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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
4

Tankers







ESTABLISHED 1895

Sunday Advocate

"BARBADOS, JUNE 24, 1951



hreaten

To Pump Oil Ashore

RECEIPTS

REFUSED

TO PERSIAN GOVT.

"THE ANGLO-IRANIAN OIL COMPANY today,
warned the Persian Government that oil)

TEHERAN, June 23

aboard waiting tankers at Abadan would be

pumped back ashore if

the Persians continued to

demand receipts for it to be made over to the
National Iranian Oil Company.

Loaded oil tankers

have been refused clear-

ance at Abadan because their masters had refused
to sign receipts to the Persian Government.

Alayar Saleh, Chairman of the
Persian Mixed Oil Commission
said here to-night that if British
technicians resigned from Abadan
refineries Persia would “try to
get along without Russians.”

Saleh warned that if “foreign
technicians” at present working
at Abadan resigned, Persia would
be obliged to take a recourse to
every means which it might deem
suitable and to avail itself of the
services of other technicians. But
he had no clear idea where other
technicians might come from.

Would Be “Loved”

He appeaied to British employ-
ees to remain at work under the
new National Iranian Oil Com-

pany. :
ose that did so he _ said
would be “respected and loved by
all Persians.” If however they
insisted on leaving Persia the
Government would provide all
necessary facilities to ensure their
departure. He warned however
that if British employees left ther
jobs “with malicious intent,
their cases might be considered by
courts under the sabotage law. He
concluded by describing state-
ments that the lives and property
of the British in Abadan were

endangered as “propaganda”, He,

added that there would be no}
decrease in oil production.
Finance Minister Ali Varesth

told company officials in a letter
that there was “nothing to worry
about.” He said Persians would
not interfere with the smooth
running of the refinery “provided

there. 5 ringements of the
natodalsatGne Aa "
But production at Abadan. will

probably come to a complete
standstill within weeks or even
days, according to British quar-
ters here today.

Expexis Will Leay>

They said they regarded it as
certain that Eric Drake, Anglo-
Iranian General Manager in Abe-
dan would reject the Persian offer
to remain in charge in the new
nationalised company and that
most, if not all the British tech-
nicians would follow his lead.

Company officers here said to-
day they did not know yet whether




MORE EXPORTS

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 21.

TOTAL commercial exports
ot Trinidad merchandise for
the first quarter of this year

exceeded total

imports
$6,939,000.

by



ON THE KING
LONDON,

The British Prime Minister
Clement Attlee was received in
audience by King George VI at
Windsor this afternoon,

It was thought that Attlee went
to report on the Persian situation.

The Prime Minister drove from
his country home Chequers to the
royal lodge at Windsor where the
King is convalescing after catar-
rhal inflammation of the lung.

Attlee is due to preside at a
meeting of the Cabinet in London
on Monday.

June 23.

—Reuter.

wild Wao
Grenada Houses

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 23.

Winds sharply whipping in
the southeast late yesterday
noon, afterwards intensifying,!
wrecked several small houses
along the western coast last night,
downed trees, fouled telephone
lines and also caused a three quar-
ter hour blackout of the capital
when a tree fell on the mains.

Repair gangs worked hard to-
day clearing debris across the
rods,

Do Not Back Out
From Persia
Acheson Advises

Drake had told the Persians what |}

he is going to do.—Reuter.





To Smoke Or
Not To Smoke

LONDON, June.

The government has turn-

ed thumbs down on 4

eee Sereet parliamen-

plea for a “no smok-

ing” (rule in Britain’s

theatres, movie houses and

other! places of entertain-
ment.

The latest drive to out-
law smoking in places of
public assembly was launch-
ed by a woman — Miss
Elaine Burton, Socialist
member for Coventry. She
described the practice as
“an abominable *_ of =
courtesy” involving he
constant risk of fire. In the
interests of their fellows,
she thought smokers should
be willing to declare a truce
for the brief duration of 4
performance.

Toronto - born Beverley
Baxter, who sits as Conser-
vative member for South-
gate, took up the cudgel in
support of Miss Burton. One
of® Britain’s foremost
dramatic critics, Mr. Baxter
said the dignity of the
theatre would be restored if
the “nuisance” were stop-
ped. But with an apologetic
nod to Miss Burton, he told
the house that women were
the worst offenders.

All too often, he said, at
the very moment when
Hamlet is deciding to be or
not to be, it is the ladies
who elect to risk the life of
their fellows by having a
smmke. They fumble in
their purses, pull out a case
and extract a cigarette.
Then out comes the lighter.

“In Carmen,” he added,
“There is a piece of music
called ‘Habanera’, and our
lady friends start playing it
on their lighters.”

Geoffrey De Freitas, a
West Indian, who is the
Home Office Under-secretary,
brought the debate to a
sudden close by telling the
House that neither the
Home Secretary nor the
Lord Chamberlain had the
power to intervene. It was
a matter for the discretion
of the local councils.

As a non-smoker, however,
he said he could not help
feeling with Kipling that
A woman is a woman, hut
a good cigar is a smoke.”
«CP)



NEW YORK, June 23.

A Wall Street journal in a
despatch from Washington today
said that Secretary of State Ache-
son has told the British privately
“not to pack up and leave Persia
right now.”

“He has told them not to de-
spair,” the despatch said. “He
has explained that the United
States is changing its stand. It
is coming over to Britain’s syle
in the British-Persian dispute of
the nationalisation of Britain’s hig
cil interests in Persia. im

“But at the same time, the Uni-
ted States is quietly getting ready
for the worst,”’—Reuter.

| The two Generals

| Van Fleet
| Praises His
| Predecessors



TOKYO, June 23.

Lieut. General James Van
Fleet, United States Eighth Army
;Commander in a_ statement re-
leased at his headquarters today
in commemoration of Monday—
| first anniversary of the outbreak
lof the Korean war declared:
\“We shall not be defeated ir
Korea”.

The General said that those who
campaigned under the Unitea
Nations banner would fulfil their
mission to “repulse the Commun-
ist aggressor in the Republic of
Korea,”

Reviewing the past twelve
months in Korea, Van Fleet prais-
ed the work of his predecessors
as Eighth Army Commanders—
General Walton H. Walker and
General Matthew B. Ridgway
now United Nations Supreme
Commander,



he said had

,moulded the finest army in the

| world within the short space of

ATTLEE CALLS '

a few months,
The Korean war he added was
a “year of heartbreaks and vic-
tories but—more important—:
year in which personal sacrifices
by our United Nations men and
women have not been in vain.”
—Reuter.

Robert Adams
For Next Assizes

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, June 23.
A packed courtroom to-da>
heard Magistrate Maurice Charles
declare that he was satisfied that
a prima facie case had been
made out against Barrister
Robert Adams and his clerk Eric
Greavesande and committed them

to stand trial at the next Assizes| Joy”

on a charge of conspiring to
defeat the course of justice.










Pope Receives
New Minister

VATICAN CITY, June 28
_ Sir Walter Roberts, new Brit-
ish Minister to the Vatican today
presented his credentials to Po
2ius XI with the full golourful
xeremonial of the papal ©ourt,

In his address vw the Pope, r
Walter gave the assurance that
the British Government, “will
‘ontinue its efforts to prevent
the development of a conflict be-
tween the East and West, to re-
move the fear of war, to prom
social justice, prosperity and
true religion, and to establish!
onditions in which nations may
work together to develop their
manifold resourees in the pur-
suit of the arts of peace.”

The Pope received the new
Minister in the painted hall of
the Little Throne where he re-
plied in English to Sir Walter's
speech.

The Pope noted “wit deep
that the British Govern-
ment and people “possess ideals
and pursue aims similar to those

Adams on hearing the Magis-|Proclaimed by this Holy See.”

trate’s decision declared “I say
as I have said at all times I am
innogent.” “If IT am to be per-
secuted I would take it with a
good heart.”
“T reserve my defence.”

Ex-Policeman Grafton

Hunte}| World have

He said that the search of peo-
ple today was for freedom and
peace.

The last decades with a pers

Greavesande said|Picacity suggestive of an almos‘

apocalyptic judgment of

demonstrated

the
and

who was also charged along with|Warned that freedom and peace

Adams

and Greavesande was|®re spiritual values that can be

discharged on the grounds that} Won only by faith in God and

there was not enough

evidence | @"

unconditional acknowledge-

to warrant his committal. Adams ment of the moral law of chris-

was released without L
the Magistrate fixed a $100 bail
for Greavesande,



London Express Service,



Reds Prepare kor
Big New Attack

TOKYO, June 23.

UNITED NATIONS TROOPS maintained a tactical

offensive in Korea to-day

in a series of minor though

hard-fought clashes along the whole front, while the Com-
munists were believed to be preparing for a new general

attack.

Evidence that the Communists are mounting what
would be their second big offensive this year came in as
well as reports of increasingly heavy movement along the
upper lines and in rear areas.

Air observers reported very
heavy traffic on the east coast
roads between Hambhung = and

Wonsan, evidently at outlet points
‘for base supply lines from the
{Manchurian railways near the}
j east border. f : |

Unspecified United Nations
forces Swept more than six miles
‘jn patrol across a sector of the
frort yesterday, firing only few
rounds in a brief encounter with
a Communist group.

Allied tanks ranged northwest
of Chorwon while infantry made
their closest approach to former
Communist supply centre Pyong-
gang since Eighth Army patrols
entered it on reconnaissance ten
days ago.

Heavy Mortar Fire

maintained their probing of Com-

Across the western front Allies}

Inspect Grenada
Colony Hospital

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, June 23

Members of the _ Executive
Council, accompanied by His
donour the Administrator, Mr

J. M. Stow, paid a visit of inspec-
tion to the Colony Hospital las'
Monday morning as a result of
strong criticism made in a repor*
by Miss Louise Horne, newly ap-

pointed Nutrition Officer, Wind-
ward Islands, which was exten-
ively quoted by unofficial mem-



bers at the last meeting when they
unanimously urged appointment

Medical Service with particular



munist positions north of Kor-
angpori and west of Yonchon put-
ting down heavy mortar fire with
their artillery







A hill south of Pyongyang
changed hands four times within
three hours today in a series of
fierce bayonet and grenade ex-
har between Allied and Chi-|

c lier By n t the Allie
r f expected

reference to the hospitals,

|
|

Miss

as only in con-

Report of Trinidad-born
| Horne, however, \




of a committee to enquire into

|nection with dietary and catering
| for the hospitals and other insti-
| tutions
The committee named by the
Legislative Council is to begin its)
work next week Carriacou,
ng St George tomorrow}





r the depe er

bail but] tianity.”

—Reuter.

Americans Accused
Of “Hooliganism”
MOSCOW, June 23.

The Moscow Literary Gazette
on Saturday accused eight mem-

bers of the U.S. Embassy of
drunkenness, shouting, pushing
visitors and generally making

pests of themselves at the sacred
shrine of the Russian author Leo

Tolstoy.
The Gazette said that every
action of the eight Embassy

official clerks at the Tolstoy grave
and museum showed that they
wanted to “provoke” the Soviet
people into rudeness.

The Gazette published three
letters of Soviet eyewitnesses as
proof that the Americans were
guilty of “rowdyism and _ hooli-
ganism” in the Tolstoy shrine at
Yasnaya. The Tolstoy grave and
museum is one of the most popu-
lar tourist attractions in Russia.

Most members of the foreign

corps including U.S. Ambassador | alleged








HIS Oy the Governor
yester
bados July 14th

His Excellency in rain coat,
Stuart T.C.A, Manager.

picture.

CHIEF SOVIET United

ay as guests of Trans-Canada Airlines.

Lady Savage braving the rainy weather
has her coat over her left arm and hat in hand.
Major Denis Vaughan the Governor's A.D.O





PRICE: SIX CENTS



and Lady Savage flew to Canada
They return to Bar-

is shaking hands with Mr. “Bill”

is also in the

MALIK PROPOSES
CEASE-FIRE TALKS

UNITED NATIONS, June 23.

Nations delegate Jakob Malik

to-day proposed a Conference between belligerents in

Korea to discuss a cease-fire and armistice on the 38th

Parallel.

Speaking oh a United Nations broadcast, Malik said :
“The Soviet people believe that the most acute problem
of the present day—the problem of armed conflict in Korea

~can be settled.

Hopes For Peace
In Korea Rise

By MICHAEL FRY
UNITED NATIONS June 23
Hopes of an early peace in
Korea rose sharply here today

following the Soviet proposal for

a rnce | the 38th parallel.

‘ THE Offer, Meeatienst “by Jakob
Malik was regarded by many
oo and United Nations
v-Hieials as almost identical with
Dean Acheson’s recent statement
ef American policy, and Trygve
Lie’s proposal for ending the
war,

United States circles said un-
Micially that the Soviet offer of
a truce on the parallel could be
icceptable provided there were |
guarantees that Communist For-
ces would not resume as“ression
across the line.

One British source
vately that much depended on
whether the Soviet offer was
genuine and not merely intend
ed for “window dressing".

—Reuter.

said pri-



Malik continued:

“This would require readiness
of the parties to enter the path ‘of
peaceful settlement of the Korean

| question.”

“The Soviet peoples believe that
as a first step, discussions should
be started between the belliger-
ents for a peaceful armistice pro-
viding for mutual withdrawal of
forces from the 38th parallel,

Malik then asked this question:
“Cam such a step be taken? “I
think it ean, provided there is a
sincere desire to put an end to
the bloody fighting in Korea,

“IT think that surely is not too
great a price to pay in order to
achieve peace in Korea.”

Malik prefaced his proposal for
a Korean cease fire with about 15
minutes of accusations against the
North Atlantic Pact and the “ral-
ing circles of Britain and Unitee
States, the international “war-
mongers” and the United Nations
Organisation as a whole.

Causes Of Tension

His main points were:

World tension—the chief reason
for the deterioration in relation:
between the U.S.S.R. and three
western powers was the establish-
ment of the North Atlantic Mili-

oS Officers Arrested tary Alliance.”

BUENOS AIRES, June 23.
The announcement of the arre

here last night was

official mention of the
plot against. the Government,
which

the
alle;

The conclusion of the Nort
Atlantic Pact, the establishment of

St} A re iWtar
4 merican military bases abroad,
of five young army officers made the rer ter

nilitarisation of Western

first!Germany and the creation of West

“ German Armed Forces, the en-
0 nate

a couragement

the Peronista press has} Japanese militarism, the arma-

of the revival of

given so much prominence during|/ments race and the expansion of
the past week. An Army Minis-]armed forces in countries of the
try’s communique reporting the) North Atlantic Pact and especially

arrests of a Captain and four
Lieutenants said that they were
connected with a plan “to spread
confusion” which was designed to
disturb public order, and which
“has been recently publicly de-
nounced by certain newspapers’”’.
In renewed references to the
plot today, Peronista

Alan Kirk have visited the burial} newspapers said that the plotters

place of the famed author.—U.P.



Keuador Gets Loan |

Of 500,000 Dollars

WASHINGTON, June 23,

An Export and Import Bank
enncunced today a loan of $500,000
to Eeuador and said that other
credits for Ecuador were under
active study.

The credit, it was announced
today, will assist in financing the
costs of rehabilitation and im-
provement of the waterworks sys-
tem at Ambato which was dam-
aged by an earthquake in August
1949.

Ambato is the fifth largest city
in Eeuador

Similar projects for several
other municipalities in the area
iffected by that earthquake ‘would
be considered by the Bank as
rapidly as the engineering studies
were compended.

The Bank said that it was also
making an urgent application for
a loan of $1,000,000 to assist Ecua-
dor in the improvement and ex-
pansion of its airport facilities at
Quito and Guayaqil.—Reuter,



of international
been trying to turn the armed
forces against the Government,
the Air Force against the Army

capitalism had

in the United States—are all cur-
rent features of the aggressive
policy of western powers, Malik

; claims,

—Reuter.

“Water Babies” May
Stay In Britain
LONDON, June 23
Rubba Tongay, aged 5 and his



and Navy, and vice versa, people sister Kathy 4, prodigy swimmers

against its soldiers.”’—Reuter.

MISSING P.A.A.
PLANE SIGHTED

NEW YORK, June 23.
Pan-American Airways an-
nounced their plane missing with



from Miami, Florida, will be
allowed to stay in Britain for one
month provided they give no
vublic exhibitions it was announc-
ed tonight.

Their air pascages back to New
York tonight were cancelled.
The children with their parents

40 people aboard in West Africa| were refused entry into Britain

had been located 50 miles north-
west of Roberts Field, the Li-
berian airport which was
destination .

Further investigation

its| had

showed | give

when they arrived here from New
York yesterday after questions
been asked in Parliament
about the reports that they would
exhibitions and swim the

there are no survivors from the| English Channel.

crash,

The Giant Constellation
ished on the West coast
dawn yesterday. It
crew of nine.

The plane flying from Accra,
Gold Coast on the Johannesburg-
New York route groped for

van-

carried a

minutes in poor weather for
Roberts Field near Monrovia,
Liberia.

Last signal heard before

craft vanished was that it could
not see the landing strip.
—Reuter.







BUDAPEST, June 23. Group” of 30 men had been or-
Roman Catholic Pauline Prior ganised in December, 1944, with
Ferenc Veger, 32, told a Hun- the aim of killing as many So-
'©|garian Court here today the killed viet soldiers as possible.
one Red Army soldier and took At first, armed only with
part in the murder of about 30 cks on their nightly forays,
jothers as “Soviet soldier hunter” they ambushed their victir hit
during the Russian liberation of them over the head and
Hungar 1944/45 Sometimes they shot
r mie fer th their own gur the mung
ar gz nh ‘ ct i est told the Court
reet g er il fter confessing his crime he t
aid 3 i ‘e commended by one of hi

before} visos.

Immigration authorities tonight!
ban with certain pro +
‘

lifted the

The order stops the “water
babies” from giving an exhibition
in the chain of holiday camps
where they were contracted te

45] train, but their position about the

Channel! swim was not clear,
Today the mother had to see a
coctor. She was reported to be

the| exhausted after the family’s two-

end-a-half hours legal tussle with
Immigration authorities yester-
day.—Reuter.

Priest Helped Murder Thirty



superiors with the word “Good
Pauline worked my boy,” Father
Veger told the Court

He had even received an “ex-
ecepticnal Papal blessing” and
been promoted to Prior, thougn
the Vati« must have known hi
part ir killi , he added |
Earlie today another defend-
nt Father Istvan Jenoe Chellar|
aid the f at anisa~ |
ion to priest yver ti e|
border



—— a ne ,

WILLIAM ALEXANDER
that he was sure they would

their trade with Canada and
“No real decision has been

definite as to the outcome.
ment is trying to help us in

There have been four confer-
ences with the Colonial Secretary,
James Griffiths, and officials of
government departments. The
West Indian delegation as a whole
is interested only in getting more
dollars. The Jamaican delegation
however also wanis to talk about
cigars, coffee, bananas, citrus
fruits—and sugar, though this is
not really a sugar conference,

The last “dollars” talk will be
on Monday. On Tuesday the Ja-
maican delegation goes alone to
the Ministry of Food.

Bustamante said today: We
want more money for our coffee,
We want the British Government
to share with us some of the
profits they are making on the re-
sale of Jamaican coffee to Canada.

“We want more for our citrus
fruits too,”

Less On Cigars

“We are asking the British
Government to reduce the number
ot dollars they propose to spend
on cigars from Cuba.

“We also want the Government
to reduce the tariff on Jamaican
cigars coming into Britain.” If the
proposed ‘black pact’ as it is
salled, is signed, it will mean ruin
to Jamaica, not just for makers
of cigars and growers of tobacco,
but also for 1,500 to 2,000 people
working in factories and fields,
When one remembers that Jamai-
ca ‘already has 150,000 unemploy-
ed, the situation becomes not just
grave, but critical.

“Britain has always assured us
that she fervently wishes to im-
prove the economy of the West
Indies. This cannot be done by
selling out on Jamaican cigar
makers and tobacco giowers for
the sake of a few motor car sales
in Cuba. It cannot be done by
paying us 50% lesa for our coffee
than the United States pays to
Haiti and San Salvador.

“Such treatment of the West
Indies by Britain engenders ill
feeling. It would’ be most un-
fortunate if this il! feeling was to
continue or iner » because the

West Indies ha to be ex-
tremely loyal to the Mother
Sountry. Indeed, West Indians

‘hink of the King almost before
they think of themselves.

“Speaking for Jamaica, this
ilmost fanatical feeling of loving
England will be converted into
me of despising England if our
noduetions are not treated more
fairly;

“Britain makes a fortune out of
Jamaican bananas. It is time she
reated Jamaican banana produc-

rs as the United States treats
those in Puerto Rico, Cuba and
Haiti.

Better Treatment

Britain is paying Cubs a much
higher price for sugar than she
jays the West Indies, Yet she re-
fuses to give us a contract for all
he sugar we produce,

As for coffee, in less than a year
he Ministry of Food hag made
£100,000 profit out of Jamaican
‘offee resold to Canada,

more dollars for the West Indies so that

Busta Sure of More
Dollars For W.I. ~~ .

94

LONDON, June 23.
BUSTAMANTH, leader of the

West Indian Trade Delegation, told “Reuters” today

get what they had come for—
y can expand
the United Sta

taken yet,” d the giant

leader of the majority party in Jamaica, but L am quite

The way the British Govern-
this matter is most gratifying.

“We have no desire—with the
exception of a negligible minority
among us—to become part of the
United States, although geo-
graphically it would suit us. But
in Jamaica today as a result of the
‘Black Pact’ and the continuous
low prices Britaifl pays for West
Indian produce there is a feeling
of drifting away from the Mother
Country, This is something the
British Government and people
should know.”

On Tuesday night Bustamante
flies with his delegation to finish
off the Trade Talks with the Ca-
nadian Government.—(Reuter).



Students Protest
To Parliament

LONDON, June 23

Colonial students in London to-
day protested to Parliament
against an order that they should
leave their hostel at Chelsea,
;outh-west London. Most of them
some from West Africa, the others
from the West Indies and Malaya.

The British Council has asked
wo-thirds of the students at
Hans Crescent Hostel to leave by
July 15. :

The students’ reply is:

“We are determined not to

vacate Hans Crescent hostel as
ordered By the British Council and
we are quite prepared to face the
consequences,”
_ The letter to Parliament is
signed on behalf of the students
by Mr. M. A. Aderemi, eldest son
wf the paramount chief of Ire in
Nigeria,—Reuter,

Dewey Will Make
Tour Of Pacific

ALBANY, New York, June 23,

Governor Thomas E, Dewey an-
fAounced to-day that he would fly
{6 the Korean front early next
month as part ofa 25,000 mile
our of areas of the Pacific.

Asked the purpose of his trip
Dewey said; “For a good many
years I have felt that the impor-
tance of the Pacific area and south-
east Asia to the free world was
critical,

“It is clear that our own security
and that of the rest of the free
world depends to a large extent
on developments in the Pacific.

“T think it is important to go
and see at first hand the way con-
diticgjis are developing”. Dewey
said that on the trip he would not
represent the United States Gov-
ernment “or anyone else’,

—Reuter,





pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night.




| THE “ADVOCATE”
\



A WINE FOR EVERY
OCCASION

FOR WEDDING CELEBRATIONS

K.W.V. SPARKLING FRANSCHHOEK

K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK (SAUTERNE)
FOR YOUR TABLE

K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED (Light-bodied) CLARET

K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC
APERITIFS

K.W.V. SHERRY No. 1

K.W.V. AMONTILLADO SHERRY

K.W.V. OLD OLOROSO

K.W.V. OLD BROWN

K.W.V. KIMBERLEY CLUB

SWEET WINES

K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY
MUSCATEL
K.W.V. CORONATION WINE
V.i—
It’s

K.W.V.

If It’s K. W.



GOOD





















PAGE TWO









BARBADOS POLO CLUB

“SHIPWRECK BALL”

AT

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

JULY 2ist



SPECIAL ATTRACTION

’
MOTOR LAUNCH TRIPS TO |

The “NINA”
MOORED OFF SHORE TO HEAR

YOUR FAVOURITE CALYPSOES
e
BAR ABOARD



DANCING—SUPPER-—MOONLIGHT BATHING "

(included) TICKETS: $1.50

P OISTIN |
Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows Toda
Warner Bros. Double” ce ae
“THE PERFECT CRIME”
Hugh WILLIAMS &
“YOUNGER BROTHERS”
Color by Technicolor
Wayne MORRIS — Alan HALE



Bridgetown — Dial 2310 |}
Today to Tues. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m
RKO-Radio Presents - -

MAD WEDNESDAY

Starring Harold LLOYD with
Jimmy CONKIN — Others

Extra Special :—

VARIETY TIME |

A Revue of New Specialties and
Highhghts from RKO Film Hits !
Leon Errol — Frankie Carle — Others)

——
Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.20

Bette Davis a a
EYOND THE FOREST &

The TIME, The PLACE & The GIRL

Celor by Technicolor









Wed. & Thurs
Last 2 Shows Today 5 & 8.40 p.m. Re-Issue! (RKO-Radio) an
“A SONG IS BORN” Danny Kaye and the
Color by Technicolor cor sue an
Danny KAYE ~— Virgi A 8s Opening
ginia MAYO & Color by Friday 29th

“BODYGUARD” — Lawrence Tierney Technicolor
———

“The MAN on the
EIFFEL TOWER’

Filmed in Ansco Color
Charles Laughton, Franchot Tone!
Bergess Meredith, Rabert Hutton

Jack Carson
MONDAY & TUSDAY 8.30 p.m.
THE WINDOW (Bobby Driscoll) &

TARZAN’S DESERT MYSTERY

Sn















and “The CITY of PARIS”

- GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
ee ee!

*



EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing Daily
4.45.& 8.30 p.m.

os antiCaihe.
ot
GP” starting \

~” VERA RALSTON
John CARROLL

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15





OOPS SSSOSSS,

SS

POGOOP

Republic Smashing Double

ty,

William MARSHALL
and Adele MARA in. . .

“ BLACKMAIL "
AND

Walter BRENNAN :
eA “ BRIMSTONE "
, REPUBLIC
% PICTURE Starring Rod CAMERON
Qeasswermenesiustunn Bice and



Walter BRENNAN
Today to Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Columbia Musical and
Western Double

Joan PORTER and
Jimmy LLOYD in...

“TWO BLONDES AND A

PSS SSSS OOPS SPSS FOS

GOSS 95 5569S 9SSSSO IS

Monday and Tuesday
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Whole Serial

“G-MEN NEVER

REDHEAD" a
AND FORGETS
“THE NEVADIAN”
Starring... Starring
Randolph SCOTT Clayton Moore and Roy
Bancroft.

and Forrest TUCKER

Model
20

Fortiphone

suited to your individual need.

case.

Dial 4289 for Appointment

|

: - 656%
—POEOSOSSSOO SOOO POOL LLL APPL

> SSSSSPS OPO POSSI

DONT LET DEFECTIVE HEARING
HANDICAP YOU EITHER IN

BUSINESS

OR PLEASURE



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

COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cigarette

Guaranteed by the Makers against defect in manufacture.

Test and Demonstration made without obligation.

MANNING & CO., LTD. |















SUNDAY ADVOCATE
Y ooo see ema +
ad NE of the first passengers to
; i = arrive at the Baggage Ware-
BRING YUJURS house yesterday morning on the
, i Gelfite from England was Mr.

DREAMS :

WITH YOU §

GtS

wv

Lovely new style
bridal duet... finest
quality diamond
in an exquisite
mounting of 14K
gold

GPIGHA GS SOG

=

Dares you've dreamed of in a fine

diamond ring, we're sure to have. And, re-
member, each and every bri liant, perfectly
mounted gem is guaranteed always... the
finest at its price.

PIDIIL

Alfonse B. De Lima & Co.
Opposite Goddards

GLDGI POVIG:

#

BELLELEELELEEELEELEE ER ER



DONT MISS THIS!
A GRAND SHOW IN AID OF A GOOD CAUSE.
THURSDAY, JULY 5th, 8.30 p.m.

STAR BUDS OF 1951

— Presented by —

MADAM. IFILL

— In Aid of —
THE CHRIST CHURCH BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC

Under the Patronage of the Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., and
Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.

Music by COUNT C. B. BROWNE and his Orchestra.
Tickets on Sale from To-morrow—Globe and Madam Ifill's
Residence from 9,00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.

PRICES : Orchestra & Box Seats $1.00; House 72c. Bal. 48¢.



oe ——

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT,





OOF

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15.

Samuel Goldwyn presents

M-G-M Big Double—

Esther WILLIAMS and
Van JOHNSON in. .

OF IDAHO"
AND

q HESS
ous Very Much.”






“A WOMAN'S FACE"

Starring...

Joan CRAWFORD
and Melvin DOUGLAS

Monday and Tuesday
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double

Dana Andrews and Gene
Tierney in

‘THE IRON CURTAIN "
— and —
“TARZAN NEW YORK
ADVENTURE "
Starring WEDNESDAY, June 27—8.30 ;
Johnny Weissmuller and. TICKETS ON



Mauren O’Sullivan.



















-

SSSI





















ment to be made.

Barbados.

L.E.
with

background

Noise
. M. R.

Suppressor

We will chart

Nos. 6, 7, 8
COAL POTS 11” 12”







THE MYSTERY MAN!

Professor CHAMPINI

(FRENCH MAGICIAN)
AND
(MARTINIQUE’S RHUMBA QUEEN
~ ATi.

GLOBE THEATRE

SALE FROM

SPOSSSOSSS

IMPORTANT

The undermentioned film companies wish to inform
the general public that the information contained in the
public announcement, purporting to be from ourselves and
signed by KeirH WEATHERHEAD, appearing in the Sunday
Advocate of June 10th, was not correct in any respect; and
that no authorization was given by us for such an announce-

We wish to apologize for the embarrassment which this
erroneous public notice may have caused any exhibitor in

TWENTIETH CENTURY-FOX TRINIDAD, Ltp.

PARAMOUNT FILMS OF TRINIDAD, Inc.
H. DonaLp HUNTER—Manager.
R.K.O. RADIO PICTURES (TRINIDAD) Inc.
E. C. TELFER—Manager,.
JINIVERSAL PICTURES OF TRINIDAD, Inc.

MONOGRAM PICTURES OF TRINIDAD Inc.
R, A. pe StvA—Manager.

BUY NOW ...... PRICES ARE
[OING UP

CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES

BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
SELF HEATERS Nos. 64, 7, 74

e

i THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department







Ernie Proctor, well known turfite
who spent two months’ holiday
in England and Paris.

He told Carib that he had a
good holiday and saw a bit of
jhorse racing in England and
|France. He was however glad to
‘be back in the tropics as it was
‘very cold and rainy in the U.K.,
except for the three days the
Derby was run at Epsom.

First Visit

AYING her first visit to Bar-
bados is Mrs. A. S. Whyte of
Seotland who arrived by the
Golfito yesterday morning. She
has now come to stay with her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Vere Deane at Adams Castle:
Also coming in on the Golfito
from England was Mr. E. A. “Ted”
Benjamin, who had paid a three
| months’ visit to England and the
| Continent. He is Managing Direc-
tor of E. A. Benjamin, Manufac-
turers’ Representatives of this city.

Intransit

NTRANSIT on the Golfito from

England for Antigua yester-
day was Mr. George H. Moody-
Stuart who is reading History at
Cambridge University.

Son of Mr. A. Moody-Stuart,
Manager of the Sugar Syndicate
cf Antigua and Mrs. Moody-
Stuart, he has been living in Eng-
lund for 18 years and received his
early education at Shrewsbury.

Graduated—Engaged

ISS BARBARA KINCH,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Kinch’ of “Marlow,” Has-
tings, graduated with the degree
of Bachelor of Arts (2nd Class
Honours) at the University of
Toronto on June 8th.

Barbara took the four-year
Honours course at Trinity College
at the University in English
Language and Literature.

On Graduation Day her en-
gagement was announced to Mr.
Alastair Anthony Lee, son of the
late Brigadier and Mrs. A. E. Lee



of London, England. Her fiance};

also graduated at the University
of Toronto on June 8th with First
Class Honours in Geology and
Physics,

Barbara plans to come home for
three months’ holiday after which
she will enter the University of
Oxford to do a post-graduate year
for her Teacher’s Diploma,

She arrives here on Saturday
30th along with her parents who
are at present in Canada.



at 8.30—

3 “OUR VERY OWN”

Starring ANN BLYTH . FARLEY GRANGER . JOAN EVANS

with JANE WYATT . ANN DVORAK . DONALD COOK.

SS a. :
Xx
%
»,
»
?
%

LOUELLA PARSONS es with someone you Love








THURSDAY 28th, 5 and 8.30.
TO-MORROW.









~

NOTICE }

MILLAN—Manager.

FERBER-—Manager.





Tel. No. 2039



|
le





Soo



=~

SUNDAY,

Carb Calling —

TWO QUEENS

u

TWO pretty young “Queens” met last week at Montreai Airport when
Christine Gordon, (left) Queen of Trinidad’s Carnival Festival, ar-
rived from Trinidad, by Trans-Canada Air Lines’ North Star, for a

two-week tour of eastern Canada.

She was greeted by Dusty Baxter,

(right) the Queen of McGill’s Winter Carnival. Both exchanged
Floral tributes; Dusty received anthurium lilies and Christine an arm-

ful of deep red roses.

Saw Son Graduate

R. AND MRS. CUTHBERT HE ANNUAL BAZAAR in aid on

GIBBS and their son Harold
flew in from Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. Mr. and Mrs. Gibbs who
went to Canada on April 7th, saw
their son graduate at MacDonald
College with a B.Sc. degree. Har-
old will spend a short holiday
with his parents before returning
to Canada in early August.

Returning by the same plane
were Mr. Harold Kidney, Mr.
Douglas Phillips and Mr. George
(Eason, Mr. Ian Inniss returned
from his short holiday in Bermuda.

Married Yesterday

ISS ISOBEL COX, daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Cox
was married yesterday afternoon
at St. Matthias Church to Mr.
Richard Parris, son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. B. Parris of “Black Bess,”
St. Peter.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4.80 o’clock was per-
formed by Canon D. Moore assist-
ed by the Rev. Griffiths.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of white satin. Her veil was
of tulle and her bouquet was a
sheath of white flowers.

They were three bridesmaids,
Miss Betty Williams, Miss Pat
Meore and Miss Katy Lenagan
who wore dresses of lilac sheer.
The skirts were full and their
head-dresses were poke-bonnetts.
Each carried a basket of michael-
mas daisies with silver pendants.
The flower girl was Miss Wendy
Hanschell.





The Bestman was Mr. Harold
Parris, brother of the ‘groom.
After the ceremony a _ reception

was held at “Woodville,” Fonta-
belle, the home of Dr. and Mrs.
G. Bancroft.



3995695

POPPE PESPFOP SSPE OPFVOES

GLOBE THEATER

TONITE 8.15 p.m. MON. & TUES. 5 & 8.15 p.m.
This is Pier Angeli... Her first big M-G-M
aa t, picture ‘‘Teresa’’ is wonderful





M-G-M

Presents

TO-NITE

me

HAL HUNT—‘“Monalisa”

SHORTS:

SSOSOSSSOO OPO OOOO OOOO

DIAL 4220

PIER ANGELI + JOHN ERICSON
PLUS

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
“(Postponed ‘from Friday Nite ‘due ‘to the Weather)
SURCLAX THOMPSON—“Till The End of Time”
CHESTON HOLDER—“Ole Man River”

BRUCE MANN—*“May God Bless and Keep You”
KEITH SEALEY—“I Don't Know Why”
IVOR HADMON—*“Be My Love”.

GUEST STAR:
The 10-Year-Old “ALL STAR” Winner Master DOUG GRIFFITH

“TO THE COAST OF DEVON”
Rencettniatattatesangiihnleinataanttrpnliileth thes peisah
TALENT AUDITION TO-DAY 9.30 A.M.

Keep Date Open

of the Home for the Indigent
Sick and Infirm is being held this
year at the Drill Hall on Saturday,
lst December. The public is asked
to make a note of this date so that
they can help support this very
deserving charity.

B.A.

R. HAROLD G. BAYNE,
Assistant Master of the Boys’
Foundation School, was awarded
his Bachelor of Arts degree at the
May convocation of McGill Uni-

versity. While studying he was
a member of both “La Societe
Francaise” and the West Indian

Society of McGill. He is at pres-
ent doing post-graduate studies.

JUNE 24, 1951

Comptroller Of Customs

R. R. W. B. BELT who has
been appointed Comptroller
of Customs for -a three-year
period, arrived here yesterday by
the Golfite from England. He
said that it was hig first visit to
the West Indies and he had a
very pleasant trip down.

Mr. Belt served in the Imper-
ial Customs Service from 1913—
1933 when he was seconded as
Relieving Collector of Customs,
Palestine. He was promoted ‘to
the post of Assistant Director ‘of
Customs in 1935 and three years
later as Director of Customs in
which office he serveq until ‘his
retirement in 1948.

Back From U.K.

M® and MRS. KENNETH
TAYLOR arrived yesterday
on the Golfite from England. ©
Mrs. Ta
Mr. G.
Treasurer

ylor is the daughter of
- ee Parochial
5 0 . Peter

Corbin. While in England a
took a nursing course at Wool-
lich Hospital and afterwaris
inne. # that hospital and
ater a vings i
Dartford, nm ~—— P

To Join Husband

M*s. ROY CRAGGS, wife of
o 4ajor Craggs, Fire Officer
fia now come to join her hus.
and. She arrived yesterdg
morning from England on the
olfite and was accompanied by

their three i
Brenda ana anaren Marion,

Trinidad Arrivals

M* = - fae Barris...
4 r a w fle

Trinidad yesterday by wee
to spend the weekend in Barba-
os. He expects to be here for
h days. Arriving’ by the”
same plane was Dr. John Car-°*
rington Who has come over for
four days. He is staying with
Mr. Howell Clarke in Belleville,

Other passengers arriving from
Trinidad were Miss Betty Butch.’
irt, Miss Jessie Duff fromm
Glasgow and Mrs, F, Gomes and
two sons Michael and Peter.
They are staying at “Ryde”. St.
Lawrence with the Clarkes.

Talking Point

The only guide to a man is his
conscience; the only shield to his
memory is the rectitude and sin-
cerity of his actions.

—Winston Churchill,



MR. and MRS. RICHARD| PARRIS

iam i cia dinceaiall he
POE OPPO %
>
+

Toveoe,

THE STORY OF A BRIDE



TO-NITE

LPO PEPE ESSEC SESS CLP LCL EOV GLA



PPPOE

a

|
SOON :

YOUR SHOE STORE



U.S. Navy To Invade
Pacific Island

SAIPAN, Marianas Islands,
June 22;
United States Navy announced
that two sailing vessels will join
the United States “invasion fleet”
next month for the “Battle of
Anathan.” The mission. sill -be

to ferret out 18 Japanese who have 7

been preparing for seven years *
under self-styled war lord Ichiri ~
Nakagawa, to defend the island |

against American forces.—Reuter. ~

Starting Friday
29th

AT...

EMPIRE & ROXY

SIMULTANEOUSLY






rs



starring

DEBO

al

STEWART GRANGER

BESBSBE BRR E BHEBHRBBH ER
A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete

DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SETS

T.R. EVANS & WHITEIELDS

DIAL, 4606





OwcenneT

Ged ees



SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND GARDEN = Seiji

The Garden In June

PALMS

Barbados is well known as the
least tropical, and most English of
all the West Indian Islands, both
in appearance and custom, and,
this leaning toward “all things
English” reflects strongly in our
gardens. Almost the highest
praise for a garden in Barbados to
receive is to say that it is “just
like an ish, garden.”

-Now, while admittedly this is
high ise indeed yet, somehow,
it strikes a wrong note, for, should
anyone in a tropical island want
their garden to be typically Eng-
lish? Surely it would be more in-
dividual, to have our gardens in
keeping with their natural trop-
ical setting, rather than slavishly
copy the of another
country where the plants and
climate are so different?

This is not at all to suggest that
we turn our gardens into homes
for Catit, Frangapanni and Palms
alone, but rather that by the ad-
dition of some Tropical plants we
should strike a note more in keep-
ing with our island.

Palms

To strike this Tropical note, and
yet to blend it smoothly with the
garden as a whole, nothing is
more suitable than the palm,
from the glorious tall Cabbage
Palms which make such a hand-
some avenue, to the small potted
variety so for the house
and the Verandah.

The Garden Book tells us that
Palms are divided into two groups.
(1) Pinate or feather leafed.

(2) Palmate or fan-leafed,
There are of course many differ-
ent varieties in each of these
groups, of which no detailed de-
scription can be given in a short
article, but only some general in-
formation about Palms as a whole.

Chief among the large type of
palm we have the beautiful “Cab-
bage Palm’ giant, growing to a
height of fifty or 100 feet, sur-
mounted a crown of graceful
feathery plumes, Another of the
large palms is the ‘Royal Palm’
very Similar in appearance to the
Cabbage palm, only having a fat-

_ter and more barrel like trunk.
Yet another tall and very hand-
some palm is the “Travellers Palm’
with its banana like leaves set
fanwise on the top of a tall trunk.
These Palms would be suitable
for an avenue or a place in large
parklike grounds, or a big garden.
They are extremely beautiful,
and would add a really Tropical
look to the landscape.

The smaller of palm can
also serve in helping to give our
gardens a more Tropical look.
Groups or cli of small palms
in suitable parts of the garden
are very attractive,or a shady
corner arrangement of palms,
coarse ferns and ground or tre2

orchids would look lovely. Palms



=

Rupert «

aT



looks
Rupert has spoken. ‘ Good gracious,
d’yeu mean we shall have to wait
until tothorrow for any more to

The boy sutemn after

eat?'’ “Oh, I expect your daddy
will finé something,”’ says Rupert.
** Meanwhile cheer up. ould you
like me to help you tidy your

. ’ =
PQ) NU G POND’S COL® CIREAD/ to cleanse and soften

POND’S VANISHING



are easily grown, live for years,
and give no trouble in upkeep.
Position

As a general rule palms prefer
a rather sheltered position in
semishade. When planting out
any of the big palms a large hole
must be dug and filled in with
good rich mould, for a palm must
have plenty of root-room if it is
to grow. Palms also like plenty of
manure, but not very much water.
Quite large palms can be success-
fully transplanted from one place
to another if the roots are cut
back, and a suitable hule is pre-
pared,

Propagation

Most palms seed generously, so
palms are nearly always planted
from seed although there are some
which send out suckers, and some
which can be divided up.

Palm seeds take a long time to
germinate, often from six weeks
to six months, Some garden books
advise planting the seeds first in
sand or marl, and keeping them
very moist. When the seedlings
appear and have attained some
growth they can then be trans-



planted to pots of ordinary soil.

Palms of any size are expensive
to buy, why not try growing your
own?

Flowering Shrubs

A further Tropical note can be
struck by the addition of a few
flowering shrubs typical of the
Tropics. What could be more
spectacularly lovely than a well
grown Hibiscus shrub of any of
the many varieties? Hibiscus is
easily grown from seed or cutting,
is hardy, with beautiful flowers
of great variety, and it is a typical
Tropical plant. The snag about
Hibiscus is its tendency to blight.
But a plant that is well treated,
and that is getting sufficient man-
ure and water is not so prone to
develop blight. If this pest should
appear, the plant sheuld sprayed,
(seek advice from the Experi-
mental Station as to the best
spray) but, if the plant is badly
effected, the blighted parts should
be cut off and burnt.

