Ten cents per agate line on week-day¢ Se
PA TELEPHONE 2508 words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays WANTED | OOPS SSOPOS
a . : a 7 = r , ere ore
= none — ——= Gnd $1.00 on Sundays,” °™ week-dayd APPLICATIONS FOR EXHIBITIONS AT FIRST AND | | 37% %
i > ~ * ) ; ‘
Ou For Births, Marriage or Engagemen' FOR SALE HOUSES ~ trcennrwceticrcmasill COMBERMERE SCHOOL SECOND GRADE SCHOOLS Boulogne (nest House ~
ammouncements in Carib Calling the a a ° . z .
Giaibies te 4.08 ee any cumber of words Minimum charge week 72 cents andl 7a, SPAcious Cottage (Three Bedrooms — NOTICE BARBADOS, B.W.1 APPLICATIONS for these Exhibitions will be received at the * st. Laletense Gap, (Ga-Aketea) %
; : ft 7 ee i G . } ‘ : ,
won wor. ere cagh Prone wo | 6s Sunaeus 24 eras Sela S| Wi Hil, Main onde "Near Sutin: | waite AN \AssiorAnr atiernese| g,lgttusle Teacher in Commercai| Department of Education up to 12 noon on Saturday he 90th June, | Dany ‘shi lobe tris rates Giotea,
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death wroresi8 cootiioe word week—4 cents a Modern coneemtenatt Spacious Enclosed An Assistant Mistress to teach General ee ‘in a tei 1951, as follows: — Ni“ Permanent Guests Weleome ~
0 5 : , September, \s
To th diets amie atten 6 b.x0. c a in ard, Vacant, Dial 3111. 17 6 51 rat teks —- ane seer Schools tate, Teacher ot ‘omanercial subjects. Boys and Girls Age on the 30th June, 1951 > DIAL 8459 %
SIR ete dene teats AUTOMOTIVE CARLDIEN—-On the sea, St. Lawrence | Snecessful a ’ Com, ee hie tee eee
5 pplicant will be expected] p_ ® ‘ i
said i DIED j oan Gap: Fully furnished from July on— | to assist with Games and Physical Drill | 1 office ‘routine dostatig ange nies Senior First Grade Exhibitions — under 16 years
has, t ARMSTRONG: On June 19. 1951. at the. , CAR— Morris Oxford excellent condi- pn ea Fy, Spnte—Erstion, Max-| Applications must be forwarded to the} ledge of industrial conditions in the Junior First Grade Exhibitions — under 13 years
aan General Hospital" Misiam Bivina tion. Apsiy MeBnearte's Garage . ; ps stem. | enamiatress be Tuesday. 3rd July 1951. Cormeen weal be an advantage. Primary to First Grade Exhibitions — under 13 years
about Armstrong, age 41 years. Her fun a Secreta: : - * s . Pupils of Public El i
yes her res : spe Roa sacerspsasaiiaeter . = ry, Gov. Body, Graduate:—2£300 x £15—£450 x 2£20 (Pupils 0 ic Elementary IN 8ST. JOHN |
we {uics, at &iS pm toda? for the St, | CARS — One (1) Hillman 1999 Model, Sande tng ARTMENT, at Coral | Christ Church Girls’ Foundation School. | £610. pa, Schools only). 5 minutes. Li School. Frée- |
truth. gta ty he all any ‘fOne (1) ‘Ford Prefect Dial 2787/8653 Geod "wae petites "ite caver © ine 3.6.51—5n Graduate Ist & 2nd Class Honours— hold, small nce ee Rouse. Per-
an ui Assitaghcteather yt St. Clabeeok aS | tars, Dial 8134, 9.6. 5i-4.6.n. THE BARBADOS MUTUAL Position Gm iret scale subject to Second Grade Exhibiti ander 12 years -_ Soci tan Coubntetety enclos-
a ¥ ie ae. “AR—) x . } aoaie ‘ade itions = ‘ ed matured garden of half an acre.
failin Roy’ Schoo!).. Brskine, Bernard | Cation as New. Abply to. A’ paint| MODERN FURNISHED BUNGALOW at Ma oy rs aad SO ee Ee er ne eeu All main Services, Box K. C/o |
a ‘Sens orbs Carlton Flats. Black a ow Dia FPoggatt Hall 2% miles from town. Hot Notice is ieee mn a ar. recognised service. Renewal Second Grade Exhibitions — under. 16 years Advocate Co. 16.6.51—2n. !
ae 11:6 :51 2485, ue 16.6.51—an.| water, and all modern convenitnces | ordinary Méeting of the qualified olicy:} yrones Ste A ge gh a (Holders of Second Grade ' 5:
ron ¥ Dec _ shiege )
plés THANKS “AR. Austin 10 hp Aopiy WH.| Ring 2890 for particilars, 17.8s1—in. | polgers of the Siivonpess Society, wae Bilary Scale:-2730 x £30--£000. Exhibitions only). : =
Indie =. Walcott, Hope Plantation, St. Lucy. ames temerhesnicinsal Face, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th Teacher's Diploma (or recognised equiv- Applications accompanied by Birth or Baptismal Certificates must
NURSE-—The undersigned «ratefully re 16.6.51—2n.| ,, ROOM—For a male at “Confidenee”.| 1951, at 2 s'clock: f Ppasg] Sent) £45 p.a. additional to the above ns ae i {
aa turn thanks to all who attended the ores . _| Harts Gap, Christ Church, Apply om | 6» eueting Divector in ite pace a pee be submitted on forms obtainable at the ee a DANCE
not § = rm = ° )
funeral, sent wreaths or in any other CAR Austin 8 H.P, (7.85) J A | Premises 17.6.51—10. | itp, Walter C. Boyce, who h ' }
Blac} way expressed sympathy with them on|Bethell, Hopewell, St Thémas ‘Phone| —— aes his seat. 766, who Hae FeHENOE 5 nkaulied in September Graduate E. €, M, THEOBALDS, \} Ih aid of St. Paui’s Church (
speci the occasion of the passing of Mrs | 2010 15.6.51—3n.] | SMALL FURNISHED FLAT: Suitable Cc. K. BROWNE Teacher of English and Latin up to School ‘ Cheir Fund
Mc META MABEL NURSE, late of ‘Rena oe Se pores & er St. Law- ' 'Seeretary. | Certificate Standard. Acting Director of Education. } to be held at }
; deane’, Middleton, St. George CAR Vauxhall 12 H.P. 1939 Model] rence. For further particulars. Phone h “6 Graduate: Salary Seales for Barbadés: } out asia
aa aoe ‘husband); Germain ‘daught . ine in good running order, Tyres | #124 13.6.51—O8 | er 19.6.51—On, "Graduate:—-£ 380 x £15—2£450 x on mse oa abr a \ QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE \\
vol er); Ermine & Grace (grand child-| fairly good Dial 4239. ~ £610 p.a. ’ . t — On — a
vaiit ren). 17 6 51.In 15 € 51—an NOTICE Graduate 1st && 2nd Class Honours: 17.6.51,=2n, MONDAY NIGHT, JUNE
ene ase toe eT tan £400 x £20—£600 X £30—£720 p.ad. ) ,
was ODLE—Mrs. DAISY I. SHOREY and re-| TRUCK—One 1946 Studebaker Truck ANNOUNCEMENTS PARISH OF ST. JAMES , 25th, 1961.
ag latives gratefully return thanks to all »1= first Glass condition. Apply W. H. Application for Vestry Exhibitions : ae i Musie by Clevie Gittens. (|!
e who attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | Ramsar, Eckstein Bros, 16.6.51—3n. ae Te ates tenable at a 2nd Grade Girls’ School and i
q r in any oth vay essed p>) netannerndiccelaeticielRaiecssheanis debts: o> GLADIOLI BULBS: Orders being booked re r ool an OTI ‘ chestra (
Mus crim anyother, ‘way “expressed sym tears for importation of these. bulby ‘delivery | & 284 Grade Bors" School will be ‘re-| REQUIRED IN SEPTEMBER. POST OFFICE NOTICE Abniatedn oY
Febr the passing of Mrs. FRANCESA ODLE ECTRICAL early January, 1952. Apply: T. Geddes | o¢lv y the undersigned up to Saturday : ) )
later Late of Deacon's Road, St. Michael Grant Ltd. Phone 4376 15.6.$1tn | 2/st July. Applicants must be children} 3. Graduaté or non-graduate teacher in Refreshments on Sale. \
@ a oO! acon’s Road, St ope! . LIGHTS—Two Brass Reading Lights, C . cod et Parishioners in straitened circum-| Shorthand, together with Bookkeeping ot i )
on § Y —1n- | siso with electric- stances and must (1) forward a Baptismal] General School subjects. t he
‘ detest rie-light fittings. Suitable
late HAYNES-—We sincerely thank those kind | {or Desk or Piano. Can be seen at the WANTED ON gee saad Oe diana are ae Exley agree Om Sennen ae penen aE <= =
ca DH : | Trafalgar Store, Trafal, ; ead istress or Head Master of af dos: anaes PCTS TRAINS RTE Rad
i398 Peete 2, oe os | see ‘niane SvYriasiwin, | soveener Sundays, 24° words. —< over | Sondary School at to thelr Atmess tol £i60 X #15-—£450 x e2—em0 pa| Effective 21st June, 1961, air mails will be closed at the Genera! | ————_e-—aao
; @kpressed their sympathy in our ree | - . words 3 cents a4 word week—4 cents a} eitter the School. Qualified Non-Graduate: Post Office as follows: — .
Mg Ec BES FURNITURE word’ on Sunday cri: enTARITON, | | S1200 x $1401 a REAL ESTATE |
_ death of our father Reginald Banfeld —Sapcds PORNO ae ain : 0 et Tear Ser ttn can ee Destination Time Day |
of t Livina Haynes (Wife); Mrs. Lilla Slo- | Chairs, Settees, tables, in good Gendt, EL service. : ; |
; airs, § . s. = ecm Appli the above (ho Anti piuberoneD 1.45 a.m. Ww : |
and Soushe, “Cameron, ‘Vernon, Lionel (Chil- | tion, ‘Dial 4089, 16.6.51--2n.| A GARDEN WOMAN willing to work. NOTICE scl tain. piating age, qualifieations, att : = edneagay
drén}; Mervyn, Colvyn, Elma, Keith ° es PARISH OF CHRE ) pec: Y 2.00 Thursda
a Apply to Mrs. H. 8. Skinner, “Amalfi 8 ST CHURCH ‘experience, married or single, and en- : p.m. ‘ursday.
ae Geoffrey Slocombe (grands) 17.6.51--1n.| SURPLUS FURNITURE — Modern | Bishops Court Hill. 16.6.51—2n. 5 ee cs i — to be nae | Bieing e “photograph, Ay ee: deck 'not 9.00 a.m Saturday i |
W 7.6.51— chairs, . Ww nh my offic: accompan i \ =" -.
oh Sola Gainat obs ae pee Seas Baptismal Certieates will” be received ater, than 18th July, to ‘the "mend St. Vincent 10.00 a.m. ‘Thursday
at ——| space’ wanted, GORRINGRS, adjoining MISCELLANEOUS at my office up to 3.00 p m. on Monday , M&ster, Combermere School, Barbados, ? present cP # eases, 5 hd