Other flowering shrubs
of the Tropics are “King of
ers”, “Pride of Barbados”
“Ponsettia” among others.

ical
jow=
and

’ Simon—I16

tii






cottage?’ Simon looks more
worried than ever. ‘I'm in trouble
there, too,”” he sighs. ** Daddy left
me severa! jobs to do but our front
door has a spring lock and I’ve
slammed the door and left the key
inside, and now | can't get into my
cottage at all! 1 don't know what
to do,"’

By AGRICOLA
Markets for Health

WE expressed the opinion last
week that lack of suitable market
facilities was the weakest link in

gard to both producer and con-
sumer. It may be that tradition
and convenience have played their
part in maintaining a system of
long lines of un , al

and curb trays which not only
persists but seems to be expand-
ing wherever space permits and

fitness of things; all this, appar-
ently with the connivance, if not
the approval, of health authori-
ties.

Now tradition is a most val-
uable and glorious inheritance
providing we can keep it in its
true perspective, drawing profit
from the inspiration it affords
wherever possible but rejecting
associations which, in the light of
progressive enlightenment,
known to be harmful or prejudi-
cal to some aspect of life, spiritual
or material. The thrill of tradi-
tion af its best is something that
penetrates deeply our every
fibre, both physically and morally,
and cannot be adequately ex-
plained in mere words. On the
other hand, scientific advance-
ment, bringing with it the
message of good health for all,
cuts straight across many an-
cient Habits and customs which

often through sheer stupidity or U

laissez faire we still r un-
der the out-worn shibboleth that
what was good enough for our
fore-fathers is good enough for
us. Do we need to be reminded
that in recent times the know-
ledge which is steadily being un-
folded by scientists and medical
men in particular has added more
than a decade to the average life-
span of the individual? The
fight has been largely against
germs of all descriptions which
may attack the human body
either from within or without. In
this wonderfully blessed island
are we, citizens in general, suf-
ficiently conscious of the impor-
tance of health maintenance an®
especially of the need for vigil-
ance in the selection and care of
the food with which we nourish
our bodies?

Let us look for a moment at
the train of events in one of
these alleys where perishable
vegetables, fruit and other food-
stuffs are vended from exposed
containers—we speak of what we
have seen. In these narrow, con-
gested, germ-ridden areas, trays
piled high with miscellaneous
objects of food are squeezed in
between their owners, cheek by
jowl; soon, a hand cart makes
its appearance, there is a general
movement to shift the trays to
make room for the passing cart
and, in the scramble and pushing
which results, the piles on the top
of the trays break away and their
contents spill into the open drains.
There, is a frantic rush to collect
and hastily wipe the soiled ar-
ticles on capacious nevertheless
insanitary frock fronts, and even-
tually to replace the piles in
position. (This sequence may be
repeated at frequent intervals).
An unsuspecting housewife ap-
proaches, makes her purchases
and returns home. Safely home,
she deposits her basket and goes
to change into working garments.
Little Johnny, like any normal
boy, peeps into the basket in
search of something toothsome,
fishes out a mango or star-apple
which not long before had been
rolling in near-sewage, does not
think of washing it and soon he
has ingested a generous dose of
harmful organisms. In two days’
time maybe a fever develops and
nobody can think of how little
Johnny got ill and this can hap-
pen to hundreds of little Johnnies
and grown-ups as well. True, such
illnesses are not always grave,
but they injure health, result in
medical expense and lower the



|
e

CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to bold your

powder matt.

POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
perfumed, sceintifically blended, for -

a glamorously matt complexion.

a



POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
so easily

onto your lips; the

rich vibrant colour stays on

and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely so¢iety women every-

{ where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times.

i at all the best beauty

counters.



You will find them

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

working efficiency and the earn-
ings of those affected—labourers,
clerks and indeed workers in any
or every walk of life. The truth
is, consumers in this balmy cli-
mate are willing to take health
risks without a murmur. If there
were strong consumer resistance,
even for a short time, to the use
of such primitive facilities, there
would soon be an outcry from
producers and vendors alike and
speedy action would most likely
be taken. But, the question can
justly be asked: why put first

things last? Surely, the health of &
the community is entitled to a

high priority claim.

We hope to examine next the
direct economic effect of this
effete and pernicious system on
the pockets of both producer and
consumer.

Cc. F. asks—
Would it harm lime trees
if the limes are picked

or must they remain until
they ripen and drop?

I have been told this re-
peatedly. Is it agricultural
science, or superstition?



FARM
NOTES

Germany, Sweden, and the
Netherlands received most of the
.S., exports of dried apples dur-
ing the 1950-51 season. Only 871
short tons were exported during
to 1,527
tons

ok & m

Japanese giant blue and rose
morning glories will soon be
blooming throughout the United
States, As a token of friendship
Japanese rural youths have sent
2,000 seed packages of the flowers
to American farm children. The
seeds will be distributed through
the 4-H Clubs in the United
States, which have a membership
of almost 2,000,000.

Displaying prize dairy animals
at annual spring shows in the
United States has done much to
improve livestock, according to
the U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture. Spring shows give breeders
an op) nity to exchange ideas
about breeding, feeding, and man-
agement problems.

* oy

American farmers are now
using plastic tubing to distribute
water for livestock around their
farms. The tubing is more dura-
ble than garden hose and more
portable than galvanized stee!
pipe. It can be put down in the
spring and rolled up in the fall.

om * *

During 1950 the United States
imported 23,295 short tons of
eastor oil—more than four times
the amount imported in 1949,
Castor bean imports in 1950
totalled 131,114 tons, about 10 per
cent less than in 1949,
twice the average tonnage in pre-
war years. Two-thirds of the
1950 total came from Brazil.

*

Domestic animals can relieve
farmers of much work, according
to the U.S. Department of Agri-
culture. Geese will eat grass and
weeds around cotton and straw-
berry plants without damaging
the foliage. Turkeys will free
tobacco fields of worms, and goats
will eat several kinds of weeds.

Health Scheme

OTTAWA, June 22.

Government has indicated that
it may move next year towards
setting up a National Health In-
surance scheme. Possibility of a
Government administered plan

as offered in the Qommons
Thursday night by Health Minis-
ter Martin, in the teeth of
challenges by Opposition members
to match the Canadian Medical
Associations scheme of prepaid
medical care.—(CP)

ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day
Don’t let coughing, sneezing, -
attacks of nchitis or







Be canine been, mame
Sei ag aN WEN BNED ee





He was always

—




KRUSCHEN

ainfal
tes to
tell us how Kruschen brought
bout a ‘“‘complete transforma-

| After suffering from three
complaints, this man w

a
| tion’’ and quickly gave him back
| the joy of living :-—

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and I generally felt off-colour.
I was constantly tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
T_gave Kruschen Salts a
In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.’’—8.V.N.

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body, If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
' blood stream and the seed of

half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown,
The scientific

combination of
Saits in Kruschen, quickly



mineral
re

s the kidneys to normal
tio: The other excretory
are stimulated so that
ystem works smoothly

y and

riy
life






hen a trial

from ell Chemists and

though.

TH previous columns I have ex-
plained the planning of a layout
and’ the preparation of your ma-

PENNY NOLAN
terial for cutting and the equip-
ment necessary for easy and
workmanlike cutting. To-day we
willidiscuss the actual cutting. Be
su your material is free of
w les before spreading it on
ioe cutting table, Cloth that has
previously shrunk and
she may be kept wrinkle free
y rolling it on a cylinder that is
at least eighteen inches long. A
cardboard or wooden cylinder will
do but the diameter should be
about two inches. If it is of card-
board the card must be heavy
enough to bear the weight of the
cloth without collapsing. If you
have already prepared a layout
you will know whether to open
your cloth full width when laying
it on the table or to fold it in half
lengthwise. Actually the major-
ity of styles are cut with a length-
wise fold in the cloth though this
fold may not be down the exact
centre for all pieces.

Place all the pattern pieces on
the cloth pinning with one pin in
the centre of the piece to hold it
temporarily until you have deter-
mined that your layout is good
and all the pieces will fit on the
proper grain. When you start to
pin each piece permanently first
make sure that your straight of
foods line is parallel to the selv-
age edges of the cloth. Do this
by measuring from about the
middie of the line to the selvage
then from the top ari the bottom
of the line to the selvage, all three
measurements should be exactly
the same. If they are not, pivot

on a pin in the centre of the line
until they are the same then pin
down the top and bottom of the
pinning the edges of

line. In




















a PS
a
ENTRIES CLOSE ON SEPTEMBER 30.

ng Circle

CUTTING

, the cloth. never two.





your pattern to the cloth remem
ber that too few pins is a worse
mistake than too many pins. Pins
bunch up the cloth and distort the
cutting outline. Use only as many
pins as are necessary to hold the
attern to the cloth without shift-
ng while you cut. Pins should
be placed at right angles to the
cutting line, never parallel to it,
and should only take one bight in
It is not al-
ways practical to pin down all
pattern pieces before nning to
cut as some layouts call for differ-
ent folding of the cloth for differ-
ent pieces of the pattern. However
it is always wise to temporarily
pin down each piece as mentioned
above before cutting anything, If
you have miscalculated some-
where it will show up at this tem-
porary pinning while your mate-
rial is still in one piece. This will
give you a chance to make changes
in your layout or if that will not
help the situation to change your
style to suit yqur cloth,

In cutting you must keep your
material flat on the table and the
bettom blade of the = scissors
should run on the table sugface.
Hold the pattern and material flat
with your left hand and cut with
long, clean strokes with your right.
Avoid uncomfortable cutting posi-
tions, Don’t cross one hand over
the other. If you are a beginner
you will get in a number of very
awkward and uncomfortable posi-
tions at first, as soon as you begin
to feel awkward stop and study
the situation and figure out the
easy and graceful way to proceed.
This will make you take a little
longer to cut at first but will keep
you from forming bad cutting
habits that will cost you extra
time every time you cut. As you
finish cutting each piece lay it in
a pile with the pees still pinned |
to it. The pattern should not be |
removed until you are ready to{
sew that piece. The pattern helps



to hold the cut cloth in shape and
prevents wrinkling and the style
details marked on the pattern will
be needed when you start to sew.

Next week I will give you
different methods for marking
these style details on the cloth but
even when this has been done the
pattern should be left on until
you are ready to sew that particu-
lar piece. If you haven't time to
proceed with the marking as soon
as you have finished cutting, roll
all the scraps into a bundle and tie
with a scrap and lay away all the
cut pieces in a safe place together
without any unnecessary folding,

ene en
eed

PRIZES :
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bo
a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in eash, presented by Cow & Gate, L

SECOND PRIZE—S10,.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gale, Lid.
\ THIRD PRIZE—$5.00 and o Plated Silver Cap, presented by Cow & Gate and (%)

Souvenir Gitts,

RULES:

tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food,
final judges,

The twelve (1
in



All babies must be under 2 years of age on October Silat, 1961.
A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with %4 lids from

Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
2) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-

*. The names of the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunda i
y Advocate” of
Wuzemibor 4th and the final judging will take Place on Saturday, 17th November,

ENTRY FORM

4. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,
P.O. Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown.

I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1951, and enclose

posteard size picture.
T certify that
COW & GATE Milk Food,
tee and Judges,

Baby's Name

Byrn ‘
Weight at Birth

Darents

Address: ° .
Signature of Patent or Guardian
Date

en

is a Cow & Gate Baby,

Present Weight

wl to keep for one (1) year,
td.

ve tins of
I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-

PAGE THREE





@ LEAVES BODY FRESH
SWEET —

@ MORE LASTING PROTECTION
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR

Dream iil...

ves

Lustre-Creme Shampoo {
your hair soft, glamorous thre
way loveliness

e Fragrantly clean

@ Glistening with sheen

@ Soft, easy to manage
Lustre-Creme’s billowy lather
is a blend of secret ingredients
plus gentle lanolin.



erence enemtegernin nein















THE WHOLE FAMILY

HEALTHFULLY CLEAN

YARDLEY Cugleste w0ened
Geto eibanes 4"



Captures the serenity of a spring morning.
It was created to keep you cool and poised —

all through the day.



6

WARDDLEY -

33 OLD BOND STREET +-LONDO

~s CB ~~ So BOS. a a a A

BBGFAFAFA AOS FALE GIG IA QA IOGGGGLO$O
a

ho is Barbados

Bonniest Baby
of 19.51?

I95M



and!

THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don’t

delay. Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

COW & GATE Mitk Food, the Best Milk for babies when

Natural Feeding Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from

all disease germs, including tubercle, diptheria and typhoid.

Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate Her process

ensores that all disease germs are utterly destroyed whilst

the essential vitamins and valuable mineral salts which baby

needs to crow straight bones and develop strone teeth remain



THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT

Se

5 COW & G

yourself. You |

ogperneelnnraarin “TBE |



"et

MILK
FOOD

>
K% ei ak oad
\“ABBAFEAEFAS ZF ESF FAS). B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — b cents BRAAAASBEASE ESAS EY



The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados’ Bonniest
Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com
petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk
for Babies when Natural Feeding’ fails.

s

\ =









PAGE FOUR .







a —

Experience the pleasure of
these extra smart SPIRE shoes.
by





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



wearing
Made
English craftsmen from. the finest

selected feathers, SPIRE shoes are
correct both in fit and style. See the
full ranges, newly arrived from z
Faogland, at your leading ae
local stores

re

SHOES



NEW style—ADDED wom fort

. |

| Empire now share with Carlton



Â¥vVWMVYVNV YY



WITH

ROSE’S
Lime duice

ttn

ELITE PoLar

ELITE TOOTAL
GOLDEN GATE

ELITE sport
ELITE DE Luxe



FROM ANY
ANGLE THE
SMARTEST BUY
IN TOWN.

e
WORLD
FAMOUS

TRUBENISED

BFF FS 99999599999 FOO PPPOE







465%




OOS

“MORE BEAUTIFUL”

“MORE LUSTROUS”

With the NEW...

x

“CUTEX.

PEARL
BRILLIANTINE”

in Two Lovely Shades:—

“Cotton Candy” — “Star Bright’

No other Nail Polish, at any price lends such beauty to your
Nails as Cutex. The New “PEARL ERILLIANCE” adds Glam-
BEAUTIFUI

our to your Evening Make-up. “B« with CUTEX.”

The World’s most popular Nail Polish.

Obtainable at

Booker’s eos Drug Stores Ltd.

BROAD STREET or ALPHA PHARMACY (H ASTJNGS)

: FO 8 EF 8 Ft Ft FEF
SOS OPOVS ST? werrrrrrr









SSS
PLES OPPOSES ASE: &.

ce

|
|



SUNDAY
EMPIRE WIN OUTRIGHT
| FROM COLLEGE

| i.
England Score Clear Second Test Win
By O. S. COPPIN Se

|
| LYORACE

KING, Empire's
slow left arm bowler took
six wickets for 13 runs_ for

Empire and so played the major
part in Empire’s defeating Col-
lege by an innings and 34 runs,
at the College yesterday.

Rain washed out play in all
the other Barbados Cricket As-
sociation games yesterday, the
final day of play in the opening
| Series of First Division and In-
| termediate games and the open-
ing day of play in the second
series of Second Division games
this season,



|the honour of winning outright
| their opening first division fixture
, of the 1951 season,
| Carlton were in the best position
in this series since they had already
defeated Combermere outright by
an innings and 63 runs on the pre-.
vious Saturday and were not re-
quired to play yesterday. HORACE KING
ENGLAND WINS..
. PORT fans will join with me in congratulating England on thei:
handsome win in the Second Test match at Lord’s yesterday against

the touring South Africans.

It is true that the weather and an impaired wicket played a most
| important part in the sudden finish of the game but it would be a poor
Test team which was so constituted as to be incapable of making
everything out of the glorious uncertainties of cricket that came their
| way and a poor sportsman who would not give the team that does
| every credit for doing so.
| (his has levelled the series of Tests so far since South Africa
won the first Test at Nottingham, It now remains to be seen what
the results of the other three Tests at Manchester, Leeds and the
Oval respectively will be.

TATTERSALL TOPS

HE game, in my opinion is a personal triumph for England’s off

spinner Roy Tattersall who took seven wickets in the first
innings and five in the second to finish with the fine match figures of
60.2 overs, 24 maidens, 112 runs, 12 wickets.

There has been a tendency in the West Indies for some years now
to label off spin bowling as innocuous and certainly not Test match
| bowling since it turned into the batsmen.

Jim Laker, the England and Surrey off spin bowler came to the
West Indies in 1948 and his immediate success against the best batting
strength that could be mustered in these colonies, did much to dis-
prove this theory.

But as soon as he returned to England, the opponents of off theory
bowling were gratified to see that he was handled very roughly by
the 1948 Australian team.

My argument is that on an impaired wicket a seasoned off break
bowler is deadlier than one who bowls leg breaks or the much vaunted
googly and top spinner.

NEW L.B.W. RULE A BOON

HE INTRODUCTION of the new Ibw rule has also helped to make

off break bowling even more effective than it was years ago

when most batsmen acquired the fine art of playing the deadliest off
breaks with their pads.

Tattersall’s achievement has sent me checking some figures at
random for comparison’s sake. For example his 12 wickets for 101
runs eclipsed our own Valentine’s 11 for 204 in the first England-
West Indies Test match of their 1950 tour at Old Trafford.

GRIMMETT GETS 11
J T IS INTERESTING to recall at this stage that C. V. Grimmett in

his first Test match, England vs. Australia 192425, took 11
| wickets for 82 runs and this comprised the good figures of 5 for 45
| and 6 for 37,

In each of his first two Test matches vs. India at Lord's and
Manchester 1946 A, V. Bedser took 11 wickets, — 11 for 145 at Lord’s
and 11 for 93 at Manchester,

| Other Test match bowlers who have taken ten wickets in a Teg?
| match are K. Farnes, C. S, Marriott, F. Martin and T, Richardson
| for England, H. V. Hordern for Australia and A. E. Hall for South

| Africa.
NO DECISION

HE Police-Pickwick fixture will have to be declared a “no

decision” with both teams securing a single point. Pickwick
in their first innings scored 321 for five wickets declared and Police
were 195 for 8 wickets.

The constables, not having completed their first innings, and the
game being more than six hours’ old, a “no decision” will have to
be awarded in this instance and each team will get one point.

In the Spartan-Y,M.P.C. fixture at Queen’s Park, there still re-
mains a day for play since a Carnival on the first day made play
impossible. The teams have been asked by the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket Association to settle the matter between
themselves or replay the fixture at the end of the season.

What the Board of Management will decide in these new circum-
stances or what the authorities of the clubs concerned will do will

surely be interesting, f
INTERMEDIATE
N the Intermediate. Division Mental Hospital have scored points
for a first innings’ lead from Spartan. The scores were :—
Spartan 174 and for 4 wickets 116, Mental Hospital 257,

The Barbados Regiment have also scored points for a first innings’
lead from Pickwick, The scores were: Barbados Regiment 246 and
for 6 wickets 114 and Pickwick 112.

Empire secured a first innings’ lead from Windward.





is

The scores

| were Empire 263 and for 0 wickets 18, Windward 143.

The Cable and Wireless-Wanderers fixture also ended in a “no



|
|
|



decision.” The score — Cable and Wireless 304, Wanderers for 9

wickets 267,
WEIGHTLIFTING

HE recently formed Amateur Weightlifting Association of Bar-

bados made a profit from their first show on Thursday night
June 14 at Queen’s Park. This profit I understand, was not however
sufficient to send a lifter out of the island, This was only the Inter-
Club Weightlifting Championship but the Island Championships will
be held in November. Lifters from all over the island will take
part,
The Association is on a sound footing. It has nine clubs affiliated
to it. They are Bede’s Gym, Hawks, Eagles, Haddocks Gym, Yorks,
Zenith, Palm Springs, Unique and Acro Clubs, *
Its President is Mr. Freddie Miller, Life Vice Presidents are
Messrs, Reuben Jones, Edwin Rogers, Stanley Linton and Errol Doug-
las. Honorary Secretary is Mr. Winfield Grannum; Assistant Secre-
ary Mr, Rudolph Hinds and Honorary Treasurer Mr. Joubert Bullen.

Mr, Harold Webster, Mr. D, Banfield, Mr. Bayley of Alexander
Bayley and others are taking a keen interest in weightlifting in Bar-
bados. They gave a lot of time in making the last show possible.

vi
UNIVERS








~~

af
S






AL

| MOTOR CYCLE TYRES

bo





For Extra ay

Reliability “Se

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED



ADVOCATE



EMPIRE DEFEAT H.C.

OTHER

MATCHES

WASHED OU7

EMPIRE defeated Harrison College by an innings and
34 runs when their cricket match which was played at

the Harrison College grounds ended yesterday.

Empire

declared their first innings at 305 runs for the loss of seven
wickets, W. Cave 103, in reply to College’s 229 runs which
they scored on the first day of play.

In their second innings College
scored 42 runs. One of the main
causes for their collapse was per-
haps the slow bowling of Horace
King who took six wickets for the
loss of 13 runs after bowling 9.1
overs of which four were maidens.

The wicket was impaired after
the heavy showers.

The only batsman that showed
any resistance to the steady bowl-
ing of King was C. Smith, the
College opening batsman who
topscored with 26 runs. Mr. S.
O'C. Gittens whe -epened with
Smith knocked up a patient 13,

Four of the College batsmen
failed to score any runs. Skipper
J. Williams and K. Griffith who
was not out, both scored one run
each

Play started at 3.30 p.m.

Heavy raing for the last two
days washed out play in all the
other cricket matches scheduled
for yesterday,

SPARTAN vy. YÂ¥.M.LP.C,

Spartan and Y.M.P.C, did not
play at Queen’s Park. The wicket
was drying out while the out-
field was sodden.

The two teams were to resume
on the second day of their
scheduled three-day First divis-
ion fixture. ys

On last Saturday, Y.M.P.C.
batted first for 172 and Spartan
replied with 75 without loss at
close of play.

Pickwick vs. Police

No play was possible in the
Pickwick-Police First division
cricket game at Kensington yester-
day owing to the sodden condition
of the ground,

Rains on Friday and again yes-
terday left water in front of the
open. stand.

On the first day of play, Pick-
wick occupied the wicket for the
entire afternoon to score 237 for
the loss of 5 wickets. Resuming

SCOREBOARD

Harrison College First Innings — 229
Empire First Innings — 405 for Seven
Wickets Decid
Harrison College — Second Innings
Mr. S. OC. Gittens b H. King

C. W. Smith ec Holder b H. King 26
G. Hope |. b.w., b H. King 0
N. Hairison b King

J. Wiiliarns ¢ Rudder b Holder i
. Gritnth not out : 1
Mr Headley b H. hing 0
J. Corbin ec Hunte b H. King 0
R. Dash absent 0
G Foster absent 0
M. Simmonds absent . 0

Extras 1
Total

42

1 for 19, 2 for 19,
for 42, 6 for 42, 7

Fall of Wickets :
3 for 19, 4 for 24, 5

tor 42
BOWLING ANALYSIS

3) M R Ww.
H. Barker 4 i z 0
S. Rudder & 5 4 0
E. Grant 3 0 6 0
H. Holder .. 6 2 5 1
H. King 91 4 13 6
Cc. Alleyne , 4 2 6 0



their innings on the second day
they carried their score to 321
without further loss when Skipper
Goddard declared his innings
closed,

Police who went in to bat at 2.30,
lost two wickets with only 10
runs on the board. By close of
play, they had carried their score
te 195 for the loss of 8 wickets,

Wanderers vs. Lodge

Rain having made play im-
possible at the Bay yesterday, the
last day of the first series of
First Division matches, Wander-

ers secured first innings’ lead
points in their match against
Lodge.

On the second Saturday of the
match Wanderers dismissed the
school’s batsmen for 160 runs in
reply to their total of 320. By the
close of play they had taken
another wicket for 69 runs having
forced the follow-on.



B.T.T.A. Holds Semi-finals
On New Tables

By P. A. V.

The Barbados Table. Tennis
Association has a new table. This
wes bought for a little over $300
The Association made use of the
table on Thursday night for the
first time when the Knock Out
Inter-Club Semi-Finals and the
Semi-Finals for the Boys’ Open
Championship were held at
Y.M.P.C. A Cup which was re-
cently presented to the Associ-
ation, was also displayed. This
will be awarded to the Island
Champion.

The table is a first class cham-
pionship table of the regulation
size, nine feet by five feet. The
top is made of one inch 15-ply hard

wood and has a perfectly flat,
dark green, smooth finish. The
sides of the undercarriage are

built from hard wood. It is easily
handled and can be erected or
dismantled in a minute. The com-
plete weight is 184 pounds. It is
a Barna Table and also has Barna
posts and net,

The net is designed on the lines
of a standard lawn ténnis net. It
looks attractive and there are no
loose strings to spoil its appear-
ance. Each post is spring-loaded
and in addition the uprights wiil
rotate in order to take up any
slackness of the net, which can
be wrapped around the posts. In
an emergeney, the ordinary type
of net can be fitted to the posts,
A slot at the top of the posts is
provided for this purpose.

Boys’ Sets

On Thursday night in the first
set of the Boys’ Semi-Finals
Henry Bourne of Lynch’s Second-
ary School met Charles Harris of
the Modern School. Bourne, the
more steady player, won 3—1.

Bourne took the service in the
first game. Service changed at
three-two in his favour, Harris
soon afterwards went into the
lead. Bourne did most of the at-
tacking while Harris defended.
Harris kept the lead and went on
to win this game 21—16.

The second game was a close
one. Bourne showed clearly that



P | PHOSFERINE




mt your food,





nervy I
PHOSFERIN

state of health,

oy

fecling
wh, it may be that
i just what you need
to bring you back to a happy normal
PHOSFERINE is a
grand restorative when reserves run low.

he had the edge on Harris. He
won 23—21 after taking the lead
from Harris. The third game also
went to Bourne. He again won this
23—21. Bourne won the fourth
game 21—19 to claim the set.
In the other set of the Boys’
Semi-Finals, Dalton Guiler of
Modern High School met Allan
Crichlow of the Bay Street Boys’
Club. Crichlow was only a few
inches taller than the table but
he was impressive. He is one of
Colonel Michelin’s discoveries and
I am sure that he is most likely
the Boys’ Club Champion. In a
few years he may be Island Cham-
pion. .
Guiler, who towered over
Crichlow, won easily. He was
especially very accurate with his
hard forehand slams. He at-
tacked Crichlow again and again.
“Tich” Crichlow just tried to de-
fend but on the majority of ocea-
sions his defence was penetrated,
Guiler won three straight games
——22—20, 21—19 and 21—16. For
the Boys’ Champion of the
Island he will meet Henry Bourne.

Inter-Club K.O,

The Inter-Club Knock Out
Semi-Finals were the big attrac-
tion of the night. Everton, already
Inter-Club Divisional Champions.
met Abbey Marines in the first
match. Unfortuntely W. Nurse,
one of the Abbey Marines players
was ill, His set was forfeited to
Everton so they only had to win
two sets to defeat the Marines,
They did this.

In the first set Norman Gill, the
Everton skipper played “Dinky”
Alkins, Alkins not only has de-
termination but plays an extreme-
ly fast game around the table. He
had Gill running from end to end.
He has more experience than Gill
who found it impossible to slow
up the game. Gill however won
2—1.

From early in the first game
Gill took the lead. Alkins fought
bravely and brought honours even









at 11 all. He took over the lead
with a well placed forehand
smash which found Gill out of
position. He kept this lead and
@ on page 5
e



rn

vital resources of the body fail to be
replaced. Mental and physical
energy sag. Resilience weakeus.
The cheerful rebound to life’s
difficulties deserts you. It is within
the power of PHOSFERINE to
reverse this process — by reviving
the appetite it creates new energy
and vitality.
est in lift
today. -In liquid or tat
lets of PHOSFERID

You feel a new inter-
Try this grand tonic
st form






THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS



g .
% ; {
Pah deecosecions beeooen th (ECKSTEIN BROS.) ‘
sae ealitl ae ce Se Ne a a ae Se SE



for Depression, Debility, Indigestion. Sleeplessness, and
after Influenza.



|
|
|
|
|
a
“ |e
When the appetite fails, the
|
|
|
|
t
|



an

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

THE JUNE MEETING
Best Wishes and Cross Roads
Suffer Set Back
By BOOKIE

ALTHOUGH this will probably be my last column
before the Trial Stakes comes off next Thursday I
cannot by any means say that I am any nearer to
picking the eventual winner.. If anything it is just
the reverse. This is brought about by two events dur-
ing the week which have cast very long shadows,
—-- The first was the extraordinary long time it took
mae the ship carrying Best Wishes and Cross Roads to
travel from Barbados to Trinidad, and the second was an account
of the Jester II's gallop last Sunday which described him as finishing
six furlongs in a rather tired manner. In neither case can one be sure
what the exact effect will be on these favourites in the classic. But
“oth nevertheless will cause considerable skepticism. In the case of
Best Wishes and Cross Roads perhaps more so than in the Jester’s.

I can think of nothing which will set back any horse more in its
preparation than to suddenly spend five days in a box on a ship after
weeks of regular exercise. Especially in the advanced stages of prepara-
tion when it would only require three or four more gallops to ig
them up to racing trim. This is the precise stage of preparedness in
which both Best Wishes and Cross Roads were, when they were placed
in a box im « lighter on Thursday last and headed for the S.S. Sunrell
anchored in Carlisle Bay. The ship, it was understood was leaving that
evening, and was travelling direct for Trinidad. Unfortunately it did not
leave until the later hours of the night and more unfortunate still,
when it reached Trinidad, it could not obtain a berth in port and was
forced to stay outside until Tuesday, What a nightmare for any horse
and trainer to face en route to a race meeting. One wonders if odds
of this nature are encountered anywhere else in the racing world,







Wy

“ts

Under the circumstances it is with considerable regret that I must
drop both Best Wishes and Cross Roads altogether from the list of
favourites for the Trial Stakes and I shall be most surprised if I hear
that either of them are in the first six when the field finally passes the
winning post. If they do I shall still be reasonably certain that neither
of them is really fit.

In the case of the Jester it is possible that we may open the Trini-
dad papers of Tuesday and see a flat contradiction of his last gallop.
He may be in the final stages of his preparation when one gallop will
make all the difference and perhaps at the time that this very paper
is issued he may be breaking every clock on the Queen’s Park Savan-
nah, It is therefore better to reserve judgment.

Nevertheless I cannot help feeling that the sile

shrouded the doings of both Paris ‘and Miss Flicka 1; een
news is good news and therefore until something more concrete turns
up I shall pick these two as those most likely to be the first and’ second.
With the others dropping back Rock Diamond also goes up my ladder
and what is more his great helper, the rain, is reported to be much in
evidence in Trinidad.

_ Quite frankly it would afford me some pleasure to see Rock
Diamond win this race. For the simple reason that it would knock
the props from under the belief in “Jamaican supremacy” which is
the policy that the T.T.C, has been pursuing of late. While it might
not prove that Rock Diamond was indeed the best three-year-old
at this time of the year, yet it would show that the Jamaicans were
not so superior that they could win as they liked, come mud or dust.
It might also have just that tonic effect on breeding in Trinidad which
T must admit it has been sadly in need of for a number of years, I am
therefore looking to Rock Diamond to uphold the colours of the South

tam should his brothers and sister from Barbados fail in the
task,

With regard to the T.T.C. Plate an ominous silence has also de~
seended upon the doings of such as Mark Twain and Footmark.
Remembering the exploits of Blue Streak in 1949, when he appeared
like a bolt from the blue to take this same race on his first appearance
in Trinidad, one cannot help feeling that Mr. Leo Williams once again
has a trump card up his sleeve which will be delivered with the
same deftness as on that memorable day when he turned out Blue
Streak as a conjurer produces a rabbit from a top hat, In this
respect it is Mark Twain, more so than Footmark on whom eyes
should be rivetted because at least we know that the latter was not
fit a few weeks ago, but of the former, only those who have seen him
race in Jamaica can tell us anything. As there are not many of
these around naturally we must remain in the dark. However as my
reliable correspondent liked what he saw of Mark Twain so much

I shall go by his judgment and place him among the first three
favourites,

For the other two I like Rebate and Devon Market best. The
former I notice from reports in the papers has been returning some
of the best times for the exercise gallops. As she should be equally
at home on wet or dry going this also enhances her chances. Devon
Market is a similar type and in spite of adverse reports about him,
be too, I see, is going well at exercise.

The remainder of the races on the first day are mainly Bbscure
to me. Of course I think the Barbados contingent with horses like
Nan Tudor, and Usher will be well represented but then it is to
know the opposition well that really enables one to sum up properly
in advance. In the St. Ann’s stakes for B class horses however I
hear that the one considered the most likely winner is White Com-
pany. This big chestnut colt by Bellacose out of Gainful is indeed
a nice looker who has shown us at Union Park that he is also a
good sprinter and in addition he is the only horse which my reliable
correspondent picked out some weeks ago as a certainty for any par-
ticular race. But I believe my friend was reckoning without Nan
Tudor. While I will not predict that she will beat White Company
yet I am sure that he will have to do his utmost to defeat her.

In Class C the Maiden Stakes is nothing less than the
proverbial Chinese Puzzle which I shall not attempt to solve at all,
But in the St. Clair Stakes the distance race for the winners in this
class, I am sorry to say that it is likely that both No-to-Night and
Fuss Budget will have a very difficult task to regain their land legs
after spending five days aboard ship. They were also on the ship with
Best Wishes, Cross Roads et al, and I think it most unfortunate that
such a promising colt as No-to-Night should have this set back, But
for this I had expected great things of him, I hope that before the
meeting is out he will run into form and let us see what he is really
worth. If he does show his true colours then there will have to be
something good in C class in Trinidad to hold him in check.

Perhaps the next most important race on the programme will
be the D class Creole Stakes. However, as is usually the case now-
a-days, D class is not very interesting because the creoles go up so
fast that the good ones frequently miss this division altogether.
Therefore on the first day, with the Jester, Paris and Cross Roads,
engaged in the Trial Stakes, it is unlikely that we will see anything
wonderful in D, Fortunately at the remainder of the meeting these
horses should be seen in these races and for once we will see a meet-
ing in Trinidad in which we have names other than Bread Boy and
Tiduc, Rosalind and Rosemary, Tiduc and Bread Boy, Rosemary and
Rosalind and so forth and so on making up the majority of the first
three ‘places throughout the meeting. But one can bank on it that
it The Jester, Paris or Cross Roads win the races between them we
will hear after the meeting that it was shame to let such good creoles
dominate D class when there are others who should be allowed a
chance like: Rosalind,-and Bread Boy, Tidue and Rosemary.







‘ROLLING SHUTTERS

GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW, LONDON, €E.i?

SOC ORUE TORS IL TIL NS Dist RECTLY
ROS ACL CCL Ua AM Ge Cee Ee

* © ccxmnemmnmnaniiie i” Asante anni _diiussianinciamnain nncesetinesmmianmnemes ae







SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

ee

Football As An
Industry

By G. F. McCROHIE

Association football is the most widely-played sport in the
world. In England alone, at least half a million men and
boys regularly take active part in the game as members of
the 30,000 clubs which participate in recognised competi-
tions. In Britain the sport is now recognised as a national
entertainment industry of considerable social importance.

in 1950 there were nearly 80

million attendances at football

matches, compared with 40 millions in 1938.

The remarkable thing about

these attendances is the uneven
way they are distributed between
clubs. Of the 30,000 which exist
under the general authority of
_the Football Assoeiation in 8
“Tand,-many are organised in
leagues and play regular series
of matches with one another,
There are about 70 major leagues;
yet one alone, the English Foot-
ball League, attracts 40 million
attendances a season-half the
total for the whole of Britain,
Every ‘Saturday, from mid-August
to early May, nearly a million
Spectators watch 1,000 players
take part in 46 League matches
throughout England, Every season
some 2,000 League games are
played.
_ The Football League is divided
into three Divisions-First, Second,
Third (North) and Third (South)
whose member clubs play against
each other on their “home”
grounds on alternate Saturdays.
Which Division a club is in, and
its place in that Division, depends
On its performance in competition.
In turn, g club’s performance and
status largely depends on _ the
size of the surrounding population
and. the. amount of competition
from” other clubs which this
implies.

Greater London, with a popu-
lation of 8,000,000, supports
five First Division, three. Second
Division and three Third Division
Clubs, Nine other, cities each
have two clubs. Experience proves
that about ten per cent of the
people in a club’s “parent” com-
munity are football spectators;
and that the minimum population
needed to sustain a First Division
Club is around 140,000 while that
needed for a Third Division club
jis nearer 70,000.

150,000 Saw Cup Final

Attendances at League matches
vary widely between the Divis-
ions. In 1950, for instance, the
average weekly attendance at a
First Division match was 38,000,
compared with 24,000 at Second
Division matches, 15,000 at Third
Division (South) and 10,000 at
Third Division (North) matches.
League games provide regular
weekly entertainment for millions,
But for popularity they cannot
compare with the matches of the
annual Cup Competition which
from start to finish in 1950 at-
tracted more than four million
spectators. Run by the Football
Association, this “knock-out” com-
petition cuts across the boundaries
of. Separate leagues and provides
the most exciting matches of the
year. The Cup Final, held in
Fon@én’s Wembley Stadium, has
become a’ part of national page-
antry. More than 150,000 people
saw the first Wembley Cup Final
in’ 1923, when crowds stormed the
entrances to the ground; since
then, attendances have been kept
down to the 100,000 mark.

Wages Biggest Item Of

Expenditure
On the expenditure side wages
are the heaviest item. About
300 of the 3,000 professional

(mainly full-time) players em-
ployed in the 92 league
clubs get the maximum

Ht ahep
Ceaity Gave

use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doctors prove that Palmolive Soap can improve complexions
remarkably in many ways. Oily skin looks less oily—dull, drab
skin wonderfully brighter. Coarse-










f * ee
) % 2 Br"



KEROSENE COOKERS



wage of £12 a week allowed un-
der league rules; extra payments
bring the earnings of a few first-
class players up to about £15 a
week, Four thousand other pro-
fessionals, many of them part-
time, are distributed over some
330 English clubs outside the
Football League.

The average playing career of
a League professional is short—
about seven years — although
many of the more highly skilled
(and fortunate) ones complete up
to 15 years in the game.

As the “consumer” of the en-
tertainment which club and player
provide the spectator is an essen-
tial part of football. But he is
much more than a mere watcher;
about half qa million people be-
long to supporters’ clubs whose
aim is to encourage and assist the
parent football elub. For hun-
dreds of thousands of men—and a
growing member of women—the
Saturday afternoon outing is not
only an enjoyable recreation but
an absorbing interest and a social
habit, and the club is a focus for
one sort of local patriotism. As
an institution it benefits the com-
munity by providing entertain-
mant, and particularly if it is
doing well, it attracts trade to
its area; but the most interesting
effect is on the spirit of its sup-
porters, Enquiries among em-
ployers confirm that a club’s per-
formance has an effect on their
morale which is reflected in their
standard of work during the
week: a fact which adds to foot-
ball’s importance as a sport, an
entertainment industry and a
social institution.

Blind Man
Is Judo
Expert

MAURICE LOVELL, who is
blind, travels 104 miles each
week from his home at Sandy,
Beds, to the South London Judo
Society, Kennington, to practise
judo,

His ambition’ is to win high
judo honours and start his own
club for blind people. He has
already made remarkiable pro-
gress in the six months he has
trained seriously.

Lovell, who speaks
Chinese, first took up judo at
Shanghai before the last war
while serving in the International
Police. It was there that he lost
his sight after an air raid during
the Chinese-Japanese war in
1938.

Thirty-nine,

fluent

married, with
two children, he is _ believed
to be one of the first blind

men in the world to attain a

high grading at judo.

Opponents on the canvas can-
not fool him with feints, for a
sixth sense warns him of the real
attacks,

Lovell plans to visit Tokio in
two years’ time to learn and
practice at the home of all judo.
—L.E.S.

looking skin appears finer.



So, do as 36 skin specialists”
advised:



1 Wash with Palmolive Soap. ~ 1M

2 For 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather.
Rinse!



SUNDAY

emer cen

ADVOCATE

BYTA Holds South Africa Beaten

Semi-Finals

@ From Page 4

service changed at 18—12 in his
favour, Soon after the score read
19 all but Alkins got the next
two points and won 21—19.

Out of the first, five points in
the second game three went to
Gill. Alkins, who depends on his
forehand, got many of his points
with an awkwardly looking fore-
hand push, When service changed
at 11—9 Gill was still in the lead.
Gill increased his lead by a point
with a beautiful forehand slam
which skimmed across the table
He kept the lead and went on to
win 21—-16. This brought hon-
ours even.

Gill Beat Alkins

In the final game Gill took an
early lead but Alkins brought
honours even at 12 all. Gill soon
afterwards regained his lead and
was never caught again. He won
21—14. Alkins suffered a two-
one defeat.

The teams decided to have the
doubles match next. In this Gill
and Clyde Seale played Hal Cor-
bin and Alkins, Corbin and Alkins
put up a good fight in the first
game. They brought the game
from 19-11 to 19—18 but were
defeated 21—19, Alkins and Cor-
bin took six points out of the first
ten in the second game. Gill
and Seale evened the game at
10 all. The game was brought
even on many occasions but even-
tually Gill and Seale won 22—20
to put Everton in the Finals.
Seale is a very steady player with
a lot of determination. He de-
fended while Gill did most of the
smashing.

Barna met Pelican in the second
Semi-Final. The first set was
between Campbell Greenidge
(Barna) and Frank Willoughby,
the heavyweight from Pelican.
Greenidge opened with a barrage
of smashes in the first game. He
forced Willoughby to defend. Out
of the first 15 points ten went to
Greenidge. He attacked through-
out and went on to defeat Wil-
loughby 21—13.

Willoughby made a_ beautiful
come-baek in the second game.
He returned most of Greenidge’s
smashes and his occasional
smashes caught Greenidge off
guard, He defeated Greenidge
21—10 to bring honours even.

Top Spinners

Greenidge was more calm in
the final game. He defended with
Willoughby whose top spinners he
found puzzling at first. It looked as
though Willoughby was a certain
winner when service changed at
10—5 in his favour. Greenidge
however got the next five points
points and evened up the game.
The fight was a tough one all the
way. Greenidge had Willoughby
20--17 but Willoughby deuced the
game, Greenidge however got the
next two points to defeat Wil-
loughby 22—20.

Barna was now one up when
up-and-coming Joe Hoad met Lin-
coln Worrell of Pelican, Hoad,
who plays tennis from morning
until night, was very patient with
Worrell. He smashed only when
he was tired of patting. This was
an exhibition of orthodox playing.
Hoad won the first game 21—12.
In the next game he defeated
Worrell 21—14 to put Barna two
games in the lead.

The next set was the doubles in
which Louis Stoute and Greenidge
(Barna) played against Rawle
Phillips and Willoughby. Green-
idge and Stoute had the edge on
the youngsters. They defeated
them by two straight games—
21—18, 21—16.

Barna will now meet Everton
for the Inter-Club Knock Out
Championships. The games for
the “A” and “B” Class Chaimnpion-
ships of the island will soon be
started, Players are hard at
practice.



33 Do this 3 times a day for 14

days.

Daas



By Ten

Wickets

IN SECOND TEST

(From Our Own Correspondent)

BY TEN WICKETS and with two and a half days to|

LONDON, June 23.

spare, England beat South Africa in the second Test here

to-day.

pis . . . » '
South Africa this morning just saved an innings
defeat, and England’s task of scoring 16 runs for victory |

was merely a formality.

13 CountriesIn
Henley Entry

OF 13 countries entered for
Royal Henley next month, the
most striking from overseas seer
to be Egypt, Spain, Portugal and
Yugoslavia. The first German
awe since the war are expec-
ed.

Spain are sending an eight for

the Grand Challenge Cup, the
Club de Remo from Barcelona.
Yugoslavia provide the only
foreign entry in the Stewards
Fours.

Egypt, Spain, Portugal, Bel-
gium, Denmark, Holland and

Canada are all represented in the
Diamond Sculls, but for once
Tabor Academy, Kent School and
Princeton University, who be-
tween them won the Thames
Cup eight times in the last nine
years, are not coming.

First Time at Henley

There place in the event is
taken by the University of Penn-
sylvania, whom T cannot remem-
ber rowing at Henley before.

Switzerland and Belgium pro-
vide pairs in the Goblets.

the Belgian pair, Van Ant-
werpen and Rosa are the present
holders and any entry from
Zurich demands respect, In the
double sculls. W. A, Collet, froin
Brussels, who won in 1948, has
& new partner, Vingerhoet,
stead of Piessens.

in-

Collet is also in the Diamonds,
together with q pupil of his from
the same club, Demoulin,

Perhaps the most important
point is that past winners, such
as J. B. Kelly, Mervin Wood, and
J. Sephariades, of France, are
not coming

None of the overseas competi-
tors has won the Diamonds
before, but the present holder.
A. D. Rowe, will have what
looks like a record challenge
from abroad, senev in all.

—LE.S.

Room Crowded For
Boys’ Club Concert

The Concert given in aid of the
Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs at Clevers
Hill on Wednesday night at the
Rainbow Hotel was a success, The
Hotel proved too smal! to accorm-
modate the crowd. Many people
stood on the outside looking in.

The Police Band enlivened the
crowd with many calypsoes and
dance tunes, Mrs. Lilian Christian
showed a series of films which

included Joe Louis’ famous fights,
Fishing thrills and Sports Parade.

A section from the Band Cad-
ets were to have given a comedy
sketch but there was no room in
the hall for this.






The
ITEMS YOU HAVE BEEN

WAITING FOR FROM
CANADA HAVE.
ARRIVED AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

Holloway’s Corn Remover.
Kellogg’s Catarrh Snuff.
Canadian Hair Dye
Kellogg's Eye Water.
Miller’s Worm Powders.
Volga Mineral Oil.

Flik Lighter, Fuel in tins,




— and —

ROBERTS COUGH SYRUP










BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LTD.
HEAD OF BROAD ST.








The BRIDE of TO-DAY is the
HOUSEWIFE of TOMORROW

FALKS

cooker than FALKS.

Remember FALKS
been tested and approved

*
*

Get them in 2, 3, or 4

in 2 burner table mode

cream and green or ivory

;
Ni

ss STOKES & BY

KEEPING INSTITUTE, and given the CERT‘FI-
CATE of the INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE.

Your home is well equipped for cooking when
. you have a FALKS KEROSENE COOKER.

Kerosene Stoves have

by the GOOD HOUSE-

burner floor models and
ls from your dealer, in
and black

OE LID~A





Naturally she wants the Best—and that’s what she gets, with a
KEROSENE COOKER and OVEN.

For economy, beauty and sheer hard work, there is no better kerosene

















Nourse indicated that
his regular bowlers, but
calling upon Eric Rowan and him-
elf io send down the necessary
number of balls for Hutton and
Ikin to make the runs needed for
victory.

Afterwards Test history was
made as both sides took part in a

friendly match for the benefit of |

the afternoon crowd who had
braved the dull cloudy day and 3
drizzling rain to see the finish
When play began this morning,
the big question was whether
Cheetham and Fullerton could con-
tinue their unbroken partnership
long enough for South Africa tc
establish any sort of lead,

But when the total was 152
or just eight short of the century
partnership Cheetham was
bowle@ by a real trimmer by
young Brian Statham. Eight runs
later Fullerton followed him back
to the pavilion and thereafter it
became just a matter of whether
the tourists could last out until
lunch. This they just managec
to do, leaving England with five
minutes batting after the interval.

Tattersall again bowled well to-
day taking 3 for 18 to bring his
match analysis to 12 for 112.

SCOREBOARD

ENGLAND
SOUTH AFRICA

SOUTH AFRICA

Ist INNINGS
ist INNINGS

2nd INNINGS

311
115

Erie Rowan ec Ikin b Statham 10
Waite © Compton b Tattersall 17
Me Glew b Tattersall 2
Nourse | b.w, b Wardle 3
Cheetham b Statham 4
Fullerton | bow Bedser £0
Van Rynveld e Ikin b Tattersall 18
Athol Rowan ¢ Brown b Bedsex 10
Mann c Brown b Tattersall 3
Chubb b Tattersall 3
McCarthy not out 2
Extras 9
4 Total 211
Pall of wickets : 1—21; 2—29; 3—92: 4

s 58; B—-152; 6—160; 7-178; &—196; 9

200
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R wv
Tattersall 322 14 49 5
Statham 18 6 33 2
Bedser a4 8 53 2
Wardle 20 5 a4 1
Compton 2 0 13 0
ENGLAND 2nd INNINGS
{, Hutton not out + 12
J. Ikin not out 4
Total for no wickets 16
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M R Ww
Eric Rowan 15 0 7 9
A. Nourse 2 0 9 a



ADVERTISE
IN THE

ADVOCATE



CHECK



P agitrged



| of

i

Last Week |

victory |
had been ceded by using none of |
insted |

|
|

its the A

AVAILABLE IN

ECKSTEIN



PAGE FIVE





6 pe

JUNE 24 NO. 177

The Topic






SY remember
7“ Phensic !

Two tablets of Phensic with a little water
will quickly check a cold or chill. Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away the burn-
ing pain behind the eyes, the aches in the
limbs, the distracting headache, and helps
to bring the temperature down, But best
of all, Phensic relieves the depression and
fatigue that so often accompanies colds
and chills, Be prepared for colds — keep
a supply of Phensic handy.











Lou
Don't sleep, come out of bed j

Come hear a lady speaking |
She's in the Goodwill shed

; Lou! cried Joe last Thursday

She has a timely message
For the prolific Jane
Who loves to “swarm” {he island
With children—just like rai
. .
The lady Cecile Waleott
And our friend ‘“Jubie Reece
Say the girls rate of breeding
Would fill the far east

Frank Hutson
Quote figures that relate
The young giris in Barbados
Do breed at “rabbit rate.”

The Couneiller



for quick, safe relief
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMBAGO
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

The average is four thousand
And this is for one year

Well, three years mean twelve thousand
That's breeding in “high gear

For Bimshire is not stretching
Nor can it stretch my dear

“Control your passions’
Beware, chaos is near

people

PS 49/20



Our God-father John Beckles
Who with compassion move

Tried hard to snatch young people
Out of this “vieious grove.”

The meeting was not private
That's why we all were there
Joe, Robert, Lou together

Lined up the news to hear

But to our lamentation
Those women who should hear

Maybe was gallivanting
Forgetting danger's near

Most of the women present
And agreed with Lou
Were those who could “spell able’

And just knew what to do

Joe

Thoma
a feed

Then our friend Charlie
Said sometimes through
With the “starvation wages
Make many a poor girl breed

Lou said Joe that is factual
That's why I'm here to-night
The baits which you men throw out
Make many a poor girl bite

men meeting
set

They ‘should hold some
And tell “the vicious

If they control their passions
Less children girls would get

Young men, said Lou, are traitors
They talk love suceeed

And when the “love talk” end up
The poor girl start to breed

to



This is no bed-room whispering
Said Lou; Girle face it bold!
To-morrow see your doctor

And discuss birth-control
’

For with the sea ege coming
And Bajan flying fish

Pls J & R Bread said “Jubie”
You'll breed, if you don’t wish

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

TIN A4O

SOME OF THE OUTSTANDING FEATURES ¢




VIVID ACCELERATION
HIGH CRUISING SPEED

SMOOTH RIDING
EXTRA ROOMY
AUSTIN'S QUALITY







COLOURS.



Oar




VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND _ LET
US DEMONSTRATE THIS WORLD
RECORD BREAKER TO YOU.





BROS. BAY ST.



















































PAGE SIX

SEPT CUAL E EETE E ee

Mr. Shute finds
~ \ 2 prophet

YEA ae







<>
ET DO



TOMA TRappieny epee ry coca et ER IT

s a
airfield
Books By Margaret Lane

FOUND THE BEND. Nevil Shute. (Heinemann 12s. 6d.)
32 pages.

ANY commercial success story, even if only from be-
ginning to end of a greengrocery business, has a certain
fascination. Once begun, the story runs itself, ana if you
happen to care for the commodity concerned, its progress
has the elements of adventure.

Mr. Shute has a passion for lie isn’t “half as much
aimplanes, and has built his suc- working on an airplane.”

cess story out of the lif ft ¢ oo
: © ie caret NIGHTMARES OF BENGAL.

engineer who begins his career
in-an air cireus, desires nothing John Masters (Michael Joseph,
12s. 64.) 373 pp.

from life but flying and work and
ends up as the owner of an air SOONER or later
transport line girdling the earth.

aun

aa

NEVIL SHUTE

fun as

somebody

“first-class novel

pursuit,”

Mutiny

So much knowledge of airplanes cf escape
so much detail of prices and parts
and performance of airstrips and
maintenance and flying hours is
patked into his history, that to a
the ‘nonlover of aircraft the novel jn
sometimes seems like one of those
interininable hypnotic life stories
ome occasionally hearg from a
stranger in a train.

It is written a little like that
top; for in making his hero a
meehanically minded boy of
huinble origin speaking in the
first person (“They were ever so
nice; Ma opened a small tin of
salmon. for tea to make a bit of a
treat for me”) Mr, Shute has had
to eschew any reviving touch of

for a
and

for the job.

Born in Calcutta, he
distinguished military
India .and Burma, and
lives and writes in America.

This is his first novel, and is
the kind of book which inevit-
ably (political delicacy permit-
ting) sooner or later gets made
into a film.

Reading it one has the impress-
ion that this idea has, indeed,
ceeured to him; there igs the em-
phasis on chase and violence the
spirited disregard of nuances of
period, that one associates with
a mammoth epic.

has had
career
now



was bound to hit on the Indian

and
Colone] Masters is well equipped

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Boswell In London Why Joe Chamberlain

By IAN GALE

Boswell strides across the stage
again After lying hidden for
about a hundred and fifty years
his journals and letters have been
found and the first volume
Boswell’'s London Journal 1762-
1763 has been published by Heine-
mann.

James Boswell
letter-writer and an assiduous
keeper of intimate journals that
served the purpose, essential to
him, of providing a mirror in
which he could observe his ow?
behaviour. “I should live no more
than I can record,” he once wrote,
“as one should not have more
corn growing than one can get in.”
His inexhaustible interest in him-
self, which varied between extra-
vagant self-esteem and equally
extravagant se! f-depreciation,
kept his pen busy.

James Boswell was born in Edin-
burgh in 1740, the eldest son of
Alexander Boswell, eighth Laird
ot Auchinleck in Ayrshire. Alex-
ander Boswell had followed the
law, and was a member of the Fa-
culty of Advocates, In 1755 he was
appointed one of the five judges of
the High Court of Justiciary, the
supreme court for criminal cases.
Naturally, he wished James to fol-
low in his footsteps, but young
3oswell wanted to go to London
and join the Guards.

In 1761 James Boswell came of
age, and could not be treated as
a child any longer. His father
talked of disinheriting him, but
could not because his marriage
contract had settled his estate on
his eldest son. However, he took
steps to protect his estate. He
drew up a deed, and persuaded
James to sign it, by which in case
he succeed to Auchinleck he
would agree to be put under tis-
tees of his father’s choosing. The
bait was another document by
which Lord Auchinleck agreed to
let him have £100 a year so that he
could live in London, if he wished.

So Boswell came to London, A
snob, a coxcomb, a lusty boy
who hobnobbed with the aristoc-
racy of London and picked up

was a prolif



subtlety or imagination. The author certainly knows /Mitutes in the park or in the
in ordeal India, but he was not there in * ‘and. His journal

ae ee Se eee. 1857 which may account for the ps Fe ee a dedd

response in flying men which is conversation of some of his char- ‘hat ‘when he’ died his executors

not’ to be found in me) he ios acters. I find it hard to believe

udded—a seconcd—the ypearé nce that gentlemen in 1857 exclaimed

< ial Ore etre often ag he

“Christ!” quite as

of a Messiah among the narrator’s makes them do, or that ladies, dis-

ar nd ew, é stic or . : , nec
es ty Miaison wre oes cussed breech births in lowe voice
‘ ’ Sate arde arties, wever
spreads from air-strip to air-strip ®t Barden | parte — ub ud Son
through the East until it seems there is plenty of action @ 7
to promise a change of heart in excitement, and nobody neec
the flying word, % complain of the lack of blood,
- % ’ |’ -el-@ nape arson or disembowellings.
ie te iG .. Nor is the story as painful to
Zur 35 Om eumiaitious mae, Vey reag as this suggests, for none

difficiilt to execute, and I am not-
sure ‘that Mr. Shute hag succeeded.

It is rather like those films one

occasionally sees about some

great painter; the crucial moment

arrives to be shown one of his

eanvases and then all illusion

collapses,

In the same way the prophet
in this story hag to be equipped
with a message and when this
turns out to be the better main-
tenance of airplanes to the glory
of God, the story visibly drops
a couple of notches.

Still, Mr. Shute is not himself
presenting Connie Shaklin, his
Russo-Chinese engineer, as ‘a true
Messiah, but simply as a visionary

of the characters is real enough
to make one suffer for his mis-
fortunes.

RIVER OUT OF EDEN. Jack
Jones, (Hamish Hamilton, 15s.)
671 pp.—An enormous unflagging,
confident attempt to cram between
two covers the whole histor, of
Cardiff as well as ite passionate
an yuritanical people. ;

DAVEAGHT IN A_ PRESS.
E. M. Butler, (Hogarth Press,
ys. 6d.)—A slight but arresting
novel based on the experiences
of the Elsie Inglis Nursing Unit
in Serbia’ during the 4014.war.
THE BRIGAND.

Berto, (Martin Secker and War-




Giuseppe

Traveller’s
Quest

edited by M.A. Michael
(William Hodge)

WHAT is travel? Who are
travellers? Why do_ travellcrs
travel? Seventeen eminent trav-

ellers answer these questions in
Traveller's Quest and try to
formulate a “Philosophy ol
Travel,”

“Travel is a state of ming and
not a commodity to be bought or
told,” says M.A., Michael, “and
all the so-called ‘travel’ bureaux
and agencies are falsely named:
They are sellers of tickets, for-
warders of human beings, and
dealers in board and lodging,
exciting wares I know, but they
have nothing to do with real
travel,”

Freya Stark, the wife of Stewart

whom the Asiatic ground crews »erowne, believes that travel is
of an Orient “spanning “airline burg, 9s. Gd.) —A story of _ : ues eaneciqus or unconscious
accept as bearer of a new revela- poverty-stricken people of CA ho Rearching for something that is
Sie) 90.008 seam HOS. Ne NO. Wer lene Re is, ere end lacking in our lives,
ticular. understands = ‘ Michael defines the ideal trav-
o Peet 7 : m le ichael de es & f
He leaves his hero in a safe innocence of the simple, ea a aaa att 5 aie oat ani
Ginition toneienes belief dnd dis- WORLD COPYRIGHT 2 patient in Pe at ite
belief in his employee, and kills RESERVED es eae * zB
' ad Piers ie " wolie.S. definite or indefinite. He may have

the prophet off with a rare blood
disease as soon as the first Dakota-
Joad of: pilgrims begins to cause
embarrassment on the airfield.



First Meeting

WELLINGTON.
snack-bar propric tor
25-year-old son

The son was
after his father

The story never looks outside
its own narrow and specialised
ground, which is the international
sameness of air-strips and hang-

A Greek
recently met his
for the first time.

a concrete aim, or just a vague
longing, but his journey is a quest,
In his travel he must enjoy ab-
solute liberty and independence.
The first means that he must not
plan his travels more than to set
himself a vague goal, He may say:
‘I shall go to the Puszta and see
find it there’—whatever

thought it best not to publish his
papers

in London Boswell had very
little else to do except write

His main purpose, trying to per-
suade the Duke of Queensberry
and the Countess of Northumber-
land to get him a commission in
the Guards, could only have occu-
pied him for an occasional hour.
Also he had few friends in Lon-
don and his allowance was two
little for much entertainment

The most imteresting passage in
the Journal is that describing h's
meeting with Samuel Johnson. “1
drank tea at Davies's in Russel
Street, and about seven came in
the great Mr. Samuel Johnsor.,
whom I have so long wished to see.
Mr. Davies introduced me to him,
As I knew his mortal antipathy
at the Scotch, I cried to Davies,
“Don’t tell him where I come
from.’ However, he said, “From
Scotland. “Mr. Johnson,’ said I,
‘indeeed I come from Scotland,
but I cannot help it.” ‘Sir,” replied
he, ‘that I find is, what a great
many of your countrymen cannot
help.’ Mr, Johnson is a man of a
most dreadful appearance. He is
a very big man, is troubled with
sore eyes, the palsy and the king’s
evil. He is very slovenly in his
dress and speaks with a most un-
couth voice, Yet his great know-
ledge and strength of expression
command vast respect and rendet
him very excellent company. He
has great humour and is a worthy
man, But his dogmatical rough-
ness of manners is disagreeable.”

3ut Boswell not successful
in his plan of joining the Guards.
Commissions were hard to come
by, and his friends let him down.
The Journal shows him gradually
slipping from hopefulness to des-
pair and subjection, and finally
consenting to dwindle into a law
ver. But what he did not know
was that this vocation had already
been settled. It was his Journal,
that unrecognized work of art
which an irresistible impulse was
forcing him to create.









Atom research helps
to cure the injured

Surgeons Send Plans
To Harwell

In a block of low red-bricked

buildings at Odstock Hospital,
just outside Salisbury, pioneer

making ready—if
play a vital part

purgeons are
necessary—to

in the treatment of _ people
burned. by atomic explosions. —
And surgeons in this plastic

surgery centre are using nuclear
physics--the lessons of atomic
research—in their treatments.

Cases that once took 12 weeks
to complete are now dealt with
inside a month,

The centre was established by
the western area of the South-
West Metropolitan Hospital Board
in 1949.

It has 46 beds and a_ further
20 are expected to be opened
soon,

Britain Is Ahead

From all parts of the world
students are coming to Odstock
to learn of the progress made,

for Britain is well ahead of the
rest of the world,

From discoveries made _ the
unit hag forwarded — blueprints
to the Harwell atom energy re-
search establishment for the manu_
facture of a prototype machine
to be used in further work,

Says the head of the centre.

“Nuclear physics, on the one
hand, have a great potential for
destrugtion—by atomic bombs,
for example, On the other hand,
we have been able to use similar
processes for medica] research.

“A radio-active saline like
sodium can be brought here from

ars. The whole East is some- jorn three months } r if I can Starwell’ and ‘d Les ocotaettet 1}
i ae We, : " New Zealand from Salon- yous, 4 at be arwe and use successfully
thing to be reached by, or to went ety on depression, then his Nt a ees ms ine F es in our plastic surgery.
TIS AO meer eet ere iee tee Reuettaeh tenon. AUS SEE ey. P Says the head of the centre
. Nain Unis. case ae - a war the son could Not accom: 5 4p oo aah as entacade “Ours is a reconstructive — sur-
le truth, since it reflects the the \ his mother to New Zealand traveller's Quest is an interest- gery, Skin-grafting {is merely
gp bea specialised mind ep ye Ge his training at a military Ing, provoc ‘tive, book, calculated one feature of it. We also re-
Sac Semeeiee. Son keen Me: Seta was not completed. to make many so-called travel- construct hands, nerves, muscles
early discovers that the rest of academy Was er lers blush with shame, and destroyed bones.” —L.E.S.
ot 444)
'8695969599999999990 9999999) FOVSVPP IFFT oes - -— Sein fsinionaeiidp RL Rdi Nauta
Pd

STYLE
COMFORT

SOOO COCCOOS SOOO SO

ote



x
ss
e
°
~

3 :
: :
% ; , x
% obtainable at all leading stores x
$ ,

Veue
PEF FOO? ee VS

4 4:4
CCSSSSOSOS OOPS OO SF SPSSFEE LLCS

4
a 5 ty

a

‘
560CCCR 4,
Bb 666 t,534,0,
SOOPOES SPL SS GOO ECOSOC FSPO CSCS SOGSOS

, COOL AND FRES

fi}





Ro-decorate walls and ceilings wi



lasts

fl



“i DHANKS

for Matroil is oilbound to make it washable and durable

at, smooth finish,

MADE



BBs 65






SUAS ]
\ om (

rr

\\

\

Uh

) \y

\
ATT ie

TO MATROIL

th Matroil Oilbound Water Paint

then cee how coo) and fresh the rooms look. And how this new beauty

There

are more than twenty delightful shades to choose from, each giving a

Matroil is very
isy to apply, and you'll be pleasantly

irprised to find how far it goes.

BY
BERGER PAINTS |





Stocked by

Â¥
; * ALL HARDWARE STORES
re SOF SGPOFOPSSGOS OO DLL PLLA LLCO ELLE

Did Not

Become

Premier

‘A Book published recently
answers one of the greatest
riddles of British policy.

By MONTGOMERY HYDE, M.P.

In the brief blaze of Edwardian
roon, as well as in the long
Victorian twilight which preceded
it, the most arresting figure on the
political horizon was unquestion-
ably that of Mr. Joseph Cham-
berlain, the Colonial Secretary.

With monocle in eye and orchid
in button-hole, “Joe”. was the man
the masses knew. “He it was,”
Mr. Churchill has recalled, “who
had solutions for social problems;
who was ready to advance, sword
in hand if need be, upon the foes
of Britain; and whose accents rang
in the ears of all the young peoples
of the Empire and lots of young
people at its heart.”

Radical into Tory

Chamberlain, son of a wholesale
boot and shoe manufacturer, was
born in 1836 in Camberwell Grove,
where a wall-plaque now records
the event. He died in 1914 in
Birmingham, of which city he had
been three times mayor, where



a A

CHAMBERLAIN
Monocle and orchid.

he had made a fortune in business
Lefore he was 40 and where he
had enjoyed a happy family life
with three successive wives.
Austen and Neville were his sons.

In his time Chamberlain was
by turns a Radical, a municipal
and social reformer, pioneer of
popular education, the enfant
terrible of Gladstone’s Cabinets,
Liberal-Unionist rebel, and then,
as Colonial Secretary in a Téry
Government, the exponent of a
great gospel of Empire.

Within a few months of Cham-
berlain’s death his trustees began
‘u consider the project of an
authoritative life of this great
imperial statesman, They invited
Mr. Leopold Amery, at that time
M.P. for South Birmingham to
undertake the task. Mr. Amery
accepted, but his military duties
in the First World War soon
obliged him to relinquish it.

Eventually the late Mr. J. L.
Garvin editor of The Observer,
became the biographer. Three
volumes duly made their appear-
ance from his pen, the third
volume bringing the story to {he
close of the year 1900. But Mr.
Garvin never told the last and,
in some ways, the most interest-
ing phase of that story, sinca
death supervened in 1947.

The Chamberlain trustees had
to look round for another bio-
grapher, By a curious twist of
fate the task from which Mr.
Leopold Amery had withdrawn
more than 30 years. earlier,

devolved upon his son, Mr. Julian
Amery, M.P.
The Empire doctrine
In his book*, which is published
to-day, he carries the story on



—lea

with the
again. T
the first

you of the onset of rheumatic pain,
neuritis, neuralgia, sciatica or lumbago,
That is the way to forestall the constant
nagging pain which these distressing ail-

ments Cau

of

5

Feverishness
Gvercome

MAHMUD AHMED EL SHATHILI of
4 Sharia Soliman Abaza, Sakakini, Cairo,
writes ;—This letter is my declaration of
the great value of the small white tabiet,
‘ASPRO’', which alleviates the misery of
mankind and has come to the front of all
new discoveries. I have tried ‘ASPRO’
in Pome from feverishness, the re-
sult of the heat of the sun in summer,
and found it to be the best medicine.

Take *‘ASPRO’ For

INFLUENZA COLDS
HEADACHES IRRITABILITY
LUMBAGO RHEUMATIC PAIN
NERVINESS SLEEPLESSNESS
NEURALGIA ALCOHOLIC
NEURITIS AFTER-EFFECTS
TOOTHACHE PAINS PECULIAR
SCIATICA TO WOMEN
GouT SORE THROATS



*ASPRO" brings definite pain-relie
within a few minutes.
is a soothing one.
realise that the pain has faded
away.
and then disappears, leaving no trace

whatever.

to overwrought nerves—so remember. |
when you are overstrained, overtired, |
overworked— |

WHEN YOURE NERVY
= AND IRRITABLE —

from the “khaki” election, at the |
end of 1900 to the conclusion
of Chamberlain’s South African
visit in the spring of 1903. These
were the years of “Joe's”
supremacy in our domestic, im-
perial and foreign affairs.

Between 1900 and 1903 Cham-
berlain then in his middle sixties,
accomplished much. He presided
over a memorable Colonial Con-
ference, following which he pro-
ceeded to formulate his famous
coctrine of Imperial Preference.

What he wanted to see was “a
real council of the Empire”, at
first advisory in function, but
later having legislative powers, to
which all questions of imperial
interest might be referred. To
achieve this aim a revolutionary
change in Britain’s fiscal policy
was necessary. He made this
clear at the opening of the
Imperial Conference of Colonial
Premiers in 1902. “Our first
object,” he said on that occasion,
“is free trade within the Empire.” ;

At was during this period, in
the summer of 1902, that Lord
Salisbury resigned his seals of
office as Prime Minister. Some
people thought that King Edward
VII would send for Mr. Chamber-
lain to succeed him, in preference
to Mr. Balfour.

They distrusted him

In acting as he did, there is no
doubt that the King was consti-
tutionally correct, although in
view of Chamberlain's substantial
following both inside and outside
the House of Commons, it would
not have been constitutionally
wrong for the Royal summons to
have been despatched to “Joe.”

But there were other factors
at work against him, as Mr. Amery
indicates in his book. He was not
popular in Palace circles, where
the republican views of his early
days had never been forgatten.

At heart the “ruling families”
in the country—the Salisburys,
Balfours and Devonshires—liked
him little better. The Conserva-
tive die-hards, represented by the
Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach, distrusted
his “materialism.” Finally the |
high priests of the Treasury, the |
permanent officials, disliked his |
plans for public expenditure, and |
were assiduous in spreading the
Jegend that he was “unsound.”

But, if he missed the Premier-'
ship, Chamberlain remains, as Mr.
Churchill said of him half a





century ago, “incomparably the

most live, sparkling, insurgent,

compulsive figure in British
affairs’ of his age.

” The Life of Joseph Chamberlain,
Vol. 1V. 1901—1903 by Julian
Amery (Macmillan, 30s.)
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—LE.S.



Reunion

CAPETOWN.
In March, 1952, the Van Der
Merwe family (equivalent to the
Smiths in Britain) will gather
from all parts of South Africa and
the Rhodesias on the farm in Cape
Province where the original Van
Der Merwe settled 25 years ago.
Today there are more than 10,000

Van Der Merwes in the Union.

Last Dance

COLOMBO:

A Sinhalese devil dancer col-
lapsed after a night-long exorcis-
ing ceremony and was taken to
hospital, where he died. It is
averred that the demon he had
driven out of a sick man, who re-
covered, took immediate posses-
sion of the dancer himself.



The sensation
You suddenly

‘ASPRO' just does the job

ving no harmful after-effects

*ASPRO' provides Nature
chance she needs to get you fic
ake ‘ASPRO’ when you feei
twinge or ache which warns

se. ‘ASPRO’ brings peace, too,

" so0thed

FIT AS A FIDDLE
NEXT MORNING

Gentleman, Hackney, E.9.
It is with the greatest pleasure that I
write this letter to prove the genuine
effect of your ‘ASPRO’ tablets. some-
times have a headache which is unbear-
able, but a little while after I have taken
two ‘ASPRO' tablets it has gone. When
I have felt a “'flu” cold coming over me,
I have gone to bed with 2‘ ASPRO’ tablets
and a hot drink and the next morning I
am as “fit as a fiddle."’
Iam, yours gratefully, B.C.R.



3 Tablets 3d. 3) Tablets 2/6

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE
All Trade Enquiries to: >

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

Made in England by i ry 10) '

ASPRO LIMITED,



ce

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

The special ingredients of BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.

Take home a bottle eoday!

_

r~

F aucatess

‘BUCKEAST

MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY
arfume to swing you gaily inte a met? vi
tatitts, that twits...” Great Expectations”

by Goya, a lovely fraquanse 40 captivate
and wld the wayward heart:

GREAT EXPECTATIONS





Standard Size
and Handbag Phia
Matching Soap,
Perfumed Cologne,
Dusting Lowder, and
Bath Essence

MADE IN ENGLAND BY GOYA 161 NEW BOND STREEI LONDO wi

Distributors: L. M. B. Meyers & Co,., Ltd. P.O. Box 17}. Bridgetoven.

you can’t be really fit unless
you’re clean inside. Not only
does Andrews provide a “‘fizzy”
refreshing drink; it takes good care
of Inner Cleanliness too !
Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.
Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during
the day, just take one teaspoonful in a glass
of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

ANDREWS ‘iver satr

+ % , oy wa oy
THE . IDEALYFORM! OF “LAXATIVE



a~






;
|
;



SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951







SUNDAY



Jean Simmons Says She Is Feeling Blue

MacCOLL IN HOLLYWOOD

Today RK. M. MacColl touches off
his series on understanding Hollywood
with a Persenal Stery—the frankesi-
ever interview With the girl from
Gé@lders Green was left home to be-
eome the bride of film actor Stewart
Granger

HOLLYWOD.

A beautiful young girl, at the
top of her profession, and married
not long since to a handsome
young man at the top of his, sat
recently in Hollywood and
dreamed wistfully of Golders
Green.

She was Jean Simmons (Ophelia
in Olivier’s “Hamlet”), who last
December married British iilm
actor Stewart Granger.

In real life she is even more
stunning than on the screen. Her
eyes are like twin turquoises—
but better than anything you ever
saw in the jeweller’s—and you
should have seen them light up
when I said that I lived for many
years in a house just behind the
Bull and Bush, between Hamp-
stead and Golders Green.

“Oh, that makes me feel so
homesick,” she said. “I lived in
Golders Green and went to school
in Edgware.”

“Can’t you see the children
sailing their boats on the White
Stone Pond?” I asked.

“Oh, please,” said Jean.

As though seeking reassurance,
she fondled the gigantic diamond
ring — the one the British
when she went home—given to
her by husband Stewart.

Horseplay ...

We were sitting at lunch in the
R.K.O studio restaurant—the in-
ner restaurant reserved for the
stars and their guests.

At the next table Groucho Marx
and William Bendix indulged in
gome complicated horseplay.

Jean wore a blue blouse (be-
longing to Stewart), a red skirt
(from Itely), and a_ tomato-
eoloufed swagger coat (bought in
California).

There were big ¢irelés of meta!
élipped to her ears and one finger
was bandagd where she bit it too

hard while watching her first
bull-fight in Mexieo the other
day.

Now why on earth should pretty
Jean from Golders Green have
anything to feel blue about? Well,
she is suffering from double-dose
frustration.

idleness

First, there has been this series
of postponements of *“Androcles
and the Lion” in which she is
waiting to play the Roman slave
girl.
“Just think,” says Jean sadly,
“I have been doing nothing for
nine months. It’s awful! I’ve
never been idle for so long in my
life before.” ,

Second, she practically never

A WEEK AT WINDSOR



JEAN SIMMONS looks across Hollywood from the studio roof.

sees anything of Stalwart Stewart
because, as luck would have it,
he is being kept as busy as she is
not.

So while Stalwart Stewart
dashes up to Idaho to film “The
North Country,” then charges off

to Sicily and Tunis to make
seenes for “The Léght Touch,”
and is told that he is going to

make ‘‘Searamouche,” “Prisoner of
Zenda,” and “Robison Crusoe” in
Quick succession after that, Jean
has been waiting for something to
do.

What does she do with her
time in the 14-room house, which
cost £650,000 complete with
swimming pool, tennis courts, and
terraced gardens, in exclusive Bel
Air?

“T do quite a lot of reading aloud
to keep my voice in practice,”
says Jean. “I pick up a book or
newspaper—anything—and read
it aloud. It doesn’t matter what
it is, it’s just to have practice in
changing tome and rhythm.”

No Parties
what else?” I
‘Do you~ see

prodded
many

“Yes,
gently.
friends?”

AS A ROYAL GUEST

BY ANNE EDWARDS

THE twenty-five young men
and women of the glossy maga~
zine set who will go bowling down
the green rhododendron lanes to
Windsor this afternoon face a
gratifying but slightly terrifying
five days at the Castle.

On no other oceasion of their
life does it matter quite so much
that they do the right thing at the
Yight time. But at least the you-
tine as Ascot week guests of the
King and Queen seldom changes.

WHAT you take: A_ different
dress for each of the four days at
Ascot, and a different hat too .if
possible. A different evening dress
for each night, with a slightly
more grand one for the mid-week
dance at the Castle. Cotton frock
and cashmere sweater for the
mornings.

You take a valet or ladies’ maid
if you have one. One young lady
reports that she once apologised
to the housekeeper for not bring-
ing a maid, and the woman said
“Oh, that’s quite all right. They’re
often more trouble than they’ré
worth.”

WHAT you talk about: Trivial-
itiesa safe bet. Politics are out.
Shows or Danny Kaye—a _ good
subject to fall back on. Corgis—
if you own one you’re well away.
But most of the conversatio.
tends to be domestic.

“The Queen,” said a recent
visitor, “tis madly cosy, and be-
fore long she has you telling her
about your pigs.”













Look for thisgreen lobel.
Your Guarantee of
satisfaction.

Clarks school shoes.

room for toes to grow.

Clarks ‘Playe-Up’ range is specially

designed to start first-walkers off with

real confidence, and then to take them through all
the stages of toddlerhood until they graduate to
They are soft, flexible and
scientifically planned to give adequate support with

SANDALS

MADE BY €. & 3. CLARK LTO, (WHOLESALE ONLY), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND

WHAT you eat: Mostly plain
Scots cooking and no elaborate
French dishes. At breakfast (from
8.30) you will find the traditional
country house sideboard—with
five or six different dishes sizzling
on a hot plate.

Dinners are simple—-plain roast
birds, vegetables cooked the Eng+
lish way, traditional English
sweet.

The Verdict from a young man
who sampled it last year: “It’s
plain—but extremely good.”

WHAT you are expected to
know: THAT the right time to
arrive is after tea to-day, and

the right time to leave is before

lunch on Saturday. THAT you
will have footmen in_ scarlet
livery to wait on you. THAT

women wait until they get near
the door and curtsey in a bunch
to the King and the men stay
behind for port. THAT you write
your bread and butter letter to
the equerry or lady-in-waiting
who invited you—or, if you are
an old friend, to the Queen her-
self, And THAT you tip the valet
or maid £2 when you leave.

WHAT you can expect to enjoy:
Flowers in your room if you are
a girl, and for men an array of
the @aily papets. Bxcellent sherry
and champagne at dinner. Sitting
in the Royal Box at Ascot in a
cloud of reflected glory, and walk-
ing with the Princess across the

‘PLAYE-UP*

LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS

Peniaceeeeec oad

DARTWOR

ta

i

BRYLF

“Oh, we haven't made many
friends yet. We don’t give parties
or see people much. Stewart and
I like to sit and play back-gam-
mon in the evenings.

Drive? “I haven't taken out a
Californian licence. It’s so con-
fusing, this driving on the wrong
side of the road.”

Hollywood is a place of vast
distances and unless you drive a
car you are hopelessly immobil-
ised. So if Jean wants to escapé
from her house either her secre-
tary or a studio car with chauffeur
come round for her.





Lonely...
Does she garden? “No. I’m
afraid it bores me. I like tennis
but I'm not very good at it.”

Jean pushed aside her half-
finished cup of soup and toved
with some anchovy salad. (“I

must watch my weight.
and a half stone.”’)
While Stewart was away in
Idaho, Jean was so lonely that
she shut up the big place in Bel
Air and went to stay for a few
nights with Mrs. Burt Allenberg,
the wife of her agent. Fourteen

I'm eight

HE first word in

I Dartwords today is

PPREHEND and

the 50th word is ED.

The other 48 words have HER

to be so arranged that

the relationship between

any word and the word

eae it is governed
y one of six rules,

RULES

i, The word may be
an anagram of the word
that precédes it,

2.1% may be a
synonym of the word
that precedes it.

3. It may be achievea
by adding one letter to
siibtracting one letter
from, or changing one
letter in the preceding
word,

4, It may be assuci-
ated with the preceding
word in a saying, simile,
metaphor, or association
if ideas.

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

6, It may be associated with the
preceding ‘vord in the title. or
action ot « book, play, or other
composition

A typteal succession might be?
Lily — Valley — Galley — Slave
Slate — Steal — March —

@ Solution on Monday



paddock, while hér equerty puts
on her five-bob-each-way ‘bet for
her. And in the evening—the
mid-week dance or Canasta or
charades, or a session round a
piano with Princess Margaret.

ca *

Summing it all up when she got
back last year, one of the Windsor
guests artnounced: “Oh, Mummy,



it was tremendous fun at the time,
but I realize now how frightened
I was.”"—L.E.S, 7





ine
Sb):

=





Wiha i cl
Hata





rooms can get to seem like far
too many when are in them
alome.

Groucho Marx, wearing a red
sweater, came over to our table.
“Oogie, boogie, wvogie,” he_ said,
addressing Miss Simmons. “Will
you have lunch with me next

Tuesday.”
“ll have to ask my husband,”
said Jean.

“After next Tuesday he’s not
going to like me,” said Groucho
with a leer. “But then neither

are you.”
Enter Pascal

The door flew open with a crash
and a man with three days’ stub-
ble on his chin rushed into the
restaurant. “You!” he shouted at
Jean with mock ferocity. “You
gotta be up to see me in 20 min-
utes.”

He disappeared.

“He’s a Texan called “Shot-
gun,” explained Jean. “He’s a
wonderful make-up man.”

Then in strode Gabriel Pascal,
the producer—.when it starts—of
“Androcles,” his face as brown as
eocoa.

“Darling!” he cried. “Today you
look wonderful. You look happy.
Some days you look a little sad
but today, happy.”

“When does ‘Androcles’ cet
started?” I asked.
Gabriel pounded his chest



lightly. “Positively and absolutely
in the first week of July,” he said,
“We had a little casting trouble,”
he added.

Outside the hot California sun
streamed down
California hills.
jammed along the broad boule-
vards. The Golders Green parade
seemed an awfully long way
away.

Rosemary

For one moment recently it
looked as though Jean might see
something of Stewart. He was
told to take ten days off to grow
a beard.

“But no,” said Jean sadly. “On
top of that, they told him to
report every day for fencing
lessons in preparation for ‘Scara-
mouche, So I didn’t see him
even then, Oh, dear.”

Inevitably the enforced
modic married life of Jean and
Stewart has started the gossips
going. I was asked beforehand
not to touch on the rumours dur-
ing lunch as Jean was upset by
them.

Well, I hope Pascal is right this
time and that July will see Jean
leave the ranks of the well-paid
unemployed.

Her line
rosemary

spas-

as Ophelia, “Here's
that’s for remem-
brance,” wrung all hearts. Hey,
you moguls, how about a little
rosemary to remember Jean by?
—L.E.S.







New Face

PERTH

A three-year-old Perth boy had
been born with a double cleft
palate, and features, whieh, from
chin to forehead, were unrecog-
nisable as his face. This week he
returned home after 30,000 miles
of world-wide travel with a new
face. The only trace of disfigure-
ment he now bears is a sal! scar
under the nostrils and 4 small
{ump under the lip.



Jump

WASHINGTON
A 27-year-old girl atomic seien-
tist fell seven storeys from a diplo-
mat’s apartment. Suffering from
multiple injuries, she got up and
walked away for help. “I couldn't
cope with life.” she told police.






|

i Saehapeabide tin Whee e wonderful di iaenenin ae
of every colouring. No preparation, mo special rinses—yes, it’s oe
beautifully easy to Brylfoam your hair. In tubes, the Sandy and ie
large economy size. " :

! there’s more foam in

}

;

THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IA Tuas



wR «<

Pes ,
| °

ADVOCATE

Man About Town

A
Car
Dre

ound trip—Barbados, U.S.A.
'da and back to tite Modern
s Shoppe on Broad Street with
unning collection of American
and Canadian day dresses, cock+
tail and evening gowns, hats and
bags. That's the record of Mr.
Kreindler not long returned with
his North Atmerican array of
Ladies’ Wear. You will find at
the Modern Dress Shoppe a gar-
ment for your every purpose,
styled for every occasion, modelled
for every size, a dress range both
extensive and varied. And the
accessories are in keeping. To
complete the attraction of this
American stock, prices are at a
wonderful ‘low’ providing values
that few could afford to miss~<
right inside the Modern Dress
Shoppe on Broad Street.

a

Laundry in DaCosta's Electrical
Department now. If the catching
of Flying-Fish presents a problera
on occasion, storing them doesn’t,
Here's the Sternette Deep Freeze
in two sizes, 3.9 or 9.6 cu. ft. and
amidst this splendid selection of
electrical appliances there is also
the Sternette Water Cooler ideally
Suited for office or store. Among
the Radios the very smart H.M V.
five-tube table model, beautifully
designed in walnut at $95.00 is
exceptionally attractive as are the
handsomely styled H.M.V. Radio-
grams, You'll see them all in



i
. . . ;
In—soak, wash, rinse, dry—out,
all in less than forty-five minutes,
It's the Bendix Automatic Home
’

on the rugged| DaCosta’s Electrical Showroom.
The endless cars]

n
Blue skies

*
silver wings speed+
ing you in luxurious comfort te
Bermuda—Montreal—Toronto, A
T-C.A., North Star and $389.60 not
only will do that but will bring
you right back again to Barbados,
permitting breaks en route of in-
definite duration within the period
of this special Sixty-Day Excur-
sion Rate. Hot meals are served
on board, there’s a bar, cigarettes
available and nothing for you to
do but relax. You're away at 10.30
a.m, and before the Bridgetown
movies come out you're in Mon-
treal—9.30 p.m. on the button.
This is an exceptional travel-rate
and T-C.A. are offering it now
through their Agents, Gardiner
Austin & Co. Ltd. at their offices
on the Pierhead—ph, 4704,

* *

° * *

The corner of Broad and Tudor
Streets is one of bustling activity.
Much of this results from the busy
Central Emporium of Central
Foundry Ltd, I! found Ernest
Fields busily engaged with stock
presently on view as well @s
supervising the unpacking of new
arrivals. Among these are Cana-
dian galvanised Garbage Cans in
four sizes for indoors and out,
And 1 saw a Superior Elect:te
Toaster also from Canada The
very extensive range of Household
Hardware deserves attention
especially the aluminum ware and
the aluminum Steam Cooker

which minimises waste and ve-§

tains the full value of vegetab'es
mad meats. To look at your kitch-
‘nis to think of the Central Eim-
porium

* * * *

On Swan Street at No. 52 you'll

léelightful range of Dry Goods

4

ind D. P. Kirpalani's Store and aF



which inelude floral printed Hair-"

new and ultra-modern equipment,
I found the Barbados Bottling
Company Ltd. on Roebuck Street
away ahead of the minute both in
the matter of machinery, sales
premotion and presentation. With
the only type of Water-Softener
in the West Indies to ensure the
smoothest of smooth drinks; with
nothing but the best and latest in
Factory design and installations;
with special sound-track Film
Shows for Sales Talks and Deal-
ers’ Meetings—all located within
cool and pleasing surroundings,
you may be assured that there’s a
wealth of ‘know-how’ behind
every familar ‘B.B.C.’ Label. And
you're invited in any time you're
passing to look around.