Ps IN MEMORIAM Royal Yacht Glub, Dial 449, foining ——ss= =. =| 25th June, 1991, for ong or more vacant |2?.W-1., from whom further particulars 9.00 a.m. Saturday. e
this aoe ' are at) ATAGS: Clean Old Rag. pe Delivered to | Christ Church Vestry xhibition tenable | ™89 be obtained. 16.6¢.61-n | General Post Office,
nay a et eteneraiens © ees . ‘ocate Press m x at the Girls’ Foundation School. ween j
3 BANPEELD=[n ioving memory of my |
" ’ ms - i7.6.51—t.6.n. 1 Candidates must be daughters of parish- 15/6/51. 17.6.51—in ,
Jitthe dear beloved son Dennis Banfield who | FURN r 7 R. A. Griffith offers — Jioners in straitened Circumstances and NOTICE |
ing was laid to rest on the 15th of June, | /*om stock the following in guarantie ,
: 1940. mahofahy: One (8) pitee Morris Buite OLD GOLD SILVER. L M } not legs than 10 years 6 months or more alia lan nn scien
thar Dweek. be thy in dart Coléur, os meédium size Chita | Cl@rke, Jeweller, No, 12 James St. than 12 years of age OA the date of the PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
a : ang pencebill thy’ slewing: Cubinet dark ‘colour, one Carvis Teg 1a6gtatn, waghatdaecs must present themselves to] f. fa ae anne be oe SHIPP A.F.S., F.V.A
re jog" “m) is best, « Dining Table seat 6, li lour, a eee rom and accompan Bap: .F.S., F.V.A.
ory ee on ee Soak eine Detuties # ae “Dial 125, | , BOARDERS—in a Cool Airy Country- the Feodralatrens at the Foundation | tismal C tes will be received at my :
in| Winifred Blackett (Mother) Cynthia feesinan. | ‘ke Twn Rates Hoe ne pe Beer [acne tor cxaemibatn i: 1 at 9.90] omce up HD 5.08 Bum. on Monday St | atianensnt essen, we emmanee t
oe) id . a * | from town, es Moderate, Pply Box mn oF ex ion. June, » for oné or more vacani
of Cope aay Out Verena) a. ane LIVESTOCK XX. e/o Advocate Co. 16.6.51=-2n. Weed Site et Arches altos aoe tenable at the GERALD WOOD |
Pe Sisters, ath e Vestry, oys’ Foundation ‘ool, : s
me | eee 3 ee carom oa cry sn | te cation of te wwe as, ov Canadian National Steamships
COW — One well bred Cow to calf in Us within easy -—4n.] the candidates must have been born in
isle OV ERNMENT NOTICES 3 weeks, 2nd Calf. Apply E. A. Gibson, | reach of any Bus route (amy seaside the Parish, or whosé parents have been FOR SALE
ude Clifton Hall, St. John, 16.6.51—2h, | or its ores ceteris but not essential) NOTICE resident ane Parish fot three years ot
: not earl an August or later than jJonget and afte in straitened cireum- SOUTHBOUN .
, » CALVES: Three (3) Holstein Calves, | October. Contact: Harny V. Abraham, ANNIE EANESTA SADMORE stands, not Jess rs ot re Salis Sails Sails Arrives’ Sails Gahanthat Nohaking kaae one
ays Old. 36—-28—38 pts. Mothers, Father | Phone No. . ¢/o Hote! ‘oyal, » more than years age on the ite ahtfu! ungalow house w
ie EMIGRATION . W. hen Pure Brea Holstein Bull. 16. 6.51—2n Notice ts haceny piven thane persons i a xhibit: ‘ bl Sea ae rai Rg ee Seine aah exit ome of ted
1 v Ped 4 ; Rex Dairy Farm. Dial 3009. 15.6.51—3n having any debt or claim wu t affect- he exhibitions are tenable for 4| LADY is 6 June 9 June 11 June 90 June 20 June manding magnificent view sea
a All workers who received ‘Call cee . ing the estate of Annie Erne: ore, period of hot more than five (5) years. | CAN, a 1 June 19 June oar 28 Wee 29 June ond stretches of beach. ae
ie Catds’ for consideration for emi- PPIES: Three (3) Bull Terrier Pups: PUBLIC SALES also known as Annie Ern ivory Candidates must t themselves to] LADY v2 3 July 6 July 14 July 13 July lounge, 3 bedrooms, veran .
I gration to the United States of | APPly to Cuthbert Rogers near Rices, late of Wellington Street, in parish of | the Headmaster at tat cies yr School} CAN, fe 18 July a 22 Juky 24 Jul kitchen, pantry and _— servants
: n Aiisitts sand: wete instructed .to| St. Philip. 15.6, S=8n . St. Michael, who died in this Island on oa pany 6th July, 1961, at 9.30 a.m. for] GAN’ “ie § July 23 July ee + Aue 2 ‘Aug. quarters. Storerooms in basement. |
xy , the 28th day of January 1951 intestate, | °*4mination, LADY RODNEY e. 80 Jul 2Aug. 4Aug. 13 Aug. 14 Aug. Offers considered. ;
un we on ee ein June, 1951, | POULTRY TA’ are hereby required to send in partieu- eeRe>, FoppaRD, CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug. _ 21 Aug. 22 Aug. heii ISK". Bpelghist ri
bir t ere not medically examined REAL ESTATE lars of their claims, duly attested, to the rk of the etry, LADY NELSON ; 20 Aug. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3Sept. 4 Sept. GREY HOUSE", Speightstown
: are now asked to report at Queen's | puramTS—50 Barred Plymouth Rook GAS Molibe, AL. Joseph, (Banteld Soliéttor: Santee cmeeuen a cit 6 Stan a Dusinets section. Suitable for ary
s Patk House on 'Vhursday, 21st! and Hampshire (8 weeks U.S.A. Import. | At, Blackmané Hotise, St. Joseph, | Bante! licitors, James Street, Bridge- SESS SLA DCRR, Seren <> Peulen eee eee ere c!
Sh June at.j p.m... This ni i line ed) Bred for special Egg Meat Produc Mahogany Trees, also Whitewood suitable |town, on or before. the 25th day of NORTHBOUND goods, provisions store, ete. In- |
ey: i p.m, S01 y app: ies tion, Apply Harold Ward, Grasettes for Boat building and Piles in the sea, | August 1951 after which date I shall pro- Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives formation on application. |
to workers _ whose Call Cards} Moet. Oe kcKaer A nF Tenders are invited and will be received | ceed to distribute the assets of the estate Name of Ship Barbados. Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal,
kn te 7 . ael 16.6, 51—2n H .
th numbers are between 3001 and uswuuaea. }10 Same by Mrs. Lee, Inspection any d. among the ear ies entitled thereto having “WHITEHALL FLAT Codring- |
e 3873, MECHANICAL the rianeet onth, when sale is el - whe fone a beta aise pny. of PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH iene OPN 3 July 5 July 14 July 16 July 19 July ¥\ ton Hill, St. Michael—A, fine old |
. not nec 'y ave notice and IN 27 July 29 Jul 7 Aug. 9 Aug.» 12 Aug. country mansion’ recently con-
ar 16.6.51—2n, Sh oneeacentnns — - accepted 12.6,5160 oo ihe! . ae be liable jer pnssats so ron mee dae ‘end geebisbiiins oe tae uae Reese 25 Aug. 28 fall, 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 11 Sept. verted into 4 spacious luxury sats |
- : One (1) ermotor oti —, ee. is person of whose debt } tismal certificates rece} ELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct. fitted with all modern conveni-
=“ VACANT POST OF INSPECTOR | Tower With 3 in, Pump, Phong ape BUNGALOW — A comparatively, new | cr elaim 1 shall not have had notice at} office up 108.00 fen on Meese mY | LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct, 28 Oct 1 Novr, ences. There are approx. 5 acres
fo OF SCHOOLS, GRENADA 6. 51a | modern bungalow ne at the me time of sueh distribution. J\uné, 1951, for one or more vacant Christ surrounding the hofise all laid out
th 8, G fon and away from the imain toad. 4] And all persons indebted to the said] Church Vestry Rxhibitione tenuune se the Teen tates apt with lawns, shrubberies and gar~
pi i MISCELLANEOUS bedrooms with running water in each, /estate are requested to settle their} Bova Foundation School dens, the long driveway approach
Applications are invited for ee Gas ginttalied. For further particulars | accounts without delay. Candidates must be sond of Parighion- The M.V. CANADIAN CHALLEN Om is due to arrive here about the is flanked by matured mahogany
the post of Inspector of Schools,| ~ANtiquES — Of every descrl contaet W, Wells at 'T. Geddes Grant Lid. | Dated this 16th day of June 1961, ers In straitened eireiimstances and not| Pd. June, loading for St. John, Halifax, Quebec and Montreal. trees. A good investment property
Grenada Glass, China "Ole sawels fine hive 15 6 51—t f n Aa fi Re be tn Gene less thah 8 years or more than 12 yeats especially suitable for a resident
mi , #8, i; , 3 —__— >» Sq miles town,
The duties of the post are the} Watercolours, | Barly. | béoks,” | Maps, |” Buy This for 2900 with n Small Depost ANNIE ERNESTA PABMOME, *\Canaidaten (unt Sratint Canna han Tan tte ee
3 “* " am em ne We : > see
following:-— Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club, Bpacious Cottepe (8 piebons Coa cine eee ae exaihination to the Headmaster at the GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents. SMALL COUNTRY HOUSE", St.
(a) To ensure that the law 3.0.50—t.f.n. |— 1 with Basin) at Ch. Ch., Main Ra 1 irene eae hee on Friday 6th July sap as ae eas
relating to education as BEMAXK: The best tohie écreal in the pe Eagle fy Veuy Good Condition and NOTICE Woop GODDARD, ce aie = m storey property, built of stone
laid down in the Code Ol} worta for children and grownups, Collins | Location, Modern Conveniences, View of PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Clerk of the Vestry, with shingled roof. ~The house