. *

It’s a success story. From 1935
what is now the Barbados Re-
diffusion Service Ltd. has grown
to a weekly 100 hour programme
with nearly 4,500 subscribers and
a 20,000 listening audience. Re-
diffusion has become a household
term and with Colonel R, W. R.
Oliver's recent arrival further ad-
vaneements are forecast He
showed me the very new Thesau-
rus Record Library with its mag-
nificey;at selection for your listen-
ing enjoyment— heard of Fran
Warrén?—she's one of the galaxy
of stars—listen to-night at 8.30.
Colonel Oliver talked of coming
events and a certain Test Match
in Australia later this year. May-
be he's going to have something
very special for cricket lovers—
and that's ‘off the record’ news
I'm giving you!

# + *

Magic
B.V.D.

names Arrow and
Dress Shirts—you'll find
them at R. H. Edwards Ltd. on
Broad Street, This long estab-
lished Men's Outfitters has a wide
choice of sports wear—with the
accent on shirts in a variety of
materials and pleasing pastel col-
ours. For boys schoolwear I saw
khaki shirts that launder well and
are not prone to fading, together
with matching school stockings
These khaki shirts in the same ex-
cellent quality are also available
in men's sizes, There is much to
choose from in R. H, Edward's
Woollen Department with its ex-
tensive range of Tropical suitings
priced far below today's values
and take a look, too, at the shoes,
socks and ties,

” tk

Driving through this stately
Casuarina Grove is merely to an-
ticipate the hospitality and charm
of the Colony Club which lies be-
yond. There within its patterned
grounds of sun and shade it ex-
tends an inviting welcome. To
enter the low beamed foyer is to
stand entranched by the mutely
toned pastels of the interior decor;
the natural stonework and low
graceful steps leading into the
deep bow-shaped sun-lounge; the
glimpse of a stately dining-hall
,and beyond a backdrop of sea and
sky on a stage of golden sand
qUpstairs are beautifully appointed
bedrooms with full bathroom én
xsuite—-shaded and cool, And in all
jof this perfection called the Col-

* .

integral part.

inte Club the famed cuisine is an

© *

Here
the

today,
story of

tomorrow=-
i c shipment of
Hillman Minx Saloons to Cole &

gone
every

rords, Linens (plain and slubyy

spun) and—exclusive to Kirpa-)4 © Lid, on Bay Street, Dorien
(ani’s—Celanese printed ctepert Cole tells me that yet another
wd rayons. There's a multitude: shipment is on the way, With a
of colours and patterns in thisoff€w—Jjust a few of their numbers
store as well as a variety of stock,.4@8 yet unsold. Will you note that?
Nylon Hose, for instance, fromejJf you've driven this smooth per-
$1.48 and a new Plastic Belt ship~ former you'll enthuse with me at
ment including the long awaited’ the remarkable ease of control,
Plastic-Leather combination, And tthe wide visibility, the comfort
one very fast selling line of im- and power—a wonderful combina-
ported Ladies’ Blouses for $1.71-——"juion for a small car. Also em-

think of that! There's everything
for everyone at D. P. Kirpalani’s

at 62 Swan Street-—including agin ste

bodying these features is the Hill-
man Station Waggon, There's one
xck right now. And should

Wholesale Section providing thesyour preference be for a rather

usual trade discounts.

In its imposing remodelled Fac-
tory and Offices, bristling witb

tr Way

|
j
}
!
1

AND KEEP WELL!

@ OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE
RELIEVES CONSTIPATION

To feel bright, cloar éyed-—always full of pep

and euerey—you minust have clean howels,
good digestion, regularity, Dr Morse’s
ing Koot Pills sapply the help Nature

so often needs. This dependable 40-year-old
remedy, with tt special yegetable tngre-
dients, clears away impurities. helps keep
the syktem right and fetular Bee how much
better you feel tomorrow

>? MORSES
et PILLS

+
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER

50 years






| toast satis on

,) COMSTOCK’S WORM PELLETS

rande by the makers of Dr, Morse’s Pille
! afford sure protection for your family
§ Remember ... n0 child or adult ix immune
4 from worms; BWI-240





aa SE SEI

Just Received

PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
PARK DAVIS PALATOL, COMP
PARK DAVIS PALATOL PLAIN
DAVIS LIVIBRON
DAVIS BEEF
WINE

|
| Fresh Stocks

PARK

PARK RON &

DODD PILLS
PUERMOCENE RUB
DR. CHASE'S LIVER PILLS
DR. CHASE'S NERVE. FOOD

YRASTVYTE TABLETS
Mt

ANALGESIC

BALM



C. CARLTON BROWNE

} Wholessic & Retail Draggist }

Roebuck St

126

Dial 1%







larger car—the supreme Humber
Hawk, just two of them—with re-
designea, more powerful engines
will soon be here.




i enc ies baci:

|



and healthy

| ie

BARB. 51 LE

“TOWER

BROOKES

in 8 «



MACLEANS
PIRORUNDIE Toot: PASTE
keeps WBBM Won

to BY
FINE

Quality unsurpassed by any other brands!
“TOWER”

PAGE SEVEN



)



SACROOL
CONQUERS:
PAIN:

Keep a bottle in the
house, it’s indispensable
especially in the rainy
season.













|
|
|
|
|

is produced





On Sale at .
, KNIGHTS DRUG
First in Preference the World Over STORES



Copr. 1950 Barden Co. Internat’! Copr. Reserved)

Order

BARBADOS

YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a limited number of these books
on sale you are advised to make sure that you will not
be disappointed when the issue comes out by booking
your copy now.
Please address all orders to . . .
The Editor, Barbados Year Book
Advocate Editorial Department

34 Broad Street, Bridgetown.



aw 4
ef ates
EAU-DE-COLOGNE

Cool, Fragrant, Refreshing

O



OURJOIS

* PRRPUME,

By

FACK BOWDEN i
TALG * VANIBMING CREAM * SWAP * BRILLIANTINE * HAIR CREAM

ROUGE LAPSTIOK COLD CREAM











“4p ohm

LPL

JELLY CRYSTALS
FLAVOURING ESSENCES

”

“MOLR’S HONEYCOMB SPONGE

LEMOS CUT DRAINED PEEL |. §°%
~ O18 OER

yz. packages and in bulk












“APIE” PEANUT BUTTER ({* »% + $
Hass Jars “4 & >
in 1-lb. Glass Jars tat 3

*
‘ “KOO” JAMS AND CANNED FRUITS %
*. - — ——o vo eo °
ig ® Indispensable in a well-kept home! ! %
j +
s “GODDARD’S” POLISHES >
% “GODDARD’S” SILVER CLOTH . 2
” GOB 80O9 099608 O 599959 9O FSO B00 C OOO SOS PO OOOO OOO SOP









PAGE EIGHT





Printed by the Advocste Co., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown





Sunday, June 24, 1951



BARBADIAN
CONSTITUTION

TWO main documents set out the con-
stitution of the Island. They are the Let-
ters Patent and Royal Instructions as they
have been amended from time to time and
the Executive Committee Act 1891. In
recent years however, some conventions
have arisen and others are on the way to
being accepted that have a direct bearing
on the constitution and which it is well for
the people of Barbados to bear in mind
during an election campaign.

Barbados is a Crown colony, the Gov-
ernor being the representative of His
Majesty the King and exercising on his
behalf all his prerogatives together with
the additional powers which Governors
exercise in most colonies. These powers
include the right of veto and the right to
reserve such Bills as he shall think fit, for
the signification of His Majesty’s pleasure.
The Governor is required to consult the
Executive Council or where the law re-
quires the Executive Committee, but he is
not legally bound to follow the advice of
those bodies.

The constitution of the Executive Coun-
cil is set out in the Letters Patent and
Royal Instructions. The Attorney General
and the Colonial Secretary are ex-officio
members of that body together with such
other persons as may be appointed by the
King or by the Governor under the Public
Seal of this Island. The functions of this
body are to advise the Governor but since
the passing of the Executive Committee
Act 1891 responsibility for matters of pol-
icy has shifted to the Executive Committee.
The Executive Council must also consider
with the Governor the advisability of
reprieving all persons sentenced to death,
but the Governor is not bound to follow the
advice of the Council. Members of the
Executive Council are Privy Councillors
and the oath taken by a member on ap-
pointment as set out in Section 9 of the
Promissory Oaths Act 1870 provides that
the member swears as “a member of the
Privy Council of this Island.”

The Executive Committee was created
after a period of great unrest and uncer-
tainty as to whether Barbados would, join
a confederation of the other West Indian
islands in the Eastern Caribbean. The
Executive Committee is composed of one
member of the Legislative Council and four
members of the House of Assembly, not
being already members of the Executive
Council to be associated with and to form,
together with the Governor in Executive
Council a committee for the transaction of
public financial business, for the considera-
tion of ways and means, for advising with
the Governor on any measures which the
Executive may deem it expedient to bring
before the Legislature. For the first time
the initiation of money votes was reserved
for the responsibility of the Executive
Committee ‘and to-day no member of the
House of Assembly or Legislative Council
can amend a Bill or introduce legislation
the effect of which would be to create a
charge upon the Treasury.

Until 1946 the Governor endeavoured to
choose the members of the Executive Com-
mittee so that all sections of the commun-
ity would be represented on it. The Gov-
ernor was not however, bound to accept
the advice of members of the Executive
Committee and the only restraint on the
Governor’s action was the consideration of

_ practical politics that if he disregarded the
advice of his Executive Committee, the
legislation he desired would probably fail
to pass the House of Assembly.

With the rise of the Labour Party and
the stresses that were created as a result of
their doctrine of class warfare and racial
hatred, Sir Grattan Bushe was induced to
propound a new principle on which he

would choose the members from the House °

of Assembly. No longer were those to be
chosen who had the most to offer in the
Government of the country. Henceforth
the Governor would call upon the person
who in his opinion was most capable of
commanding a majority in the House of
Assembly and that person would nominate
three other persons to serve with him on
the Executive Committee. This system of
selection would operate irrespective of the
inefficiency and ineptitude of those who
were thus called to the discharge of their
important tasks.

The Governor further declared that
when the four members of the House of
Assembly were in agreement, he would act
upon their advice. The system is an ack-
nowledged experiment which has been in
operation since 1946. Some have purported
to see in these changes alterations in the
constitutional functions of the Executive

Committee. This is not so. More than ever
before it has become the means by which
members of the Executive Committee can
e¢laim the credit for popular policies and

rnor when unpopu-

shelter behind the Gove i

a
lar policies must be adopted. The Gov-
ernor is still not bound to accept the advice
of his Executive Committee ,and the only
restraint upon him the same as that which

existed hitherto, namely, the risk that leg-
islation which he may desire but which is
not supported by a majority in the House
of Assembly would fail to be enacted.

With this new system has come the farce
of party polities as it operates within the
narrow confines of our local Assembly.
How often has the spectacle been witness-
ed when members of the Labour Party
have severely criticised Bills and Resolu-
tions only to toe the line and vote with the
party when the time came to record their
stand upon the issue ? Such a scene is sup-
posed to represent progress. Progress so
immense and so impressive that it heralds
the dawn of responsible government,

The Legislative Council is a purely nom-
inated body with co-equal powers with the
House of Assembly in respect of all legisla-
tion except finance. In matters of finance
the Executive Committee Act provides
“The Executive Committee may in case of
necessity from time to time prepare and
submit supplementary votes or estif S
provided that hereafter, as heretofore, all
aids and supplies to the Executive shall be
the sole gift of the House of Assembly, and
the House shall have and exercise its un-
doubted and sole right to withhold, reduce
or grant such aids and supplies... .”. This
section has been interpreted to mean that
the Legislative Council cannot amend a
Finance Bill but that they can reject
it altogether. In other legislation the
Legislative Council has the power
of rejecting any legislation indefinitely
and there is no provision that if a Bill
passes the House of Assembly in three
successive sessions it automatically be-
comes law without the concurrence of the
Legislative Council. Some members have
however, in recent years, adopted the new
attitude that if a party receives a mandate
from the people in respect of certain legis-
lation then such legislation should be pass-
ed by the Council even if the members of
the Council disapprove of its provisions.
Election campaigns are fought on so many
issues that it is often impossible to decide
whether a party has a mandate for any
particular legislation without the holding
of a plebiscite.

The two issues of Ministerial status and
a restriction of the powers of the Legisla-
tive Council remain to be fought out in the
years to come.

This year for the first time elections will

be held for members to the House of |

Assembly on an adult suffrage. The powers
of the House of Assembly over the day to
day lives of the average Barbadian are
very great and it behoves the electorate to
choose men who appreciate the responsi-
bilities of their office and who are fit to
discharge them. The auguries are on the
whole not good. The Country is resound-
ing with increasing violence to streams of
abuse and the inflaming of class and racial
prejudices pass currency for constructive
policies.

In the democratic growth of all countries
there must inevitably be a period of dis-
location tinged with irresponsibility. Bar-
badians can only hope that their period of
apprenticeship will not be a long one and
that in the not too distant future they can
witness an election campaign conducted
with dignity and decorum,



HOUSING

EARLIER this yvear Time magazine
printed an item which stated that owing to
lack of accommodation in Barbados a
housing conference had to be postponed
here. The conference under reference
opens at Hastings House to-morrow. Those
who have lived in cellars in 20th century
London and who have paid almost their all
for a few feet of room in large cities are
best able to see in its true perspective the
housing situation in the West Indies to-day.
But comparisons mean little to those un-
able to make them. The task Which faces
all of us in Barbados, and all of us in the
West Indies is how to reduce the excessive
costs which make house construction here
more expensive than in Europe. There has
been almost culpable neglect in establish-
ing a cement factory in Barbados or in one
of the islands of the Eastern Caribbean.

Polished tiles made from “imitation mar-
ble” and cement have been utilized in
Trinidad but Barbados still lacks know-
ledge of this valuable medium for im-
proving the cleanliness of homes, Experi-
ments in almost every medium except
stone, heating rather than polishing,
elementary methods of stone cutting re-
present Barbados’ contribution to the sum
of housing knowledge. Meanwhile costs go
up, as quality goes down. There is in
France and Italy to name only two coun-
tries a vast knowledge of housing skill
and methods applicable to tropical coun-
tries. It might be worthwhile obtaining
more knowledge about stone building from
these ccuntries. Certainly stone is worth
trying in countries where wood so rapidly
deteriorates. Nothing can go forward how-
ever until there is plentiful and cheap
suppplies of cement and_ well-trained

buildex

SUNDAY



rW°ELLING the story of the great

Russian purge of the 1930's F.
Beck and W. Godin point out that
the credit of party members an
of ordinary Soviet citizens depend-
ed on the number of people they
denounced,

Moreover, young people de-
nounced their seniors to get their
jobs.

Others took advantage of the
purge to inform against those they
disliked, and “every arrest of an
official meant that a newly built
flat fell vacant.”

* * *

Has it been a good day for de-
nouncing, Sergei?

Very good, Ivan. I have de-
nounced the butcher, who was
getting troublesome about his
bill. Also the grocer, for the
same reason,

At the moment, I cannot decide
whether to denounce the dress-
maker for sending me her bills, or
my wife for runeing them up.

As you are tired of your wife
and the dressmaker is pretty,
why not denounce your wife?
You have the simple, direct

! wisdom of Solomon, Sergei. Per-
haps you could tell me how to be-
come the tenant of a luxury flat?
I would like the dressmaker to be
comfortable.

That is simple. You must de-
nounce an. official.

Any official Sergei ?

Any official of distinction,
Ivan. But it would be prudent
to denounce one who is either
your office superior, or one who
has the best flat in Moscow,
My immediate superior has the

, best flat in Moscow, Sergei.

Then you are a most fortun-
ate man, Denounce only two
people and you have a better
job, a luxury flat, and the dress-
maker,

I shall always be grateful to you,
Sergei. ¥

You had better be, Ivan. A
moment ago you mentioned in-
directly a forbidden subject,
The Christian Bible.

You would not betray me, Ser-
gei?

ADVOCATE



. like about this place for a holiday, Burgess, is the complete absence
of newspapers for days on end.”

Lor te,

Pxnvess Serve



Sitting On The Fence

BY NATHANIEL GUBBINS

7

lf you are not sufficiently
grateful, Ivan, I shall wait till
you have denounced your wife,
and the officic!, and then de-
nounce you.
To what advantage, Sergei?
I could do with a better paid
job. I am fond of luxury flats.
I am also fond of the dress-
maker,
Would a thousand roubles be
enough, Sergei?
Ten thousand would be more
acceptable, Ivan.

Atlantic Call

OE DOAKES, the well-known

American, on the Transatlantic
phone again: —

Hello, there, Nat. What’s the
noos from the old country?

Why, nothing much, Joe, ex-
cept that a former German §,S.
sergeant, who has settled over
here, is reported as saying that
the pictures taken of the con-
centration camps at Belsen and
Dachu were ‘faked by the
Americans.

The lousy son of a gun, Does
anybody over there believe that?

The late Dr. Goebbels said if
you tell a lie often enough the
masses will believe it, Joe, Be-
sides, I know it would happen,
anyway.

How come, Nat?

During the war I was in touch
with two Germans called Cap-
tain-General-L an c e-Corporal
von Stinkentrouser and Herr
Doktor Schmellingpants. They
worked in a Berlin office on the
Rottenreekinstrasse, not far
from the Middenheapenplatz.
Sounds like a dirty spot to me,

Nat,

A dirty spot for doing dirty
work, Joe. In case of defeat
they were organising sympathy
for Germany, just as they did
after the Kaiser's war.

They have _ thousands of
friends all over the world deny-
ing German atrocities. Maybe
you'll meet one in the United
States.

If so, what should I do, Nat?
Just say, “Are you one of

Stinkentrouser’s boys?” or “I

guess you’re working for Doktor

Schmellingpantz.” It may sound

screwy, but watch ’em curl up,

Joe.

I certainly will, Nat.
for now.

So long, Joe.
Farmer’s Boy
CORRESPONDENT, working
on a farm, complained to a
columnist that, although the work
was satisfying physically, it wes
difficult to know how to employ
one’s mind for hours on end. "

The columnist replied that some
farmer’s boys thought up last lines
in limerick competitions, others
sang; another made up speeches
and addressed them to the crows,

In my view this could become a
dangerous habit.

You could start off with speeches
like that... “My lords, ladies,
gentlemen and crows, I have today
the honour of proposing the health
of our distinguished guest. . . .”
But where would it lead you?

The cawing of crows sounds
very much like applause in a
smoke-filled banqueting hall. So
you would be flattered.

Flushed with success and self-
deception, you would then address
the sheep, whose voices would
sound like approving “hear, hears”
at a town council meeting,

After that, you would make a
speech to the cows. Their answer-
ing moos would remind you of the
Opposition boss in the House of
Commons.

So long

* *

You have become a first-class
after-lunch speaker to an audience
of crows.

Your eloquence has swung a
council meeting of sheep over to
your point of view.

Your brilliant, fighting speech in
a House of Commons full of re-
agtionary cows has been booed.

You are derided, abused. You
are quoted. You are famous. The
road to Cabinet rank is open.

This is where you must be care-

ful.
L. E. 8.



Religion And Social Democracy

The Russian party line for
| scientists affirms that by strength-

perme the forces of environment
certain characteristics can be
; thrust into living cells which

henceforth will reproduce and
» propagate them. This may or
may not be true of Siberian wheat,
and whether the shock of Soviet
conditioning will succeed in
changing the stubborn old stock
ot human nature so as to produce
a new species, of Communist Man,
is even more to be doubted. Still
it is a truism of social psychology
and history that political qualities
can be acquired and transmitted.
Britain is a case in point: for a
thousand years it was an integral
part of Latin Christendom, and
thereby gathered habits of thought
and action which have pers
during four centuries of dee
separation, and __ still strongly
operate even in the secular poli-
cies of the Welfare State,

This term is ambiguous, “as
are so many phrases in political
journalism; it can be used for
anything from planning to make
the decencies of life available
for everybody, to the extreme
doctrine that there is no life but
the present one, and that all in-
terests must be suppressed that
seem to impede the working of a
system in which the State is the
sole—and, it is hoped, benevolent
—owner, while human persons
are its employees and pensioners.
Certainly social reform hag been
suspect for historical and acciden-
tal reasons in some religious and
in traditionalist circles, a sus-
picion not lessened by those of
its advocates who propose to
dispense with charity and to run
affairs according to justice alone
-——-a mundane and rather mean
conception of justice at that.

Yet to conclude that.the present
} social experiment in Britain is
| hostile, or even indifferent, to
' the values of Christianity would
} be to misread the situation.
| Anti-clericalism has rarely
| flourished, perhaps for the reas
that clericalism has never been



ra

By Father THOMAS GILBY

prominent; to go deeper, there
has been little ground for the
accusation that religion is the
opium of the people: it has kept
close to ethics, and ethics has
been conceived in the sober and
tangible terms of civic service
and social health. Twisted Baro-
que architecture. -—scarcely exists,
the nearest approach being tho
sedate and cheerful classicism
of Sir Christopher Wren’s
churches in the City of London,
and this may be taken as an
architectural symbo] of a religious
temper which has usually
shrugged off the death-glorify-
ing instinct in mysticism as
strange and morbid.

Though one might expect an
established church body to be
conservative in sentiment, the
fact is that for more than a cen~
tury some of the Church of Ea-
gland’s most devoted supporters
have worked for Christian Social-
ism. The sympathies of the late
William Temple, Archbishop of
Canterbury, were with the Labour
Party; he and Cardinal. Hinsley,
Catholic Archbishop of West-
minster, have been two outstand-
ing prelates of recent years, (In-
cidentally the Archbishop of
Canterbury should not be con-
fused with the Dean, whose eccle-
siaStical functions are merely to
supervise the services’ and safe-

the fabric of the cathedral).

The Catholics, a growing and
well-organised body of some
millions, are ever alive to any
threat of totalitarianism, but on
the whole do not feel that re-
ligion wil} be less protected and
supported under a Socialist
than under a Conservative regime.
They’vote for this party or that
and the division between the
political Right and Left cannot
be traced along religious lines, It
may be remarked that some of
the more vivid Socialist members
of parliament have come from
the Catholic strongholds on the
Mersey and Clyde,

The acid test of a civilized
democracy is discovered, not
in the sweeping adoption of the
will of the numerical majority, buy
in its treatment of minorities.
Any who picture Britain asa
regimented country would be
surprised to learn of the extent
of voluntary organisations, of
the freedom they are allowed
and of the State-support they
enjoy. Those parents who feel
that the Christian moral teaching
provided in all State schools is
not enough, and desire their chil-
dren to be educated against a
more definitely theological back-
ground,
schools of which the upkeep and

running expenses are paid from ‘

publie money, The Britisn
Broadoasting Corporation im-
partially assigns periods to re-
ligious conferences and services.
Social Clubs for young men ano
women, directed in many cases
by a Christian congregation, may
look for public assistance, and sr
may many charitable projects so
long as they are well run ane
are judged to meet g need. De-
spite the tendency of the State
‘to absorb, it must be admittec
that voluntary movements are
likely to remain very strong in
public life.

At a recent Labour Conference

a delegate affirmed that the pro-}%

gramme .of his party was the
most important message for hu-
manity since the Sermon on the
Mount: he may have been naive,
but he meant no _ irreverence,
and he illustrated the fact that
to many of the men who are en-
gineering present social policy
it comes easier to quote the Bible
than the writings of Karl Marx,
that they are the inheritors of a
tradition which was already work-
ing in the commonwealth before
Marx was heard of; they are
persuaded, rightly or wrongly,
that their plans can ensure a civil-
ized way of life without material-

ism, class violence, and suppres- x
conscience. Such men!$

sion of
will never become Communists

send them to religious] %

CLOSED




FOR

Advocate Stationery

Galvanized Wove Wire

4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet
_ ” x 14” ” x 2 ”
2” ” x 14” ” x 3 ”

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

12 to 20 GAUGE

Galvanized Mesh Wire

FOR FISH POTS
1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide
1%” » » 18” ,, 72”



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

BECKWITH STORES

*Phones : 4472 & 4687



CIGAR

FRESH STOCKS ARRIVE

LONDRES BOXES of 25
CORONAS BOXES of 25
SENORITAS PKGS. of 25

Manufactured by . . .
JAS. GARAWAY & CO.

DA COSTA & CO.,LTD.



GENTLEMEN...

SEEING IS’ BELIEVING !
We Offer You - - -

TWO TONES. :
Brown & White, Black & White, Brown & Beige

PLAIN WHITE
Also a Wide Variety of...

BROWN WILLOW CALF
AND

BLACK BOX CALF

Make Your Selection from

DA COSTA & CO.
LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

SIO

THE NEXT

THREE ”

IS “COCKTAILS FOR
BLENDED WITH

GO DDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM

Â¥ 669696990696 $66 699SSSS9OFSSS9SSSSSSSSS5FCSSS5O5S6555



REPAIRS

Dial 4689





















SSOP SSSE SSCP SOSSGOPOSSOPOSOOSSY LIS

©99$6569S96960965





SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951



setae ere naa so

The Founding of Codrington College _

.... by IAN GALE

The Codringtons were an an-
cient Gloucestershire f.2mily
seated for many years at the place
from which they took their name
Codrington is a tiny hamlet in the
parish of Wapley, near Chipping
Sodbury.

The first of the Codringtons
about whom much is known is
John De Codrington, called the
Standard Bearer. A Bull of the
Pope's giving him authority to
have a portable altar in his house
shows him.in 1429 a man of suffi-
cient consequence to have a chap-
lain. A confirmation of arms
granted in 1441 testifies to his dis-
tinguished service in the French
War, and fourteen years later he
became lord of the manor of Cod-
rington by purchase from the
Abbot of Stanleigh.

The first of the Codringtons to
come out to Barbados was Chris-
topher. His father, Robert, lived
in Bristol, the great port open to
the West, so it was not strange
that one of his younger sons
should wish ‘to emigrate to the
New World.

Christopher came to Barbados
at the beginning of Charles the
First’s reign, when the West In-
dies were regarded as “The
brightest jewel in the British
Crown.” He prospered, became a
member of the Legislature in
1641, bought lands in St. John’s
and grew exceedingly wealthy.

Captain General

When he died he left his elder
son, another Christopher to carry’
on the estates, Like his father,
Christopher was energetic and
prosperous, He was twice Deputy
Governor of Barbados, and in 1689
he was appointed Captain ‘General
of the Leeward Islands.

The second Christopher died in
1698 leaving yet another Christo-
pher to carry on:the tradition of
his name.

Also, he shone as a wit and a
poet, being described by Tindal
as “a man of learning and wit as
well as gallantry.”

But his life was by no means
that of a mere student. In 1694
he distinguished himself in King
William’s army in Flanders, and
as a_result when his father died
four years later the King ap-
pointed him to succeed to the com-

This Christopher, who was the rae RM AN Baa!
founder of Codrington , College,
was sent to school in England, and
then went on to Christ Church,
Oxford where he took his degree.
He was elected to a fellowship at
All Souls in 1690, and devoted
himself to the study of ancient and
modern languages, literature, his-
tory, divinity, logic and physics.

popular. War broke out

tions.



CODRINGTON COLLEGE

Chris-
topher was then thirty years old.
_ In the West Indies General Cod-
rington proved a firm and strict
ruler, and was naturally not very
With
France again on the accession of
Queen Anne, and Codrington, ably
backed by Admiral Benbow, con-
ducted several successful opera-

SUNDAY

——

Had Benbow lived the French
would probably have been swept
from the islands, A great expedi-
tion planned by Codrington and
the new Admiral Whetstone was
a failure, and in disgust he re-
signed his appointment in the next
year, and fetired to the peace and
seclusion of his estates in Bar-
bados, There he passed the last



ADVOCATE





tion and study. He died on Good
Friday, 1710 in the mansion which
is now the Principal’s Lodge at
Codrington College.

Codrington’s Will
By Christopher Codrington's
will All Souls received his spler
did collection of Books, valued at
£6,000, and a sum af £10,000





How The S.P.G. Started

(as told by Bishop Howe-Browre who left Barbados Yesterday)




























The S.P.G. was ‘founded in
1701. A certain Dr, Thomas
Bray had already founded one

society—one society for promot-
ing Christian Knowledge. That
was the outcome of work he hac
done before in starting libraries
both in England and North Am-
erica to disseminate knowledge
on the Christian faith.

Altogether, he had. created
about 120 of these and thus in
order to consolidate that work
and enlarge it, in 1699, he began
the S.P.C.K., then he .made a
journey to North America and
came back with a great desire to

provide — spiritual © ministrations
for the settlers from England
and for the heathen amongst

whom they lived. With this. end
in view, he formed the S.P.G.. in
1701,

He was supported by the Arch-
bishop of Canterbury .and by the
Bishop of London, Dr. Henry

Compton. Under an Act in. the
reign of Charles II, all the King’s
dominions which were not undér)
any particular Bishop, were re-
garded as being under the super-
vision of the Bishop of London.
Thus his jurisdiction for example
extended to North America and
that is why he was interested in
the work that Dr. . Bray’ was
proposing to do, In fact, he had
previously appointed Dr, Bray as
his Commissary in Maryland, It
was in that capacity that Dr.
Bray had undertaken the. jour-
ney already aHuded to. So it
came about that on June 16,

THE “CENTURION” the ship which took the first 8.P.G, Missionary

to North America in 1702,
Barbados, its work began as the
result of a bequest under the will
of Christopher Codrington. The
will was dated 1702—1703
is to say, only a y

Education Fund was

‘ahead,

Cod- Bishops in these parts

1701, King William III granted the. Society’s foundation. ? > Uy ’ Y
the Charter of which a copy has rington died in 1710 when his appointed in 1824 when the two Africa—Bishop Wilson, - late of

been presented to the Diocese of estates passed to the S.P.G. in Dioceses of Barbados and Jamaica Singapore; the United States— the re , , ms

Barbados whose hands they still re- were founded, Later on, six other Bishop of Newcastle; Australia— seas were to be presented to her
The Society's work in North main. That is why the Church in Dioceses were formed: for ex- the Bishop of Sepaingion; Tneis
America came ‘to an end when which the celebrations were held ample, British Guiana was sep- a Fe oe
on the morning of June 21 is arated from Barbados in 1842 row; Canada—bBishop ubback,

America asserted her independ-
ence of Great Britain. Under the
Charter the Society’s work was
confined to British Dominions and
Colonies.

In due course, the work of the
Society spread elsewhere and in

called the Society Church,
These of course were the days
of slavery, but it was not, until
the Emancipation in 1838 that the
Society’s work amongst the now
freed slaves took shape.

of the Cathedral

wooden building in the world.

a a

“YES, YOU CAN BUY. IT. AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
— Also
2 .& 5 Gin, Sizes

GALY. O%L, CANS — 1,

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET,

ee

Incorporated
1926

Extablished
1860







ARE
THE |
‘LEADING

EC

-,With a chain of Drug Stores
throughout .Bridgetown, with the
largest steck of the. most modern
raedicines, with a staff of quali-
fied druggists... .all these. ...to-
gether with a deep sense of our
responsibility as public health
servants, we are in the foremost
position of serving you day ‘and

night.
FOR CAREFUL AND
CONFIDENTIAL DISPENSING

send your next Doctor’s Prescrip-



ticn to

Sea



started by
the Society and work began to go
It spread over the whole
— that of the West Indies and in British
ear or two after Guiana and Honduras and the first

were

under a very remarkable man,
William Piercy Austin who actu-
ally held the See for 50 years and
was present at the Consecration
in Georgetown
A Negro Which is said to be the highest









magnificent library which bears
his name. The Society for the
Propagation of the Gospel, which
had been founded in 1701, re-
ceived his two estates in Barbado
and a part of Barbuda

The passage in the will dealing
with the bequest to the S.P.G
reads as follows: “I give and be-j
queath my two plantations in the
island of Barbados to the Society
for the Propagation of the Chris-
tian Religion in Forraigne Parts
erected and established by my lat¢
good master William the Third;
and my desire is to have the plan-
tations continued intire and 300
negroes at least always kept there-
on and a convenient number of
Professors and scholars maintain-
ed there all of them to be under
vows of poverty and chastity anc
obedience wha, shall be obliged t
study and practise Physic anc
Chirurgery as well as Divinity

The College
In 1712 the report records the
promise of Colonel Codrington o
New England timber for repair
for seven years and Antigua tim
ber for the same period, and 50(

guineas to buy books. Queer
Anne became interested in the
undertaking, and through the Ear
of Oxford and the Admiralt)
Board instructions were given
after the Queen's death, to the

Governor of Barbados and to th:



DRINK & ENJOY





COOLING &
REFRESHING



Captains of the men-of-war on th
station, that when His Majesty's
ships were not particularly en
gaged in the service of the island
they should be employed in bring
ing timber for the building of th«
college from St. Vincent, Tobago
and other adjacent islands.

In the meantime plans for the
College were drawn up in England
by Colonel Lilly, of the Royal En-
gineers, on a model of an Oxfor¢
quadrangle. These were eventu- |
ally modified to suit the tropical }
climate.

It was not until
buildings were eo A hur
ricane in 1730 and the financial
depression due to small crops in
the foliowing years, had delaye¢
the work

But Codrington College did no?
begin as a college. It was a schoo!
for twenty boys that was opened |
», the 9th of September, 1745: a
scnool which, when it was trans-
ferred to the Chaplain's Lodge in
1827, became known as the Lodge ;



1743 that the



a
. STARTENA & GROWENA @
i

H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy
SHEReHRHRHBeeaeeeeags

294 m

JUST ARRIVED
PURINA CHICK

Obtainable from











PAGE NINE



six years of his life in contempla- which amply sufficed to build the School | POOR B GD EOS DVD ED ODED OPED O OOOO &
4
‘, >
A J se P. % ’ 8
A Japanese Parson} ISON S »
\
, Broad St x
. aig roa ke K
Lunches and Leartis|% %
FP ban >
: 5° > >
He Will Take Home British |* : $
‘ x
. >
Ideas * Aluminum Alloy Sinks $
There's nothing like a chat over % x
i , unch to learn » Britis Ji . Sd OC . : ee
wane work of the Church in the to be in their respective spheres iia a ine Fase een ss Solid Cast Metal — Smooth Polished finish 8
= ‘ ote ary a“ 2 “ aay ” an ka 8 : ; 7 oe .
tepely Seinen oa wy on Ni Haye Ble: Iron June 16/37, chaplain to the Bishop of To- x f = : e x
an the BEG. and a6 a ane bipol the other three are going/kio, He is acquiring pastoral ex- % With Single Drainer—42” overall $55.66 2
-P.G, - ’ ) pr. rience arish | %
Society still grants an annual sum a ee wecgiond we % ” >
of about $40,000 in support of the They are delivering in each i Whgcadeeads » » Double » —64” estihs vshdicdibadds «teal 76.6 ¥
majority of the Dioceses Diocese to which they go two Nearly every day he is invited % x
Gradually, the work of the things, Firstly, a copy of the |‘? lunch at a different house in } % ‘ aan api << %
Society spread all over the world: original Charter of 1701 and a the parish, He lives at a students’ | COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS x
for example, the first Bishop small model of the Centurion the Rosy) % ” x
rere ae oe ae pers ship which took the first mission- He and the Rector of Wanstead | % S
O47, e hac e whole ary to North America in 1702.and Woodford (the Rev. J. C % 5 zg
2 re ae the Union of Then a half scale copy of the ;Wansey) converse in Japanese ¢s Galvanised 4 Prong x
ogc ae eee ice. evn ba original Centurion has been con- {The rector was a missionary in] . x
of St Sashes dit tu: tee 100 era structed and moored in the River} Japan. So were his parents x Garbage Bins Garden Forks S
a : a : . years’ Thames opposite the Houses of Mr. Hosokai, a member of the] ¢ ~
which have elapsed since then i ' ; A : . . x
14 new Diockies heel besa teen aa Parliament and in close proxim-| /nglican Communion Church ir x ‘ith get Overall Lencti 39” 2
ene as “ity to the buildings of the Festi- eapem ee tone back with him x with Cover ereae eenS thew $
oa ‘ : ..,, val of Britain. After remaining; in the autumn lessons on church] ¥ v " ; %
ee oreenn. 6 trped atime there for sometime, it will go on | administration he has gained here $ 14” 16° = 18” Dia. } ONLY $
é ca ys é 1 ae ede aceudiée - $7.8 , gs 5¢ * A >
to know that Australia was an celle pe cpg oe t a English Women Not So Shy | $ $7.96 $9.18 $10.69 $3.65 Each %
Archdeaconry in tne Diocese of 6?“ angie pero Ban ace ~
Calcutta, but later of course, What else has ne learned? % x
India was divided into Dioceses British people.‘‘They are 1) d fi d { vy) ” x
and Australia was separated from ©! aw jvery kind to me.’ Woo Handle Heron >
Calcutta and there are now no sie There ae eee ae Churet ike “I And tt %
fewer than four Archbishoprics Cully owing to the height of the aurch services, na them C $
and a great number of Dioceses. arts , in See the Centurion more lively than in Japan utlasses All Steel Hoes $
All told, the Society spends some through the bridges which span 5 rho ae ; %
£300,000 a year on its various the Thames and in order to do so, ae 7 ee ee The popular “Crocodile” 4 sizes in stock >
rks 3 -ganisati ar the mast has » take s : . :
works, its home organisation, part of the mast has to be taken Englishwomen.—“That is more Brand with 18” blade

grants to the Dioceses, hospitals,
schools ete. It has indeed fulfilled
the ideals of its founder,

This 250th Anniversary of the
Society has come this year, and a
wide and imaginative programme
has been set on foot, Six Bishops
are being sent to various parts of
the Anglican Communion where
the Society has worked or is work-
ing. These are West and South

formerly of Calcutta and the West
Indies — Bishop Howe-Browne,
late of Bloemfontein, South Africa,

They were commissioned inr*' e
Church of St. Martin’s in the

on June 10.





Anywhere in

hav



down, 34 miles of rigging re-
moved and even so, the ship has
only been able to go through the
bridges at low tide.

There have been great services
in St. Paul’s Cathedral which was
actually in the course of erection
when Dr. Bray founded the
S.P.G. At one of these, the Queen
and other members of the Roya!
Family were to be present and
representatives of churches over-

By way of return for the visits
of the six envoys a team of Clergy
from overseas will undertake a
tour of the Dioceses in England.





there is one difference between
this and the original vessel. It is
not required to go simply under

It is to be hoped that all these
different ways to keep. the
Society’s 250th birthday, will

Field, Trafalgar Square in London crouse new interest in it and its” worth
Three of them were work all over the world.

the World

GLOBE

TROTTERS
will make your Travelling Easier and Safer

Another shipment of thesé extra strong suitcases and trunks

e arrived. They are specially

heavy pressure and as much as 14 cwt. can be placed on top
of the smallest one without making any impression.
sequently your belongings are well protected and you can be
sure that your zase will stand up to the roughest treatment

and still wear well.
Cases Each .......
Wardrobe size Each u.......c.ccc0cce
Cave Shepherd
10, Fi; IZ: BAS









dificult. I must be careful, But
they are not as shy as Japanese
women .”’

Rations.—An inscrutable smile.

During his stay in the district
Mr. Hosokai is helping the rector
in many parish duties,

He has addressed a meeting of! &
{he Mothers’ Union and taken part 1g
‘tn a study group discussion.

—London Express Service. | %
x
o

Caught Napping |
ROME,

~

.
One thousand Milan police were | %
asleep one night this week when %
%

x

oF



4

44

burglars entered their barracks
and stole from thé £400
of cigarettes, and

mess
food
p.ates,

ay \
tte :

res |

SECO



constructed to withstand

Con-

$21.33, $35.27 & $50.85

— < 465666655 r
SLL LPP PPO ES

$76.45

& Co., Ltd.

Broad Street

* 6.4,.4,4,4
PAS

From 84 to 96 Cents

95 CENTS EACH Each

“DOMO’”’
Butter Churns

Cream Separators

(capacity 10 gallons per hour)

HARRISON’



$30:74
$5827



Hardware Store
Tel. 2364

+ *
SPSS POPOL POPPE LLANE.

LCL LEA LEP P YY

LLL ELLE EFF LL SEIS FES OD

44 664

4 46,644 toot,
PELL LLLP PLO LLLP LIP









DANISH GORGONZOLA CH per Ib $1,12
DANISH CAMEMBERT CHEESE, per th $1.19
ACTO VIENNA SAUSAGES, per tin 61
KRAFT MACARONI AND CHEESE, per tin 1
SUSSEX LAMBS TONGUES, per ti: 301
CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER, | Ib tins 56c,, ¥% Ib tin
CUTRITE PAPER, per pk
HEINZ OVEN BAKED BEANS with Pork, per tit 0
BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE, per tin 4
LiPTON'’S COFFEE, pe “lb tit

1Z MAYONNAISE, per bottle {9

! SALAD CKEAM, per bottle ,49
HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD, per bottle 47
DUTCH ASPARAGUS TIPS, per tir 85
FRENCH MUSHROOMS, per tin 54
DUTCH CAULIFLOWEP, per tin 31
CRAWFORD’S CLUB CHEESE STRAWS, per tin $1 12



FREANS CHEFSELETS, p?:

FEAK

PERLSTEIN BEER sas’
18¢ A BOTTLE '
$4.00 A CARTON



“COCKADE FINE RUM
STANSFELD SCOTT & CO..

6,636, 6, O66 OESO4L ES

tot", PLLA P PEPE FILIP

656666560"

PPO?

SOOO SOSS

IIL OG E6666 6666666 LTE

PEPPER I ILS SLI SIS IFS SIF IAF

SCOOCPOPS OPH

LPPSPPEEL ESL

66:6 6,4, 66609
SIGSOFT







PAGE TEN





Royal Drudgery

Too Heavy a load is placed on the
King, the Queen and the Princesses

By GWYN LEWIS.

Miantly for her father at the Troop-

ceremony saw only a calm,

ing
NN” only the Kihg but the competent young woman. on horse-
whole Royal Family i8 beihg back.

grossly over-wor

In the opinion 6f doctors there
must be an immédiate reduetion
of all royal public

Unless there is & im the
system and a new # ih rela-
tion to the amount of Cork they
are called upon to @o, it is likely
that the health of thé Queen and .
the Princesses—as Well as that of
the King—will be @ndangered .

48 Engagements

The facts speak for themselves,
1 Between now and the end of
July, in a period of seven
weeks the King—who hopes to re-
turn to duty for the Investiture at
the Palace on July 3—the Queen
and the two Princesses will be
talled upon to fulfil 48 public en-
agements .
Princess. Elizabeth, too oftén
unfairly criticiséd for het hol-
ey trips to Malta, bears _
in burden with 30 e
Her mother-has eight; the King
@nd Princes§ Margaret have five

@ach. These duties will take the Gane Ie tet



Bult it is not easy for a rider to

A WAVE of the hand to King Fredérik
id of Denmark. One niore
jousands cheerfully under-

Royal Family all over the coun- teken by our Royal Family is completed.

try—to.Waies, East Anglia, the
Midlands, and to the North.
3 Immediately on their return

thé greater part of two hours.