Sea, Spacious Yard enclosed with Stone,
































nwa ename rotor gees



















lations is observed;]| Lta. 16.6.51—2n Sealed tenders, mar! Christ Church. has just been completely redecor-
a) pec eet CHANDERS “ . ——. - coat $000. aa oh One ates eas etentes for ‘the eeton wee eOinoe "Ss 51—4n. ROYAL NETHERLANDS cue and the eae OF BpDECY
‘ . al —~ Two Brass Chandet- ; 5 \at eant’s Village”, will aus Gn ecre Are PEotecte:
tive duties of a routine} iers, with electric-light fittings, Suit- ) Rows, Hremines & Residence, Galvanized | gt my office up to 9p in “on Monday send BOYS: UNDATION scHooL STEAMSHIP CO. new steel mesh fencing and a hign
7 7 r : rasan , | Roof, No Distance from Broad 8t., Large : ‘
nature and = such other! ble for Small Church or Hall, Can b Shed -- Galvanize Roof and Partly fh July, 1951 for the erection 6f a Pavilion VAC. SAMUEL KIRTON stone wall at the front. There are
duties as may be requirea( (ch ,#t the Trafalgar Store, Trafalga: | ciosed, Very Good Conditi Modern | 2 the Sarieant's Village Playing Field, SCHOLARSHIPS SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM two living rooms, 3 bedrooms,
S as A Street, Phone 3543. 17,.6,51-—in | coset, Ver ‘ondition, ern! Copies Of the plan and specifications} There are yacant Samuel Kirton Schol-| 8 8, COTTICA — 8th June 1951. toilet and shower upstairs, with
by the Head of the| ——— H.W. Conveniences, about 4,000 fa ft, Vacant, | can be obtained fron Mr. R.B. Moulder | ships tenable at the Ghrlat Ghureh (Passengers only) Cle Gle Transatlantique kitchen, pantry, spare bedroom,
Education Department; GALVANISED SHEETS—Best qualit; or the Nearest O: to £2,500.,! at Messrs. C F Harrison & Co. Lid vs’ Foundation School, Applicants large play réom, toilet and show-
(c) To be responsible for in anit se pan A tart antes De ee pd a a on deposit of the sum of five dollars | â„¢USt be children attending an Elemen- = 3 SROUSACEE pane best nS er on ground floor, Good garage,
mc 04; 88; 712; 9 ft $7.56 |” ’ ~ | ($5.00), whieh will be | tary School in the Parish of ris r servants’ uarters and potting
spection and examina-| 10 ft $8.40. Nett cash, Better hurry | toa seen ao eon) Almost New and | turning the plan to Mr, oulder iat sae urch and whose parents ae in M.S. ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951. SAILING TO shed. wide lawn, numerous
tions arranged by the} 4: BARNES & CO., LTD. hAwer Dalkeith Ht thao Type at} Each tenderer should state the date by] Straitened circumstances. The appli- SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND fruit trees, and productive vege-
Hesartment; 4.5.51—t.f.n fase boat Galleriedy tare iat eaHen. whieh it is anticipated the work will be} Cants must be between the ages of AMSTERDAM ENGLAND & FRANCE table garden. All mains, services
(2) To give guidance as di-) KANSWOOD, DOG POWDER obiain- | née and ‘Servants Roomy Bneloned with | wo” Setaoh wing’ bata ck | Sas nee nettgeues Team the] M8, waasMsTaD—otn uly 1951. 1H Ge cene June goin, 1991, HEL ee
rected by the Head of able at The Standard Agency (B’dos) cone Going for Only Under £1,700,, as] with him in the sum of $4,800.00 each | ¥e held at the Boys’ Foundation Sehool| SAHLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM- via St. Laicia Martini ae. “WINSDALE", Cheapside—Single
Co, 14 Swan St. Dial 2620 16.6.51—2n endor Wants to go into Business. A | for the due performance of the contract] 9n Friday 6th July at 9.30 a.m, by ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN ¥ une SBS storey residence, 3 minutes walk

the Department to subor-






New 2 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow at Guadeloupe and Antigua.



}
and for completion of the building by| the Headmaster. 8 8. COTTICA—26th June 1961, from town centre, 2 living rooms, |




TS
KARSWOOD POULTRY SPICE in mb






















































dinate offieers engaged Lower Fontabelle, and a 2 Bedroom Cot- the specified date. Forms of Applicatio ich dini , verandahs, 4 bed-
im cdueational war Bed sas at $2.62 tn and ¥% Ib pkts at 1/- | tee (As1 Condition) by Fontabelle, also] ‘The successful tenderer will be requir | obtained from. the ete v. re M.S, HECUBA—Sth July 1951. 338 rooms, Area of. plot approx.
; ‘kt, obtainable at the Standard A a New 3 Be Bungalow (Partly | ed to enter inte a cot with the Ves-| Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St. %. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD., 6,000 sq. ft. Open to offers |
The salary of the post is in thi J B'doa) Co, Dial 3620. 16.6, .|8 Built) agement Hill, | tty for the erettien building, Michael, must be returned to the Secre- Agents, SOUTH BOUND ‘ oe |
Hurt with n Cost of Living Allow. | TOW RAILS—Beonomic double ber | QRIF Under £1,400 Rhch Almost New’ | actos Wie'icwedetge Mek ind, Heit tof tary’ not Tater, than 4" pion Bridny, AnuBatate Howse butit, of stone |
j i a " he lowes e, ‘ le sta ouse bu of s {
num with a Cost of Living Allow lumithium Towel Rails 24” wide, ¢eMm- om ‘Baath A Eaeh) Stone Built © ib DARD, hal Certificate. ers ee Sere Gascogne June 2ist. 1951. with ‘pins flooring and shingle }
ance at approved rates, ‘lete With brackets, at special eeohomic ingalow, Near Stone Built Garaite, the Vestry W. H. ANTROBUS, Calling at Grenada, Trin- roof, 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, |
Travelling allowance is paid at] 2rice—$1.68 each, G, W. Hutchinson & | about 14,000 sq. ft, Quiet and Christ Chureh. Secretary Gov. Body idad, Br Guiana and verandahs, ete., also garage and |
a flat rate of $46 per month or So., Lid., Broad Street, 17.6.51—2n, | Location, about 2 Miles from City, Going 17 6 51—5n Christ’ Church Boys’ The MV. DAERWOOD will . ry usual out-buildings. The house |
. ae ———— -——. | for Only Under £2,500. A Small'2 Bed- Foundation School accept Cargo and Passengers for French Guiana. stands on approx. 4 acres of well
the understanding that the officer sf room, Property with Shop attached by 13.6.81--n St. Lucia, Grenada and Arube. a3 timbered Jand (mahogany) _ap-
mai ns a motor car in the per- Un Ey + Going for Only $1,700, C ements anita aetna tiviniclice hate aies, Passengers only for St. Vincent, proache y a long driveway
eer oe ie atte. Pp VACANT POST Others Then C Me! Re-Sale Values As- GOVERNMENT NOTICE BOYS' FOUNDATION sCHOOL Sailing Wednesday 20th instant. Accepting Passengers, flanked with closely planted

‘mahogany trees. The outstanding
attraction of Holders is the very
lovely site which has the advan-

sured, Mortgages Arranged. Dial 3111.
D. FP. De Abreu, “Olive Bough,” Hastings.
10,6.51—1n

VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are yacant Foundation Scholar-

Chief Rehabilitation Officer,
Cocoa Board

Applications, which must state Cargo and Mail.

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
age, qualifieations and experienc

Cargo and Passengets for Domin-







. ‘ eee f being well elevated and
should he supported by reference Colony of Trinidad & Tobago COUNTRY HOUSES FOR F OT Ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys’ fea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis && ane Pies. wr ri
a : ; SALE , / 3 oe 22nd cool with. fine views all round.
and should reach the Aedininistr: Applications are pinyited fot Ane sciy RaXe been Instructed te offer fo NOTICE TO FISHERMEN an ak eet re wen ie ae ee R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd Sa iaaweh a anhens nll citaees
A %) nada, by 15t) ‘acant pos oO! Chief Rehabilita- | 5ale two (2) country houses of elags, One - . Z ale itn ikh 5 ‘ and town 6 miles, Vell placed
jaiye tel ee ae ann Ottieer » Cocoa Board. stend, gaa Nee ie echt ¢ mation | Resiment Senet ea to be hata atraltenea clreuinstances, “The applicants O.W.t, souehon _ OWNERS m ” : for Countny Club venture.
. ‘ 79 8 5 8 in perfeet condition. it be bet h (Ine,)
‘ see will be at a rate in] hab closed verandah, drawing & dine} at Scawell on Thursday, 21st} \nonths und 12 years on the day of the Consignee. Tele. No. 4047. at Muni cus wi ie

$3,600-120-3,840-240-
»760 per annum; the actual rat



fine imposing homes with double

ing rooms, breakfast roor
a, m, 4 bedrooms, entrance driveway is available witn

W.c, & bath, kitchen,

-ORTENTAL

June, 1951, between the hours of | ¢xamination which will be held at the

tea-room and! ¢ 09 ‘a.m, and 6.00 p.m. All fish- | Boys’ Foundation School on Friday 6th





i other spare rooms, Stock o approx. 4 acres well laid out with

SOUVENIRG CURIOS, — || ‘epending on the qualification | 2", 2RTaran"an outa tOU seg" | ing bouts sqiling off tis area are [44° tebe toe Meadmantr inva ey court grata

. Hi perience of the successfu | The other at St. Peter is also built of} warned to keep at least three (3)]obtained from the Secretary W, H. gardens, shrubberies, large pad-
New Shipment opened Pp og Travelling ane Sub coral stone and | has fallery, drawing | miles off shore Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St. deck, all. enclosed by wall and |

ustence allowances wi e paya- | @ning an reakfast rooms, 7 bedrooms ‘ . Michael, must be returned to the Secre- ; oa

THANTS 7 le at rates similar to thos | nuns and W.C's, kitchen, pantry, out-| 2. Should Thursday, 2ist, be| tary not later than 4 p.m. on ariay, JUST THE TOOL TO DO feclaky Guan cnukne badteont en.

leries, three double bedrooms, im-
hall



Buatbies ae @arage, and stands on 4! rainy or otherwise
na.
For further particulars see D'Arey A

unfavourable, | 29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-
this practice will take place on! mal Certificate,




‘pproved from time to
4overnment officers.

time foi] acres of posing staircase, all usual

offices, garages and out-buildings.



































rooms, 4 bedrooms, toilet & bath, mod-



accompanied by a Birth/Bapti¢mal Cer



premium well in excess of the i j ern kitchenette, It must be sold, D'Arey A. Scott, | ¢
official exchange rate quoted by (iv) To certify vouchers for viana’ sereee, and stands on) 4 ctione : ” 16.8 "T rocate and & testimonial of Good oe oy
Shs Haske, when desing nieuah »xpenditure incurred on behalf of % athe Of land. Price £2,600. Aue foneer. 16.6.51—4n | from the last school of atten c







WANTED







The officer will be required t | Seott. Magazine Lane. Dial 3743, Friday, 22nd June, 1951, at the A aeetey teas hes THAT DIFFICULT JOB
‘agi \ Dac “ 13.6.51—3n | Same time. y, * “THORPES”, St. James — This
MAPLE MANOR eside at the La Pastora Propagat 17.6.51-—2 on Church Boys’ e B iesve propel Genial OF a. y-
hg Station, “Santa Cruz, wher: | —“EVANTON” ~~ Sliuated Top Rook 1.6.51—2n, vndation, smoot. 1# PAD SAWS with Extra Blades ear ae os lien aa tor
GUEST HOUSE urnished quarters are available SP tees ee op peariy, Heals 3 Acre ake ibidisicese ae my someone who wants shania
i ; oO! nd. Construc Stone, ear . ey . d jet surround-
OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS OG which he will pay as renil) choice of 3, Bedrooms with Dining | AUCTION EXTRANOD Renee re eon: THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM soos, Wha’ wis itiesrosan ebb
Tel. 3021, «. BOUZNE, (0% of his salary plus 5% peil Room or 4 without Dining Room. Latge | Manageress innum of the value of the furni ieee ear mally posed paths and) Palaliereache 2 . fon on Friday 6th auly, at a kn, away and sien are Bridge:
ure, Ss, Bu in Cupi rds, Modern built riday nd at p.m. by kind per- | i s . = . 2 town is 6 miles. fers inv .
Candidates should ttai in Sink, 2 Servants Rooms, Two Car mission of Messrs, C. Me Enearney ti| suots ahd Yaare erate ages of 8
Ss should have attain~| drive in’ Garage. The grounds being well Co, Ltd. I will sell at their garage 1} examination. — ene Oey ee “PINE HILL". We are instruct-
om you. van bk” heats ‘da good standard of education | laid out, with double Entrance. With Plymouth Sedan Car in perfect working Applicatior ed to offer a modern 3 bedroomed
any housewife can tell you vossess executive ability and have | !â„¢mediate possession, Best offer over condition. Terms Cash. R. Archer boeainates wid cop Oana ees a Form bungalow in this residential area
It's d wide icult £4,000 aceepted. ‘Me Kenzte, Auctioneer. 17.6 51—5n. baccompanied ane eae bi for the reasonable sum of £4,500.
1a 1 agricultural experience For viewing ring 4683 aftet hours 8569. ci as Senet ar a THERE Is QUALITY and F This property is very strongly re-
NATURAL Technical qualifications are desir- 15.6 $1—8n, THURSDAY 2ist at 2 m. at Ist Certificate and a Testimonial of Good commended and full details may
b dn, h p.m, | Conduct from the last School of attend- | be obtained on application,
a wiahssue had ible but not essential. + Avenue Alleyne’s Land, Bush Hall, | once. in every Drop of e 0)
uties of the post are: — Clevedale Road, Black Nock. “Mas 'a| 1X 8x With shed Toor 10 x 8x # wih |, Closing date for receiving applications “LOCKERBIE HOUSE", Brit.
GAS (i) to assume responsibility for] frontage ot 81 ft. end ie ‘about 100 | out oMices. House adjoining above 16 {lll be Friday 29th June, 1951, ’ tons Cross Road—A distinctive and
ul cacao propagating work, and| yards from the Main Road. Apply_to| 9 x 8 land can be rented $3.00 quarter. | W. H. ANTROBUS, well-built two storey stone house
ed
It is cleaner and quicker nanagement of all Propagating] D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane. Dial} R. ARCHER McKENZIE. Atetionser Secretary Gov, Body, aes wa tntea geeaeas Ger |
' Your GAS CO is in Stations ~ | 3743. 16.6.51—2n, 17 6 5i—4n_ | Christ Church Boys’ and = seclu ed g s.
tations
5 et (under the immediate ———— Foundation School With The Distinctive Flavour) dens are well matured and
supervision of the Chief Scientific] WOODEN BUILDING 36 x 20 ft. almost | 13.6.61—6n ( Toate ts case let Sree tho
cer of the Department of] new to ved by purchaser. Built | | ——— nea roadway and adjoining p: ‘
oi 3 + trance reh
eas tt ‘eppticntions| 2 ena wood aoe: She root!) Under The Diamond Hammer GUN TRANOS Aron ae = TRY. To AMD BE CONVINCED, for care, wide sity verandahs,
ii 0 receive all applications | windows table for Chub’ Th il 1951 \ large lounge with a central stair-
‘or subsidy grants under the| enw . lub house, small On Thursday r ere Ww be an examination on IT. j way making an attractive feature,
— m ¢ Neh oF residence, Further particulars | , OP, Thursday next the 2ist. June at | Friday, 6th Jul {
$ SECURITIES -ocoa Subsidy Seheme and to| Dial vite. 6.516 ae cree on ee Spot at the top of Old | dates Who are’ already. ian Sears tnd SIP IT = TO ENJ ‘ Kitchen, “butlers Casts, hoc”
For some months, holders of nitiate their investigation. SACS eR aeneattnatinnsmrnsns Genres £ dod ociy ene L iaegnnd ~ not older than twelve on the date of e rooms and usual offices. Outside
Dollar investments | wishing to Gi) To control both the office} pEROPERTY — ST. ELMQ, Maxwell | . a eh eee | : there is a large garage, servants’
. oy Z Road, Built of stone and ood, ad heuse suitable for a club or meeting Applications must be 1arters, etc. An extremely inter-
liquidate and convert proceeds to ind field staff engaged on the] has 3 sided verandah drawi ck di un room. The size is 24 ft. x 22 ft. with | obtainable at the Sch na (so Blenders « . . > esting aiid destrable FO rt “E38
Sterling, have been obtaining a vork of the Cocoa Board, , ne node | Shed and several hundred block stones 7 oor And must be r eee












‘this see In regard to Canadian he Cocoa Board. sine i ftit Oe Benet ee sey ing “eee
Securities (not American), advice ' supervis aa nes > S| RRA Atta tpt ttt tet ttytttt tO i Suge ate ow
has been received that this extra {v) To supervise _ the general Hil, See ae eee ine cates UNDER THE SILVER neidates ore asked to be punctua) " oe wean, wee 30000 or
premium is in jeopardy Holders leld progress of the Cocoa Subsidy all, S| » St, Joseph, over-looking end Parents/Guardians are requested to > ® 7 %
are advised accordin); Scheme, Peer renmbeach at igh Rock”. HAMMER love the School Premises by 9.30 a.m f th *
vi)To carr , » Standing on on the date of examination, as accom nm Ro o be oe ss : \
A M. WEBB, tubes ht may be ibs om oa hips: prekaeey With extenaive vee ae ‘eghe? m4 x or st he Be | Pe ens 6.51—5 4 ir Your ’ indie % RENT ALS
Stockbroker, 33 Broad Street “es . f th eutor to the estate of Mrs. M. M_ Bas- -6.51—Sp ~
: : ficer by the Cocoa Boa rom | °f,the sea and delightful coastline, com W ; i
iGyet whoenix Pharmacy) ti i rd from|-°"che house contains closed verandah, | Strathel Be. eee eeeee at ere CHRIST CHURCH GIRLS’ Rain Season Arrives* x FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Bil.
: ime to time. sitting room, bedrooms (with dress holy FOUNDATION sCHOOT Available up to 12 months lease
SERIO OG INO: The post is non-pensionable and] ing rooms)’ one. with running water, | Oak Bxtetision Dintua ‘Toots and Upright VACANT SCHOLARSHIP x ay m er
= : subject to three months’ notice of| kitchen, pantny, buttery and usual con- Chairs, Sea-grass Rockers, M.T. Tables, here ix a vacant Foundation Schol- SUPPLY YOU % “WINDY WILLOWS" Prospect,
ermination on either side, veniences. Electricity and Government! Rattan Settees, Chairs and Rockers, | @tship tenable at the Christ Chure WE CAN - St James. Unfurnished house on
19 DAY'S NEW F Applications containing full nas installed. Servants rooms and] Pictures and Paintings, Upholstered ins Ree a School. Applicants | coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
les varticulars of the didate’s arage in yard. Couch, Carpets, Congoleum, Cushions, | ™ *t_be chilriren of Parents residing in | verandah, overlooking sea _ etc.
t candidate’s age,| 2, Di MONI®, standing on 1 rood! Electric Fan and Iron, Mahogany Mir-| t%* Parish and who aré in straitened GALV. CORRUGATED IRON, RUBBEROID ~ Immediate possession. |
—_—__—- ores and experience to- * bere win ae sg ae on oe rewed Matetand, Ornament Tables and eee ee The applicant must be : ° ou j
¥ : ‘| gether with copies of not less than | ®° ‘A and part of | Rockers, etrola, Glass and China tween the ages of 10 years and & “WHITEHALL FLAJS”, codring-
uae witactet Conve ee Lens alent tastizacelant toma a coastline . Clock, Brass and Plated Ware, Waggon,; months and 12 years on the day of the or RED CEDAR SHINGLES % ton, Hill—Modern luxury apart-
inserted in the special HH anche = 5 The houge contains open verandah, sit- Berbice Chair, Double Bedsteads in Iron | Examination. which will be held st the x s ment flats,
t ‘| tddressed to the Chairman, Cccoa] ting room, three bedrooms (one ‘with and Metal, with Springs and Mattresses,| Girls’ Foundation Sehool on Friday a
PUADE KNIFE HOLDERS Board, c/o Department of Agri- dressing room), pantry buttery, kitchen, M T Washstands, Chamber Ware, Can-| Jnutv 6th at 9.20 am. by the Head- ot rdi t eeds x |
we have at 1/3 each ‘Jculture, St. Clair, Port of Spain. aon usual oe, rrey and! vas Cots, Cedar and Linen Presses, | mistress, according o your n . S|
} il ca eae, eh + wR *| Government water installed. Machine, Screen, White Painted Press Forms. of application whi h } y
{ JOUNSON’S STATIONERY Trinidad to reach him not later _ Inspection on application to the respec-| and Dressing Table, Book Case, Pine | abtained from. the Shawne? ww 5 . ® R | REAL ESTATE AGENT
} han June 28rd, 1951. Envelopes | tive tenants Desk, Laripes, Coal Stove, Kitchen] Antrobus, Hilton, Bay Street, st Xs! 1 S }
i WHEN YOU NEED ENAMEL TO To ty ‘ontaining applications should be The above properties will be set up for} Utensils and Tables, Lawn Mower, Hose, | Michael, must be returned to the Secre- S| AUCTIONEER {
{ BRIGHTEN THE HOME OR (] marked— “Application C.R.O."— sole by public competition, in sepatate} Garden Tools, Plants, Pye Radio and | tory not later than 4 p.m. on Friday B H e |
; FURNITURE. REMEMBER 3 a 9 KO. lots, at our Office, James Street, Bridge-| many other items, Sale 11.30 o'clock. | 9nd June, 1951, together with + ue â„¢ | PLANTATIONS BUILDING |
. m the outside left-hand corner. town, on Friday 22nd June instant, at/ Terms Cash 7 baptismal Certificate. i Lumber and Hardware 8 |
\ JOHNSON’S HARDWARE E. W. LEACH, 2 p.m. 3 a BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. W. ff. ANTROBUS, yE Phone 4640 |
j . ies YR. 5, . ‘ one
Chairman, Cocoa Board. ee BOYCE, Auctioneers dali: Chuan Gite’ Botnet Dial 3306 Bay Street ¥| |
§.6,51=<7n,' 12.6, 1307 ? , 2
’ 17.6.5i8n FE MSD | CPST SSSSSSSSVS 055 SG SSSSO SOS IPT SNIT O59 SHG OSOOGR,


SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATI secoaeel
i a. i ee
BBC Radio : & you

Programmes || 4 Public Meeting 2

SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1951 TOUCHING THE
11.15 af. Programme Parade: 11.30 WELFARE OF THE
a.m. Sunday Service, 12 noon The News;
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.

1-6-0 ose sâ„¢.\1 People of Barbados

415 p.m. Music Magazine; 4.30 p.m
Sunday Halfhour; 5 p.m Composer of OF BOTH SEXES
the Week; 4.15 p.m Listeners’ Choice
6 p.m. Pavilion Plavers, 6.15 p.m, Ray's will take place at the
A Laugh: 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade.

6 @—11 08 p.m. %.53 M., 31.32 M CHILDREN’S GOODWILL

7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analy- LEAGUE CENTRE
sis, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m: CONSTITUTION ROAD

General Assembly of Scotland, 8 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Religious Ser-



Gare not ignore

Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice — Free

THE STEPPING STONES
TO SUCCESS

Don’t hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
‘ou through to a sound position in any career
i aot The Bennett College methods
are individual. There’s a friendly,

personal touch that encour-
ages quick progress and
makes for early

e .



SDSSSSOS SSS SS OO ES SFOOS

t



All Roads lead te -
QUEEN'S PARK
To-morrow MONDAY NIGHT
June 18, 1

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE
SOCIETY





INVITES APPLICATIONS
For the post of

CANVASSER

Appli¢atiois im person and

in writing will be received

up to Saturday, 30th June.
For particulars apply to |

C. K. BROWNE, |



(rand Moonlight Dance
wa. novete BUTCHER
(Dressmaker)




, 4466664
a al a ot eo








and flavoured with the Strains of
Mr. C. B BROWNE and his Ork

ADMISSION

BAR well Stocked -~
Dinner Served









Secretary,




Beckwith Place,





A Gala Time in Store.