The Princess spent much tite

from an exhausting tour of rehearsing for her part in the
Notthern Ireland, the Queen and ceremony. And many tiring hours
Princess Margaret wére faced With With her costumier for fittings of
the @laborate ceremonial pro- the specially @esigned uniform she
gramme drawn up for the visit of Wore.

King Haakon of Norway.

Next day she had to travel to

4 Princess Margaret last Tuesday Worcester for another exhausting
had five engagements in the duty.

one day, which kept her busy

Concurrently she had to think

until after two o'clock the next What she will say to a gathering

morning.
Deetors familiar with the rov-

of City businessmen when to-
morrow she opens the Congress of

tine of a “royal visit” say that the the Federation of Chambers of
considerable mental fatigue im- Commerce at Grocers’ Hall.

posed on the Royal ily is con-
ducive to a variety of medical dis-

Sense Of Duty

In the coming weeks members

orders to which other people are of the Royal Family will be called

less prone.

upon to lay a foundation stone in

Yet members of the Royal Fam- a London suburb, attend a matern-
ily aré more conscious of physical ity and child welfare conference,
exhaustion at the time of these open a museum, inspect cadets,

visits .

They must endure pro- visit the deaf and dumb, and talk

longed standing and much walking to waifs and strays at an institu-

when seeing factories.
As for the endless hand-shaking

tion devoted to their care.

Royal sérvices will be in de-

@M one Gcéasion the Duke of Wind- mand by the military services, the

sor had to wear a splint.

5-Hour Ordeal
= saw something of the ordeal

medical profession, the teaching
profession, the arts and sciences,
and various civic bodies,

Who loads the Royal Family

what shaking hands ¢an involve in with this mass of work ?

Nonhern Ireland récently when
the Queen and Princess Margaret
foth shook hands with 90 officials
a a five-hour tour.

Yor each official the Queen and
Ssincess had a smile and a few
Woyvds of conversation.

Ana all the time the Queen

There is a popular belief that
Court officials and “advisers”
are responsible, but this is not
so, The Royal Family are slaves
of their own high sense of duty
in accepting the many engage-
ments they do.

Invitations and applications

fxd to take discreet glances at pour into the Palace in an increas-
her waich to ensure punctuality ing stream. Royal visits are good

throughout the tour.

for trade, royal patronage helps a

Halfway through it the Queen host of charitable organisations; it
pad her daughter could allow fosters progress in every sphere.

‘ves nO more than ten min-
ates for a cup of tea.

Outwardly attendance at a ban-

quet may seem an easy and pleas-

The business of dressing in ant duty. But men who have held
thes suitable for the wide va- the position of Lord Mayor of
ety of royal duties is in itself London have saiq at the end of

worrying and tiring.

their year of office that their

The King, for instance, is ready health could not stand another
by 9 a.m. every morning to re- month of mayoral banqueting,

ctive State documents. While this

So it is with royalty, but for the

is going on his valet will be lay- Royal Family there is no respite.

ing out the first of pérhaps half a Lobster,

chicken, asparagus

dozen suits the King may have to strawberries and cream confront-

wear in a day.

ed Princess Margaret after leaving

An investiture calls for naval the Buckingham Palace banquet

uniform,

After this the Kirg on Tuesday in King Haakon’s hon-

might have to put on Army or our to keep another engagement.

Air Force uniferms, followed by

It was to much. She apologised

further changés into a lounge Suit, to her hostess and smoked a cig-

and, later, evening dress.

The Queen ana her daughters; healthy and vigorous.

arette.

Princesses are
They could ‘Up,

The young

can seldom seé a day through§no doubt tolerate for some years
without three or four changes offfthe madeap royal pace they are

clothes.
Calm, Competent

Those who last week watched

now expected to set.
they endure this pace for ever ?

But could

We are turning the Royal Fam-

Princess Elizabeth deputise bril- ily into royal drudges.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



——— ee

Spotlight on Cyprus brings warniag about ships, troops and—

Skymen’s Isle Needs Air Boosi

Only one field in commission—and there!
are no RAF planes

I HAVE been having a look
around this island of Cyprus.
What I have found is alarming.
For years—in fact, ever since we
evacuated Palestine, and a possi-
ble withdrawal from the Suez
Canal Zone began to be consider-
ed, we have been hearing how
Cyprus would be built up into a
big base which would replace
these bastions.

But now that I am here—on the
eve of the arrival of a paratroop
brigade from Britain for possible
despatch to Persia—I find: —

1 There as one port only where

troopships can berth at a jetty
—Famagusta. And that is so
small it can handle only a limited

, number of men and supplies.

The authorities talk of building
a new jetty to enlarge the har-
bour.

Q, Airfields are few and mostly
unprepared. Remember all the

} talk of Cyprus as a pase for
/ atomic bombers?

Well, there is
one airfield in commission. That
is at Nicosia,

The RA.F. shares it with
civilian airlines. At present, too
the R.A.F. has no aircraft here.
The smailest permissible group of
maintenance men guard it.

iH... Ht...

These, I am told, form a cadre
which at a moment’s notice could
be expanded by reinforcements
from the Canal Zone and else-
where to handle a larger number
of planes if they were sent here,
and if the necessary equipment
for handling them Were sent here
as well,

At Timbu, not too far away,
there is another airfield with long
tarmac runways in good condition.
A third not-so-long and not-so-
good airfield is near Larnaca,

Apart from the runways,, how-
ever, theré is nothing at Timbu
of Larnaca—not even fencing to
keep off the curious public or
eager saboteurs.

I drove on to Timbu airfield;
there was not a single building,
a single pit, shelter or hangar for
miles around.

In addition to these three,
there are some _ ill-kept little
landing-strips at Paphos, Limas-
sol, and Famagusta. At a pinch
they might be used as emer-
gency fighter stations.

8 The island has no kind of

radar defence screen. I tried
hard to find out whether the idea
behind this was Greek and
Turkish radar stations would give
Cyprus the necessary ‘warning.
No oné could, or would, tell me.
4 Accommodation for troops is

poor, The garrison, consisting
at present of the Ox, and Bucks
Cheshires, and 29th Regiment,
R.A., live mostly in tents and
Nissen huts.

The camps which used to house
Israeli immigrants are hastily
being got ready for the new
arrivals,
5 The population, which must

provide the labour force, is
Jargély anti-British, thanks to
agitation by the Communists and
by priests.

Secret plans

T learn that the Communists in
the Red stronghold of Famagusta
heve made secret plans for a
“peace” demonstration when the
paratroops land,

Far more important than any-
thing the Communists may stir

‘however is the nationalist

Seaton: led by priests of the} tration, Th
‘Greek Orthodox Church under the} promise would serve only to reir. -



CYPRUS—the Mediterranean; Lebanon, Jordan, the Suez Canal.
island where Britian paratroops| A Hastings general — long-
are to be based.... range transport used by
paratroops, has an cearee® of
The superimposed circle, with! 1,690 MILES. That makes =|
its centre at Nicosa, the capital, MILES the maximum flight
has a radius of 800 ‘miles. any mission in which 2
Within it are Turkey; a frag-| return to base. }
ment of Bulgaria; a slice of| Outside the circle, by about 380
Arabia; half of Iraq; Sytia,! MILES, lies Abadan.

the Greek kingdom just 48 British rule for security an

Rhodes and the Dodetanese tection would

Islands, once Italian have oer cee the nationalists as the |

Greek. future rulets of the country, and |
Nationalists have launched a things would soon be Worse than

anti-British boycott. Priests ever.

threaten eternal damnation to So we British, to deal with this |

any islander who does not sup-difficult boycott, issue ordinances |

port Enosis, and fails to join inof which I am ashamed.

the boycott. ere ig one, for instance, |
And this spiritual hell-firewhich permits the arrest of citi-{

terrorism is more effective thanzens on suspicion of subversive

any Iron Curtain shootings andaction and behaviour, and puts on;

torture. them the onus of disproving the |
How can we deal with it?suspicion and tries them in courts

Frankly, I have no idea. TI had aclosed to the public.

long and friendly talk with ‘the As I find it today, Cyprus is by

Boston-educated Archbishop. no means the reliable spring-

Honest . . . clear board for action im Persia, or any-
where else in these parts, that I
In contrast to other anti-have heard [t cracked up to be.

British and anti-Western Nation-
alists I have recently talked with
from Nehru to Mossadeg, he
struck me as a man with a clear
and honest mind,

He = admitted to me quite
frankly that union with Greece
would mean for Cyprus, on prés-

Startling ~ Predictions
ent showing, not only a lower In Your Horoscope
standard of living, but lower

standards of civil liberty and/| Your Real Life Told Free

administrative efficiency.

“But Wwe want it all the same,’ | Wana, vou aoe ey ee ae
he said. “We want to be part of | of your past expertenese, your strong and
our Greek Motherland, no matter | weak points, ete? Her your chance
what sacrifice is involved.” 0 tet PREE the ski of Pundit by poe

His solution was that the India’s most timons a see

British Government should make | applying the an-
a promise of self-determination to| cient science to
the population—not for immediate | U8e%! purposes
implementation but for sonie| tion? The accuracy
future date when the world sit- | of his predtetions





LONDON EXPRESS SERVICE -|
j

uation is easier, j and \ ne ae
If this promise were given, the| Prnctical, advice
nationalists would call off their! Horoscopes on
boycott. Bunisies, ens -
tion, nances,

A British promise of this kind, Lave = atinith,

“however vague,” is also what] Friends, Enemies,
Greek Premier Venizelog woulii | Lotteries, Travels,
like. He feels embarrassed in his tion, Lucky “Thne. fi
relations with Britain by the! sickness etc. have

Cypriot agitation. astounded educat-

s h b ed people the
T sym vi og re ¥ world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
bade ane A ie YPV00) york believes that Tabore must pos-
nationalists. I would probably b» | sess some sort of second-sight.
one of them if I were a Gree) - To popularise his system Tabore will
speaking, Greek-educated Cypric ,| send you your Astral interpreta
€ ic »+;| tion if you forward him your full name
pid â„¢ per cent. of the. dslende \Mr, Mrs. or Miss), address and date
are. A of birth all clearly writen by yourself.
But I also understand tii} No money wanted for Astrological Work,
attitude of the British admini. - Postale et6,, al send Ga th Rettish Feubal
, , any ‘ ler for stationery, testimonials ete.
They say that any sur! You will be amazed at the remarkeble





accuracy of his sta’ ents about you and

island’s young and handsome] force still further the pressure th :| your alfa. Write now as this offer

Archbishop. nationalists exert through t).:| may ¥ be made a@ain. Addres: PUN-

“Enosis” — oneness — with] Church. Sonn Bombay an Intiia, Postage
Greece, is their slogan. They The Turks, Armenians an s

Tate

1s first studied on pa
om on which a to be ett ont sttb=

poe ck building. The Arcon idea ry

tee go aie: Be eervions, of of gh ai

“td foot pro
SASY. EASY, EASY. Arcon’s staff of
tropical structure, which,

for quickness and ease of
construction establishes an Accon a



SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN



GOODSYEAR

ka LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

ARCON IDEA

FOR PERMANENT TROPICAL BUILDING

SO EASY

SO FAST - SO ADAPTABLE

New Constructional Principle Solves Major Labour Problem

sily overcomes these problems, without the t structure,

need for skilled labour.

n fool ie reproot, termite-proof wert
which will most easily suit the job.

designers have produced a permanent

IMMEDIATE. DELIVERIES

The Arcon is easy to erect, but it is important
© realise that the simplicity of the work in no
aa, cts from the rigidity and solidity of

Poros and roof in place: now for the walis.
they are not required to bear an
at all, so you can use the local materials

erected “ urtskilled labour, with the
minimum of supervision, Next, it is easy
to utilize local materials
for the walls, easy to think
of new and valuable

London aren Service. want the island to become part of | other minorities now looking | Sap a ete et acsapacitaalie
BS BIS
yg °
a “An OLD Friend in a NEW Spot”

sUST A FEW YARDS Awart!! | , F
As the Ships Come in They Bring Us P.O. Box 20, Bridgetown, BARBADOS

WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL TAYLOR WOODROW (Building Exports) Ltd.
LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS, 41 WELBECK STREET + LONDON WI + ENGLAND

ARCON STRUCTURES

ctural components, in
ity, are available for
"\intpnaane, shipment to you.

keep a horse almost motionless’ for

applications of the Arcon
and easy to apply them.

entirely new principle. The
framework and roof can be

Write for fully descriptive brochure to Sole Aeents for Barbados

THE CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.





AEROSOL FLY SPRAY

|i} P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy
|
'

PRINCE Wm. HENRY STREET.
|
|
|
}



N. E. WILSON & Co.

present

| ORGANDIS NYLON

A dream of a material rarely seen except in the realms of
the imagination; introducing to our Friends, Patrons and the
General Public, the very latest in Ladies’ feally exquisite
Bridal Wear, Bride’s-maids gorgeous gowns @tc., ete, in shades
of pink, white, and blue 36” wide.

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

Also matching MITTENS and NYLON SLIPS and BRIEFS

: the Finest Bicycle Cuil? 8 :

See them all fer yourselves, and get them at

Have youseen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them,

FOrdSON Vans ¢ Thames Tracks



£18

MA cbisuci en BRIDGETOWN N. E. WILSON & Co. CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & €0. LTD.
Orie HERCULES CYcit +e" NoOToa™ co ity BIRMINGHAM.” ENGLAND .* ee Dial 3676 .









SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

Our Readers Say:

Control

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—I find myself in complete
agreement with the late Bishop
of Barbados in his condemnation
of birth control,

Leaving aside the moral con-
demnation of a practice which has
been rejected by Hebrew Christian

and Mohammedan as unworthy
of man, the issue as stated
by the new protagonists in

Barbados resolves itseif, as I see
it, something like this. Barbados
cannot give all of its people a
reasonable standard of living.
Therefore it is better to restrict
the number and give them a
reasonable standard of living.
The Sisyphean task, as I see it, in
Barbados is not to give a reason-
able standard of living at all. It
is to produce even a normal
standard of morality. I know one
recent case of a young man who
has broken off his engagement
with a young girl three times in
about as many years while he had
three children by three separate
mothers. Statistics show that
illegitimacy is still in this island
the normal entry into life.

I am not here arguing the case
against birth control, That has
been done effectively by others.
But I am reminding your readers
of the fact that there exists in this
island unusual facilities for in-
creasing the population outside
the normal channel of family life,
the accepted channel] in the
Western society of which we are
a fragment.

Subsidisation of immorality
(which is what the provision of
birth control facilities may easily
become) will not only be an un-
justifiable expense in an island
where money is needed for human
first-aids of all kinds: it will
further increase the prevalent im-
morality. As qa Christian tax-
payer I take the strongest possible
exception to the spending of
public money to encourage im-
morality. _ Why not spend more
on encouraging family life by
precept and example? The world
has shown us many instances of
men and women who practise self
control not only in the lawful use
of the marriage act, but in many

other occasions of daily living.
Let us intensify the fight against
in.morality and ignorance. Sure-

ly we have enough controls with-
out adding to the number.
Yours,

GEORGE HUNTE.
Politics

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The two senior political
bodies of the House of Assembly
have started their political meet-
ing covering a wide field. What I
have noticed is this, that one is
preaching pure racial disharmony,
and the other disclosing seven
years of bad administration.
Technically, when you are told
to put capital down, you have been
asked to submit yourself to tho
end of all things. It is absolutely
preposterous even to suggest that
a Government will ask its people
to throw! away capital from
amidst themselves. They are so
closely, connected that one won-
ders if a Government could be so
short-sighted. Referring to bad
administration, the Government is
not responsible, That responsibil-
ity lies on the electors. A man
should prove his qualification be-
fore he is given the job.

I am suggesting, instead of wast-
ing so much time over the present
set-up, a West Indian Advisory
Board should be functioning to
keep in close contact with the
Secretary of State, that any bill
that is before the House of Com-
mons that tends to retard the
progress of the West Indies should
be discussed before it is put to
the vote, We have been asking
too many times to be reprieved
after sentence has been passed on
us. What we really want in the
House of Assembly is a collection





TO




Ve

=
Zapp
4 P
aa

AN

Ipana for



»4



dpana for teeth
|

of brains,’ whether clothed in
white or black to guide our future

existence.

E. W. BROWNE.
Culloden Road.
21.6.51,

Enterprise

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—Please allow me thro:
eee as a peaaniien ae
SS appreciation that at las
the island has its own cuentas
tured potato crisps. It is a great
help when the busy housewife can
purchase such little dainties, these
days of shortages and the restrict.
ed food sources. Could I offer the
manufacturers a few suggestions?
Obviously the price js too high
for the pockets of the many. J
understand ome receives at least
twice the quantity for a lesser
price in Great Britain, If it is the
eo ype of potato that makes
SIX cents necessary (althou
I think mot) then why not cae
ment with the good old breadfruit.
sweet potato, yams, and so on.
Thus the price could be halved
and the sales increased indefinite-
ly. Perhaps this calls for a little
competition for the possibilities
are almost infinite.

Then there is cassava. In the
good old days we had cassava
wafers and the cassava rounds
with cocoanut between. Let us
have a return of these, please.”

More sweet biscuits could sure-
ly be made locally in more variety,
Why not a lighter biscuit, a soda
biscuit, add a little sugar and give
us a sweet biscuit, add a little
molasses and local ginger and
give us a ginger biscuit, There is
no end to the possibilities here also
if our biscuit manufacturers will
only use a little imagination and
enterprise. The changes would
benefit people and manufacturers
alike.

There is a fortune awaiting the
enterprising person who will give
the community cane juice, pro-
duced and sold under hygienic
conditions. The best part is just
under the skin, but do free the
cane thoroughly from dirt and
mud, The juice is full of health-
giving elements, and is a delicious
drink. The average Barbadian
should be able to drink cane-juice
every day and the result would
be calmer nerves, better tempers,
and perhaps fewer canes fires,
whereby so many workers cut
their own throats, as it were.

We want more vacuum-pan
molasses sold locally and readily
available, also syrup and sling,
Molasses taken internally and
even externally, is a_ healing
medium, It can be applied with
good effect to wounds and sores,
It is also splendid for constipation,
and for high blood pressure, taken
with a little lime juice. We want
more local produce made more
readily available to the public.
There is rich reward for any who
see and meet these demands,

There are other Bajans with
other ideas in relation to the
matter in question. I am sure Mr.
Editor will be glad to have them
and to pass them along to his

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Sunday, June M4, 1951
1115 am _ Programme Parade; 11 3
am. Sunday Service; 12 noor The New
1210 pm News Analysis
415-6 45 PM. 19.76 M

415 pm Music Magazine; 4.30 p
Sunday Half Hour; 5 00 pm Compx
ers of the Week; 515 pm_ Listeners
Choice; 600 pm Pavilion Players; 6.!
pm Ray's a Laugh; 645 pm Pro
gramme Parade
6 00-11 0 PM



25 53 M 3132 M



700 pm The News; 710 pm News
Analysis; 715 pm Caribbean Voices;
745 pm Changing Frontiers; 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel; 8 15 p.m Religious
Service; 8 45 pm _ Interlude; 8 55 p m
From the Editorials; 9 00 p m Scrapbook

from 1910; 1000 pm The News; 10 10
pm Interlude; 1015 p.m British
Choirs; 10 30 p m London Forum
cBC
Sunday, June 24, 1951

10 00—10 15 p m

10 15—10 30 p m

11 76 Mes 25.51 M
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW

WRUX 17 75 Me.

New
Audience Mail Bag

11.75 Me



Monday, June, 25, 1951

11.15 am. Programme Parade; 11 25
am. Listeners’ Choice; 11 45 am Com
monwealth Survey; 12 noon The News
12 10 pm. News Analysis
4-64 PM

19.76 M

415 pm_ BBC Scottish Orchestra; 5.00
pm England vs. South Africa; 5 05 pm
Report from Wimbledon; 5.10 pm _iIn-
terlude; 515 pm. The Story Teller;
530 pm Music from the Ballot; 6 00
pm. Nights at the Opera; 645 pm
Programme Parade
6 O—1L 00 PM

25 538 M 3132 M



655 pm
The News;

To-day’s Sport; 700 p.m
710 pm News Analysis;
715 pm The Mayor of Casterbridge
745 pm Living in an Atomic Age; 8.00
pm _ Radio Newsreel; 815 pm. Com
monwealth Survey; 8 30 pm _ Practice
Makes Perfect; 845 pm Report from
Wimbledon; 8 55 p m. From the Edito
900 pm BBC Concert Hall; 10.00
The News; 10 10 p m_ Interlude;
pm Announcers Choice; 10 45
Science Review

cBC

Monday, June %

rials;
p.m
10 15
p.m



10 00—10 15 pm P
10 15—10 30 p m Canadian Chronicle
11.76 Mes. 25 51 M

2 Ranger's For
Puerto Rico

At the World Conference at
Oxford in July 1950, the World
Committee agreed to instigate

gatherings of Rangers and Senior
Girl Scouts during 1951 and 1952.
The Western Hemisphere Sub-
Committee of the World Associa-
tion of Girl Guides and Girl
Scouts began to plan for Ranger:
and Senior Girl Scouts in this
Hemisphere and the Puerto Rican
Girl Scouts graciously offered to
hold the Meeeting in Puerto Rico.
The dates fixed for the Gathering
are 2nd—16th July 1951.

Two Rangers, Beryl Williams of
lst Rangers (Queen’s College)
and Cecile Warner of the Sea
Ranger Crew will attend the
Ranger Meeting. ‘They will fly to
Puerto Rico on Sunday Ist July,
returning to Barbados on Sunday
15th July. The Rangers will stay
at Camp Elisa Colberg, which is
in the mountains and it will be a
wonderful experience for them to
meet sister Rangers and_ Girl
Scouts from all over the Hemis-
phere,

Enrolment

On Thursday, 14th June Mrs.

readers. I thank you, Mr. Editor, p. H. L. Ward, District Commis-
for the space. More power to your sioner, visited 18th Guide Com-
arm in the direction of stimulat- pany (St. Martin’s Girls’ School)

ing local enterprise, so we may be
a little more self-sufficient.

Yours faithfully,
“LOCAL LIGHT.”
23.6.51



Spy Surrenders

VIENNA
A 27-year-old Austrian woman,
self-alleged Soviet spy, recently
surrendered herself to the British
authorities after fleeing from the
Soviets.

She said she had been land by S.S. Golfito.

of which Miss I. Spence is the
Acting Captain and enrolled 11
Guides. Some of the Teachers of
the School and friends and
parents of the Guides were pres-
ent at the Enrolment.

On Wednesday, 20th June, Mrs.
Ward visited 32nd Guides, the
open Company in St. Philip of
which Miss Marjorie Blackman is
the Captain.

Guider returns from Training
in England

Miss M, Pemberton, Captain of
7th (B) Guides, (St. Michael's
Girls’ School returned from Eng-
Through the

forced into the spy service while kindness of the British Council,

Secretary of a Soviet officers’ club. Miss Pemberton

and five other

When the Soviets became dissatis- British West Indian Guiders, left
fied with her services, they threat- for England at the end of March
ened her with embezzlement and}, to train at Foxlease, Waddow and

arrest,
poemesitncanenentsninas

Gnd ates,





Ry.
x

}

i

WARD OFF DECAY





tA

pana for both |

HEALTHIER TEETH—HEALTHIER GUMS
BRUSH YOUR TEETH with Ipana

ingly different it is.
leaves your teeth sparkling white.

See how its mint-flavoured foaminess

and notice how refresh-

Tpana will help ward off tooth decay, because its unique formu!)

reduces acid-forming bacteria.

j
MASSAGE YOUR GUMS with !pana. The healthy firm-
ness that Ipana gives your gums safeguards your tecth, too, for |

dentists say more than ha



all tooth losses arise from gum
troubles, Ask for Ipana for sound teeth, sound gums-

é
#
t
And daily dental care with f
{

~both.

- 2





Nethered, Girl Guides’ Training
Centres in England and Scotland.

SUNDAY

CHURCH
SERVICES

MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK
M & Service
7 pt Evening
R ' F New
IRACE HILL
’ ning Serviee Preacher: Mr
> R Lew 7 pm. Evening Service
Pre t M D Culpepper
FULNECK
Morning Service Preacher:
New (followed by Holy Com-

er

Preacher: Rey
Serv







rm : 7 pm Evening Service
Preacher: Mr. W. St. Hilt ta
MONTGOMERY
7pm _ Evening Service Preacher: Mr
U_ Reid
SHOP HILL
7 pm. Evening Service, Preacher 7
Mr F Smith
DUNSCOMBE
11 am Morning Service, Preacher :
Rey AC. Pilgrim; 7 p.m. Evening
rviee, Preacher: Mr. W. Swire
ANGLICAN

ST, LEONARDS
CHILDREN’S DAY







730 am Holy Communion; 8.30 a m
Choral Eucharist 1 Address; ll ar
N and Sermo 3 pm. Children’s
Ss 7 pm. Evensong and Sermon
â„¢M lay 25th
m Holy Communion with Hymns
Corporate M U
Tuesday 26th *
420 p m. Baby Welcome Service.
METHODIST
JAMES STREET
ll a.m Rev. J. S. Boulton; 7 p
Rev. M. Thomas
BETHEL
li am Rev M A _ E_ Thomas; 3 15
pm Juvenile Missionary Meeting;
pm. Rev. B. Crosby
(Monday, June 25th, 730 pm. Annual
Missionary Meeting. Chairman; HO

B Wooding, Esq , K C ; Speaker: Rev
T J Furley, St Vincent )
DALKEITH
ll am Mr. V. B. St. John; 7 p.m,
Mr G_ Bascombe
(Wednesda) June 27th 730 pm
Annual Missionary Meeting. Chairman
Me D Symmonds, Esq.; Speaker: Rev
T J Furley )
BELMONT
liam Mr G. Brewster; 7 p.m. Mr
Vv. B. St. John
SOUTH DISTRICT
am Rev M.A. E. Thomas; 7 pan
Mr G_ Harris
PROVIDENCE
11 am. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p m. (Mr
J. Clarke
VAUXHALL
9 am Rev. B. Crosby; 7 pm. Mr
H Grant
PAYNES BAY
930 am. Mr W. St. Hill; 7pm. Mr
F. Moore
WHITE HALL
930 am. Mr. G Barker; 7 p.m. Mr
G Harper
GILL MEMORIAL
ll am Mr P. Deane; 7 pm. Rev

R MeCullough
HOLETOWN

830 am. Rev R. MeCullougsh: 7 pm
Rev. J. 8S. Boulton
BANK HALL
930 am Rev J. S. Boulton; 7 pm
Mr. J. A. Griffith
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m Rev. R. McCullough; 7 pm
Mr. D. Scott
SELAH
11am. Mr. Grant; 7pm. P.M
BETHESDA
llam Mr Blackman; 7 pm, P.M

OHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m,
SUNDAY, June 24, 1961
Subject jof Lesson-Sermon: Is
Universe, Including Man, Evolved
Atomic Fore
COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH
ll a-m Exposition: Exodus Ul. 3.30
p.m. Sunday School, 7.15 p.m, Evangel-
istic Service, Community Singing after
night Service. Minister; Rey. E. A.

Gilkes

ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Preacher
Rev. J, B. Grant, L.Th.

by



MAIL NOTICE.

MAILS for St Vincent,
Antigua, St Kitts, St Thomas, VA
and New York ‘by the S.S, Fort Amherst
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registered Mai!
at 1 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the 26th June 1951,

~ Baby revels in the

tful cream-like lather of
Cuticura Soap It combines
emollient ana medicinal

TO} ies which keep his

t skin healthy and
free from blemishes, ex-
quisitely softand velvety.

FOR YOUR HOME...



The World's
most popular
Strike and
| Chime
movements



Always great

favourites



CORNWALL.
A very pleasing model
in oak Case with strike
movement,

Height: 8)° Widtir 10’
Depth : 44",

everywhere, ‘the famou

Smiths Enfield range of 8-day striking and chiming

clocks, and 30-hour timepieces are designed to appeal

to all who iook

for sound construction, good taste

and perfect reliability, with prices that are well within

the reach of average purses

wood, moulded,



AVAtULASL EB 4

RO
)

SMITHS CLOC
EE Ee Oe

Available in attractive

and metal cases,

CUMBERLAND,
Another attractive
model in this range in
oak or walnut case,
with strike, chime or
bimbam movement,
Height:8 8” Width:9 1)”

Depth: 4”,

Mw FOOD 8. tee “4st

KS 3 TF 0-C Kk E:T 8







The |

Martinique,



ADVOCATE

*












EX-4

Listen to




“SWING

every Tuesday 7.15 to 7.30 p.m. over Rediffusion

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.—Agents

eee

AND



*
»

in 12 oz Bottles

*«
SWAY” with Sammy Kaye



-



ESSO SERVES
AGRICULTURE

with Petroleum Products

for every Farm Machine

and Vehicle

iT PAYS TO SAY



R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.







Ageuts.

-

NOWCEM.

Decorative

SNOWCEM



“DECOR



ATIVE WATERPROOF COATING



Obtainable in :

White, Cream, Pink, Silver-grey, Green, Blue,

Yellow & Terra-cotta.

On Sale at all Lumber and Hardware Stores



ARMOUR

YOUR

HOUSE
AGAINST



PAGE ELEVEN

with, the. faithful
use of DREAM—The Soar
of the Beautiful.

Play safe be _prepafec,
for your romantic moment.
Get a few cakes of DREAM
TOILET SOAP,,. use | -it|
faithfully in ~your’, bath!
shower and at--the was
basin for a softrsmooth-
clear skin, radiant with, natural
loveliness. e

DREAM is available at, tailet, goods’
counters throughout the island. =





MITT heed

mis

em b













WILLIAM FOGARTY

HIGH-LIGHTS

LID
*
OF OUR SUMMER COLLECTION

MOSS CREPE

EXQUISITE SHADES

|
| THE MATERIAL OF RICH DRAPE AND
} LUXURIOUS TEXTURE



| °

CHURCH'S SHOES

for Men

Graceline, Windsor & Arcola Shoes. ~

for Women
i nae

GENTS’ TWO-PIECE READY-MADE -.
SUITS (Tropical)

TAPESTRIES, CRETONNES & LACES
e

HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S

BEAUTY PREPARATIONS
°

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.







RAIN
and

Waterproof Coating

outside your

SNOWCEM of

home and buildings against rain and mois-

protects the
ture and improves its appearance. Its clean
matt finish used on inside walls and ceilings
increases their light-reflection value by at
least 20 per cent.

SNOWCEM washable

urface promotes maximum cleanlines

is hygienic since its

and




prevents the harbouring of germs




A
’





Ae





PAGE TWELVE



The Evening Institute
Its Aims And Successes

SOME 1,500 PERSONS attend the 15 centres of the

Barbados Evening Institute
look after the classes.

and 80 lecturers or instructors

The centres are evenly divided between Bridgetown
and the country districts, and the subjects taught cover a
wide range. They include Commercial, Technical, Voca-
tional and Academic studies.

The Institute began_its work in
1948 with Dr. Bruce Hamilton as
part-time Principal... Owing — to
the rapid increase in its activities,
it was soon impossible to admin-
ister the work on this basis and

the post of Principal ee practical and vocational, the ob- aitions will, it is hoped, prevent
a full-time one from the begin- ject being te improve the quali- disappointments and misconcep-

ning of this year

Dr. Hamilton told the Advocate
yesterday that already many
people have benefiited from the
knowledge imparted to them at
the Institute.

“The technical classes in Inter-
nal Combustion Engineering and
Electricity which have hitherto
been working at the Department
otf Highways and Transport”, he
said, “will shortly be moving to a
new workshop specially equipped
for their purposes, at the new St
Leonard’s School. The senior
students are due to sit examina-
tions of the City and Guilds of
London Institute early next year.’

“This is only a beginning” said
Dr. Hamilton, “but I hope that in
a@ few years the effect of this
work will be seen in a noticeable
raising of the standard of me
chanical skill in garages, w
shops, and so on.”

Commercial Classes

“The Commercial Classes have

able success





enjoyed very con
nh examinations Shorthan
Typewriting an Commercial!
English held by the LP.S. and

is hoped during the

the

the LC.C. Tt
next session of
have a more advanced S
Typing Course, preparing
for the R.S.A. Junior Shorthanc-
Typist’s Certificate.

“There are also classes prepar-
ing students for the General Cer-
tificate of Education which replac<
the former classes for Lor
Matriculation and Intermed
Arts. Like the Shorthand-Type-
writing courses, these classes are
held in the Bridgetown area.










Experimental Courses
“Among recent experimental

~ children.

Instructors from Goverment
funds, and, to a limited extent
where necessary, supplying
equipment.

The prevince of the Institute
was from the first intended to be

fications and skills of all sections
of the community. Thus the
Academic faculty was designed
mainly for the purpose of rais-
ing the educational standard of
Elementary teachers; the Com-
mereijial faculty that of Short-
hand, Typing, Book-keeping, and
other branches of knowledge re-
quired for the Government Ser-
vice and the business community;
the Technical faculty that of the
skills needed in garages, work-

shops, and other such units
Similarly, instructions in
. Mestic Science and Handicrafts

of various Kinds was regarded as
coming within the field, but gen-
purely
cultural activities have been ieft
the British
. Council, the Extra Mural Depart-

erally speaking more

to such bodies as

ment of the University College
of the West Indies, and the Bar-
bados Association of Cultural

Societies

Best Age Range

The tir
The opurn

students

age range for
5 is between 16 and 25,
but there is no definite upper age
limit. The Classes are however
intended for adults, not _school
Pupils of Secondary
Schools are only admitted in ex-
ceptional circumstances, those of
Elementary Schools in no cir-
cumstances at all.

On the ground that the pay-
ment of Government funds ceas-
@s to be justified when advantage
of a service is only taken by a

people, the maintenance of

ium





few

classes is made to depend on at- attendance, work and conduct has,



Do- ®mount and condions of payment

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





» the time of the
vhen application is
made and favourably con-
idered.

yea

the

Inquiry

2 2

Adj di Vtching. suring
(iii) Owing to the need for journe

economy, the Barbados
Evening Institute ig likel,
te be able to assume
responsibility for only a
limited mumber of new
classes during each finan-
cial year. A strict regard

Thirty -eight-year-old
Haynes of Bel Air, St.
who was charged with the k
ing of Lawson Thompson of S
Hill, St. Joseph, on June 14,
remanded anti! June 29 with

P
Stopped -in

has therefore to be paid Offered in the sum of £200. Phe}

te priority of need (For Coroner, Mr. G. B. Griffith, yis- 1 0 M j ni u t es

example, an application to terday adjourned the inqufry 4

open a new country Centre sine die. sie | Sines, te discovery, of Nixederm by ‘an

in an area where the pop- Lawson Thompson, a Mo nt | American ap is no longer necessary | [+
Tabor schoolboy of Sugar 1, | ir an) sul from ugly, disgusting



ulation has reasonable ac- and
cess to one already exist-
ing, would not normally

be entertained.)

such as; /

uring skin blemishes
fesema. ti Ringworm, Psori- |

sit cng tack Scabies and Red
hes. m't let a bad skin make you |
feel interion and cause you to lose your

r

St. Joseph, died on the spot wifpn
he was involved in an accid@nt
with the motor lorry O-133 owh-

e

Le har PRhe Oh

|
EE ¢ ze im
George,

es ee ».








BEFORE

/ : friends. your skin this new scientific to clear your skin—the treatment to mat |
; ed by Andrews Factory on Di way, and don't let @ bad skin mnke people you i ak more, attractive, to help you w |
An understanding of these con- rell’s Hill, St. Michael, on J think you are ; triends. WMixederm has brought clearer, |
14 about 2.15 p.m, A New Discovery jhealthier skins to thousands, such as Mr. |
! w ites: ered from terrib!
The driver of the motor lorry Nixoderm 42 an eiotment, but different | itehing. burning Bnd smarting Eczema for |
tions as to the practical possibili- was Wilbert Haynes of St. George. felt Te ie tae din Fe ast fs not grenay 4 years, Tried everything, At inst I hear }

ties open to the Institute,
Conditions Of Enrolment

Students accepted as members
of amy classes are automatically

Dr. A. 8S. Cato who performed | but feels almost Like der when you
the post mortem examination at-| Se" eretuis gama. te pete
tributed death to shock and! ishes. oderm contains 9 ingredients
haemorrhage from injurtes re- which, A t skin troubles in these 3 ways.
ceived, j

8 and kills the microbes or para-
‘ . elites often sible for skin disorders. |
First witness called

itehing, bu

»

and smarting

in yester-} 2 1 mops
in yester in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes yy

enrolled in the Institute. Except @ay's hearing was 17 year @ld/ the skin. 3. Tt helps nature heal the siin\ facuion Get | skin to your complete satis -
‘ . n) ‘ faction. t Nixoderm from your chemist
in the case of classes mentioned Alvin Moore, a schoolboy jof| “is sft ang velvety smooth. today, Look in the mitror in the mornin

‘orks Fast

belew the Institute does not Airy Hill, St. Joseph, who said} and you will J amazed at the improvement
. i Because Nixederm | .| Then just ke¥) on usi ixoderm fo >

require fees from students; but in that - June aS at about 1 ounded to fight shin. Syoublen, itr works week and at the end 0 iat tine is muss
the case of country and certain P.M. he was riding on Dayrells| ‘aster than anything you have seen in your | [og°auustioany onunceice mnie efor
_ 'y attractive—must gi rt

other centres a fee may be re. Hill, going to Mount Tabor! !fc,bsfore: It stone the Mening, burning and the kind of skin that will make you Ad-

quired by the local authority, the School with the deceased. Sud-| work immediately, clearing and healir
denly Qe saw a motor lorry com-|
being agreed with the Principal, ing_to them travelling fast. :
Fees are payable directly to the When the deceased saw the!
Institute in the case of the fellow- lerry he was trying to make tx
ing classes: — trench on the left side of the

road. Both of their bicycles came

velvety smooth, In

(i) Academic Classes, held at into contact and he fell. He} V. MM \
Harrison College and noticed that the deceased was) ‘TA INS GI VE.
Queen's Coliesce. under the right rear wheel of} H —

(ii) Commercial Classes, held the lorry which was in motion, | EALTH
at Combermere School. Road Dry }

iii) Technical Classes, inelud- To the jury Moore said that}

ing ancillary classes, held the right rear wheel of the motor
at che technical workshops jorry was about 12 feet from the
at St. Leonard's School or

: spot at which he fell. Both bi-
the Department of High+ oycies were lying on the road
ways and Transport, which was dry +

To I ‘tor G. ringer
The amount of the fee in each yyZoore said’ that both a hesen |

case is $5.00 per term (no matter
how many classes in different sub-
jects are taken) to be paid during
the first week of each term to the
Deans of Academic, Commercial
or Technical Studies, according to
the faculty.

were riding their bicycles stead-
ily and at a moderate rate of}
speed on the road. The handle
bars and saddle of Thompson's
bicycle were damaged.

Marcus Phillips said he was on}
the moter lorry 0.133, the pro-
perty of Andrews Factory, on/|
June 14. The lorry was travel-
ling along ODayrell’s Hill, St.
Michael. The driver was driving |
the lorry at a moderate rate. He

Eighty per cent of these fees
(i.e. $12.00 per annum) is re-
payable at the end of each
session to every student whose

minu'
on the second day. AU’ the red diofigurir

blotches and sealy skin disappeared in 10
days. My friends were amnze
provement in my appearance.”

; mired wherever you go, or you simply re-
your skin, making it softer, whiter and | turn the empty package and your money
@ day or two your, Will be ref
mirror will tell you that here at last is the | your Chemist today, The guarantee protects
ecientific treatment you have been needing | you.





Only the best that money can buy e
good enough for you. ALTRA Cod

Nixoderm, It stopped the itehing in

es. I could gee my skin vlearing up

@t the im-

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Ninoderes costs absolutely nothing unles

in full. Get Nixoderm from

eee
———S—S=—=—==



VOOVSOSTS

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951






For quick, sure relief
rub THERMOGENE
Medicated Rub all over
your chest, throat, and back.
Its healing warmth relieves
congestion, and breathing the
pleasant medicinal vapour it gives
off clears nose, throat, and lungs.

DOUBLE-ACTION

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

It does you good in two

ways — you rub it on

and you breathe it in!





eh | | = - TRSI/I =
; |
| BGP SPSI9SVSSS9G9F99F999S G99 IPOD I IPOS OOD SP PPI,
{1 @ >
XR GENUINE LEATH st
i %
) 1% DOCUMENT CASES in two sizes with ene and two Pockets. >
ae. y
| 8 WRITING CASES, ATTACHE CASES, WALLETS and %
11% PURSES. %
i RS — ALSO — %
(| ¢ os x
\ % METAL FILE FASTENERS, DATE STAMPS ana %
i | +
HR STAMP PADS. %
| x e %
st s
1 e *
§ ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301 Ny
% %,

—POOOOSOSS FOSS

~ s
POPOL GLCP

tendance figures. Thus, any class in the opinion of the Principal and
where the average attendance the Dean and Lecturers concerned,
has diminished to below 50 per been satisfactory.

saw two cyclists riding “in and
out” on the road. He did not see
the truck hit any of the cyclists.

When the front part of the truck

courses is one held in Bridgetown t ; é 4 fons nian $5 indie
cent of the roll (or less than 6 (N.B. n attendance by i seamed’ thik bers on siieeoelen.|

for the Clerks’ Union, in English




Liver Qil contains 108,000 Int, Units of
Vitamin A and 18,000 Int. Units of Vita-
min D per ounce. Compare this vitamin
Strength with that of any other cod

liver eil and you'll see ALTRA gives COD LIVER OlL

high Potency



z er Bq ;... persons) may be closed by the vidual students of less F : + ae body
ee ane ag or Principal without notice. than 80 per cent. of pos- the cal a er ae the
Society preparing druggists’ Increasing numbers of students sible or ane gre side of the road ‘on which the |
apprentices for the Intermediate ®e being or are shortly to be erally be rear’ as Sa lorry was. |
and Final Examinations of the a for Public Examina- ener ¥ Steady Course
Society. Hons offered by various authori- 4 cession commences in Septem- Victor Butcher of Bourne’:

“At the centre to be opened at ties in the United Kingdom, in-
the Alleyne School in September, cluding that of the University of
another experiment is to be made London, the City and Guilds of
in the form of a course in Elemen- London Institute, the College of
tary Agricultural Science, for the Preceptors, the Royal Society of
benefit of peasant cultivators. yo the London Chamber of

o kd ; ommerce, and other examining
districts there ; : * ;
will shortly be introduced | a po cg a goa pe Ae

i ‘ , ’ @ : iB s
Seale OW Pg erat ‘in England certain Classes to which a public
has been prepared by the Direc- examination is not applicable,
tor of Education. It is an adapta~- local Certificates, awarded by the
tion: tor Jocal needs, of a course Department of Education and
successfully used in the British SPaded according to” merit; are
Army to help those who missed granted to those who have com-
their. elementary education or Pleted courses to the satisfaction
failed to profit by it.” of the Principal

Dr. Hamilton said that in order Structor concerned,
to make people fully acquainted
with the aims and objects of the
Institute, he was circulating «a
prospectus setting these out and
also the programme for the com-~
ing session.