Bridgetown, : UNHEA
EOE IE,, FEELELESLSFEFSSSSOSLSSES | Hair dry and disfigured by

z on ;
——— SS





SLPLP LOL LANA A A




7;



dandruff, lank and lifeless hair, brittle hair, falling hait—



















































Shatiiay ovens | eae oniereeeonneroernOneneE
vice; 8. ; — ursday Eve ‘ pas ; ‘ ‘. .
From the Batieriaia, Bp ms Seropbook fone a1 i981. at § p.m. : Letiér Air Weight Balances with Weights S| these, and other common hair troubles are often the first warnings of
; . , . " * * » : ; +
tat aa 40 15 na? gg "Chats, ia Chromium Plated Sta»ling Machines in 2 sizes S| premature baldness. Treat these conditions now, Massage Silvikrin into
1 p.m. London Forum W. W. REECE, Esq., | . a . . ‘ : - \ ,
—————_—_——_. K.C., M.c.P., |i} Staples to Fit ~ your scalp —for Silvikrin contains Cystine, Tryptophane, Tyrosine,
MONDAY, JUNE 18, 1951 is Letter Wire Travs g) 3 eae , YOUR CAREER
me Ketan Stee tae ae Scare will be in the chair % eiter 08 27 3| in fact a// the organic hair-forming substances which
a.m. Listeners’ oice, 5 am - 2 | . . ive , Exams.
Fonwealth Survey; 13 noon ‘The News; Other Speakers are:— 1% Speedfix Adhesive Tap: 1 your hair needs if it is to grow with healthy vitality. jecemetoney
Pm jews Analysis . = 3 ;
~s Pe AL is two widths s
phe Toh ee doa eee Mrs. CECILE W. ees Q 4 x Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff Desking Archtnctre GP.O., oe Dept. wi s)
415 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra; 5 8 % Also % and thinning hair. As a daily tonic d-essine use and <<. o —— Municipal meres | tman’
Dum Laneaaere v. fos Africans, 6.06 Dr. J. A. BROWNE, B.A., |] | % Cut-Rite Paper & Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lotion or, for dry heads eae er Mathematics Teachers af Mandiceace
p.m. England v. Australia, 5.10 p.m. y ies » Silvikrin Lotio ) Civil Engineering Matricutation T
Pe ae SF p.m se ae M.B., Ch.B., D.O., M.D. $ » % | Silvikrin Letion « Ges Mining. All Subjects (City & Guilds,
5.30 p.m. Music from the let; 6 p.m 1 e neering. inches Novel ing
ma * the Opera; 6.45 p.m. Pros Hon. FRANK C. HUTSON, ¥ ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301 x on oo mn —. Sif sheer Plastics cain Wiseiies Tettqragthy alts
amme Parade | tions . Course .
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og see ee ae Pie ee ge ng eee ees Dr. BASIL SKINNER, B.A., DS OOPS OSB SOO ESSSOISS, OSS SO FOG OO OOOO ° 3 Z Mail DEPT 188
Anabyelt; J 6 $e aon Mayor of Caster M.R.C.S. x “Seam . ; Direct ail to . ‘
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pm From the Editorials, 9 pm. BBC >}
© Hall, 10 p. The News, 10 1 D. D. GARNER, Esq., M.C.P. 7 TT, ¥ | .
Die Titer, 10 15 Pp m, The. Hochas. % NL RITION @ } te a ee we
ter Dickens Pageant, 10 45 » m Science | CHARLES THOMAS, Esq. % }
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ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as from MONDAY 18th June,





An Auction Sale by JOHN M. BLADON

is sure of Attraction.



In STUART CRYSTAL.
e



Woods For Your Delightful Menus!
Cream of Wheat Pkgs. Hams (Smoked) ib.
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LOUIS L. BAYLEY

































e Golden Shred o (Cooked) tins 1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
Marmalade bots. Cheese Phgs & ” een aa i“ werkme sir liday
JOHN M BLADON Bolton Lane and Barbados Aquatic Club. iecays Chaines i Ox Tongtie pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday
e f Melba Sauce ” Hamburger Steak ” Arrangements have been made for emergeney work to be
| Sole Representatives :— ‘ French Mustard i Veal Loaf " :
ABS, ¥.V.A. ¢ Rolex Watch Co Switzerland Olives ij Mixed Fruit Pudding ” undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
Phone 4640 ahs Plantations Building \% Royal Crown Derby Portelaiti Co., Ltd... ... England =r ; eee e delivery of completed work will be continued az usual.
% Crown Staffordshire Bone China Co., Ltd..... England Catena Haddies tins Cube Stigar Pkes. Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT and OFFICE. will
¥ 5 e Sauce ” 2
POPOV SGSS LLLP SLOLERELOLL ELLIS POPC GGOOOF Ver. Juice : Dura Glit tins be open to business as usual
aS SS : Ice Cream Mix “
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! "! 4 , White Park Road,
4 DIAL 2072 & 4502 — ROEBUCK STREET
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in 35 Gorgeous designs — 36 ins. wide Size 14—16 sn $7.25 ; ) | BATS, BATTING GLOVES
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coats ete. during this continuously warm ’s 76c. to $2.07 | a. : 3x 2u,
weather. Multi-Color Bow Ties 80c. | w , fas), ALL, REASONABLY PRICED
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The Swan Street Ultra Modern Store { LASHLEY § LTD. THE HOUSE FOF A A )

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ee lO OOOO f OS 9E5000SS: en ene: eee —
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To

sai
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ab
ar
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in
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â„¢

Ss}

2

acd

seria aD atts





rr

4 }
~AGE FOURTEEN

30More HousesBuilt
At Housing Schemes

Thirty families will move into
thouses at the Pine and Bay
Estates in u few weeks The

Housing Board yesterday adopted
the recommendations of the
Selection Committee for tenants
for the newly erected houses at
the Bay and Pine Estates.

The committee had recommend-
ed 45 families as tenants. There
are only 30 houses immediately
available, however, and 15 of
these tenants will have to wait
until the construction of new
houses. It is expected that the
erection of the new houses. will
soon begin.

The Board considered the appli-
cation from the Fundamental
Baptist Churches of Barbados for
the erection of a church at the
Bay Estate. The decision ag to
whether they should allow the
erection of the church was post-
poned.

Mr. E. D. Mottley said he did
not see the necessity for allocat-
ing land for-a church there. There
were many churches in the island
apd one near the same district.

The Board postponed deciding
on u rental for house spots on a
section at the Pine Estate. is
will be decided at the next meet-
ing when the manager, Mr. T. O.
Lashley will supply figures. In
the decision there will be the
question of subsidisation.

The Secretary will visit the
Pine Estate and suggest suitable
spots where shops should he

allowed to be built.

SCOREBOARD
From page 5

e
C. Mullins not out .
Extras: b. 9





oe

Total (for & wkts.) 195

Fall of wickets: 1 for 6, 2 for 10, 3 for

83; 4 for 89; 5 for 152; 6 for 166; 7 for
173; 8 for 189.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO .

M R Ww
H.. King \..++» * 8 1 26 1
H. R. Jordan 15 2 2 1
E. LL. Hoad 18 1 60 1
J. D. Goddard v7 5 32 2
W. Greenidge 20 5 #@ 28
COMBERMERE vs. CARLTON
COMBERMERE Ist INNINGS ..
CAKLTON ist INNINGS
F. Hutehinson ¢ Mr. Sealy b Grant 20
N. Lucas ¢ Mr. Sealy b Grant 26
R. Hutchinson b Mr. Smith ey
K. Greenidge c Beckles b Grant 33
Cc. Browne b Simith ‘ .
C MeKenzie ¢ Brathwaite b Mr '
ith heh + sees . b
C. White stpd. Wkpr. Alleyne b
Grant. , « 4]
EF. Marshall stpd. Wkpr. Alleyne b
Grant ‘
G. Badghill not out
Extras ‘ 21
Total (for 8 wkts. dee'ld.) . 234

Fall of wickets; 1—45; 2—72; 3—124,
4-138, 5—138, 6—143, 7—231, 8—234
BOWLING ANALYSIS
a

M R W
Mr. Smith 16 1 48 3
L. Brathwaite 3; =- 13
G. Grant 2.3 1 88 5
Mr. Sealy 10 1 23
QO. Wilkinson 3 21
o. 20

Beckles ts ‘ 3 --
COMBERBERE 2nd INNINGS mt

L. Lieorish ¢ sub b K. Hutchinson

O. Beckles b Greenidge .........

Mr. Sealy c Laicas b Greenidge 3
O. Wilkinson c Lucas b Edghill 3

G. Grant c & b K, Hutchinson 22
Mr. ith run out .....
I. Alleyne c F. Hutchinson b

N. King run out .

1
Edghill 10
; 0

£. Adams run out sha gene 3

L.. Brathwaite not out ... we 2

©. Biliot absent :" 0

Extras 9

Total 12

Fall.of wickets: 1--3, 2—3, 3—9, 4-49,

5—50, 66, 7-56, 8—66, 9—-72.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

G. Edghill ..... ae 3 23 2

K. Greenidge ° 6 4 10 2

K. Hutchinson. li) 4 2 2

N. Laas... rae 1 es |=
WANDERERS vs. LODGE
WANDERERS Ist INNINGS .. 220
LODGS Ist INNINGS

Mr. Wilkes ¢ Wkpr. b N. Marshall 7
G. Stoute c Davis b D. Atkinson 6

G Hutchinson c & b Pierce’... 6

Mr. McComie stpd. (Wkpr.) “b D
Atkinson ha tahee ; : 46

&. N. Glasgow c Marshall b Toppin 54














Cc. Gill c¢ Lawless b D, Atkinson 12
W..Welch b Marshall ......-.-5 05> 2
C. Williams ¢ Davies b D. Atkinson 19
L. Brookes lbw D. Atkinson ...... 1
N. G, Wilkie c 4H. Atkinson b
Marshall ania Ae oe
Cc. Deane not out 1
tras 1b. 1 Lb 2
Total ‘ Sr dasaseseeeets 160
Fall of Wickets; 1-12, 2—16, 3-22,
4—117, 5—124, 6-136, 7-135, 8- 186.
9§-—151,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M R W
N. Marshall 16 5 57 3
EB. Atkinson ‘ 7 0 19 0
D Atkinson 18,4 10 18 6
T.N. Pierce 9 3 . ‘
H. Toppin.....-.». 3
P LODGE tnd INNINGS t
Mr. Wilkes retired hurt . so NM
G. Stoute b Peirce ....- w»
G. Hutchinson not out . 16
Cc. Deane not out . ses t's 3
Extras; 2 bs, 1 1.b 3
Total (for 1 wicket)
—-- =
y 9,
Traffie Do’s

No. 28



LOOK AHEAD FOR ROAD
SIGNS AND WARNINGS
OF DANGER.

Space made available by

"~“" CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.







' Cerran VISITING
TEAM PLAYERS GO
GOOD IN CERTAIN
PARKS-LIKE BIFFO,
WHO ALWAYS HITS
WELL IN BIGTOWNâ„¢:

So BIGTOWNS MONEY:
BAGS BOUGHT THE
INVINCIBLE. BIFF_ AND
wort PTHATS
WHAT THE FANS
WANNA KNOWs, <=



we

‘They'll Do It Every Time



Meat Shortage
Expected Soon

City Businessman Says

R. WILLIAM PATTERSON of

the firm of Messrs. J. N.
Goddard & Sons told the Advocate
yesterday that the island is likely
to experience a meéat shortage.
“It will be felt from sometime
next week,” Mr. Patterson said.

He said that a ship from Aus-
tralia which was due to. arrive
around this time, will not now be
coming until early August. An-
other ship from New Zealand
should heve arrived here las:
week with cheese, butter, pow-
dered milk, corned beef‘and meat
The arrival of this stip has been
cancelled indefinitely.