Aims And Objects

The aims and objects read as
follows: Y
Tihe Barbados Evening Insti-
tute was initiated in 1948 by the
Director of Education with the ..
object of co-ordinating existing
Centres of evening education for
Adults and opening new classes,
in Bridgetown and the country.
The Institute assumed direct re-
sponsibility for the organisation,
direction and supervision of such
work as came under its authority,
paying approved Lecturers and

“In the country

New Applications

The Principal is always glad to
receive applications for the open-
ing of new Centres or Classes.
But it must be borne in mind: —
(i) That the financial arrange-

ments for the Institute, as
with all Government De-
partments, have to be made
in advance. Thus, plans for
the financial year April,
1952 to March 1953 have to
be finalised not later than
October, 1951,

(ii) It is therefore only very
rarely possible for the In-
stitute to sponsor a new
Class or Classes with notice
shorter than from six to
eighteen months, according







If you have eaten unwisely, or too’ well, take a dash of ENO'S
“Fruit Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help
your stomach deal with its burden, remove the feeling of discom-
fort and congestion. And thanks to its wonderful effervescence,
how freshening ENO’S is to the mouth! ENO’S contains no
Glauber’s Salt and no Epsom Salts. Yet, by a gentle laxative
action, ENO’S encourages perfect regularity. Most of us need
our “ Fruit Salt” first thing in the morning.

Eno’s
“Fruit Salt’

s














4
ei

Rie

SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, etc
Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

issered Trade Marks, $1/24

and the Ing
¢

ber and closes in the July of the
following year. It is divided into
three terms corresponding to the
Elementary School terms, except
in the case of the Academic class-
es at Harrison College and
Queen's College, where the Sec-
ondary School terms are followed,
The working days are from Mon-
day to Friday, and Time Tables
will be communicated to students
on their eee mcenten >
z students are. expecte o
oa with: the following condi-
tions: —

(i) They must attend , classes
»\pegularly and punctually.
‘Chronic unpunctuality will
count against students in
cases where refund of fees
is in question,

They must supply
own text-books and
tionery as
their lectures . ¥
They will not normally be
permitted to leave the lec-
ture room before the end
of the class, except in cas-
es of illness,

They are expected to main-
tain a neat and orderly
appearance at lectures,
They must conform to any
necessary, regulations re-
quired by the responsible
authority. at their’ centre,
where they are in. the
position of guests,

in whe. oo

their
sta-

di)

(ili)

(iv).

(v)



Get There Sooner !

Fly to Britain in. Festival Year !

|
BY B:O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCT.ON WITH B.W.LA.

Village said that on June 14 he
was sitting cn the Church of God’s
Mission step at about 2 p.m,

The church is situated at Day-
rell’s Hill, St. Michael.
He saw two youngsters riding

bieycles on the left side of the
road, Thompson, the deceased,
was on the right side of the oth-
er cyclist and both were riding
at a moderate rate holding a

‘steady course. .
-» He. saw a motor. lorry .O.133

approaching the curve in Day-
rell’s Hill going in the direction
of Bridgetown. No other traffic
was in the road, The lorry was
being driven at a moderate rate,
When the lorry entered the curve
the two cyclists were about 6(
feet away. The lorry came around
the cufve at a moderate rate,
but he could not remember what

when it came around the curve,
This lorry collided with the two
eyclists and both cyclists fell to
the ground. The deceased fell to
the road on the side between
the front and the rear wheel of
the truck which did not stop
immediately, The lorry travelled
about 75 feet before it stopped
after the collision.

The deceased was hauled from
under the lorry and was drag-
ged about 15 feet away. The
body remained there until the
arrival of the Police.

Stay There Longer!





















is

i





BRITISH west

\Feom T'dad to, Fiying Tie | Pllghtss
fs __weekly
| Bermuda (14.45 he irs! 2
Lisbon = 29.00 i 2 1,396.80
| London (34.00 " 2 | 1,504.80
Also Connecting Se.vices to the Whole World.

‘a

<<



INDIAN

\elX gp

Ay) a



British Overseas Airways Corporation



AIRWAYS LIMITED |
|
|



required bY side of the road the lorry wag on



LACE LLLP APPAR ARPILELE RAL IPLLALAO

you twice the value. CA PS U LE S
| In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/-

Agents for Barbados : The General Agency Co, (Barbados) Ltd,
i 14 High Street, Bridgetown,

SSS









—— ESSE







v “ w



ARROW SHIRTS —

Size 14—16 $7.25

TIES — aA FINE RANGE

76c. to $2.07
Multi-Color Bow Ties 80c.

ROLEX f

,

Oh VEL Croflmanship



— ne |
— TWEEDS
LOUIS L. BAYLEY A FINE RANGE
Bolton Lane and Barbados Aquatic Club.
Sole Representatives — oie, t0 anee ve
Rolex Watch Co, .....ccccscssscssees sep tavaain citar Switzerland LASHLEY’S LTD.

Swan & Pr. Wm. Henry Sts.









5.339449666695 Ccttztcte ttn dadit tilt tuibettna hele reat | Eee
A POPPE LEV PSP PED LL VEEL PLOAPE LPP POPP PPLE EOL LAB LBBB LAPP LLL PEEP LSE LA LE PLL FLEE PEELS SEEPS OSE

NN UTRICIA SAVE
MONEY

WEEK-END
SPECIALS

Ladies’ Vests
2 for $1.00 & up





4

Lf




4







500 Working Shirts
2 for $5.00
300 Towelling Shirts

Slight Irregulars
2 for $3.50



Cotton Panties
2 for $1.00 & up

Children’s Panties
“5 3 for $1.20

Good Quality
Rayon Panties

2 for $1.20



600 Gent's ‘Vests
Seconds

2 for $1.00



200 Striped Sport Shirts

2 for $2.50 i

WHOLE »
M, y
a “Lpe-




White, Pink and Black

Also a Full Range of other Goods at Cheap Prices

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

New Stocks Received in

1b Tins $1.10; 24416 Tins $2.58; 5tb Tins $4.95

46
SELLA LEAVE?

PPPS SSSPSSSISIO



See Order NUTRICIA from your Grocer
f &
. iH 7? © GAN 1 : 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
f } r — AP . y or 7 ,
SPORVSSS S999 SO 99S OOOO OOOO OL LLL LLL LOCOCO LOCOCO OOOO





SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951 “SUNDAY ADVOCATE

HENRY



\ 2

\ pis Titles
. 90)

AR rion ees




AS VOU BIRTADAY TREAT. GAYE} PWELL SPEND THE £2 rH

LETS GO TO ASCOT THIS YEAR cH EWHEN THAT vittek: Bald Oe Tuat

IN STYLE — THEN VOU CAN USEF ISHOULD BE ENOUGA- WE CAN'T
VERY WELL BET IN BOBS AT

OF COURSE

THERE'LL BE THE
AR PARK AN’

., ANO THERE'S MY NE
D0 THE ENTRANCE

i WFR
“GAY ABOUT 15 GUINEAS AND SA















3 Pkgs. for







BY CHIC YOUNG

pe ae Tn en se |
\

H, BLONDIE DIDN'T

|








HT UE

I ene
SARDINE ence, YT 2)
CHEESE, LIVERWURST ae







GREAT SCOTT! LOOK
AT THE SIZE OF
MY LUNCH






THERE MUST
AN ON CAL



AND JELLY SANDWICHES:-\ } PUT UP THIS LUNCH










Ps oe “i
WHO s*KED YOU paul
WHE “HER YOU'RE |__| |












| HERE comes |

YOUR BITTER

HALF” YOU'D, | ( \

BETTER HIDE! | | BE SURE

S$ —— 1 Fee
/

|
Le ourr-



MUCH DO YOU WANT
FOR THIS HOLLOW ky
, DESK P




frat















IT MUST BE FINE TO
BE A RELATINE -I
WIGH IT WAS TREATED

| LiKE A RELATIVE @

2

SSCS







! ie Tee ieee
ZAXND IRONICALLY A DESERT CARAVAN PASGES

@Y, PAYING NO HEE? TO THE PAGT REMNANTS OF
ROMMEL'S REIGN...



1 SHALL DREAM OF YOU, DEAR
GABLE... AND THE STILL ROMANTIC
DESERT / WITH US OUT IN THE
MIDPLE OF NOWHERE... AND NOT
A SOUL TO HELP US OUT OF

THIS PICKLE / »






NEVER THOUGHT I'D BE

MAKING A LEAN-TO OUT
OF A TIGER TANK,..WELL,
NIGHT, SABLE! SEE YOU
IN THE MORNING.’

BY HAZARD... AND MAY
\ ALL YOUR DREAMS
BE NIGHTMARES /









NIGHT AGAIN,
DEAR SABLE /

RADIANT AND

HPS 99DS9AO9S99S9SHS99S9SS99G995 FF 999 99SOOOOIOS ISS IOS

thanks to














11'S ABOUT HERE, Do You SUPPOSE











































IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HER



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





Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies

Pkgs. Fruit Cream Biscuits
Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47

I Simply Had To Phone

NUTROPHOS

O00 OO4 4,6,4,4%
PPLE ER ARP PP STOKES. & BYNOE LTD.~AGENTS, 4% PLPC PLTI

SCOPE OSL LEE LLP ELELELD EPL PLP LAPPPP LEA LPLPLPVA PPP APA LPADPAVAAPAOP A.

YES ..... WITH HAIR

DANDRUFF—FREE !!

PRELL





I DOUBT
} HONEY... ONCE THE JERR 1S iN ANY / IT BUT THE
‘ ? ESTATE OF A RICH BUT DANGER FAMILY POCKET:
MEET AN OLD FRIEND iE EXCELLENT, VERY FOOLISH OLD RIP? BOOK 1S!
FORMER FLICK ANDERS A ae WOMAN... SHE “WT Yo.
KNOWN AS “THE GREAT YOU K A DICNIC BECAME A sty ee
Dm—— NCH. | | DISCIPLE OF THIS i ve ne
Ml 3 —7] | Soe | /\e = EMERALD—CLEAR
o + 7 } AND LEFT | / Nes
‘ | ee | evemyTuine \ ray \\ } orn
| TO HIM } | } a
/ | WHEN SHE } es
| DIED if | | 4
ek ce | 7 | OBTAINABLE AT ALL
ml Q Coe? LEADING STORES.
P< 4 _
Wa ae is "iS SS | Si ian
i Zi : He Si —
<= EW" | ath pL Rte wren sine, Wott op

‘
6 AO satines rebidtitlanaseseosssesseesqenooeaenanl
LOL OLLLLLL LLL LLL LLPLLLPLLLVPLDPDLPVPLLPPDPIS PPD TVA SOOOCOOOL PLL PF FSS FSS SEIS SA

PAGE THIRTEEN

See “3
By Appointment
Giw Distillers

te HLM. King George VI






















Usually Now Usually

Tins Quaker Oats 59

57
50

50
A2
A2

Pkgs. Floral Icing Sugar 33

Bots.Apella Apple Juice 70







Now
52
29
62

= SS
POLES

And Let You Know... 3

how much better John is since he’s started taking ?
* %,
NUTROPHOS, as you recommended. %

You will remember how grouchy and irri-
table he was, and how he seemed to be lost in a
dream sometimes.
sleeping properly.

He even stopped eating and

A COMPOUND ELDUR OF +
(eTHHA Mine CHLORIDE ws
: PHOsPw

After you told me what a wonderful nerve
food NUTROPHOS was
a compound of Thiamine Chloride

phorus—I got a bottle of it for him.

jOHOUS ,
I think you said it was

and Phos-

He’s now on his fourth bottle, and he’s a new

man.

I simply cannot thank you enough.”

2, reese *
1 | rus om A i
Always remember, you eat well, sleep well Totes Tonys pty BePowE y

ato lle
| . SiS ends x

and feel well when you take . .







PAGE FOURTEEN

ELE CLES et

CLASSIFIED ADS.



per word for each
Phone 2508
Death

|

For Births, Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling the
chatge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents
additional word, Terms cash
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for
Netices only after 4 p.m.

announcements of

‘The charge for

, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l-!
San and In ‘Memoriam notices 1s
» jays

on week-days and $1.80 on Sund
iee number of words up to 50, and
3. cents per word on week-days and
4°cents per word on Sundays for each

aéditional word.

THANKS

CRICHLOW-—We the undersigned beg
rough this medium to return thanks

to all those friends, who attended the
funeral, and sent wreaths, or in any
way expressed their sympathy in our
sad bereavement caused by the death
of our father Moses Nathaniel Crichlow
Helen, Clara, Annie, Rosa, Violet
(daughters). 24.6.51—1n.

IN MEMORIAM

CONNELL; In Loving Memory of ou
@ear one, Beresford Allan Conneil
who was laid to rest on June 24, 1949

Tho’ lost to sight to mem’ry dear
Thou ever will remain,
One only hope the heart can claim
The hope to meet again

Gladys G. Connell (Wife); Leon, Olgi

Svyivia, and Hilda (Children) and It

grands. 24.6.51—1n

EDUCATIONAL
NOTICE

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SOHOOL

WANTED AN ASSISTANT MISTRES

An Assistant Mistress to teach Generg
Subjects in Lower and Middle Schoo!
from 15th September, 1951,

Successful applicant will be expecte:
to assist with Games and Physical Dril

Applications must be forwarded to th
Headmistress by Tuesday, 3rd July 195)

W.-H. ANTROBUS,









Secretary, v. Body,
Christ Church Girls’ Foun oe Senogt
Sl—on

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
Election of a Director.

Notice is hereby given that an Extra
ordinary Meeting of the qualified Policy
holders of the abovenamed Society wil
be held at the Society's Office, Beckwit
Piace, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July
1951, at 2 o'clock p.m. for the purpos
of electing a Director in the piace o
Mr, Walter C. Boyce, who has resigne¢

his seat.
Cc, K, BROWNE,
Secretary.
17,6.51—6n.

(tenement
THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL,
St. Peter

An Entrance Examination will be hele
at this Sehool on Friday, 20th July at
10 a.m

Applications in writing accompantec
by birth certificates must reach the







Acting Headmaster not later than Tuesda;
itth July... ’
G. C. MILLAR,
Acting Headmaster

29,6.51—3n
QUEEN'S we FE, BARBADOS,

B.W.1.

Applications are invited for the pos

of an Assistant Mistress to teach Histor:

and Latin at Queen's ery Barbados
B.W.1. for September,

2. Salany Seates are

(a) Graduate Tecra
60—1, 776 x 7T2—2,352)

{b) Graduate Teuchers—lst or 2nc
. Class Honours—-$ (1,584 x 72-
2,904 & 120-—2,784)
An additional allowance of $216.0!
Bipioma.” is giver for avTeachin,
oma

as follows: —
(1416 »

3. passage will be paid out t&
Barbados, but not the return passage
The appointment is for three years

with the option of joining the permanen
staff after that, when a term's leave or
full pay will be granted after five years
service, LEAVE PASSAGES are not paid

4. Applications, with copies of recen
Testimonials, should be forwarded, no
later than 30th June, 1951, to the Actin;
Headmistress of Queen's College, Bar
bodos, B.W.1. 13.6.51—3n

$$
BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS

There are vacant Samuel Kirton Laaaia
arships tenable at the Christ ure

Bays Foundation Sehool. Benet

must ‘be children attending an

tary. Benoot in the Parish of ‘Christ

Chureh and whose parents are
app

ages of

straitened The

cants must puerwenn the oe
0 rs 6 mon' an years on
Sas tee : m whieh will
be held at Foundation School
on Friday nid July at 9.30 am, by
a rs Nbptication which can be
obt rom the Secretary ae
An es Hilton House, Bay Street, St
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-

mal Certificate.
W, H, ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Chureh Boys’
Foundation School.
18.6.51—6n

pos’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant ndation Scholar
ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys
Foundation School. Applicants must b«
children of Parents residing in the Par
ish of Christ Church and who are ii
straltened circumstances, The applicant:
must be between the ages of 10 years |
months ind 12 years on the day of the
examination which will be held at the
Boys' Foundation School on Friday 6tt
July at 9.30 a.m, by the Headmaster.
Ferms of application whieh can b:
obtained from the Secretary W. H
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St
Michael, must be returned to the Secre
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday
2oth June, 1951, together with a Baptis
mal Certificate.
W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Chureh Boys’
Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n.

FOUNDATION Loar
‘CE EXAMINATION

There will be an Entrance tixamine-
tion on Friday 6th July at 8.30 am
for New Pupils between the ages of ¢
years and 12 years on the day of the

examination. Oat dn ‘a Porm

Applications
obtainable at the School and must be

companied By « Birth or Ba
Certificate and a Testimonial of Good
Conduct from the last School of attend-

ence,







ch @ date for secutyiis, spebieaions
7 iday 29th June,
wiyfbe W. H. ANTROBUS,
{ 4 bocibeeg Body,
Christ ureh Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n







' FOR SALE

finger Car late 1938, perfect work- 9
f Linoleum in very

sordition.
@0od condition, Picnic Grip
; ically new, Tool Chest and
. Many other articles in-
chat Clothing, all

in perfect
condition. Price very r-asonable,
“Oesy Cot”, Gap opposite Royal

Hotel. 23.6.51—2n,

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN’S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

8rd Edition revised to 1950
$36.00 for the Set | oranonomanssnanansnanny

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

BEVELL EDGE
MIRRORS
22 ins. x 16 ins,
24 ins, x 18 ins.
at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



Costa & Co,

FOR SALE

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



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR: One (1) Vauxhall (10) in excellent
condition, tires new, recently overhauled.
No reasonable offer refuse. Apply to



L. H. E. Lowe, 3rd Ave. Bay Land.

24.6.51—I1n.
CAR— One Style Master Chevrolet in
very good condition, owner driven,



















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
PART one ORDERS

Lieut.-Col connel, OBE,ED,

The Sarveded Regiment





eee
REAL ESTATE

At Ch. Ch. Main Rd.,.—A 3 Bedroom

Bungalow Type, Very Good Condition

and Location, Modern Conveniences,
about 5,000 sq. ft., Going for Only £800,



15 Jun 51



Nett. A Stonewall Business & | !ssue No. 24 n 51.
Residence in St., Very Good Con- i. PARADES

dition, od Conveniences, it

a) sq. re Going for Onty ete A There will be no parade on Thursday % Jun 51.

RECRUITS

°
PO en ele ee wet but | All those retruits who have passed the educational and mpdicnl tests will report

3 Bedroom Bungalow Type, Not Far yard, Vacant. Dial 311 M &. BONAIRE—i3th July 1951.
; te the Drill Hall, Garrison, at 1630 hours on W y, 27 Jun 51. ia 1 24.6 51—An :

from the Garrison, Good lasmion, oll! , ORDEBLY OFFICER & SHRIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 2 JULY 51. ——— |S BE RSELTA—26th July 1951,

. A Now & tea . a Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin REDROOMS—Double Bedroom and small; SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
eeciow at Lowe Sess. tte Orderly Serjeant 215 Sit Husbands, H. A single Bedroom. with board. On sea, Aabetae Ant

. 00 inely ®. Apr Castu:arina . .

AS Medroemn ipestiele’ 9) Cettage’ ott Next taeriy Officer 2/Lt. A. H. Clarke Residential Club, Maxwell Coast. Tei, | ™ S$. WLARMSTAD—toth July 1951.
Barbarees Rd., Open Galleries, Electricity, 24 L/S Williams, E. D. —_ 2465). |SANLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
Very Good Condiitinn, Tenancy s Land M. PR Crees, atte, “CHURCHILL”, Maxwell Coan. @ ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN
Assured, Going for about $2,400. Adjutan’ . ; Raat

Chattel House off Upper Bank Hall Main
Pd, Electricity Good Condition, Going
for about $1,400. A 2 Bedroom
Property with Shop Attached, off Country
Rd., Good Condition, Going for about

The Barbados Regiment.
NOTWE

The monthly Mess Meeting of the Offieers’ Mess will be hel on Saturday 20
Jun 51 at 2015 hours. Honorary Membets may attend at 2045 hours.











Minimum charge week
96 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a}
word on Sundays.



A Spacious Cottage
Two Large, one with Basiny at Thorn-
bury Hill,

Modern conveniences, Spacious enclosed

bedrooms,
ing room. Unfurnished, from August 1st
Apply: Lynch, Top Rock. Telephone 8505.
Fer appointments to view
———____





FOR RENT

72 cents and}

BOUlE? STEAMSHIP CO,
SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

M S HECUBA—?iét June 1951.
{M.S ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951.

(Three Bedrooms,

Main Road, Near. Oéstins,

basins in each, S 8. COTTICA—6th June 1951.

MS HECUBA—9Sth July 1951.

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

dining-draw-

19.6.51-—2n’*
















ROYAL NETHERLANDS





The M.V.
St. Lacia,

DAY, JUNE 24, 1961

ip niin SUMAN, SOM OO, 1008
SHIPPING NOTICES



“Daerwood" will ac-
cept Cargo and poses
Grenada

for
Aruba.

Passengers only for Vincent,
Sailing 26th instant.

The M.V.

cept Cargo and
Antigua

Dominica,
Nevis and St.

Kitts.

“Caribbee” will >=
Montserrat,

Date of departure to be notified.
B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC.

Telephone 4047.

















Leorard M. Clarke, Jeweller, No, 123 . PART TI ORDERS sees MODERN FURNISHED BUNGALOW at | —~— eels ieerta tai
James Street. Phone 3757. — 23.6.51-—2n,! $1,700. A New 3 Bedroom Concrete THE B'DOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 18 Haggatt Hall 2% miles from town, Hot pee een cs
i Bungalow Facing Sea, and an Almost 15TH JUNE 1951 SHEET 1. water, and all modern conveniences s ° s
CAR One, git See, Veuznall | New,,2 Paton, th eens ue Es er ce ce of bewvbe| Canadian National Steamships
oe Working order. Apply: Coase See ae ‘ccna oe fein one iy 1 oe. ao, Ring 2859 for particular 24.6.51—1n. ' ft
arage. 21.6. in . . 4 Kirton, le
respectively. Almost New Duplex 12 469 L/C Prince, R G MORNING SIDE, Bathsheba. Months}
CAR: 1949 DeSoto Diplomat Saloon,| inch Stone Built Bungalow in Navy 379 Cpl Clinton, H. C Granted 6 months’ P/leave with per-|of July, November and December. Linn | SOUTHBOUND
left hand drive, done only 5,000 miles. Sersoe, See. an A my > eens = Pte ace. a eee to leave the island wef 23 Jun/ and Water etc. Dial 2481. W. Chandler. Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
jame as new, Fort Royal Garage Lid. Bungal ” reene, . . 23.6.51—3n Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Boston MSBarbades. Barbados
Phone 4504, 20,.6.51—¢n | Gardens, Going for £3,000, and £2, 207 ,, Bradshaw, Mc D. : : ;
respectively. C Me Unless You Are 543 Drmr Belgrave, I. A SH.VER SANDS BEACH HOUSE —
7 SE CONSTR OR 16 June 19 June - 28 June 29 June
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,| Blind or Wasting Time! Re-Sale Values 552 Pte Outram, J. G. Granted 5 weeks’ P/Leave wef 9 Jun| Three bedrooms, Nicely fixed up. | cA Saat Bees q June 3 July SJuly MJuly 15 July
Assured M and Terms Ar
Speighiet ona a — oe cuoged * Dial 3111 F. de Abreu, “Olive 540 H is os oa ey oe ek tee Free for zuly, Bat CAN. CRUISER fe Juty a July _ 22 July 23 July
stown, one 91-36. 7. ae * FS jaynes, f rant months’ /Leaye we' sha mpany. 22.6.51—3n.! CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July July _ 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
22.6.51—7n | Bough,” Hastings. Jun 51, ts LADY RODNEY 3 July 2 Aug. = 4 Aug, 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
WES-COX. ‘ a rs athsheba Months of Aug. 12 Aug. —_— 21 Aug. LS
Pick-up Morris 8 in good working| BUNGALOW — A co tively new m. % 2 oy ‘Adjutant Masar, October, November and December. Fur- Saee CONSTRUCTOR, 3 ive. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3Sept. 4 Sept.
order with almost new body. Apply | â„¢odern bungalow sit at the Garri- The Barbados Regiment nished, Light. water etc. Dial 2481. W.
Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall & | son and et a Se ee roe eee ; Chandler. 23.6.51—2n | ___
ward's Garage, Roebuck Streep, bedrooms runn each. ee ee a SR,
here it 46h be Phon Gas installed. For further lars ”
abs seen, Phone 2040 or! Contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Lid. BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE WSTAROLNY? Arrives _ Sails Arrives = Arrives Arrives
—— —_— Phone 2861 or Home 4025, trp. | (2) GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION, UNIVERSITY OF NOTICE duane Tues als Gchictes. “Bitvaaes. Besten Malin Sante.
: Velocette, splendid o . LONDON
unning order. What offers? Apply R. A PARISH OF ST. JAMES RODNE 3 Ju 5 July 14 July 16 July 19 July
‘crbin, Dial 3604, 24.6.51—3n eee, at Beachmount Pasture,) A. Advanced level. Applieation for Vestry Exhibitions | eee ry 27 i 29 July 7 Aug. 9Aug. 12 Aug.
a sabe, Saint Joeum standing on i = ee —, preparing ae fr certain cam in = tenable at a 2nd Grade Giris’ School and | Fapy R 25 Aug. , 2 Aug. 6 — s Sess. n Beet.
CYCLE-—-One 2% hp. B.S.A. rood, . amination, on a two year course, W: held from September/ a 2nd Grade Boys’ Senool will be re- 16 t. 18 Sept. t. pt. :
fotor Cycle in good working order. “A steed ee ain S See ee 150). * lhe. ceived by the undersigned up to Saturday | ee Gn. woe, NOt. Woe. — 1 Nove
vargain c * . 2st July, Applicarits t be child
pantation, at. 3 Michael ae et ea] kitchen, laundry, garage’ and setvants' These classes replace those preparing for Intermediate Arts. Only! cf Parishionns in stenitenca ceca |
cope. Trower caren 2 Ere. a those intending to qualify themselves to proceeding to a London B.A.] stances and must (1) forward a B f t ive ‘he bout thi
____ ELECTRICAL __| taker'"RnotaYarn st corner of Beach: | D€BFee and Who have, already, by way of London Matriculation or | Gertifegte and 12) Gerth c| The MV. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is due to. arrive here about the
Goon, Paethee, Credits in a School Certificate, passed in the subjects required at| Head Mistress | or re ae ale el wae ene CEE, ee ee ane ae :
(OVEN: GEC. Blectric Oven $25 oF ‘GBC. Electric | Oven $25 or| The Property (exclusive of the furni- Ordinary Level, are Se. de enter the School.
le one ture, but which may be sold ) iB taking subjects, chosen “accordini to London Univer- P. H. TARILTON
s.6.o--tn| wil oe mat Wer sale by pu, com sity Reyiations, and taken at one abd the same examina- ciel: est St GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—Agente
eS ATOR: kine (1) Westing- Bridgetown, on Friday 298th June in- ~s eee — Gieady. have ben pine eee a
wuse, in good wor! order, Apply: / stant at 2 p.m. a the valen’ Ordinary level, may simultaneously
NV. R. Tempro, Phone YEARWOOD & BOYCE achieve Matriculation and exemption from I
. ntermediate
22.6.51—3n Solicitors. Arts. " Ww thi
e Sell the Best of Everything MAP’
TOY-NRAIN: Homby Dublo Model The subjects offered are English, Latin, Maths, and i mmend HOU!
Hlectrie Ballway Locomotive and tender, AUCTION either Spanish or French of History, ac g to the num- we AOTOR OILS — -
0a nals, rac etc mountes
i Treats Pablo ab dr Bis he ake MILLMAN MINX 190 MODEL ber of applications received from properly qualified per- GERM MO

$168) or reasonable offer, Phone 4138.
23.6.51—2n

ie
VP2GG, Complete Amateur Station
2etails, Photos on request, Smith, Young
street, St, Georges, Grenada.

22.6.51—3n

POULTRY

TURKEYS: For Breeding purposes (5)
young Crossbred Bronze (3 cocks 2 hens)
for particulars, Dial 8364.



24.6. 51—8n





LIVESTOCK

Neste

COW: (() Guernsey Cow in calf, Apply
K. J. Webster, Harrisons Plantation, "Se
Lucy. 21.6.51—6r

‘OCK: Two

LIVEST! (2) Alpine,
Viich Goats POAT ROR

For particulars, Dial 8108
24.6.51—3r

MECHANICAL

enatlienntcictenioth ceases
“TYPEWRITERS: Four (4) Typewriter:
2G ae ae aa enareernnd Adding
achine. y seen at ti Americ

Consulate, Monday through Friday, er

22.6.$1—8n
MISCELLANEOUS
a ain, “ola jae zl



anaes Te 8, Maps
utogra| at eae

Shop, adjoining Royal ¥, ach “thib ania
3.9.50—t.f.n.

ee

CABIN CRUISER 231% ft. long powered
by 14 h.p. Vauxhall Marine Conversion
with Marine Gearbox,

Phone H.C,
lyn 4336 or 2228 afte: 7

r 4 p.m,
23.6.61—2n

FERNS—Farlayencie and Maidenhair
ferns in pots and baskets from 5/- to
$5.00 each, Apply H. S, Skinner, Da

23.6.51—2n

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best qualit

vew sheets, Cheapest in the Island
ohne oie 8 ft iver $7.56
cash, hurry

\. BARNES & CO., LTD
i—t.f.0





P ; LAUNDRY SOAP reducec



25% from 6c. to Séc. Bradshaw &f "4 $1.80 on Sundays. In aid of St. Paul’s Church your company to his
Zompany, 23,6.1-—2n NOTICE Choir Fund :
SL s
critign. Vert te ed Pini as Pn ROAD GLOLED to, mnramne Rad “ao me yes
As f
or 8162, 19.6.51—6) Hons leading from Gages Mii ont the the QUEEN'S “PARK mousE QUEEN'S PARK
———————————— A ooden Brid, t J Ra be pam
SINEAD TYRMS, M4 x 1, 88 x 8. Pslooed to Vehicular ‘Srame seal turther MONDAY NIGHT, J o— LON
r cost by less than half. f notice, 25th, 195 WEDNESDAY NIGHT,
Good. Servier. Enquire Auto anvee Co By Order, M 1. 27th of June, 1951
Leste | COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHWAYS uste z a zo ees, ADMISSION |. _ 2/-
SHREDDED WHEAT, 7 ft pie $n. " . ‘
Life. The best cereal for caus aicwine ee 33.8.8) ADMISSION .. a/- ee eoaaaeet eee
children, /39c, a package. J. N,, Goddard ——TENDES Refreshments on Sale. REFRESHMENTS ON SALE



PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned agai
tiving credit to my wife ERTLLE

Straker's Tenantry,

Black Rock, St. Michael.

3.6, 51—2n



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents anc
6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2
vords 3 cents a word week—4 cents c
vord on Sundays.

HELP

A VACANGY occurs on the Staff of
Saerabank Hotel for a responsible and
‘apable lady with knowledge and experi-
nee of Hotel Work—Apply by letter
nly in first instanee, Cacrabank Hotel.

22.6.51—3n









COOK: Experienced Cook-General.
\pply; "Ednam", St Matthias Gap, Hast-
ngs, from 6 p.m, to 6 pan.

22.6.51—-3n

MATRON — G,.F.S, Hostel,
Yoad. Knowledge of elementary book-
seeping necessary.
ent in writing on to
“Valeny” upper

Countr:

vest of Organist at the James Street
Methodist Church. The
wpplicant will be expected to assume
duties an the 15th July. Applications
must be forwarded not later than 30th
June to Rev. J. S. Boulton, Perot
Pontabelle. 24.6, 51—

MISCELLANEOUS

"WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4
miles from City inland one acre land,
preferably with “ae suitable for build-

successful





ing. Contact: T.
ing price,

c/o Advocate, stat-
21.6 6.51 ‘6n
WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE
Apply to Mrs, Vaughn,
child & Probyn Streets,

out of use
Corner of_Fair-
23.6.51—3n



Respectable couple to shate house in
St. James. All facilities for house-
keeping, garage & Servant's room
able

avail-
Phone 5063 for appointment.

23.6.51—3n.

eee

WANTED

“The world became a won- eK &. =e * ‘tit —_ |
% CLEAN OLD RAG x derland” Lower Broad Street. 3
% Delivered to x “It’s Magic inkeinond 21.6.51.—4n. \ 1%
? Advocate Press Room x Since I installed GAS § 13
9 % Cooking. ny | %
FOSSOSSSSSSSSGA 199990082 | SS SS SS | OR

inst
R-
ISON (nee West) as I do not hold my-
elf responsible for her or anyone else
ontracting amy debt or debts in my
veme unless by a written order signed
‘y me
LEVISON HARRISON,

ations to be
R, Challenor
Collymore ‘Rock
22.6,51—3n
APPLICATIONS invited for the






sons.
B. Ordinary Level.

There are a few vacancies in the Senior and Junior Classes now
being held at Harrison College preparing for Svafered are E in June

We are instructed by the Insurance
Company to
vehicle, Sale at Cole's Garage on Friday
29th June at 2 p.m.

JOHN M. BLADON



1952 and June 1953 respectively. e sub re English,
west in, Latin, Maths, French or Spanish, Hi : “(The num=

—. neers | OEE of vacancies in English, Latin, and Maths is cael;
aves a te on etn ts A Prospective applicants at both’ levels may obtairt Aine

tion and advice from either: —

Christ Chureh, (a) The Principal, Department of Education,

Wooden Building covered with Gal- preferably be-



ventee — Painted fh ,and out. A ve tse 10.00 a.m. and 12.30 pm, on Saturday mornings (Telephone LORETO POSPSOSSIOISS Ronegaeey
i, ASN nemo es oi-tn. re ont (b) ze C. Springer, Esq., M.A., Dean of Academic Studies,

° - enh, St ie¢h:
Under The Diamond Hammer ston”, Government Michael, (Telephone 2783.)

All applicants must obtain 75 the office of the Department of
Education application Forms, which must be filled in and forwarded
to the Dean of Academic the Barbados Evening Institute, at
the office of the Department not later than Saturday, 2Ist July, 1951.
N.B. Separate forms must be filled tn and forwarded in respect of
each subject which the applicant wishes to take, but these forms
should be forwarded together in a single envelope. Applicants should
mention whether oe wish to be admitted at Ordinary or Advanced
Level—they cannot apply for some subjects at Ordinary and others
at Advanced Tevet.

The exact compliance with these requirements is regarded as a

ners oe failure in this matter may prejudice the admis-

I will sell by Auction on Thursday
next 28th June at 1 aoe at the
Nectar Clib over Mr. W, W. Reece's
chambers, Coleridge Street, the entire
lot of fittings including chairs, tables,
yeveral (1) gallon jars, counters, ice-box
aresses, kitchen utensils, several demi-
johns, and several
est. TERMS CASH.
Auctioneer,

UNDER THE SILVER



+

HAMMER (2) _ ROIAL AND TECHNICAL
© applications can yet be received for entry to these Classes.
THURSDA’ vy ot Mr. [It wit be publicly announced in the Press when it becomes possi-
SAT ven faba“e maine) Sle ML BREDU mew
je 3) SSES ha

Extension Dining Table, Mird. ‘iets

u Classes far men amend d_women will be also held in the country

hatte in, Maheweny’ Carpet, Pictures, | at the following cexitres: Lumber and Hardware about 15000 sa Pleasant wise
Fea Beer Brsh aR ae nt Sy “eee Nee nk Apts X _ Dial: 8306 Bay Street. Sl imide: of dt ntan ="
Top Table, ‘sin Sewing Machine i. ool, ; > i ‘ Z

jomeativaliy how) | Dowbie Bedsteads with Speightstown Boys’ School, st. Peter, 4S OSES GEESE ESE EES EB CDOS OO OOS OOS PSPSPS RESIDENCE—Maxwell’s Coast.

Springs, Mattress, M.T. Washstands,
Dressing Tables, Chamberware, Con-
qoleum, Pye Radio, Lawn Mower and
other items,

Sale 11.45 o'clock. Terms Cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

St. Jude’s Boys’ School, St. George;
St. Augustine's 's Boys’ School, St. George.
Holy Trinity Boys’ School, 8t, Philip;
The Alleyne School, St. Andtew,
Prospective pupils may obtain ‘particulars from the Supervisor
of the Centre in which they are interested,
Department of Education,
20th June, 1951.

-

24.6.51—2n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
ind 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
nines charge $1.50 on week-days








24.6.51—2n,

MR. EGLON LORDE
(Shopkeeper)
request the pleasure of

DANCE


































Tenders are hereby invited for the
ontract Ls erat an extension to an
xisting uilding at Company's
‘remises, Bay Street, the drawing oes
pecifications in respect of which may
xamined at the Office of Messrs, > 4
jimpson & Co., Marhill Street,
Tenders must be addressed to the
indersigned at the registered Office of
he Company, McGregor St., and be
telivered there not later than 4 p.m, on
th July, 1961,
THE BARBADOS CE CO., LTD.,
T. NOEL PEIRCE,
Secretary.
23,6,51—3n,

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY

ELECTION OF A_ DIRECTOR q



—--





NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed Tenders, marked on the envel-
ype “Tender for the erection of a Pavil-
on at Sarjeant’s Village,” will be re-
eived at my /office up to 3.00 p.m. on
donday 23rd July, 1951 for the erection
»% & pavilion at the Sarjeant’s Village
wh “ Field.

Copies of the plan and_ specifications
‘an_be obtained from Mr, R. B. Moulder
uo Messrs. C, F. Harrison & Co. Ltd.,
on deposit of the sum of five dollars
$5.00), which will be refunded on re-
urning the plan to Mr. Moulder.

Each Tenderer should state the date
2y which it is anticipated the work will
%e completed and also submit the names
of two persons willing to become bound
with him in the sum of $4,800.00 each
for the due performance of the contract
and for completion of the building by
the specified date.

The successful tenaerer will be re-
quired to enter into a contract with the
Vestry for the erection of the building.

The Vestry does not bind itself to
iccept the lowest or any tender.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry.
Christ Church.
17.6.51—5n.










Notice is hereby given that an Extra-
ordinary Meeting of the qualified Policy-
holders of the abovenamed Society will
be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith
Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July,
1951, at 2 o’clock p.m. for the purpose of
electing a Director in the place of Mr.

— ©. Boyce, who has resigned his
seat.

Cc. K. BROWNE,

Secretary.
17.6.51—6n,
















The raffle of the bicycle in aid
of St. Augustine's Cricket Club
will take place at a dance held
at the St, Augustine's Boys’ School
on Friday night 298th June 1951.
4.6.61—1n,



Buildings and Land now occupied by
The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry '
Street.

AS NANTS
Upper part of St. Lawecie Gap
near the sea. Two De Luxe Flats
luxuriously furnished, from July
to December. Phone 8577 or write
Mrs. Hassell, Kingston, My Lord's
Hill, St, Michael.

(
For particulars apply to... .

To-day’s G. A. Song +: aun

It’s Magic”




























o IID ODI POO OEE TOOTS.

for
HIGH CLASS LUBRICATION

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Service Station, Trafalgar St,



MR. FISHERMAN!

THE FISH-POT
SEASON IS HERE!!



You will require Galvanised Mesh Wire, Lacing Wire,
Manilla Rope, and Hoe Sticks.

Call and see our prices which cannot be beaten or
replaced now-a-days.

N.B. HOWELL






AUCTION SALE
Furniture and Contents

MONDAY “Ta and TUESDAY Srd July





commencing 11.80. mi, each day

MEDM EN HAM

Pine Hill

We are favoured w ith ins Be ffom Don Johnson, Esquire, and others

to seli=by Auction an e ive collection of valuable furniture, glassware,

silver, china and the en ontents of ‘*Medmenham,” Pine Hill. Detailed
list te be advertised during. forthcoming week.

John M. Bladon

AUCTIONEER





Phone 4640

LET'S BURY YOUR DEAD!
But With This Difference ! !

You can become a shareholder in this Funeral Furnish-
ing Establishment, Shares are dffered the public at
$1.00 each. Buy at least five Shares in this Company

Plantations Building.

and share in the profits of our business each year.
Self Help Enterpene Ltd...
Funkea! Furnishifig Parigur, iweedside Rd.,



LLOYD E. SMITH.

Managing Diréctor.

ree eae eT
Phones Day: 95-277 tet 2445
» Night: 95-277 t+! 2939





ga- DON’T WAIT — REPAIR NOW!
IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON!!

We have good Stocks of .. . ,
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS

10’, 9’, 8’, 7’, 6’ Lengths
2

EVERITE 4" SOIL.PIPE

10’, 6, 4’, 3’, 2" Lengths



EVERITE 4" BENDS & BRANCHES
®
WEDISH i ee DOORS
Bee .

DOUGLAS FIR es PITCH PINE

BOARDS. PLANKS & JOISTS pret i
®

RED CEDAR SHINGLES q) sscgerz, gener

Se «Your Inquiries are Invited. “Phone 4267 FLANUASIONS BURDEN |

WILKE ON & HAYNES C0., LID.



ee rt
LLIN
























— Handsome
property with
pine

and _ toilets,

SOE SCPE SPE LOS LLP COPS EES

the finest



garden may

“TOBRUK”

looking the




invited.

“ELSWICK"
Belleville. A





rooms,
pantry. Full
application,



rington Hill,
old country
converted

and gardens,

mahogany



be sold
as building site.

into

approach is flanked
trees. Good
ment property especially suitable
for o resident owner,
miles from town,

REAL ESTATE
JOHN

M4.

A.F.S., F.V.A,

FOR SALE OR LEASE
“STRATHMORE"——Culloden Rd.
2-storey stone
roof and
floors, Contains 2 reception,
dining room, 5 bedrooms, 3 baths
Extensively res

shingle

A beautiful property embodying
pre-war workmanship
and well planned with 2

tion, 6 bedrooms, verandah,
kitchen, pantry, garage,
rooms etc.

The land is approx:
2 acres with flower and vegetable
gardens, productive oréhard and
coconut grove. One acre walled
separately

— Cattlewash,
Joseph. A picturesque
home situated right on the beach

positioned on approx. %4 acre of
land. The constructioy is of
timber raised on stone pillars

with shingle roofing and of sound
condition throughout.
three bedrooms
lounge, wide roofed gallery (over-
kitchen,
servant’s rooms, outside bathing
cubicles and garage space.

ovean);

“WHITEHALL FLATS” — Cod-
St. Michael.

mansion
four

the long driveway
by matured

There are
(with basins),

8th = Avenue,
stone and timber
house on approx:
Enclosed verandah,
3 bedrooms, kitchen and
information

recently
spacious
luxury flats fitted with all modern
conveniences. There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house all
laid out with lawns, shrubberies

Only 3%











store-






St.
holiday

















Offers











on







A fine










invest~




house





plete





pantry,
offices.
te.

sto:

walk from




offers,

“WINDY
James.

lounge, 3

Lane, Bt.

|

town

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE”
ton’s Cross Road. A_ distinctive
and well-built two storey stone
in well maintained and
secluded grounds.
well matured and there is com-
privacy from the roadway
and adjoining property. There is
a covered entrance porch for cars,
wide airy verandahs, large lounge
with a central stairway making
an attractive feature, dining room,
4 good bedroom, kitchen, butler's

rérooms and
Outside, there is a large
servant’: ‘ quarters,
interesti|
deatravie property. i

“WINSDALE” Cheapside.
Single storey residence, 3 minutes
‘on

rooms, ing room,
verandahs, 4 bedrooms. Open to

mane °

house with open verandah com
manding magnificent view of 90 sea
and SS oeaien beach,
ms, verandahs,
kitchen, pantry and servant's
rooms. Starerooms in basement.
Offers considered,

= Sandy
James,. A two-storey
stone beach house on site of over
an acre of land with wide sandy
beach frontage,, safe and private
bathing. Matchless for conversion
into deluxe coast residence.

—

WANTED

Productive Sugar Estate with
good house up to £20,000.

RENTALS

FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Hill.
Available up to 6 month

“WHITWHALL FLATS”—Cod-

Phove 4640

— Brit-

Gardens











are

usual






etc,
and








— St.
ae

























Large

lease.



SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN —
[wees Se ee sts i

Ce aa Sra es wi ee
; ‘ PLLC LEP LEPLOLALPLLLALLEAPLIED
Borstal For B.G. | i 7a ESN











Labour Adviser

Commissioner B.G.. TACKLES

et:

ee





— Se THE BRITISH COUNCIE
‘ ; . , GEORGETOWN, June 21 | 7
For Guides Arrives FORESTRY The Legislative Council yeste: THE ane
Paying his first visit to the West day accepted a motion by Hon é ee at ETT co LLE GE
ur aati ae aoe The Lagisiative Coane peed Lionel Luekhoo, recommendin, * sige! THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
ive Counce iv j 2 1 y °, "
Ret ns Geuhis Samtecdag’ cochinn one the first reading of a Bill which COverament to give immedis will set you on the right course for success THE WEST INDIES

From U.K. Guide Course

Miss Majorie Pemberton, Assis-
tant Mistress of St. Michael’s Girls’
School and District Commissioner
for Guides, returned from England

_ yesterd:z, morning by the Geolfito
after attending a three months’
course in Girl Guide training. This
tour was arranged by the British
Council and the Girl Guide As-
sociation of England.

Another Guider who attended
the course was Mrs. G. Douglas,
Guide Captain of the Fourth St.
Kitts Guides and an Assistant
teacher at the Bethel Government
Primary School in St. Kitts.

She is now spending one week
in Barbados staying with Mrs.
Bayne at Enterprise, Christ
Church, before returning home.

Miss Pemberton told the Advo-
cate that the Girl Guide Movement
in England and Scotland is very
flourishing. In England, the inter-
national aspect of guiding is very
much stressed. All internationals
live happily together in the train-
ing centres and there is no racial
prejudice,

In the training centres there
were guiders from countries all
over the world. Most of them
spoke English fairly well and there
was a great spirit of friendliness.

Course Educational

_ The courses at the three traia-
ing centres were very instructive,
practical and interesting. In ad-
dition, she also visited places of
historical interest in and out of
London and had gained a great
deal which she would be able to
impart to her guides and the chil-
dren at St. Michael’s.

She said that it would be a
g00d thing if more people from the
West Indies were given the op-
portunity to go up to England on
a visit of this sort as it would be
of great advantage to them espec-
ially from the educational point
of view.

Wherever she went there was
that friendly atmosphere and the
people were very hospitable and
made her feel quite at home in
spiter of the weather which was
quite cold.

Miss Pemberton said that she
did the first part of her training
certificate for the training of Guid-
ers while in England and will be
taking the second part here. The
first part dealt with the general
training of guiders and lecturing
in guiding while the second part
deals with Woodcraft.



SAVINGS BANK
BUSY YESTERDAY

The Government Savings Bank
had one of its busiest days for the
week yesterday. Near midday,
when the Bank normally closes on
Saturdays, quite a number of
people were still waiting. Some
people had to leave the Bank
without being served,

Two lines, one at the with-
drawal booths and the other at
the deposit booths, were almost of
the same length. Although each
person seemed anxious to get
away from the Bank, yet there
was orderliness.

Feet brought in mud which,
with pieces of torn up paper,
made the floor untidy.



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.23 p.m,
Po (Last Quarter) June
pants 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 7.43 a.m., 8.39
p.m.

7 YESTERDAY
‘Rainfall (Codrington) .76

Total for Month to Yester-
day : 6.31 ins,

Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F.

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

Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.002;
(11 a.m.) 29.994,



up his appointment as Labour
Adviser to the Development ana
Welfare Organisation.

Mr. Catchpole who was accom-
panied by his wife, now replaces
Mr. C. W. Burrows who returned
to England about two years ago.

He told the Advocate that he
was looking forward to his job
here and to visiting the various
West Indian territories in order
to become acquainted with the
Labour Commissioners and their
problems.

Mr. Catchpole was formerly
Deputy Regional Controller of the
Ministry of Labour and National
Service at Nottingham in the cen-
tre of England.

His wide experience includes
labour exchange procedure, the
mechanics of trade boards and
wage councils, industrial relations
and the training and rehabilitation
of the unemployed ex-servicemen
and displaced persons.

U.S. Mail Increases

More American mail is coming
to Barbados. The emigrants wno
flew out this month for the US.
are writing home to their relatives.
Most of the mail comes by air.

On, the other hand, the rela-
tives seem to be replying prompt-
ly. A clerk of the stamp depart-
ment of the Post Office said that
he expects to sell more stamps
now that over ‘a thousand. Barba-
dians have gone to the States.”





——_

22 Come On
“Golfito”

Messrs. Elders & Fyffe’s Golfito
sailed in from Southampton yes-
terday with 100 passengers on
board. Twenty-two got off here.

The Golfito left port yesterday
afternoon for Trinidad. She is
consigned to Messrs, Wilkinson &
Haynes Co., Ltd.



Bishop Howe-Browne
Leaves For Trinidad

Bishop A. H. Howe-Browne,
formerly Bishop of Bloemfontein
in South Africa, left for Trinidad
yesterday evening by B.W.LA.
after attending the 250th Anniver-
sary of the S.P.G.

Before leaving, he told the
Advocate: “I have enjoyed my
few days in Barbados very much
except for the weather. I am
very grateful for all the kindness-
es which have been shown to me
by so many people, especially the
Dean, I shall have very happy
memories of my visit.”

Bishop Howe-Browne who will
also visit the Windward Islands,
Antigua, Honduras, Jamaica and
‘Nassau is due back in England by
plane from Bermuda which he
will also visit on July 23.

He had spent most of his cleri-
cal life in various parish churches
in London before going on to
Bloemfontein in 1935 as Bishop.
After spending 16 years there, he
retired in January this year. He
will be returning to South Africa
on August 3 and will make his
home in Cape Town,

When the time comes
to BUY or SELL
your PROPERTY

consult:

CECHL JEMMOTT
UPSTAIRS PHOENIX PHARMACY

33 Broad Street





seeks to define Government’s
general forestry policy which aims
at the systematic sustained yield
management of the Colony’s
forests, particularly where large-
scale operations are to be carried
out, in order to secure the optimum
utilisation of the entire resources
in any area,

The Statement of Policy, ex-
plained the Officer Administering
the Government in a Message to
the Legislature, was discussed in
detail with, ang .endorsed by the
former Forestry Adviser to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
on his visit to the Colony last
year.

One of the principal proposals
in the Statement of Policy is to
vest solely in the Forest part-
ment the administrative control of
the Colony’s forests which is now
shared between mo less than threc
Government Departments,

Under the new Bill which will
implement the proposals provision
has been made for proprietors of
sawmills and sawpits to be re+
quired to register their business,
keep proper books, and submit re-
turns to the Controller of Timber.



SENT DOWN FOR
SESSIONS

Twenty-nine cases have been
sent fromthe Poli¢e Magistrates to
the Attorney General who will de-
cide on the charges to be sent on
for the next sitting of the Court of
Grand Session which begins on
July 2. There is one case remain-
ing from last Session. It is a case
of buggery in which the jury had
disagreed in their verdict.

ere are two murder cases, two
of manslaughter and one of at-
tempted suicide.

The other cases are: throwing
destructive substance with intent,
two; throwing explosive substance,
one; wounding, one; housebreak-
ing, one; larceny, three; grievous
bodily harm, four; attempted mur-
der, one; malicious damage, one;
fraudulent conversion, one; escap-
ing from lawful custody, one;
receiving stolen goods, one: shoot-
ing with intent, one, and indecent
assault on a female, one.

Rev. Layne Preaches
Farewell Sermon Today
Due Here This Week

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, June 23

Revd, F. E. Layne, Rector ot
St. Andrew’s, will preach his fare-
well sermon and celebrate the
Holy Eucharist in the Parish
church, Grenville, tomorrow
morning, An overflow congrega-
tion is expected. Preceding his
departure next week for Barbados
to take charge of St, Silas and
St, Jude, parishioners of St.
Andrew’s have been holding a
number of functions in his honour,

Last week members
congregation of the new district
church at Paraclete, built in his
time, took the opportunity of
entertaining him and his wife
after his last service there,

Phone 4563

consideration to the establishme:.
of a Borstal Institution at tr
earliest opportunity.

Mr. Luckhoo’s motion whic
asks for the establishment of
Borstal is an effort to save Britis)
Guiana’s youth from being to
deeply “steeped” in criminal atts
through their contamination wi!
seasoned “old lags” in prison.

The need for such an establish-
ment was great, Mr. Luckhoo said
as the system presently employe
at the Prisons with respect
separation of young and_ first
offenders was farcical and almost
a failure. What was needed mos!
was not so much detention
rather training that they may de-
velop into persons of greater
responsibilities and confidence in
themselves after release.

Government, the Colonial Seere-
tary said, was highly in sympathy
with the spirit of the motion and
was aware of the need for suct:
an institution,

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay ~~"



Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril E. Smith,
Cc. M W

M.V.
Sch Philip H_ Davidson, Sch

Smith, M.V
ARRIVALS .
SS_ Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons
net, Capt. Clarke, from British Guiana
via Tri \.
ss fito, 4,505 tons net,
Ss wotth, from Southampton. :
ichooner Entetprise S , 66 tons’ net,
Capt. Dixen, from. St. Lucia.
DEPARTURES
M V_ Twillingate, 191 tons net, Capt
Strickland, for Newfoundland.
SS. Golfito, 4505 tons net,
Sapsworth, for Trinidad.

Rates Of Exchange

Capt

Capt



23rd JUNE, 1951
CANADA
616/10â„¢ pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59 6/10%% pr
Demand
Drafts 59.45% pr
Sight Drafts 593/10% pr
616/100 pr. Cable
601/10% pr. Currency 58 .1/10% br
cs p 57 4/10





CRYPTOQUOTE No 42

| TOF'L WFVZTOFWHP HE TOF |

! TOBSL JEZFHSXLL HVEZLOFNI
TEZCF!

—AZCFL,
Answer to last. Man! ae
pendulum betwixt a smile an a
tear, ~BYRON,

4. A. COKBIN & BOND.





559995 505OOSO"
% Mr, ARLINGTON FORDE, Barber
of Probyn Street begs to inform



569



* his customers that he will be out
® of the island for a short time,
24,.6.51—1n

- ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANrS "sir



me



Variety Entertainment

AT THE
“COMBERMERE SCHOOL HALL








On Friday, 29th June, 1951
Presented by Mr. C. W. Reeves

Faréwell appearance of
MR, STANLEIGH KNIGHT
Commencing * p.m
Part of Proceeds in aid of
St. Ambrose Church Fonds

ADMISSION: &/- 1 1
Your support is solicited,






MR. NEVIC BARROW

requests the pleasure of your
company to his ’

DANCE

Nr. Belle Gully

ADMISSION — 2/-
Musie
supplied by Mr, ©. B. Browne

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

PLEO TCE?
Be » ou are there at
¢ tp-to- e unique
' DANCE
yo be given by

â„¢M GOODMAN
On Monday, 25th June, 195t
‘AT. 9 P

Folks!



SISOS OFIOF

AT THE CHILDREN’S
GOODWILL LEAGUE
(Constitution Road)
ADMISSION — —- 2/-

‘The Police Band
Under Capt, Raison will attend



but]
















NOTICE.

Leeceoeosssssonesoseeee!

Beckwith Place,

CLEA



You make sure of planned progress in the career of your choice when
you let the most progressive, most successful Correspondence
College in the world coach you through the post. By friendly,
individual training we equip you with the specialised knowledge
you must have for a well-paid, key position.

Make the first move TO-DAY.-- post the coupon below

AlL TEXT BOOKS ARE

FRE Jwe send you as many
e

volumes as che subject
they become your personal property.




chosen demands, and



,"

iS YOUR CAREER HERE?

IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE











Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, All Police, Special Course
Aviation (Engineering an. Branches Plumbii

Wireless) Engineering, Ail Branches aw Surveying
Book-keeping jubjects and Examina- dio Service Engineering
Building. Archlescture tions Radio (Short Wave)

and Clerk of Works General Certificate of Secretarial Examinations
Cambridge School Certifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman's)

cate Examination Institute of Municipal Surveying
Carpentry and joinery Engineers Teachers of Handicrafts
crue tans cat

v im ining, All Subjects (City & Guilds)
All Commercial Tubjecte Motor Enginecring Televidion .

ial Are Novel Writing Wireless Telegraphy and

Diesel Engines Plastics Telephony







If your requirements ore nat listed above, write us for [ree advice

————————Dirert, Mail to DEPT. 188-

THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD,

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND








WALL PLACKS

Flying Ducks, per set of 30 oo.cc.....cccccccctee cere $6.62
thee CHIR) WOE BOE OER... vcesesicsssassssuvidssacdheosisivesasotodsacdestes $5.33
Blue Birds, per set Of 3......cc.ccccccccccccssearescaresevens . $4.27

WALL VASES from $2.56 per pair up
' AT YOUR JEWELLERS

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

20 Broad Street.





THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE

ASSURANCE SOCIETY

Invites Applications for the post of

CANVASSER

Applications in person and in writing
will be received up to Saturday 30th
June.

For particulars apply to
Cc. K. BROWNE
Secretary

Bridgetown.

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as fromm MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.

Arrangements have been made for emergency woik to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued az usual,

Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT OFFICE

be open to business as

and will

usual,



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

\
‘
SP PEEL SCPE POLLS LLLP




the Meet
| age

0 SSG GOCG GLO









(Extra-Mural Department)
ANNOUNCE

TWO PUBLIC LECTURES

MRS. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS

(Reader in Social Economies at
The University of London)

FRIDAY, JUNE orn
“ECONOMICS FOR CITIZENS”
MONDAY, JULY 2ND
“RICH AND POOR COUNTRIES”
THURSDAY, JULY 5TH
“ECONOMICS BRAINS, TRUST”
e

All at the British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park
At 8.30 p.m.




Admission Free All Are Welcome

~

Foods For Your Delightful Menus!

Cream of Wheat Pkgs. Hams (Smoked) tb.
Jello ” %
Golden Shred yy ” (Cooked) tins
Marmalade bots. Cheese Pgs & ”
Mango Chutney ” Ox Tongue ”
Melba Sauce ” Hamburger Steak ”
French Mustard ” Veal Loaf ”
Olives ” Mixed Fruit Pudding ”
Honey ’ Mango Slices ”
Chicken Haddies tins Cube Sugar Pkgs
Apple Sauce ”
Veg. Juice Dura Glit tins
Ice Cream Mix
Cow & Gate Milk Food GOLDEN ARROW RUM



PERKINS & CO, LTD.

DIAL 2072 & 4502 = ROEBUCK STREET



SLSOIOSSS

SOOO OSS oo
oc SSSI

So 4
Sa



Why take chances with your baggage when travelling ? \
For a very small premium we can issue you with

A TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE INSURANCE POLICY

that will give you adequate cover and set your mind at rest.

We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—acents

ry
c

CANADIAN B-H PAINTS

.-.Ilt's good to know that we can
supply you with "MADE IN CANADA"
Brandram-Henderson paints again,
the reliable and genuine B-H !!!

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

PRPS SSS

SS %
" =
=
Zz sc
=
=“
= ~
z
: a
‘ie
Stites ‘ ‘ ‘ )
a

to








Two Prizes given for Dancers orm
the Spot; A 85.00 Prize
200th. Person to enter.

— SOLID BAK —

AALS CALA LLL ALA |

for. the us

CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO.

Dial 2798

White Park Road,








oo

Â¥





Dial 2798



On Saturday night, 90th June,
1955
at the

ROUEN PROGRESSIVE CLUB

LODGE HILL






“DO YOU WANT YOUR
CHILD

EDUCATED FREE?

and placed in a JOB
: Afterwards ?





MAKERS OF BUILDING HLOCKS












CONGOLEUM

8x 8x 16 30c. each Jambs or Corners . B2e.
THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL,
4x8x 16 es 19c. each Halves 16¢, ' Roebuck Street ‘registered, ap-
} proved, and recommended to ex-
Double Ends .... 32¢. each (All Prices ex Factory) | amining bodies by the Dept. of FLO () R
Edueation) announces the award




of two or more Moody Scholar-
ships for School Year 1952 whicn
commences in September 1951
A scholarship examination will pe
heid on Saturday 20th June at
10 a.m. on the results of which
two or mote Scholarships will
be awarded to either boys or girls
| All pupils under 14 on that day
attested by a baptismal! certificate
@re eligible.





Certified Pressure—20 Tons without Rupture.






ECONOMY COMBINED WITH STRENGTH

BLOCKS CAN BE USED FOR ANY TYPE OF BUILDING



COVERING










SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !!













The subjects for examinatior LENGTHS SQUARES CEMENT (Drums & Bags) ;
The Cheapest and Hest Way to Huaild To-day. are Mogiish, Arithmetic and Gen- 21” Wid coh Waaks BAR IRON (In all Sizes)
Scholarship winners, of whom q re nn EXPANDED METAL (In all Sizes)
, ),
there are over 60 in the schoo! 36” 3x 2 WALL BOARD
Â¥ and bests tert Setust tethers oe tee Gone et ae PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands)
; with transportation and mainten. 72” ,, a ae’ . All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES
ECONOMY IN LABOUR will Surprise ee h Simpl t P et cases 4 oreven ‘dhenes iv. - 108” 3x 3Y% | And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention
ill li s e, yet Perfect. pils of this school , A : 3/2 ”
USE OUR BLOCKS and you will like them, they are Simple, y peruniis ef this school are now oso th ¢ veo beadiaahiban fear tle
Barbados Scholarships if they 3x4 a { Elsewhere.
e show sufficient intellectual promm- |
| svat’ Chie ec eeomrrttp i)
. } alu: w ut exception are a <7 rar ,
a | t employed either with Gov ALSO DRY FELT UNDERLAY.
TESTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHEWN that Concrete Block Buildings ernment (Givil Service and teach : . ; i 7
: ; ; t i Nap Spe Pog yl gl te Mang oy Very pretty patterns and reasonably priced.
z er t > n or w ivate firms, eg. CPI yp I I
withstood Hurricane Damage better than any other type cf Building r with private f g. CPW i Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
H THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
at = We would visit to

appreciate a our Factory.

PLANTATIONS

ne a ke SOOO SOOO

Phone 2409, 4406 or 3534




“4
“6

3

3
33
3
ro)

3

|
He

2 PISS TSO 7S POSSI

re
7a
3





PAGE SIXTEEN



THE

ARMY MARCHES

ON



MORE idlers than Army marched through the City yesterday, but

neither rabble nor weather could s
picturesque Zouave uniforms.

poil the effect of the band in their

Regiment Marches
Through Bridgetown

The Barbados Regiment,

marched through Bridgetow

led by the Drums and Fife,
n yesterday morning. A large

crowd followed the Regiment all along Bay Street and down

to the Princess Alice Playin

Pavilion the soldiers took re

back to St. Ann’s Fort.

Fort since June 15. C

5 o’clock.

On Friday night a very success-
ful concert was #iven by and for
the soldiers. This took place in
the Drill Hall and a part of the

Camp b

programme was broadcast over
Rediffusion. Lt. E. R. Goddard
acted as Master of Ceremonies.

The Guests Stars were Miss
Alite Armstrong, Professor Monts
and Lady Orlanda. It opened

with the Drums and Fife
a march. The Professor gave a
display of magic after which the
song “My Foolish Heart” was sung
by Private Grant.

There was g very amusing
sketch “The Orderly Room.”’ The
French Reveille was well done.
L/Cpl. Hinds sang “That Lucky
Old Sun” which was followed by
Lady Orlanda who sang the
Spanish song ‘‘La Mucura.”
+A very interesting Quizz Con-
test was also included in the pro-
gramme. In this the soldier taking
part was given three bottles of
beer. If he failed to answer a
question a beer was taken away
from him. If he answered two
questions but failed to answer the
last he lost all three bottles of
beer. It was delightful to watch
the expressions on the faces of the
soldiers when the beers were
taken away from them, This con-
test was conducted by Lt. Lashley.
It lasted fifteen minutes and was
followed by the Camp Band play-
ing “Mambo Jumbo”, The
Buglers then blew the Last Post.

playing

“Badgie Composer”

Other items on the programme
were the “Badgie Composer” by
Private Griffith, a song by Lady
Orlanda, a mouth organ solo of the
“Tennessee Waltz’ by Private
Thompson. Professor Monts then
gave a ventriloquist act with his
“Talking Doll.”

The Doll, apart from giving
orders, such as “SILENCE,” made
every one laugh when he referred
to Private Johnnie Parris as its
father. He made reference to
other soldiers too.

Private Phillips was the best
vocalist of the night. The sketch
“Grandmother’s Birthday Party”
was given by L/Cpls. Morgan and
Ishmael.

Lt. Goddard,
humour,

in his usuol
was exceptionally good
when he imitated a “Trinidad
Sentry.” He is perhaps the most
humourous person on the camp and

as ome soldier said: ‘He is the life
of a camp.”

The Majors also played their
part in the show. Majors M. L

Skewes-Cox, C. Weatherhead and
M. L. Chase performed in “Three
Blind Mice’. This sketch wa

short but extremely interesting
In this Major Weatherhead took a
glass of water from Lt. Goddard,
Major Skewes-Cox gargled and
Major Chase spat it out. Each
one in turn then sang word by
word of the song “Three Blind
Mice.” Another display of magic
was given by Professor Monts
after which Band Boy ‘Sporting
Sam” Squires impersonated a
Drum Major.

The next item was “Alphonse”,
the performing flea given by Major
Skewes-Cox. This was reminiscent

g Field. At the Princess Alice

freshments before their march

They have been encamped at se

roke up yesterday evening a

actions, no fleas. Major Skewes-
Cox however was able to impress

on the audience that there was a
flea performing _ stunts. Cpl
Skinner sang “I Love You For

Sentimental Reasons” and then Lt.
Goddard gave the “Bajan version
of Love Is All.” In this song every
line ended in All; such as, Checker
Hall, Easy Hall, Black Ball, Over-
all, ete.

Before the Concert came to an
end a duet was given by Privates
Dunnah and Tudor, They played
“Shoe Shine Boy” on the piano
and trumpet. Professor Monts and
Lady Orlanda then gave a dance
and sketch to the tune “Mumbo
Jumbo” and afterwards Band Boy
Squires sang the classical ‘Bless
This House.” A selection of tunes
was played by Miss Alice Arm-
strong and the Concert ended with
the Drums and Fife playing the
Regimental March.



Peasants Repay
Loans Well

It is now a year since labour-
ers have been borrowing money
from the Labour Welfare Fund.
There have been 4,000 applicants
Who wanted one and a_half
million dollars, but only three-
quarter million is available. So
far 1,500 people have been len:
$400,000, 4

About 1,000 ‘people have com
pleted their repairs and building,
Mr. D. A, Haynes of the Depart-
ment told the Advocate yesterday.
The borrowers have already
repaid $30,000 and Mr. Haynes
said that they are repaying well.
They appreciate the help they
get, he said, and they realise that
the sooner they repay the quicker
will other people be able to get

loans.
When there igs not much work
to be done, the labourers repay

about $3 a ‘month, but during the
crop they repay about 10 to 12
dollars a month,

Labourers are interviewed on
Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays,
but the office is always busy.
Mr. Haynes has to get out of the
borrower, iis general conditions,
hig plans for paying back the
money besides other information.

“It is good ‘to deal with the
hearty, honest type of labourer,’
he said, “But sometimes there
is a smart fellow to be met, and

these you have to sum up care-
fully.”

The peasants’ loan scheme be-
Zan in 1937, Money is advanced

for cultivation, payment of mort-
gages, irrigation and purchase of

livestock. About $40,000 were
lent to peasants for the year
ending May 31. Mr. Haynes

said that the peasants pay back
the money very well.

‘STRATEGIST’ DUE
ON TUESDAY

The Harrison Liner Strategist,
on which the deceased West In-
dian seaman Milton King worked
steward, is expected to arrive
at Barbados on Tuesday:

The Strategist is bringing cargo
from London. She is consigned to



of a “flea circus” but only with Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.
| Theyll Do It Ev ery Lime hai. 1 er Om
ee Wii ——- - =












NOW, THERE'S THE KIND OF
CAR IM GONNA GET JOE
YESSIR! NONE OF THESE DINKY
PIGGYBANK SCOOTERS FOR ME!!
EVERY TMM
SPINE MAKES LIKE CASTANETS ==








GAS~CMON, PAY THE GUY AN’ LET'S
GO--IM LATE NOW™IM GOIN’
TO THE WIFE'S OL’LADY’S FOR
SUPPERYOU KIN RUN ME OVER.
TS NOT MUCH OUT
OF YOUR WAY>-+





Uf sven to wH0'S TALKING

I RIDE wit you My
AN. I BET YOUR JALOPY EATS MORE















Uy

HE'S ONLY BEEN FREE-LOADING
RIDES IN JOE'S PIGGYBANK SIX

“



i | DRIVE A FISHTAIL V-8
: ay




IS TO GET A JO8
WITH A FUNERAL



Mt

FOR THE LAST THREE YEARS» y 2

Schoolboy
Finds Body

AT GRAVESEND

HORTLY AFTER 9.15

yesterday while walking along
the beach at Gravesend, St.
Michael, Arthur Lane, a school-
boy of Harts Gap, St. Michael,
found the body of a man,
apparent age 40, lying about two
feet away from the water on the
beach.

The body was later removed to
the Public Mortuary where a post
mortem examination was per-
formed by Dr. A. S. Cato. Later
Coleen Davis identified the body
as that of her husband Eric Davis
of Carrington’s Village, St. Mich-
ael. The Police are making in-
vestigations, An inquiry has
been fixed by Coroner G. B. Grif

fith for tomorrow at District “A”
Police Court

at 2 p.m.
UE TO THE HEAVY rain on
Friday, the telephones at the
Police Stations District “A”, “C
“kb” and Belleplaine, St. Andrew
were not in working order yester-
day. The switchboard operator at
Central Station said that he tried
on many occasions to get in contact
with the Stations but only a hum-
ming sound was audible when he
did so.

All important messages were
reported to the Mobile van which
is equipped with transmitter
and receiver.

The Belmont Station line was
also slightly affected. It was diffi-~
cult to hear distinctly messages
sent through.

a.m



a

OTHING HAS BEEN HEARD
about the crew of the fishing
Loat Dagger number X—98, the
property of Dalton Spooner of St.
Lawrence, Christ Church. This
fishing boat went out on Friday

morning. It contained a crew of
three under Skipper Victor Reid
of Black Rock, St. Michael. The

Worthing Station was told yester-
day that they were expected to
return about mid-day on Friday.

REMINISCENCES OF
THE ‘FLOOD’
Whenever heavy rain falls as
it has been falling on Friday ana
yesterday, tears come into grey
headed Christine Wood's eyes.
It ig then she remembers that ia
August September in 1949,
she had to cling to the rafters of
her house in Constitution Road
for hours while she watched the
body of her husband floating in
the water which threatened to

drown her.
Christine Wood is a fruit seller.

She does not remember her
age, but claims to be over 70.
Since the ‘flood’ night she has

been left partly deaf and partly
blind in her right eye.

She lives in Beckles Road now,
safe from any flood. She_ has
been selling for more than 40
years.

Christine Wood keeps au fait
with whatever goes on in the
Legislature concerning people who
suffered loss during the flood anc
ig still looking forward hopefulls
to being given help.

COIL DRILLING HELD UP

HEAVY rains on Friday
vented drilling at St. Lucy by;
the Barbados Gulf Company, bu
operations were continued yester-
day morning Dr. W. F. Auer
Manager of the company told th
Advocate.

He said that the lost time on
Friday was however put to a very
good use in the preparation ot
special equipment with which the
company is hoping to overcome
certain drilling difficulties
have been encountered.

__ By Jimmy an



pre-





















WINDY REACHED
IN HIS KIP ONCE,
AND I THOUGHT
HE WAS GONNA
Pay FOR THE GAS~
BUT HE PULLED
OUT A omy

Ss



, osopher’

which

| cultural workers le

Ln

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 195)













Sport
Broadcasts

CRICKET AND TENNIS

ff MARK ; YOuR :

AIRMAIL

” BRITISH CARRIER’



In the coming week
will cont le the daily broadc
oO { \
lennis Championship Wimbl
on. The C rick be given at 5.00 p.m. on Moi
nad Tuesday when the







Lawn Tennis
on those da

nds and the
at 5.05 p.m. i
lay




































5.00 p.m. from Wednes T s 2 :
vards. Listeners may also like to e nly Pain Reliever —— ’ e
know that the commentaries on 3 —— THE F ser
the Test Match at 8.15 a.m. and ss s . » er \ |ASTEST VICE To
12.45 p.m., although not beamed containing Vitamin B, ty ae. eo
here are coming into this area
fairly well on the 19 metre band. :
Ir " antens ee the sien themed Ifyou want to get QUICK RELIEF I e
a daily programme entitled “To- teachin of Vim sepa Re t yeas :
aay’s Sport” on the air from take YEAST ~~ - = TOO
London on both the 25 and 31) ake YEAST = VETE nee: —. pray = you SAVE MONEY TOO ON
metre bands at 6.55 p.m. VITE. It is the ONLY pain Ni , EVERY LETTER. See
= ig . reliever which ALSO contains the rl
YOURS FAITHFULLY tonic Vitamin B,. Don’t wait— \
eb. go and get some YEAST-VITE ®

Have you been tuning in to the ‘Tablets now e ha
weekly BBC programme “Yours | c Pree vr it
Faithfully” which is broadcast | Y~ \ : Fas strtien WEST INDIAN
every Saturday night at 10.45 \ AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL
p.m.? This pregramme answe HEADACHES mt STICKERS. ~ ~~
on the air questions sent in by NERVE PAINS “e (
listeners; as to be expected these ‘ y ee.
letters criticise the BBC, either in coLDsS, CHILLS, § —, b nl
choice of programme, reception a at ~~ ~ i
or what have you. It is a most RHEUMATIC PAINS ALWAYS AIRMAIL * “BRITISH anne ee a" AND ee
interesting fifteen minutes with eer
Wynford Vaughan Thomas and; RELIEVES YOUR PAIN és ’
Oliver Whitely answering a selec- and ‘ nalts
tion of the week’s mail which - s
comes from all parts of the world. MAKES TOW. (ERD: Vee 3 » Trove Mark
Listeners @éan join in this pro-
gramme by sending their letters
to “Yours Faithfully,” C/o The ‘BRIT
BBC., London, W.I., England, or 1SH _WEST INDIAN “AlRWAYS
through the local BBC office in
the West Indies, Box 408, King-|
ston, Jamaica, B.W.1.
MUSICAL PROGRAMMES |

There will be two good musical |

broadcasts
coming

London in
week, On Monday, 25th}
inst., in ‘B.B.C. Concert am, |
Georges Enesco, the Rumanian |
|
|

from the |

conductor, composer and violin-
ist, will conduct the B.B.C. Sym-
phony Orchestra. The perform- |
ance will represent the following |
programme : Weber’s Overture; |
The Ruler of the Spirits, Enesco’s
Symphony No. 22 in E flat, Op. 13
and Haydn’s Symphony No, 22 in}
Ff flat, popularly called “The Phil- |
Symphony Broadcast |
will begin at 9.00 p.m. on Mon-}
day, 25th June. On Thursday next
there will be an excerpt from The |
Third Programme in the form of
1 Mass by Stravinsky, the first
broadcast of such a work in the
B.B.C.’s General Overseas Ser-
vice. It will be sung by the trebles
and altos of the Choir of Hamp-
stead Parish Church with the}
B.B.C. singers and a Wind En-
semble, Broadcast begins at 10.15
p.m. |

CARIBBEAN VOICES

On Sunday, 24th, June the
B.B.C, will broadcast two sketches
one by V. B. Naipaul of Trinidad
and the other by John Wickham
also of Trinidad.

binghams

For dainty shopping
dresses or informal



afternoon gowns.
An assortment. of
_ lovely patterns.
Guaranteed Fast

colours,
1-2

36” wide
per yard_.

MILK
“that's why the family loves @ AK"

from Baby to Daddy love Oak Milk because they find it tastes just
like cow's milk. Besides this, Oak is very rich in vitamin and mineral salts

Ye





' which means a lot of extra nourishment to keep the family strong and
, : healthy vitamin nad fine pelts are important in the building and SHEPHERD
upkeep of strona bones an eeth.
100 YEARS AGO Try OAK MILK POWDER To-day. - ,
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY . 3-Ib, 12-072.
LIBERAL PRICES: g0.38 per tin 80c. per tin & C L d
- 0.; t .
nie OAK
Mr. Gooding moved the 10—i3 Broad Street
second reading of his bill .
for amending the Shooting Full Cream Milk Powder

Licence Act by giving parties
the privilege of shooting
birds of passage, free of
licence, on their own lands
or lands rented by them.

Mr. Sealy’s bill for re-
moving defects in the admin-
istration of criminal justice;
for giving the Police Mag-
istrates of the City exclusive
jurisdiction in dealing with
afferus under the Mercantile ” = fotte
Marine Act; and another for
making better provision for
the poor and for the pre-
vention of bastardy.

The same honourable and
learned member's bill for
incorporating the Mutual
Life Assurance Society was
read three times and passed
nem con,

|

if PAYS YOU TO SHOP «MODEL™

Sty SAVINGS FOR 3° DAYS
Model

Store
$3.36

$2.86
$1.16



Model
Store

$3.98

Other

Places
$3.54
$2.92

$1.28

Other

Places

$4.29
39¢



Khaki Shirts
Gents Socks (pair)
3 prs. for

Tropicals
Grey Flannel
Khaki Drills

—_— -



“Challenger” Loads 654

Molasses

Boys Polo Shirts each 75¢




The Canadian Challenger called
esterday to load over 600 pun-
cheons of molasses for Canadiai
ports. She is expected to leave
port for Canada on Monday eve-
ning.

The Challenger brought eight | ORO ORR SEO > PO OSS SSG9 FF PPE PEPPER PPP PROP PPOOR RD | SPODOOOFO9F8SG;
passengers, one of whom was in- §
ransit. She is consigned to
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., MAKE SURE
Lid

100 MORE WORKERS |
LEAVE FOR U.S.A. |



SPORT SHIRTS

x BY

THAT YOUR
NEXT SUIT

One additional agri-|

ft Seawell yes-

hundred

eee
999S99SS9F9599 99999999

OOOO.
SSS OCCA OSI orrrrr







x
%
’
ms)
~
‘
%,
%
a
»
ss
>
~
v |
s
’,
x
Â¥
terday afternoon in two aircraft x s
from Resort Airlines for the U.S.A x 8
These now bring the total to 1,200 BEARS THIS 2 | . }
GSES SEED SOSOSOOOOSOS, | 7 % .
. p
. . xy)
| >
$s % | x
. ‘
i S| e A B E bs :
4 ‘
& ‘ s
‘ ‘
x 318
‘ s
‘, yl ae %,
. 4 | %,
x T 3) OF DISTINCTION % WITH
ix | y x >
.
x L i 4&1
a Da x
. Vie 3
x This Fine Fabric with |X : g
%, ‘s
% Daintiest Embroidery is ¥| $ O N G S E E V E S %
- , »,
| 3 Selling Out Very Fast. You } % S18 %
| % can’t afford to take a Chance % | x % S %
% and Delay in Seeing this \ x Sik >
. " : 3 .
% Royal Fabric in Shades of x s 1% P %
% WHITE, PINK, LEMON & 3 } $ AT %
. 1, x} s
x BLUE as 2 2
‘ x} ge x | R
‘, » . yi »
e os | & id 2
% ~ 1% > | *
ss * & | &
i | %& eS) »
~ Pio eis . * . >
x xs Sik >
ss 1 2 oy *
‘ | @ x 4 ®
% ‘xg ~Y 1 > & >
ris ' ‘
x a as AA O.,.LIid. 313 BOLTON LANE. 8
® Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 % \ ° : ° ” - $13 %
‘ , K 2
% | % > % ‘s
99699656966+006" GOOCCSOSSR 4% OOOO OOOO SOS FO SOS8 SSS G99 9959999909855 a7 | Bese SSOOSSOSSO SOS SO SSS GOSS FSS 9 SSS OS OOOO