Now that the Hurricane season
is approaching the fishing boats
may soon be all hauled up. This
will add to the difficulty of the
shortage but Mr. Patterson said
that there is a good supply of
canned meats in the island.

He said that people in Barbados
should try to be independent.
They should raise chickens,
pigs, sheep, etc. on a large scale.
“If this ‘was done there would be

-less complaining when there is a

meat shortage”, he said.

N - YEAR - OLD Douglas
Griffith was All Star winner
when the All Star Talent Show
was held at the Globe on Friday
night. It was a good show.
Although Griffith is only a young-
ster, he delighted the crowd when
he sang “Be The Life of the
Silvery”. Second prize went to
another good singer, Errol Barnett
who sang “Song of Songs”,
Vernon Fergusson, the Trinidad
Baritone, was Guest Star. He sang
“Ole Man River”. Another guest
star, who brought the crowd to
their feet, was nine-year-ola
Leroy Allen, the trumpeter. Among
other tunes he played “Cricket,
Lovely Cricket’.

LEMENTARY SCHOOLS
Athletic Sports day was held
at the Belleplaine Playing Field on
Thursday. The sports meeting we:
sponsored by the St. Andrew's
Teachers Association. A _ large
number of parents and friends
attended,

Belleplaine Boy.’ School with
63 points defeated the other
schools. Second place went to St,
Andrew’s Church Girls’ Schoo!
with 50 points. Chalky Mount
Mixed School was third with 39
points, St. Simons Mixed Schoo}
next with 29, followed by St.
Saviours Girls with 21, St. Saviours
Boys with 6 and then Bawdens’
Boys’ School which failed to get
a point. The Old Boys Race wis
won by G. Spencer and the one
for Old Girls by G. Husbands.

OLONEL R. T. MICHELIN,

Commissioner of Police, told

the Advocate yesterday that he

would like all motorists to renew

their driving licences as soon as

possible. A check will shortly be
made by the Police.

“(ARE OF HAIR AND SCALP”
will be the subject of a Lec-
ture which will be given at the
Y.W.C.A, to-morrow night by Mrs,
Simmons-Howell, Hair Specialist.
The lecture starts at 8 o'clock.

On Wednesday night at 7
o’clock the Y.W.C.A. will keep
their usual Keep Fit Class while
there will be games on Thursday
night.

Members of the Y.W.C.A, have
only recently started to play Net-
ball, but they are taking a keen
interest, It is hoped that a
Y.W.C.A, team will be entered in
the Netbell League games next
year, The girls will have their
Netball Practice on Saturdays at
5 o'clock,

Police Band Plays at
Esplanade To-day

At the Bay Street Esplanade to-
day excerpts from Verdi's opera
La Traviata will highlight tha
programme which begins at 4.45



p.m.
PROGRAMME
Mareh—
POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCES No, 4.
‘, Elgar
are JUANITA . Suppe
ol
LA, RENE, DE, SABA
, Gounod
Two Pieces— ~
SALUTE D'AMOUR . Elgar

LA CINQUANTAIN
. Gabriel-Maria
Ssel—
LA TRAVIATA
Characteristic Piece—
THE MILL IN THE BLACK FOREST
° Ellenberg

Verdi

Sel—
LES CLOCHE DE CORNVILLE
Planquette
Characteristic Piece—
THE BUTTERFLY os. Bendix




















CRYPTOQUOTE No. 38
ZQZXNLB @QZSCSQC SH PWY
LPHP

VBY'
NSY SC PWY RQBNA
MLBNFNY
Answer to last:—What some in-
vent, the rest enlarge.
—Swift.

J. A. CORBIN & SONS,

WE GOT
HIM



Death By
Misadventure

THE inquiry into the death ol
Miltom Barnett of pusn Hal,
St. Michael, ended at District “A’
yesterday with a nine-man jury
returning a verdict of death by |
misadventure. The Coroner was
Mr. G. Bb. Griffith, Acting Police |
Magistrate of District “A”.

Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared in |
the inquiry on behalf of an inter- |
usted party. Milton Barnett met |
his death when he was involved in|
an accident with the motor car
M-2167 owned and driven by|
Herbert ‘Armstrong of Bush Hall, |
St. Michael, on Bank Hall Main |
Road on Sunday, June 10 about}
9:45 p.m.

When the son of the deceased |
was recalled to the witness stand |
yesterday, he told the Court that |
his father was hard of hearing |
but not deaf.

Aubrey Farnum, Inspector of
Highways and Transport, told the |
Court that on June 10, about 10.30
p.m., he was called to an accident |
on Bank Hall Main Road, St.}
Michael. He went to see the scene |
and saw the motor car M-2167/
and a man. lying in the road dead.

Brakes Tested |

He examined and tested the
brakes of the car which belonged |
to Herbert Armstrong. The brakes ,
were in gocd order. The head-|
lights were burning but the bat- |
tery was low. The speed of the;
engine would. vary the light, but)
with the low battery anyone
driving at 20 to 22 miles per hour |
could see an object 50 to 60 yards |

}

away. ‘ |
Curtis Hinds of MTweedside|
Road, St. Michael, who was sit-

ting in the front seat with Arm-}

strong when the accident oc-
curred, said that sometime be-
tween 9.15 and 9.30 p.m. on

Sunday, June 10, when they were |
not far from Sobers Corner
man suddenly rushed across the |
motor car. Armstrong the driver |
gwerved to the right of the road}
to avoid the man and then back to}
the left. When the car was |
swerved to the right the man}
came into contact with the car. |

After going to the left the car |
was stopped. Armstrong went]
back to the man. He also went and |
looked at the man. Later both |
of them communicated with the)
Police concerning the matter,

Sgt. B. Howard attached to|
District “A” said that the width |
of the road where the accident
occurred was 22 feet 11 inches
and there were no brake marks
on the road,

At this stage Mr. Griffith sum-
med up for the jury.

CRASH TENDER
GOES TO SEAWELL

Crowds lined tne watertront and
the Chamberlain Bridge as the
Pyrene Airfield Crash Tender for
Seawell airport drew up along the
inner basin of the Careenage yes-
terday.

In a few minutes, water hose
was extended and soaked while
the crash tender was throwing
gallons of water to a distance o1
about 50 yards. It was having
its second trial since iis arrival
here a week ago.

The crash tender was pumping
the water from its own water
tank. The tank has a capacity ol
500 gallons. Mr, Denton Sayers
supervised the operation. After
the trial, the tender was driven |
up to the airport.

It is all cleaned up now. |
looked rather menacing while it|
wheeled through the City bounc |
for the airport,

a
|





BEETHOVEN CONCERT |
The Beethoven Concert present- :
ed by the British Council at
“Wakefield”, White Park, on Wed-
nesday, June 20th, at 5.00 p.m,
will be repeated for those unable
to attend at 8.15 p.m, the same
evening.

«

Appointed on Sugar Board
Mr. R. Bruce Skeete has been
appointed a member of the Sugar
Industry Capital Rehabilitation
Reserve Board until the 12th of

August, 1951.
T. O. Dowd-



He succeeds Mr.
ing.



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.21 p.m.
Moon (Full) June 19
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 1,15 a.m., 2.14

p.m.

YESTERDAY |

Rainfall (Codrington) nil |

Total for Month to yester- |

day: 3.36 ins. |

Temperature (Min.) 78.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E., (11 a.m.) E. |

Wind Velocity; 13 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.995, |)
(11 a.m.) 29.989

|

;

TT cee

; of his predictions

SUNDAY



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Startling Predictions

In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you, some |
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India's most famous Astrologer, who by
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has built up an
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andthe
practical

contained
Horoscopes
Business, Specula-
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Friends, Enemies,
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Changes, Ligitiga-
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Sickness etc, have
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PAGE 1

PARE Fir.HT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JTNF. IT. 1*51 Will.III. THEY III Ml II —— I AREA OF PLIABILITY *w 14 MiWt Wida ^* The Search For The Affray HOW IT WAS DONE By PfcTTR 1) \riii: I)i\er Trapped L'mdde IKiwit FOB weeks thi* kind of searchUK went an About 120 wreck* Gl.lirfll SMfVlflM .ere located, but the divers made ^""- W9 " inly i2 descents. Evrn when II MORAVIAN decided to dive on an object mum i K -MI. I oun HILL Once the divert lound a bombT" Bark*f!"" P r % t*imis fuselage; another time two Pn-achar Mr F O pownM THE SUBMARINE "AFFRAY" was found on : %  ••-"'" "'" d, '"1.' hln f* %  "/"ihSTT.I --_, , ., !or days. Etcti dive broufht Jnly i-.r*,.:,, *v if K .Thursday, nearly two months after she divot more dtsapi>otntment in practice manoeuvres off the Isle of Wight. §fce wat officially reported missing with 75 men on board; and from April IB until she wag located days ago. .iff Hnjtl Deep, an intensive search went on. Ren til* "greatfsi of ill aaa RearcbtM" is dfwrfred, long and 25 feet wide somewhere i. i. i between i : and Exeter. .: all stented ni noon %  A 17 whcnS-PoMmi'—f i mme to*flFl —teuphyrtr ,; • Submii^Tw"" t lh. : i ...ii. -PorUmoufff It wnt fh-> signal for pre-arranged submm.nr rencue operaiions to swing littn action. FUt) Shij.s Prom t our Nations AN ..i:: .i.L, 1.1 four nattou c m tal c os ma a nd planes MI;' l Lce-on-SnitntUv 2&t soiliws in 63J hours—swept an are i aleni. thl nmv should have I -Day landing barges An oblect viewed wtlh high hopes proved to L< a barnacle-encrusted wreck. A large merchant ship which it was thought the Affray might bo ..!<>ug*.de was alone In lu wevdi "tingled grave. While uivcstig.al.iig th.s ship rri.M*CK Mornlr.l Wnir>. 1 p.m. ,. PtMrtwr Mr MtMLONIII Evcnins SHVII*. Mr I Onity III \-rilMBK ing SVrvica. PnmcMTi Mr. Allvxt*. T p m Estnliit ttniw, Mi c Mppsf SMOIHIM • atag S*rv*, Prvarhcr: Mr. .11 \ the humors were '*>' Officer Robert "Noi i, ANGLICAN ijin Howard Jd upside down. In T LSONABDS tHaKi .1 uf all the underUM Keelaim man tugged at his Bam cnarel Bu<*.a>..i %  %  m cita-al M Pnr him it was 'opw. Suddenly than were no f222? ?*""£" %  2L*ZJXT B m I.I. ton wa< aboard %  re signals Then the telephone ,,,.,„.,;,, .„ .,,„„„ : i: 4 > cable attached to the diver's hoiw i> WUODI. VH came out uf the water. It meant that water could seep I Hall's diving-drcs* Jug bar diver was abuul % %  m &f Sir ships about a safe* lowered. Hall sun II .nil box, their Asdic Btati.w king the hotlom with He said: "I suddenly found my,, ipuUca which, when SMI upside down lookup ick, through the hold of the ship ceuMTi onus sauninc IVIOENCE TIUT %  ItSSMM THTH RISMT AFTM WINS WITH COLGATE DENTAL CREAM HELPS STOP Timiny ILiiirn Of The l-cho .' nigh-pitched "pint" uldn'i i rth of time ,i the ob.i lie fixed. Once . | | 10-ton lJverpool toeraei equipment it?ii tn the AjMtohBstma %  gl .i-ia* and on the hurriedly MHTI'-UH is used in trace an outsenl Lo inveKtigate. \n,. A CM.I.I Command nircr..fl ,"„' r '.:' ,'!''" %  '.'-"','i nd dr.p thick rojHt .. I 1 .#Hh hundn Iweighi ktad stoker "'"• %  1 one end and a markai uothei Ti n i reaUaad that i head. "My chums on the Ship %  my life They sent down so n la iur thai it kept UMJ water out of r my suit and 1 managed lo blow n.yself to the aWlaaa '( %  uinea-Pifc' Seni I)I..MI THEN it WU deeded to ml .-pig test. Some 27 mill <.IT Portland Hill lha Hldon enacted Ihe Affray's last dive I Uy like those In ti' here she WS4 rnen 8U| .And Mu.I It*-, I Aim Pol BW hours she sat on Uie 9S0 i oRom while Asdli i sroped i (r To the crew of 44 it was a m-MOMTaronN routine affair -eom. of thtm oolr ^ %  iai MI Rat, hi TliamiK. I P in P M. rmmd and iiBW '''"I"",,., sketched. The Admiralty i. i,. fa ill! SALVATION ARM) iinitn.irows CINTKAl ihu i*hod the brass while walling Metu .*hr pi the Affray's. Tnc gra 'i' lha II cid< i.t which led lha Ad'.ralty to roporl that Aifra* had .i,l Stuck ly" ll in 3i f-t ..l.ut :(n %  i It has nul"'d Ihe Navy ai much ae tha Iropi another "shot" but it was a vital experiment .,, „ ,.| lothebot' Wfs iUccaMful Tii.MMan aim Oil to flva WM ; ""' ls outnmuaated f limae on lha supvimmuti-. to sink 200 laal and <. some talagraph. a syttara • %  Ihal depth ha can stop up to 3ip cwnvuiaad uiat ion. mtnutea r i %  .\nn, Oihvr Wv heard what they beu u i lu ,h,. AH ray svar.h %  tratuj • ll %  tloaa no) disprove tha effacUeved TB be tapping;. >A,P ^re-bed stay uvanaaa ot Mdta to dataet under. |0 ft i l"-l-' immtii i i wlun the area was sc-irched ,, Js fl llllZiirii iU) j (lo for there n But what of the Affray ? noihinCMtS* found. always the i isk of getting entanOval men now believe ; kll Diu hhc luoffki course fur ,, that the noise were caused by " ne reasun H nd ended IIJM.IT Hum ,,.,„, UMIM; T. lha niSEgrous Asdicset.* being BUI and mud are sithick that Deep, an underwater vallej which .'.'J, „'L' tumd-rxz; I'"' that explanation .ven il Ughta w. re lowerad they drops to a depth of over sou mat docs nee—'..• ..i". everybodyi lacouM hardu ptarea the gloom, and is used as an ammunition cluiimanSp lankmg submarine St..nici H*h peer through the dump ? aScarsSr :1 ss visor, and have to bo Bsparta grs now asking If more tffy signals from the wmead away repeatedly—an excould not be done lo pievcni such MpMvV hauat.ng job in itself. disasters. They declare thai if tha s rp Al„ A SHm. -Bar H ... > .i -I lr I i lina I pm Raivailirfi M..i,i ilililn HUM"." tOBNBB It..i,ii.'-. Knlmi, 1 p in Cum Haatlne ... • Mllni Mf.il.,.. T pin. Sal !i. knif. WIII-J^ tbara was no longer any DM -reavir.nble hope" the search engfrKk solely by feel Itri i A new phase. PM anrj riunuta under wii r should the chief submarine base inree destroyers, four mineUw icing from be moved to safer water a radar ship, salvage %  pen;i. jo glityenca. aceprding to are whispers that this i and the diving ship %  *tha depth dived The Affray men considered at the Admiralty il.im Started to sweep au oMon| '" 1 ,,n; But from oil the inquc-: miles long and M wide With the Reclaim's latest equiptheories one fact emerges: until Area of Probability" was ir.ont a diver can coi*-s up it. flva lha Affray is investigated nobody it.. 2t boxes and each minutes, but he has to stay in the in the Navy has a pronounced searched thoroughly. It was like ship's decompression chamber tor theory about the ulsBster loiik:i for someVhing 290 feet 2V minutes. | |i s Holli PBTIV MnliitS 1 pm Satvatloa HMUM Pichr ; I.,.,..i,t RU IOKU HAT ii a.m. iiuiiiHM* Mwiina. I \> Ce )..m Miallua. 1pm Halvti..n Mrcl.i.l Uautaaani an*m %  -i i u.ui-r.tHs II .,.! llohn> Meln.s. 1 P n. Com . .. I pm. Salvalitm M*li..(i P.. %  .!, % %  Si CapUx t Hills | i \s HC'IENCK li... I I.U..K f I >n.l -.1.-11.1 IMIdiaUoB %  HIMI Bar Slr.n ShnSaf. II % %  > **4 l p.m. SUNDAY Jviiw U. ISfl Habiifi uf UIH.'UI-*I aon xiii i aamJni '" <> %  MAN li.ldir fasti 'I Tmuithv 4 ; IB 1 • %  Lard -hall deliver m from e*HH ••" aarii, -nd will praeiv m* un'o lli iMvanh) hmado-. A glass of sparkling ENO'S first thinn in the morning it good for the liver. Il clear, the head b) BO lime. Tha wonderful tfftrviutnt* u cleansing and refreshing to a stale na.ty mouth. The nort habit-forming a urafa W actJoa keeps the sy.tcm regular. UNO'S ii pleasant to lake. It contains no G aubcr's Salt, no Epsom Salt* and in its action it is gentle yet quickly effective. A real tamily remedy. Keep your Emit Salt' handy for better listening Designed and built for service under the most caacting conditions, these splendidly styled Ekco receivers arc noteworthy for sensitivity, clarity, power and complete reliability. They give you better liJtcning because they arc constructed by Britain's finest radio technicians afier careful study of your local reception conditions; and because they arc quality-engineered throughout. For really worthwhile, trouble-free radio, rely m Ekco? For STYLE COMFORT QUALITY Eno's Fruit Salt' %PB i u i\ RaVsWAfJ \M /) i.,t IRIIM.I i \ II ICTIONi su h n> vi>>< in iiMfisnsi ss. BauOWBMBBB, numni ws. c. Mg|! l.>„,l r ,f.„ a nm ig /r*-A"#-a. When you use Brylcrecrn, your hair will never let you ti It will stay in perfect position throughout the most hair* ruffling day Soft, glossy, without a trace of gumming— that's what Brylcreem'd hair mcans_ >ou. And it means much more than that. Iir< '.ircem control-, your hair the healthy v..iy. Its pure emulsified oils give the roots a chance and banish Dry Hair, DgnJrunT and Tight Scalp. Ask fv Brylcrccm — most men da DAY LONG SMARTNESS LASTING HA.IR HEALTH Thai's the DOUBLE BENEFIT of BlYLCBEEM WV.'.'*'.'.'.'.'.'.*'*-'..**'-'''%  '•* %  >'''•' HSOCL B*IM M *-V0ll accumiuio* s./i*p/" .nn" i.T" m—lif" wan-* %  %  TaMM, H"i' ttMflU'f •"' l-*-'lttu/ixxiif a .p.-** %  p" %  tom /er mni...,..;-..' tmdgrm—.pn > iMa-inpniaMM a a i*'fa A.C.. uitlu. If you're contemplating BUILDING — OR — REPAIRING Write lo us for fur liter cUtaih A. BARNES & Co. LTD. P.O. Box 92, Bridge St., Bridgetown, Barbados, 8 %  SHIRT ubtainublt' .it all leading stores '.V-'-WAV-V-'*/ .'/. ..-,'-v,v.w/ryv-'/. we advise you to secure your j material immediately. I WK CAN HF.LP YOU WITH 24 GAUGE GALVANISED (ORRIUATED I SHEETS | i in the following sizes:— ^ 6//., 7 It.. 8 ft. 9 ft, 10 ft %  Tin: CENTRAL EMPORIUM \ < BROAD SIREIT WM. FOGARTY LTD. FEATHER PILLOWS Mil litll.ilI in.. M I Ion liltrii.i-llir HOUSEWIVES, HOUSEKEEPERS AND HOTELIERS PLEASE .XOTE THAT THE PRICE OF OUR PILLOWS CANNOT BE EQUALLED ANYWHERE NOR CAN WE RE-ORDER THEM AGAIN TO SELL AT $3.41 EACH it's III Sit If Kill lit IVIIIIIIl/lM' .... The kind of BED you Sleep on Determines the kind of REST you get SO CALL TO-DAY & SELECT YOUR SIMMONS BEDSTEADS, SPRING & MATTRESS from WM. FOGARTY ITD.



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JUNE 17. 1*51 tI.VIH CLUB CINEMA |M*mWn Only TO-NHillT aa MONDAY NIUIIT • %  >M li> KHARA SI AMWYCK — ROBVT PhF> IDI McNALLY in "THE LADY GAMBLES" The relentless drama of a woman driven to the .!< %  emotion ... by a craving beyond control' TIESDW TO Til I'll SIM Y NIGHT al "11 MATlNfcFV WEDNESDAY, at L. pJn. SATI'UDAV. tsit • m. HUD ABBOTT and LOU COSTKLl.o in "IN THE NAVY" GLOBE Till ATI H TONITE > 13 P.M.—MONDAY— TI'ESDtV 5 and 15 P "MYSTERY mmmuuuxK MacDONALD CAREY and MAKTA TOREN PLUS VALDEZ and Hi* South American Harmonical EXPERTS OF THE MAMBOS A CALYPSOES SUCCESSFUL WORKMEN t'SE ONLY THE BEST TOOLS H> Can Slipfth STAN1 F.Y PLANES Block. Habhcti. BtaCaa, Fore. lo-ntcr RABONITAPES Mill. SOL ARES WOOD LEVELS SANDERSON SAWS — 18 to 3f>' CeT Onlv a Limited Quantity R> • THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTOR! LTD. BARBADOS POLO CLUB (O.AL a.0) PLAZA %  SSEKr; >. fon* -. %  %  •woaaol* i % %  ,m %  > m :\;\ IV^VJME GLASS MENAGERIE Mtaai. in %  lr k' Tpvi.iir4oi Da** Clara*. Ruin H,ym*rUv—nd Ml..) in Vl-.ll kill NO! .. -natM m *it" K 11 % %  %  PLAZA OMtlM IH.I S4M a 1 %  >-To4i 4 ROM N BOB* ne-aw •• vira.PM M... a Kawtiii mmU..^ Tarm .'.%! LTV THE ii \KI>-X — arr. MH v i* • -*.-. Toa*.r i < i M| ffOOA r/7r: ZMiTE lOYtlM. TO EMPIRE & ROXY SIMULTANEOUSLY June 201b to July 5th. < SHIPWRECK BALL" AT PARADISE BEACH CLUB JULY 21. DANCING to Police Orchestra SUPPER (included) MOONLIGHT BATHING DreM As you would liked to be Shipwrecked. Special Attraction MADAM IFILL framu "STAR BUDS of 1951" At • % %  GLOBE THEATRE THURSDAY JOLT STH at I SO Ml. In Aid of Tae Ohrtot CTiarrh Baby Welfare La**** OUale Under tie Piutuff af THE HOB % C. OALB. M L C JUaf MR r D MOTTLEY. M C P Marie by 0. B iCaanti Bnrwna'i Orchestra viUaiw ana Rale af Tlckata daily Olaba Tneatre and Baa Baaltl 00 Htm 7e Balcony ft* Madim* IAD Raxldai DEBOHAH KERR STEWART GBAIGER NOW SHOWING 4.45 A 8.30 DAILY AT EMPIRE THEATRE Qahib CaUinq H ON J. D. CHANDLH dent of the Legislative Council and Mrs. Chandler left (or En-gland yesterday via.. Canada by T C A.. lo attend Uva Festival of Britain. Mr. I of the two rapreserrtattvtS sent by the B ir I' ,.:..f;..v#rr the Festival as guest #f the U K. UI-VPI lament, Th# a-ther repteMr Or itirs Mm EMPIRE Te-dar ill an* 1.34 and Contlnains SEE — MEET HEAR The World, (real Masters of mustsTwentieth Century Pox present.— "Of Mill AND MUSIC" Featuring In order of their appearance — Arthur RUUINSTEIN and Dlmilrl MITROPOUI.OS eonductln. Ihe PIUUIARMONIC-SYMI'HONY OIH'HEHTRA uf NEW YORK AND OTt'ERS ROXY TO-DAY TOMORROW 4 3 and %  15 Universal BlE Double— WalHr BRENNAN and Vineenl PRICE in %  CMTA1H CM *T CACTUi OtltK" AND I WAS A iHOHIfTU" Stamnfi Mon.i FREEMAN and Scott BRADY ROYAL LAST TWO SHOWH TO-DAY 4 It and 1.11 29th I 'nlun K.., DaabieRiehard Widmark and l.iorta Darnell in •NO WAY our— AND — "tAMMUn Of UOADWAT • St4UTln • Olmar Rofera and Fred AaUIre TOMORROW A TUESDAY < l and IIS 20th Century Fo* Double Edward G. ROBINSON in • %  OU V/NH H^VT TfNOK •HMf" AND THl OTHt* UNI" Sl;irrln narbara STANWYCK OLYMPIC TO-DA* A TOMORROW l : .iiui 15 Republic Action Double— Mont Hale and Roy BarcroH In . -TIMKft lHAlt" — AND — THt SAVAGE H0*D£" Starr inf WUllam Elliott and AdrUn left aboui live hours later for TTmicifd hv B W I A V to tntland via.. Jam* a An-ivBU Frrnn CBiutda M ISS DIANA KINCH. daughter ol Mr. and MrKinch. arrived Iron. Canada yelurday morning by T.C.A. Coining by the SHtne plane was Mi~ I'.ni. Reed, daughter of Mrs. Han Reed of Fonubtlle Other passengers arriving, were Url Hil.i Teetzel back from her visit to Canada. Mr. St. Claire Mai-Coney, Mr. Richard Robinson. Mrs. Doreen Ross. Miss Lynn Ross and Mr. Bruce Hay who b, *ith T.C.A. New Air Service M R VERNON C KNIOHT back in Barbados after a month's abnence told Carib yesterday that he had just returned from trip to New York, Miami. Tampa and Caracas. During Mi brIM itny in Venezuela he D irrangenients with the Oovernnent of Venezuela for LAV Airaines to run a regular service w-tween Barbados and Venezuela The Inaugural night would probnbly be made towards Hie end of this month or early next mrnth Staying With Relatives A KHlXiWO irom New York i rday m or n i n g via. rnntdad by B.W I.A. were Mr. 1 Mrs. Albert Martel. Here for about two months tiny m staying at SLifTi.rd House. Mrs. Martel. the former Peggy Edwards related to Mr. and Mrs. Alan Knight who run Stafford House. Mr. Martel is in accountant. They nave a home In Long Island. Navy Garden Win* TWE YOUNSTERS of Wavy mi the i.rsl or three cricket matches against Strathrlyde jeatsraay h*d to one. Strathclyditcored 52 in the first innings and 52 in the second Innings. %  vj Cu.iens scored 111. Twin. WIN boys were born this month to Mr and Mrs. Tony King m England. Tony, third Ion of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph King of Port-of-Spain. Trinidad, spent most of his school days In Bar* bados when his parents used to live here. Tony is now an architect and lives in England MR AND MRS HUOH JORDAN Holiday Over M lt ERNEST TlimiTTS who i %  *%  %  -i— %  •!• i in>; .1 hotidai in Barbados ivilh his brother Arthur returnid to Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W. I. A. When he It an Assistant Supt. of Police. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lewis and family returned by ii., plane after i holiday here. Mr. Lewis Is Assistant Manager of Cnnnings Grocery in Port-ofBrother And Sitter M ISS LOHNA MCKENZlE arrived from Bermuda en route from Canada yesterday morning by T.C.A.. to spend %  holiday with Mr. and Mrs. Ross McKtnzie at 'Atlantic View," Enterprise Road Ross la the T.C.A. engineer stationed here. Lorna Is his sister. She works m the Montreal head office of T.CA. Other passengers coming in from Bermuda were Mr. Piter (Irleg. Mr. John MY A linden. Miss Jean Aubin. Miss Ruin Davis. Passengers leaving for Canada yesterday were Mrs. M. Gibson, Mrs. Hilda llnrgreaves, Mr. and bfj Mi.rice Swabcy and family, Mr. Newland Gibson and Miss Helen Simpson. To Aititt R EV. Fr. J. Goodwin. S.J flew over from B.G. on Wednesday by B.W.I A. to assist at St Patrick's Church. Jemmott's Lane. for Fr. A Ptfklnaofl who is not well Married Yesterday M ISS GLORIA GILKES, alder daughter of Mr. and 4 -,-.*v,-.-,-,---,',-*,-,-,-.•,*,*,-,-.-.*.I IMPORTANT NOTICE § I. the undersigned, hereby .> retract the sUtement made \ bs RM and published in the S Sunday Advocate of June •? 10th. 1951 on behalf of the X fnlifrwir.rf niii: compa-nka: * 2rtth Century Fox Trinidad X Ltd.. Paramount Films of V Trinidad Inc.. R.K.O. Radio j Pictures (Trinidad) Inc., S Universal pictures of TrlniS dad Inc.. Monogram Pictures S of Trinidad Inc. (Signed) J S KEITH WEATHERHEAD A £ Local Representative. x MMM'T LET DEEE€Tt\E UEAHiSG fll.Vff 1# YOU EITHER /A 7 BUSINESS OR PLEASURE ,;„__, a. II i n * Fartiphane with liarhcraand Nelae S.ir.reaar I .El US HELP XOU overcome your hearinu dimculliea. We will churl youi hearine loss and III you wilh Ihe exuel type of HEARING AID hel suited lo your individual need. COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier lo carry than a ciearelle '— i' i*i4.';tBi:;r.nrwUESRa OtMranleed by Ihe Makers gainst deferl in manufarliirc. Test and Demonstration made without obligation. Dial 42nH for Appointment MANNING & CO.. LTD. MID SUMMER SPECIALS In Spite of Rising Prices BARGAIN HOUSE brings you These Bargains Grey, Blue and Brown Striped Suiting at tsb outstanding value .. 1.23 TWEEDS in three attractive stripes and also in Panon Gray to suit all occasions 5.44 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. BUDS, PLASTIC BELTS and StVCKS Seeing Is belie, inCome in and see for yourself • THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30, Swan Street — S. Af.TMAN, Proprietor PHONE 37*2 MR. AND MRS CLEMENT S JARVIS Wedding M R. CLEMENT S. JARVIS tvaj married to Miss Theresa Emanuela Baptiste at St. Patrkk's Church on June 13lh. The ceremony was pui'iormed by Fr. J. Solher SJ. The Bride was given away by her uncle Mr. McDonald FcidinarlM of St. Lucia. Her bridesmaid ivere %  Mltses Alma Griffith and Mar.. Baptiste. sister of the bride. Mr. Carlton Fields was the bestman. After the ceremony a reception was held at then residence In Beckles Road. The honeymoon is being spent in Castrie-, St. Lucia. Same Plane M RS. DONALD ARMSTRONG has come over to visit her mother. She arrived from Trinidad yts.iida, innrning by It W I A Her Husband works % %  .'1 B.W.I. A. In Trinidad. Arriving by Ihe same plane was Miss Ursula Da Stlva who flew over for a holiday i n Barbados. She is slaying with the Castagne'a in MaxweP*. Not Returning F RANK KING, Trinidad and intercolonial fast bowler arrived from Trinidad yesterday by B W.I A Frank saya he will not be returning to Trinidad. -and Mrs B. I. Ollkea of "Myrtle Bank", Bank Hall Road was married yesUrtiay afternoon at -St. Leonard's Church to Mi Hugh Jordan, son of Captain aim Mrs. J. R. Jordan of St. Ann'* Court, Garrison. The ceremony which,took place shortly after 530 o'etavk %  *.. performed by the Rev. A. F. Simmon*, assisted by Rev W 1) Wood. The bride who was given away by her father wore a dross of blonde lace and nylon net over E irchment satin. It was cut on lizabethan lines. The blouse and tunic skirt were of lace under a si lit of nylon neu Thii was over a foundation of parchment satin. Her head-diess and bouquet were of Caracas Daislex. -Maid of honour was Miss Brenda Gilkes and the bridesmaids were Miss Barbara Jordan and Miss Joyce Smith. Their dresses were identical; orchid organza vM.h tucked blouses and bouff. ite skirts. Their rhead-dresse* wire or lace In the shape of fans, kept in place with orchids. The bestman was Mr. Alwyn flowed and the ushers were Mr. Sonnle Gilkes and Mr. Duvid Barker. After the ceremony a reception was held at the bride's home and the honeymoon is being spent at "Faraway", St. Philip. Y ESTERDAY afternoon at 4 SO o'clock Miss Phyllis rarmer. youngest daughter of Mr. and Mra. Murray Farmer of Walkes, Spring. St Thomas, was married at St. Patrick's Church. Jemmotts Lane to Mr. Rupert Stone, elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Stone <>. Port-of-Spain. Trinidad. The ceremony wai performed by Rev. Fr. J. Scllior. S.J The bride whu was given in marriage by her father wore a dress of slipper satin and laee with a three-quarter length veil Her head-dress was a lace julie. cap with orchids and spiarea She carried a cascade of white crchids and carnations. The bridesmaids were Miss Eileen Farmer, sister of the bride and Miss Rosalind. Their dresse'i were of pmk laco with hooped .-kirts and a halo of pink ro-tes For bouquets they carried radium-.' roses arranged in the shape of The flower girls were Miss Heather Ward and Miss Judy Farmer nieces of the bride. They wore dresses of blue organza with halos of for-get-me-nots and carried tiny silver baskets with rose I et.tlThc bestman was Mr. Cedric Stone. brother of the 'groom. The ushers were Mr. Raynal Farmer. Mr. Ralph Farmer and Mr. David Stone Silver Wedding Anniversary M R. & MRS. WILLIAM RAMSEY of 738 Macon Street. Brooklyn. N.Y., USA, both of whom visited Barbados within the last year or to, celebrated their Sliver Wedding Anniversary on June 2nd. Quite a gathering of relatives and friends attended the affair, and a pleasant and enjoyable evening was spent by everyone. First Year M R. BEN'ILEY STOREY, son of Mrs N. C Storey of Belleville haa passed his first year examinations In denUstry at Queen'* University, Belfast, Ireland. THE VHVIVI I Ills OF PIPA FIGURED WAFFLED PIQUE 36" $1.85 CREPE JESSAMY 36" $2.02 FLOWERED TAFFETA __36" $1.85 SILMIRA TAFFETA 36" $1.40 ls%itrifil I .>/../> inrlutlinif Hlnrk A \\ hiliEVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4606 I