|



Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE F.llRTEE.N Sl'SDAY AftVOCATK CLASSIFIED ADS. CltBPHONI UN Far B.riha. Ma. • bara* '• ••• • %  %  '"> „*, to •* — A t WliU 1 ..MM*""' --"d Ten Itwecn %  W -•€ I' i *****. It! I 1 f word :**h P Mil FOR KALE Minima** caaroe .e*k Tl re-l* a* M . %  aw-da.*-. M taordf — o*w I wm J cent* %  word i •(•vat M aa n ie**i THANK-. I Wll r ral. and arm %  *tha. RDNM I *ad beroevaananl canard by the death of ( ur f.lh.i Mow. N.lr...ilel Cnrhlow IUh*i, Cl*ra. Annie Ito**. Violet IN MKMURIAM IONMLI' In U>vmg Memo*. Ini on* ftereaford Allan • ho *-i laid to met on June The. met to tight lo mem". Thou rvel Kill remain. O..* ot.lv hope the heart t* The Ml* t MAW uiadye n coin.eti *v(v*a. and Hilda •ehitdtrn> ,..-.n*v, H IIMI \IHI\AI NOTICE -.11 1 %  lot SOtllUN .1 HO..I KAVTTIi AN t-M.TAM MIT*EI An AatliUnl Mutrta la teach Oener Subject. I" l*w*r .nd Middle SchoC from ISIh Wept-mber. 1HI %  nCBmful epi W will be expecti f.i % %  !>! Will. Damn and Phvuul Dr. AuB.i..U'mu*t be forwarded la U Ifeedmlatre** b>' Tueoday. 3rd July IWl W II ANT-OBUS, Secretirv ffciv Body, fluid Church Girl.' Fminflallon ftcheel ... I -luled reaaonabh) offer refuee Apply to H B Lame. 3rd Ave Bay Land DM <*• %  *l>le Maalei Chevrolet In *n food condition, owner driven. mrerd If. Clarke. Jeweller. No 11 %  me* Wreel. Phone 31 23 6.11—ST. CAR One ill 14—Six Vuuxhall Good Working nOn Apply Courti Uaiagc 116.91 CAR lMt DeSotn Diplomat 'li tuind drive, done only 1.00 %  me aa new Fort Royal d.ir. iHMd *104 n MOTOR VAN One Auaun • motor Van. i food .....ditto,, Athevkn Bntf Speight'town Phone Bl-M t 11 li k,. i Ptck-vip Morrt* %  in ood %  rdr with almoat new Body •tout*'. Drug Store or Edward* Gar**. '. nher* it can be aeea MM atfM-t.f £3 an* o. IMIM.lt SALES REAL ESTATE I Ch. Ch Main Kd -A a Bedroom •alow Type. Very Good Condition and Location. Modern Cwnvenlen.^. about iM aa ft G<***a. < %  -, .ml. Cta* N.11 A l^rtto Mooaw.il Butfnea. Reoaten.e tn Tudee at.. Very Oa-M ro*v dlUtav Modem Convrnwer-a, -bout 4.0M aq ft (eatn lea(h.hy flRo Almoat New .ind Naartr lee* aaatte Rutlt I Bedroom It.mgahew Type. Not Far lion, the Oarrlaon. <;.! laraUn.. .1; Modern Convenience*. Galnf for Onl1W A New 1 Bad r eo tn Concrete Bungakia at ].... P..i.iehell Vni Are Itllnd or Waattn* Tiarr Hr-S.le ViUieAaaured MiHtaUoa and Termt Arranged. DUI 3111 D. F da Abreu. Oliv* IVK.ISII Haaltnfl. BVNOALOW A eompaiativoiy new mini cm buimlew aituatad at the Garrlion aod awav Irom tha matn road the Qu.tiined J^iUey Notice la hereb. ,!,.., Mooxu-d r older* of the abovenameo Taocie.y wn oe held at the Societ> a Off-c f*>. kn I'.e.e. Ilrldfetewn. on fYlday. tth July 1*51. at a o'clock pm for the purpo* ..I etectinf a Director In Ihe place o Mr, Waller C. Boycr. who haa realiine. hia mi C K RROWNT. aVaRwary tlaUt—4J1 ID) cni.FHIIll.I ** HOOI Applirai.c,!.! in -i.llu I %  aut-i rorufleate* mu>i Aclliti lle-dm..i.T %  I irth Julv. SI II-Si Millvfl ll\ COLUtOIT, l ApwlH-aHani are Invited Per the p." Ol ..' Axlalant MKtreaa lo tc.rh HItor .. Hoi...... 11.sat %  71 l,*M | 1 flat. Art additional allira.-e ot atlt* peV ahnurr. !• flvefi toi a Trorliln .1 I' HiirbMo* Tie appolrmnetil 1. f Will be panted after IVf %  * •-.vie LE-a-VK I'AH.SAl.K't -re nnt p.ld t AppiieaUoin. -an t ap m i>( rWaw TcrllmonUH. .hould bo forwaided. m. later than >Hh 'uaw 1MI l" Iht Aclln, lleadlnUireaa ot QiKen'. College Bjr h.doa. B.W.I. ,i.l-Jn BV* POI'NDATION Kt-NUOI. VAf AM itAMI El. KIRTUN -c 111.1 \K-mr-. There are vacant Samuel K -,-t,le. lenahrr at Ihe chtiet Olurcli Uova' Pouttdatron %  ehom Aap| l r..Mirr.uat be children attending an Karmen laiy School In the Pariah at Chin. Church and whaor parenta a.. V atraiwnen cwTwrnathneoa. The oppli canU n...at he between the ag• ol 10 seai. B moetha. and II oam an th; oar ol ihe a a.amh.aUo.. whwh wU 1IttUl -1 Ihe Roe* FeundaUaa. Bchool n ftlday Hh Julv at • *i am. the KcHliaaator Franv oi ApptkraUon which cu„ I ..1.1*1*,'d Irom the Bceietary ". I Anlrdbiii. Illllan Hoixe. Rav Rtm,., • Michael muat be returned lo Ihe Se.i lniy not later lhan t pm on tnil.i athh June. IM|. log*(He 1 with a Bapll rnaj Certifkrate W H ANTROBUS. Aerretaiy Qov. Bod>. Chi m Church Ftoi*' Foimdalloii Sclii.'.l 136 Bl ROVFOINDATION RCBODI V aCANT FOI'NBATION ai'MOLARgmra There lire varant F>>undallon Bri,,,,., ahkaj lenakle al Ihe Chrlat Church Boyi Foundation lehenl AapllcanU ami bcllldrrp ot Pnnrnta reUding In the I'.r l.l. ot Crarlat Church and Who are li %  traltrned elreumataikcea. The appli. n 1 inuM be between Ihe agea .! It V" nionlha and If yearn on the day <>i ih< .amlnal.on which wlU he held at th. HUM' IVnndatlon aVhool on Frld-v Utl July at tao am. bv Ihe lleadmaai.. Parma of application which can b. i-lilalai'd Irom the thicretary w It ATtratnii. Hilton Muuar. Bay Street. W MicMel. muat be returned lo the Secre tar* not 1 . on Friday pltth June. IPll. togtlher with a Bap tie Secreiary Go*. Body. ChrUl Churth n-t PoundaUon School. BOYFOI NIIMIOM at-aooi. There win be an Wntrence eaemi lion en fnday aih July ol Ma a (or New PUP"hel*en the "•(I aaul H yattfi on the • .diainatlon. \ga>l.. ilkoM ajit-tt •* -u**r an a FOrrr nool •" %  •" u .*ogapenk-d > a Birth or Bai^amu. Crrtatc.l. and a Tealimanlal ;.f ?oo. t.^aVrl from Ihe Mat Sepooi of IMRI i-elvlng apptKatio-ii t*l TROBUS. One I*-1". (liK-h Hoy' ,,.,. t.n.i 13*11 €n ol thl rieaina -l-te for .ecatvl ttill/Be Way BMh J..no, W H ANTI .-. Ml %  H-DA VS .NEWS FLASH LrtRYMANS IM rCLOPAEOIA 12 Volume* A— 7. ltd addition revKrd lo l %  .'i >::ii.iMi f„r ihe Set JOIIXSOX S MATIONF.RV BKVH.I. EtWE MlatRORM It IrafX U IBB. M in., x is in.. at JOHNSONS IIAKDWArH; MOT.* ivcix MM as, np. BA totor Cvcla* In good working order A % %  rgaln Apply: 1. Boyre Canewood %  lanlallon. 81. Michael 3**31 In %  aLBCTRICAL Gi. inatalW.1 tenUct W. Walli rhnne BMI of | For further poria at T. Geddei Oranl •me 40JB. II fl II-1 RatFlUGIIMTOR: On hi ga-d wcwl Tnnpro. Ph-.m T-.v TRAIN nornh. Da*ii. Modal %  %  iir Rauwav locoritoilvo and tc <-<•. hea. algnala. track, etc mou n Treille Table 13 ft. by t, 11 *Jf llaah ot roaaonabla ofrer Phone 1 VPJGO l>-npleto A.., t .teur Ulallo. •aaaBv I'hotiw on reueal Imlln. Voung POULTRY LIVESTOCK COW ... Gurmacy Cow In PaU A*fE J Webatrr. Ifarr.auna Plantation. St 1.IV1RTOCK Two MKCIIANICAL TVPrv-umaiB i. m ,.i T.pewrller. nd one .11 hand-ope..led Addl... c-.hlrte May be aren at the American onaulatr Mixiria. throxgh Friday. M1SCELLANKOCS ,ANTiauM O f* •BtRtrBBB Jawcla. flna Sllve> --aicr-roiourav Early booka. Map* tulo^r.ph, eta., at Onrn,,-, Anllyu. traap. adlotnlnc Royal Yacht Club 3 t la-t 1 n rv-ntw CRUISEH as It h n Vauahall th Marine Gcarbov •.. mm or am ati.-r ft. %  1 1 c Wn aill-ln GALVANISED SHFFTS Bci quallt ew iheeta. Cheapen in Ihe Hiai d ft IflOt: T ft 13 gg. B ft Bl 13; I ft H |g 1 ft ta an Nell carh. Bettor hurry BARNIB A CO LTD. 4 1 11—t f n I'RIMhONE IAUNDRY BOAP~ reducer m from Mr lo Mr Bradmhaw ft mnpaiiy JOSL In PRAM %  % %  UK ... ,r aim lumtlAlt TYR SIIMUHIEII WHEAT. Tho si-II ,tt Ife The beat rereal for your growing Hldren 3eV a package J. N. Go.ldard •ana Ltd. at.-., 1. PKIISOWAI. I H iving credit lo my wife BRILLS HARL-k>N IM WaM| 1. 1 do not hold mv elf leaponiiblr for her or anyone -*— nnlraclliif an.' debl — 1.me unleaa by a Wi LEVISON IIAHKlaON. Slrakat %  Tervanlry. '• % %  fc li.-. Si Mi. h...l am rharpe apeak Tf ernii ana 1 aaadaaa it u-..d. — otar jR centa a treed uteefc—4 conn 1 Vi,.,d..p* HELP A VACANCY arrura an the KtalT ol -acrabaTih Hotel far a raaponiiblc and apable lady Wllh hnowledfe and r.p.Mnee of Hotel Work-Apply by letle. nl> In Hot Inetanee. Corral..., % ll.-iri B 6 11 3n CtKW Vpply %  IBB. 1. %  kpertanred Cook (ln Bdnam. St Malthlaa 1;.., %  M am 1 pm lo 1 p ... aan 3. MATRON O.FR Hoalal. Con toad Knowledge of elemenlarv 1. eepliig inmnn Applkratlona lo ent In anting only to Mra R. ChalU Valrr. upper Cnllymore Rock BL6.il 1.. APPtJCATRjatB ai of OrpaiiMI a I Hhodirl Church i.uat be f..l ar.lr.1 MISCELLANEOUS WANTBO TO PtmCMA*r. in lea from Clly Inland one ... .refeeabl. wllh view auaUble I ..g Contact T M ., An... '.'.MI" TO mv OLD -KWING MACIIINI v %  ., ol l.ir .1.1 \ PpoBFR St'reU. M I II - Reapertahl. cm.pl. %  araare hotaaa h 'I Jamra All facilrUea far houar i.finivg. garagja A Servant a room avail w .vvri-n CLEAN OLD RAG Ill-lit r-rril to Advocate Prrat. Koom TAM.MN ri Beachmourtl Faaturr liataaahM... san.i loaayph. aUndlng an 1 The> honac t.-.i.in. 3 fallartaa, hntnfe. • tiling room. 3 bedroom kitchen, laundry, garaf. ruom > loner gat da— 11 Inapectton on application laker. Rhoda Yard. %  mounl ."...t,.rc The property leiclualve ot the furniture, but whkh may be aaid aeporatat> 1 will be an up for aato by puhlir rompetltton at our onV*. Jamea St reel. Bridgetown, on Friday BMh June %  tent al I pm YRARWOOD A BOYCF. AUCTION %  I..I.I 1 HIIJ.MAN MINX Wa arr Inatrvartod b Compariv lo auctMp Una daatagn vehtcar Sale al Cole a narape on Friaa. B"h June al I pm JOHN M 111.AIH.:. AtKtloneer HAH — rNo. It GOVERNJMffiNT NOTICES PART ONE ORDERS LMut -Col J C onaaaB. Q B I E D The Barbadaa Badiiwoni SINDAV. JUNE i* lk>i. I \K MilTBgga) will bo no parade on Thuraday R Jon M All tnaac rarrulU who have paaaad the adu.-alaaaal and dl Mela will I ia the DrlB Hall. t:arn...n,at law rveor. on WedpaMda*. IT Jab 91 oaiiaai OPFPTRB A -flinsi 1 •> %  nilh rM.iuci r IILT li Ordariv OAVor 3'U C O Parkrrlm Orderlv Serleont III tit Huabaatda. H A Orderly OnVer MA. A M CtVke BM WB WUltama. B D t 1 b %  JCEWBBCOX. Major. S O I. F ah AaUutan. NOtVt Tne mamUily Me.. Meeting of ll- Owatora' Me will I Jun al at 3*1 i hour-. Honorary Members may attend a PABT II BBBBBI THE B DOB REGIMENT HTM JUNE 1PS1 Sili LEAVE frlvll.i. •) Pta Klrton. D •> I. C Prince R O BT CW Clinton. H C •n Fta Bynoe. J 31* a Oreei.c. A. SbT Brodahaw. Mc D 341 Dim. Belgrava. I 331 I J O „ Havne.. J Onnlrd S wpatia' P Ltave wef B Jun II. Grwnlrd I rnonTha' P Leave wel II Jim 31 I D SKF.WXS-COY Malor, B O L P Adlulphl. The Barb ai m Regiment Mill III M htlalmnn ,JF. %  end faaaal %  aro-d. 3 ceair s word an Jbadapi 34 leonfla — SHIPPING NOTICES IIOUS ITS A apMima Cott.g. ,Th.-^ H-.rroorw, Tao La.,c —., %  oai OtMina. • om Can.aftna Ream... Coant Tel UTI 14131—In KURClflLL rfl "li Coaat. I .. mm %  1. i-aa.n< In each. 1 LTRftu PPlv .vnch. Top R..-.L Tphone tPSft. . :., laaii an MODCRN rURMIBIIFIi BVNOALO* .11 ,. k .. ... Hall m ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. KAiUNf.* riaa tun VRDAH M 1 Hfitiu^jin June ifa-i. • ft OBAMJBBTAB tan Jufe ISSI l a BBS AIM13th Jtvly IBM. . BEBSO-IA—aath July IW1. BAIUftOI TO lllMOiTI AND AMallRBAM M S HILIJ.MSTAD—m J„lv |p3i UUNOI TO 1RIMDAD. PAR AM ARIBO AND OEOBOBTOWN I in iK t—ae.i, j un4 IBM. M Bit I BA *th Jul. IPS). P MUBBON. BON CO LTD. Arrnta. Bha M i.' *• 1 p... -nly 1 SL Vtncont. Ballmf RHri inata T^." KV Canbbee' wtll ae. any) and Boas Anllf %  'I I ', Bat and at. > Ml ml ttepeit-jr to be notUtod M..IIMM, slot. 1 ..is. Moiitha o'. JuL-. Noana] Water etc Dim :i! W Chandler. BAJFOa hi C|I Tliee Baaroama mpah lied up. M. oern R. 1 ahaw at CBmpany. BJ <1 51 -3.. Canadian National Steamships 11 1 Tueaday Wh at Chrlat Church. Wooden Uoildlm I ader Tka lliaauat Haaunir will toll I it Rtlh J111 Aud Tl.ura th. Club %  hambera. CblefMlare Street, tho entire lot of filling* including chain, tab* %  everal Hi gallon Jara. counter*. Ire-b .reaaca. kllchm ulenalla. aeveral den uhna. end aeveral other llama of inter-.1 TERMS CAJOI. ICAriy A. S."tl. \i.rUaneei 13111 UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER OH TMV1BRDAY Ri.h by aHMe at Mr A Archer wa w*1 aelj u.Fumli.ue al %  Penrllh. %  %  .•*. Ftnarl whir* lrvrh.de* R^lei.aioi, 1>. ,lng T.ible. Mlrd Waggo Vprtght ria.r*. .........ic.,1 Table* Mr hair* In Mah4*env Carpet. Hiclurea .'wlrala. Claaa and (-looker?. Dinner and l>~ BetVM-ra; BreakfaM Table Enam Vop Table. Blngrra Brwing Machini praclKall< nawi. Double Hrdatenda with .nn. .. Mallrca. M T Waahatanda. ireeaing Tab)'*. Clvamberware. Con"*—. PFe Radio. Lawn Mower and other llama. Rale II 44 o'clock Trrma Caah BRANKER, TROTMAN m CO. .llietltinrrrN ITIR.ir Ml I II IS Tea ceali par apata tlaa on tcaek-dapi nd) U centa par aodle line on Stindavi .mitaytn rharae ll.U on treek-damt ad ILatJ oa Sundava. NOTICE BOAD 1 ."i 11 TO MtPAIBI Aa from Monday June 3a. IBM. li.Md IradXig fro... C.agga Hill on la Baa *.de.. Itrtflge at Joea I'lver. will p* -loaaal lo Veharular Trafhe until further I Order. OMMIKMONHIS of HIGHWAYS at Joaaph %  aaa aR, T I N D E B Tender* are hereby Irnrltod tar IM ... tia.i to erect an r.tenalon to aa alallng building at Ihe Company'! re.nlae*. Bay Stroot. Ihe drawing and pevllUallona In rrape. I at which mar b* .immed at ih<(MTU-e ..( Maeara D M. IV t [arhlll ... inual be ...ulreaaaal 1* the ignrd at il.e regiatrrrd OlTlce al he Company. McGregor SI, and bo Vlivne.1 ihore not later lhan 4 p.m on ih J.ilv IMI THE BARJtArKRI "#CE CO LTD. T NOCI. HE1HCE. Secretary. lM %  Jn NOTICB 1 v.i IMI OF CBRIPt < III Hi II Se-i.^ Tandera. nvarkacl 0.1 lha enval1* "Tender for ihe envin.n of a Pavll,n at Rarlrarir. Vlltage.'' will be revived al my ofSe* up to 3.M p.m. on lunday 33rd July. IPS! lor the erection 1 a pavilion al Ihe Serjeant'i Village %  ring Plel rinretlana a ii.. Flrld Cople* of th Hi. F II-1 ot Ave dollar* refunded M.,,,-1-. Each Tenderer ahmild alate the < v vvliich It la anticipated the work 1 willing lo become bound or th* due performance of the contract ind for completion of Ihe building by I., apniifled dale The aurreaaful lenuerer will be rer'oatr for Ihe erection of lha bvilhtinL The Veatiy doa* mat bind llaelf to WOOD ODDAHII. 1 %  ( in. Veali Chrht Chun-1 BARBADOS I VI MM; INSTITUTE (1) OENCRAL CERTIFICATE OF EOUCATIOK. UKIVERSITY OT LONDOBT AAdvanced level. Evening Clauses preparing stutntntB for Cd-na.n Ubjccts in this ERBiri 1 nation, on a two year course, will be herd from Sepii-mber Dn. Thcie classes replace those pro paring for Iniermediato Arts. Only ttvtRae) inland!n lo qualify themselvag lo pru.-eedinaj lo a London BA Degree and who have, already, bv way of London Matriculation or Credits in a School Certificate, pataed in the subjecti required at Ordinary Level, are eligible. N.B.—By taking 3 lubjecta. choien according to london Univerdty Rerilfttioiu. and taken at one and the urne examination. Undents who alcady have the required qualiflcation.* kt Ih* equivalent of Ordinary level, may limullaneouilv achieve Matriculation und exemption from Intermediate Art* The subjects offered are Kngllsh. LBUR. Maths, and either SpanUh or French or History, according tn the number of applications received from properly qualified peraona. B Ordinary Laval. There are a few vacancies In the Senior and Junior Classes now being held at Harrison College prtparlng for •XBmlnatloni In June INI and June IMS respectively The .ubjeeto offered are English. Latin Maths. French or Spanish Hlstorr • Owograph, (The num. ber of vacancies In English, Latin and Mathi it very small ) ProspecUve applicants at both icvfls may obUin further infnrma1 and advice from either: — W-T"* Prtn^P"' Departmeol of iMiwaUon. prefer-ibly between 1000 am and 12 30 p.m on Saturday morning* (Telephone -r,. r ( ^' £ C Sprmt Sl. l! 5MA Dean of Academic Studies, t r.llifiton Government IHU. St. Michael. (Telephone 27SS.) All applicantf must obUln from the office of the Dcpartmcnl of Fducntion application Foima, which muat be filled in and forwarded to the Dean of Academic Studies, the Barbados Evening Institute, pi Uie office of the Department not later than Saturday. 21st July. 15I N B Nrrmmte form* mtui be Ailed tn and /oni-fird.-d in raffntcfj of eoch subject which the appUranl it*t>het i. take, bu( three fornu %  hould be forwarded logefher in a ainflle enccU,pe. Applicant! s'lOUld rn.iifioii whether they wish fo be adaRilted or Ordlnan/ or Adronccd LetH-t-Hheif %  eBBBOl applu /or some lB6*ecfi til Ordinary on d ofhrra at Advanced Level. Thr exocf t-ompUam irreli rninurp lelt, and fail •ion o( applicanls. (2) COMMKhClAI, AND TECHNICAL No applic-Uons can yel be received for entry to these Classes It will be publicly announeed In the Press when it become* possible to recruit new ctaaaes, (3) COUNTRY CUUES Classes for men and women will be also held in the counm it the following cantres:—St. John's Mixed School, St. John: Mt. Tabor Mixed School. St. John; Speightstown Boya' School, St Peter. St. Jude'f Boys' School, St. G">i ,,< St. Auguatine's Boya' Schtxil, St. Geot-ge; Holy Trinity Boya* School, St. PhJUp; The A Hey ne School, St. A::drc.v. Prospective pupils may obtain pBrUculars Irom the Supervisor of the Centre In which they are interested. Department of Education. 20th June. IMI. 2 4.6 Sl-2n. 1 wllh thear requlr.nieNtf ii rennrded aa a re in tlii* marfer may prejudice fhe ndmlsDANCE 1. .Id W St. Pull ( Lurch Chrfr rw — to lw held at — QI'ECNH FAU HOl-SK — On — MONDAY NKillr. JtlN* ISIh. INI. Miulf by It^vtp GltWnt OrekMra. ADMISSION . I/. MR ECLON L0RDE (Shopkorprr) requot ... %  pleasure o] your company lo fit. DANCE Tto be held at QUEEN'S PARK — ON WEDNESDAY NIGHT. 27th of June. 1851 ADMISSION S/Mustc by Mr. Perty Green's Orchestra REFRESHMENTS ON SAI.F ;*aaaa> a eV Ve*e^OV^^ I MR. FISHERMAN!! THE FISH-POT SEASON IS HERE!! S You will require Galvaiiisetl Mesh. Wire, I.iirinu Wire-. \ Munillu Hope, and HotSticks. j Call anil 0M out niiii-s which OaUinot LM 1 beaten or g roplaccxl now-a-(i.IN.B. HOWELL Lumber anil Hardware ^ Dial: 330G Bay Street. Alt II4\ f*UI Furniture and Contents MUMMY %  ! and TITOA ^rd lair ramanrnrlni 11 HI a rrl rarh del >II:II>IIMI.\>I Pine Hill Wr. are faWpured. "!"' bn h rdhiaSon F.aiilre. and .ilhera ... MM i> I iluablfl luntmire. alaaan-ar*, tllver. china and lb* enUra contanU ol Medr-venham.' Pine Hill Detailed li.t ga i. agvB '.(i.iiilng *••;. .loll ii >l. II lad tin Al ITlONI-Ht Plantations BuiIUiiiR. THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY ELECTION OF A DIRECTOR Notice is hereby given that an Extra ordinary Meeting of the qualified Policy holders of the abovenamed Society will be held at the Society's Office, Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July, 1961, at 2 o'clock p.m for the purpose of electing a Director in the place of Mr. Walter C. Boyce, who has resigned his seat. C. X. BROWNE, Secretary. 17.fi.Sl—tin. FOR SALE A To-day's G. A. Song \. • Mafic" Thp wotl.l became %  wonderland" iaak Since I installed GAS Cooklnf. Building* and Land now occupied by The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry Street. • Por particulars apply to . K. R. HUNTB, C o K. R. Hunte ft Co., Ltd. Lower Broad Street. L'l.ii.-.l.—lu. I LET'S BURY YOUR DEAD! But With This Difference ! You can become a shareholder in this Funeral Furnishing Establishment. Shares are offered the public at $l.Ml t>Hrh. Buy at hnsl live Share* in this Company and share in the profits of our business each year. %elf II. I H InlrrawUe Hal.. Funeral FurnishinK Parhntr. T\\ee: ., Night: 95-277 95-277 2445 2939 4r .jar DONT >VA1T — REPAIR SOW IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON !! Wr have good Slucks ol . i.tniii'i: toiiiu I.ATED tUOStmS 10'. 9. 8'. 7'. ' l.iu'.lli. i:vt:nn>: 1 • son. IIPK If, g, I ::. 2' Ix-nsihs a I \ I III I I I" III MIS A llllAM HIS o SWIIIISII l".\.\t:i. IMMMIS r x r, r s• %  %  r o %  MM l.l AS till A I'll! II I'lM InOAIIIIS. IM.AXKS A JOISTS a III II ( I II tit SIMM.IIS f*FY.M.r li.i|iiiriis at* liniled. 'Phone 42G7 WILKINSON vvHAYNES CO., LTD. REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. BLADON A.r.s.. r.r.a. FOR SALE rOB 1U OB III" STnATiiMORK"-eulloden Bd. Haivdaomr 2-Ior*Satone wroperty win. shingle root and i.lne floor* Contain* ) reeeptlAn. dining room. bedrooma. S bath* and lot let* Kitenaivelv re. iiacdetlrd reeenll* Orounda of about 15.000 aq ft Plcaaant town raaldenc* aoluble aa Doctor a realdence or Gneal Houae ItrBlDrNCB-Maawell'a Coaat. A beaullful properly embodving the lineal pre-war workmanahip and well nUnned with I m-entmn. a bnaroom. verandah, kllrhen. paniry, |arave. atoreronrria rtr. Tneland la appro*t .icre* with flower .ind vegetable garden*, productive oerhnrd and rocoriui frevr. One arre walled e,,rd."> mav hi.old tepnralelr a* building alia %  TOBHUKrolllewaah. 9*. Joaaph. A pirl-irenq ie holiday home aliuatad rlghl on the bearn paaltloned on appro* a. Mre gg land The conatnartlon la ot lindjer ralaad on atone pilUra alia ahingle roofi.vg and of Bound condition Ihrougrioiil Then* are ibrae bedroom* Uo*i rtioma. 3 bedrooma. kitchen and pantry. FS.II Intormatlon on application. -vTrTTTEHALI. rLATS" — Codrlnglon Hill. SI. Mirhaet A Ana country manalon recmlly ried Into lotir •pacio.it v Hala fitted ilh all modern Ttarre are appro*: acre* Burronndlng Ihe houae all lairl oul wllh lawn., ihrubberlea and gardena. the long driveway approach I* flanked by matured ntarVAgtUV tree* Good wveatment property e*pecially aultable fur a resident owner. Only 3'l mile* from town. %  KK-KERBIE HOUBT' — Billton'* Croae Boad. A dtatlnctlva aivcl wrll-bulll two atorey none houae in wall maintained and •erluded ground" Cardena are a r.11 matured and there ha rarnplcle prtvarv from Ihe rnadw.y ant! adjoining property. Thar*' M a roverad entrance porch lor car*. wide airy verandah*, large lounge with i central atairwav making an attractive feature, dining room. good badroom. kltchrn. ..ilril pantry, atordroarn* and uaual oftice* Oulald*. there la a large Cheaaatde. lenre. 1 minula* r-ntre. Two WIMTJV flU.O*, (. Jaaaajj. Dellfklful rn>ra*alow hovtaa with open verandah commanding magnlfa-eni view of ••• ana Birelrhes of beach. Una lounge. I bedroomi. verandah*. kitchen, paniry and aarvant'i ronrn* *torerooma In ba.ernant. LrireT i c on t iderTd. I'.KACH PRl>FRItTY' — Hangv laM. R Jamvea. A laa-Mortt %  tone beach houae on Mte ol otar an acre of Und with wide sandy beach frontage.. iafr and private bathing Matchlra* lor ronv-ar.lon Into deluxe coaat realdence WANTED KEMTALS WH1TWHALL PLATa*'-CodU riniton Hill Modern luxury %  Mltinant flat*. KKAL ESTATE AGENT AI'CTIONEIR PLANTATIONS Bl'ILDING Pt-ntna OM .*



PAGE 1

PACE SIM i i \ H'NDAI ADV04 MI SUNDAV, JUNE 21. Hoi MORE idler* than Army marchad tt neither rabble not weather could -poll V >lctnr**qiie Zouave uniform' yostfiday. but 1 % %  iid in thru Regiment Marches Through Bridgetown The Barbados Rcj-iment. led by the Drums and Fife-, marched through Briagvlown yesterday morning. A lar^e crowd followed the Regiment all alontf Hay Street and down to the Prino lying Field. At the Princess Alice Pavilion the soldi* m their march back to St Ann's Fort. They have been encamped at the Fort since June ir>. Camp broke up yesterday evening at S o'clock. On Friii.i> nifhl i a Hcas. Major Skcwf^i ii *vas given bv ;ind tor c I-ady Orlanda who sang the Spanish sonn l-< Mucura." A very Interesting Q -*•* was also included In the pronrwnmr In this the soldier taking given three hot t lea of begY. 1: %  „nswer a question a beer was taken away from him, If he answi .|iietions but fiulcd to answer the last he lost all three < |1 I to watch %  %  %  %  .soldiers when the bet taken oway from them. This contest wan conducted bj U. Lasblay. wh . w n *>l It lasted fifteen minutes and was m lollnwed by the Camp Band playing "M n ID bO J U m bo". The Puclers then blear the Left Post. Dunnnh and Tudor. The*' played Shi"Shine lloy" on (hi \ %  md trumpet. Professor Monti and lands then gave a dunce ,m %  men toe Labour Welfare Fund. rhere have been 4,000 applicants one mid n half but only threeqtiarter million is available, So tar i.soo people nave been we MOO.OOO, AbOUt 1.000 peoplg have com %  Ira and building. Mr. D. A. llaynes of the Depnrimenl told the Advocate yesterday. .' %  II.IVM .n:r % %  repaid $30,000 and Mr llaynes uuih oi'Kan solo of the raid that they arc repaying well I.I; %  thi ;i M thai the quicker will other peopli be able to get giving loans. mde Whan there la not much wort the labourer H repay ub-.ut $3 ii month, but during the crop they raoey about 10 io 12 dollara a month. I.1nit I"Ba.lgie Composer" Other Itenu on thi were the "Badj Privale Grlfflth. a song by Lad Drlanda. a "Tennessee Thompson. Professoi gj .•cntrtloqiiist nrl ^ Talking Doll" The Doll, apart from I UCh ... SII.KACK. n when he referred to be di to Private Johnnie Pai lather. !! %  .• ma other soldiers too. Private Phillips was (he best Schoolboy Finds Body AT GRAVESEND S IIOKll.V AFTKK 9 yesterday "bile welkbhi %  i<*%  M QraVI % %  rid. St. | .: %  Harts Qap, NLV tuu I found the body of a man. apparent age 40. lying about tWO frOOl the water on the baet The body was later ran bare a peel miirtem examination iti \ s < .-. I...r. Cotai n i' ; .s thai of hei husband Brie Davis of cairii^i-.n'village, St. Michael The Police are making lain inquiry has been ilxed by Coroner 0 B, OriJ nth for tomorrow at District "A" Police Court at 2 p.m. D lflj TO TIIK IILAVV rain on Friday, Ihe telephones at the natrsei -A", "tr*. t" ami BeUeplalne, St were not in working oruer yesler(!.,>'. The %  wtf*hboard operator at Central Station said that he triad on many occasions to get in cool H aiita the Btatlona but only a humming sound was audible when he did so. AII important neesai reported to 1 an which ... equipped with %  u*anamlttai nod Matver. Tiie Betmoni Statleri line wm also tlightly affected, It cult to heat distinctly mcaaagei sent through. N OTHING HAS BBM HKARIi about the crew ot uv I oat Dagger number X—8. the i ropert y of Datton Spooncr of st ChriSl Church. This fishing boat went out on Frid-o morning. H contained ; crew of oSree under Skipper Vletm Raid of Black Kork, St. Michael The Worthing ild reetarday that the) return iboul rnld-da] on Prldaj Sport Bfoadatats CRICKET AND TI man %  Aill contj on. Thi i ba given el BJM i it 5.05 p.m. on those da from wb • %  now that the < %  %  04 beamed are are this area i..ni> well on the 19 tied Tall • it" on the air from I'ndon on hot!. i. ,:, |, % %  VOUKS KAITIIH I IV Have you been lunl ig oi ba the .\ei-kl. Yours FaJthniUy" which %  > % %  %  %  p.m.7 On the air question listeners, ai to lBl | %  iei in eBotce of pnognnuna, raeeptlon or arhal havi you Ii .. most with Wynford Vaughan Thoroaa and Olivet Vfhitoh; anawi i mall which i %  | %  Utb %  i. % %  ban n ufla in>gramme bj ell leCtai s %  1Q3. <' %  TI 1 don. w l_ Brigland. or through the local BBC Ihe W< %  Indlaa Boa M ^lon, Jamaica, B.W.I. Ml MM M. PROORAMBfKS There will be two good musical broadcasts from lxindon in the coming week On Monday, 25th! B.B.I km 1 1 . conductor, composer and .-.!. Mil conduct the B.B 1 phony Orchestra Thi1 an..' wiD represent the Frogramjii" \Vii--r Overture; The Ruler of the B Symphony No. 22 in K Hat. Op 13 No. 22 in r" flat, pop my Broadcast will beitit on Monday, 25th June. On Thursday next there win %  1 from Tlie Third Programme in the form of %  broadcast of such a work In the I vice ii will be n; :ilid alto% of the I lead Pariah Church with the B it C -mgers and a Wind D f a camp The M part in the show their \i 1. luU) ,,. t„ me I" tan in 1837 V. ni Skewe-r ,.„ltivatio(i, |i \1 L Chase performed In T 1 1 m ,, n ,\ purchase of Blind Mic' Thll About JtO.uOO were short but extremely Interesting lent to peasants nr the yea! hi th:s Major Weatherhead look %  ending May :ti Mr llaynes glasa of water from Lt. Ooddard, .''aid that the peasants pay back Major Bkewes-Cox gai-gled and the money very well. Major Chase spat II out. Each one in turn then sang word of the song "Three Blind Mice." Another display of magic was niven f.v after which Ban Sam" Bqulrci Drum Mnjr STRATEGIST' DUE ON TUESDAY The Harrison liner strategist. On Which the deceosed V.'< t li M LtOO Kins worked t. ( % expected to arrive The next Item was "Alphonte" at Barbadoi on Tuesday, the perfonniii)'•' %  rtajoi The stratrgtt is biinglng oaiw I 1 Th Iseent from London. She la eon of a "lira circus" but only with Messrs OaCosta & Co., Ltd. REMINISCENCES OK THE FLOOD w.i, oevnr heavy ram falls. %  it has been falling on Friday aim MM tears come into grey headed Christine Wood's eyes. It Is then she remctnbet | thai ll August — Bepternber u> i4B. she bad t" Cling to the rafters uf hot house u, Const Hid LI. n Road tor hour.wlnl,. she matched the body of her husband floating in the water which threatened to 1 her. Christine Wood is a In She dote DOf ivmember her age, but claims to be over 70. Since the 'flood' night she haa been left partly dan and partly blind in her right eye She lives m BecUOi Uoad now, safe from any Hood. She has 1 ..1 rig for more than 10 rears, Christine Wood keeps aw fait with whatever goes on In tin Legislature concerninu people who tlood ami %  i. ward hopefull' to being given help CIL DRILLING HELD UP HEAVY ralni on 1 idaj pi %  vented drilling at Bl Lucy bj the Barbados dull Com, operations were continue I day morning Dr w T \ %  Manager of the company %  Advocate. Hi thi M t lima on Friday was however nut I" ., ver; good use in the preparation 01 special equipment with which tin company is hoping to .. Irilltng dinicnii-. w>... have been encountered. 100 YEARS AGO BOCtl Of AssiMhi*. I.IHKKAL th Junr Mr. CiiMHling moved the sreond 1, uhii. of lib bill for amending the shuolim: Licence Art by giving parlleIhe |irl\ih'ge of shiMttin! birds of passage, free oi licence, on theli own lands or lands rented by them. Mr. Sealvs bill for removing dcfri U in the adminUlratloii of criminal justice; for giving the Police Magk4l les of the CM] exclusive lurl-db lion In dealing with alTerus under tlie Men aidii,Haaaaa \i t. md another for making better provision lor the poor and for Ihe pre trillion of bastardy. Tlie same honourable and learned member'* bill for incorporating tlie Mutual life Assurance Soelet> w.is n .d three timeand i>.— % %  nem ion. BRITISH CARRIER "^ %  B/T-^^^ TMl A1TIST SUVICI TO 2^ f ^ \IU0M. 1 YOU 5AVI MONIT TOO ON fVIIY LtTTII. ^^ r ASK IMTIIH WIST INDIAN AIIWAYI >0R AIRMAIL 1TICK1R5 "_ I ^_.._, .-%  V' I.W*W AMIMAH. -MITIIH CARRIER Ron SPEED AND ECONOMY BWIA ItmSH WiST INDIAN *AIBW>iYS 'that's why the family iWs OAK" ton Oak MS* iBtraux Ihvy find it i.i MM INlia ne-ldn thl>. Oak HI vrrv ncli in vitamin aixl nia.rral >all* M %  loi Bf 'Mi* inuiii.tiii.i-iii in k-| 1'iv lamilj strong and htwlihy tvttanan m.d minrral -alia arf Importanl in the li.nldina ami hoaai and t(th lr, OIK VIII K l-OWOIK T^-J.. PRICES: „ 3-lb. K % %  OAK Full Cream Milk 1'owder Check Ginghams Pbf dainty shopping dresses or informal afternoon gowns. An assortment of lovely patterns. Guaranteed Fast colours. 36" wide per yard. Hjl> CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10—11 Braid Stretl Cluilleii{r,cr"' Loaiis Molaaaes IMjiMI fktllwngRT c i to load ova l imrl lot ('.-iii.'il., DB '1 I 0 rliallniRfr br PMMUMMVL ana of whom w.is 111ti.insil. sin' IM.-wira. %  11 .V Co.. LM IT PAYS YOU TO SHOP "MODEL" SAVINGS FOR 3 DAYS Other Model Places Store Tropicals $3.54 S:.:i Grey Flannel $2.92 S2.80 Khaki Drills $1.28 SI. 1(1 Other Model Places Store Khaki Shirts $4.29 S.1.8 Gents Socks (pair) 39c 3prs. for Sl.ftO Boys Polo Shirts each 75c .1? MODEL STORE Crn. Broad & Tudor St. J I lic\'ll Do li Every Time •—. I5\ |imm\ Hallo WOW. THeRES me <0 CF CAR a' CCK\A OET JOB-.. VOSSIR! N0N* OF 71-ESE OMKV PC/?l3AN< SCOJTI*S ecu S evfy r^'t i SJDE WTVI IOU m> SP^E MA<-^S U^ CAST/METS •%  MR JA&T EATS xe GAS CKS^.IW "WE 0b A uATC HOM-XM SON' TO ~- ifCS OL'L4D>-S fO KM KM KU\ VE OKUs i :ar *x our ( -F IOJR WAY %  TTN , 100 MORE WORKERS LEAVE FOR U.S.A. mired addition ; i!iurul workei toft Beaweil ^< : tarnoon In i %  from Reinrl AililrM Those now bring the total to 1.300 EMKI). ANliLAISE I MAKE SURE THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION \ ThK Fine raarti wiu *; 1) %  k n 11 r < I Fmlrolilrr> t- 0 Selllm rlav In Srrlm Ihls \ Royal Kabrir in Nhadr-i "I \viiiTf. ri\h 11 MOM g 111 I I } THANI BROS. | ;j Pr vTm. Hj Bl ni.,13166 ^ SPORT SHIRTS BY CONSULATE WITH LONG SLEEVES AT C.B. RICE &. CO. | P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. I BOLTON LANE. '.V/.V/.V.VV.V.VV.V.V.'.W.V.V.W.WA'.W'.V.V.V*' VAWAW.V,W/V.V.V.V.V.V.'.V,V.'/,V,V.V,V.M •



PAGE 1

SL'NDAT. JUNE 21, 1K1 Sl'NDAV ADVOCATi: i mil 1. GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND GARDEN Sewing Circle ft* tr.HIf'm.A ot'1 isLnml •rani their garden to be typically English" Surely it would be more Individual, to have our gardens in keeping with their natural tropical selling, rather than slavishly copy the gard en s of another country where the plants and climate are so different? This Is not at all to suggest that we turn our gardens into homes for Cattt. Frangapanni and Palms alone, but rather that by the additien of some Tropical plant* we .should strike a note more in keeping with our Island. MM To strike this Tropical note, and yet to blend It smoothly with the garden as a whole, nothing I* more suitable than the palm. fiom the florioutall Cabbage Palms which make such a handtome avenue, to the small potted variety so useful for the house nnd the Verandah. The Garden Book tells us that Palms are divided into two groups. (1) Pinate or feather leafed. (2) Palmate or fan-leafed. There are of course many different varieties m each of these groups, of which no detailed *•acrlption can be given In a short article, but only some general uifnrmatlon about Palms as a whole. Chief among the large type or palm we have the beautiful "Cabbage Pahm' giant, growing to %  height of fifty or lux) feet, surmounted by a crown of graceful feathery plumes. Another of the l.irgt palms is the Royal Palm' very similar in appearance to the Cabbage palm, only having a fatter and more barrel like trun*. Yet another tall and very handsome palm ts the Travellers Palm' with ltt banana like leave* set fnnwtae on the top of a tall trunk. These Palms would be suitable for an avenue or a place in large parklike grounds, or a big girdcn. They are extremely beautiful, and would add a rosily Tropical hok lo the landscape. The smaller type of palm can also serve In helping to give our gardens a more Tropical look. Groups or clumps of small palms in suitable part* of the garden art? vary attractive, or ;i shady corner arrangement of palm*, coarse ferns and ground or tic.' orchids would look lovely Palms are easily grown, live for years, and give no trouble in upkeep. Position As a general rule palms prefer a rather sheltered position hi semr*hade When planting out any of thr big palms a large hole must be dug and filled In with good rich mould, for .palm must have plenty of root-room rf II la le grew. Palms also like plenty of manure, but not very much water. Quite large palms c.in be successfully transplanted from e place to .mother if the root* are cut back, and a suitable ln.lt> is prepared! Propagation Most palms seed generously, so palms are nearly always planted from seed although there are some which send out suckers, and some which can be divided us*. Palm seeds take a long time to germinate, often from six weeks (0 sit months. Some Harden books advise planting the seeds first in sand or marl, and keeping them very moist. When the seedlings appear and have attained some growth they can then be transplanted to pots of ordinary soil. Palms of any slsc are expensive to buy, why not try growing your own? Flowering; Shrub* A further Tropical note can be struck by the addition of a few flowering shrubs typical of the Tropics. What could be more spectscularly lovely than a well grown Hibiscus shrub of any of the many varieties? Hibiscus is easily grown from seed or cutting, frs hardy, with beautiful flowers of great variety, and It Is a typical Tropical plant. The snag about Hibiscus is Its tendency to blight. But a plant that is well treated. and that is getting sufficient manure and water is r>ot so prone to darralop blight. If this pest should appear, the plant sliiuld sprayed, (seek advice from the Experimental Station aa to the best spray) but. if the plint Is badly effected, the bligrtcd parts should be cut off and burnt. Other (lowering shrubs typical of the Tropic are "King of Flowers". "Pride of Barbados*' and "Ponsettla" among others. Ruper t Simon—16 The bo, took. .< %  aJM Rupert h*i ipokrn. Good grac-oui. d'reu ssein w* mil: hive to wall until tomorrow lot any nun to •at?" "Oh. I tape*: your daddy •ill liif. tomeming," MVI Rupert. •; MranwStlf cheer up. Would you fits me to blip you tidy your iT *" Simon look worried thir. rv.(. I'm in iroubk trim, too." its '(h.. Daddy lrfi me •evar*. 1 |-H •! do but our from aoor hit %  santsj lock and I've iljmmtri i!w now .no" ltt: the key .itidc. ind nee I tint art into my evit. <* J> jl i dor.'i know white re do." By AGRKOLA Market* far Health WE expressed the opinion last week that lack of suitable market lacUitlee was the weakest link In the chain of efforts to improve local economic conditions In regard to both producer and consumer it may be that tradition and convenience have played their K rt in maintaining a system of >g liaea of unwholesome, alley and curb trays which not only persists but seem* to be expanding wherever space permits and the complacent consumer chooses to follow without regard to the fitness of things; nil this, apparently with the connivance, if not the approval, of health author f ties. Now tradition is a most valuable and glorious Inheritance providing we can keep it in its true perspective, drawing profit from the inspiration it affords wherever poasible but rejecting associations which, in the light of progressive enlightenmknown to be harmful or prejudical to some aspect of life, spiritual or material. The thrill of tradi lion at Its best is something that penetrates deeply our every fibre, both physically and morally. and cannot be adequately explained in mere words. On the other hand, scientific advancement, bringing with It the message of good health for all, ruts straight across many ancient habits and customs which often through sheer stupidity or lalsaei fatre we still harbour under the out-worn shibboleth that what was good enough for our fore-fathers Is good enough for us Do we need to be reminded that In recent times the knowledge which Is steadily being unfolded by scientists and medical men In particular has added more lhan a decade to the average lifespan of the Individual-* The fight has been largely against germs of all descriptions which may attack the human body either from within or without. In this wonderfully blessed Island are we, citizens In general, sufficiently conscious of the importance of health maintenance anff especially of the need for vigilance in the selection and care of the food with which we nourish our bodies'' Let us look for a moment at the train of events in one of these alleys where perishable vegetables, fruit and Other foodstuffs are vended from exposed containers—-we speak of what w* have seen. In these narrow, congested, germ-ridden areas, trays piled high with miscellaneous objects of food are squeezed in between their owners, cheek by Jowl; soon, a hand cart makes its appearance, there is a general movement to shift the trays to make room for the passing cait and. in the scramble and pushing which results, the piles on the top of the trays break away and their contents spill into the open drains There, is a frantic rush to collec*. and hastily wipe the soiled articles on capacious nevertheless insanllary frock fronts, and eventually to replace the piles in position. (This sequence may be repeated at frequent intervals). An unsuspecting housewife approaches, makes her purchases -md returns home Safely home. iha deposits her basket and goes lo change Into working garments Little Johnny, like any normal boy. peeps into the basket in search of something toothsome, fishes out a mango or star-apple which not long before had been rolling in near-sewage, does not think of washing It and soon he has ingested a generous uOe of harmful organisms. In two days' time maybe a fever devtlorn and nobody can think of how little Johnny got ill and this can happen tn hundreds of Mile Johnnies tind grown-ups as well. True such Illnesses are not always grave, but they injure health, result in medical expense and lower the • tticieiicy -nd the earnings of those affected—labourers. clerks and Indeed workers in any or every walk of life Tie* truth is. consumers In this balmy climate are Willing to take health risk* without s murmur. If than were strong consumer resistance, even for a short time, to the use of such primitive facilities, there would soon be an outcry from producers and vendors alike and speedy action would most likely be taken. But, the question an justly be asked: why put first things last? Surely, tie h< sJQl ' the community Is entitled '< a high priority claim. We hope to examine next the direct economic effect of this ifliU' and penurious aVtssMH on the pockets of both producer and consumer. CUTTING in i revtoua columns t have exI'lasfM'd the planning of a layout . measuring from about the middle of the line to the selvage then from the tn| .utfl (hi bottom of the line to the selvage, all three measurement* should I. exactly the same. If they ure not. pivot on a pin In the centre of the line until they are the same then pin down the top and Iroltom of the line. In pinning the edges ol \our pattern to the cloth remember that too few pins is a wor mistake than too many pins. Pii bunch up the cloth and distort the cutting outline Use only as many pins aa are necessary to hold the pattern lo the cloth without shifting while you cut Pins should as. placed at right angles to the .'ling line, never parallel to It. and should only take one bight in the cloth never two 11 is not alays practical to pin down iV pattern pieces before beginning to cut as some layouts call for J.nYi cut folding of the cloth for different pieces of the pattern llmvcvei it Is saw ay I wi'i 10 temporarily pin down each piece as mentioned above before cutting anything. If you have miscalculated somewhere It will show up at this temporary pinning while your material u still in one piece This will give you a chance to make changes u> your layout or if that will not help the situation to change your s:Ue to anil yqur cloth. In THE WHOLE FAMILY itting you must keep your i material flat on the table and the ooitom blade of the scissors, should run on the table si^face. I Hold the pattern and material flat with vour left hand and cut with long, clean strokes with your right Avoid uncomfortable cutting pmi. lions. Dont cross one hand over the other. If you are a beginner I vou will get in a number of very I awkward and uncomfortable posi• lions at first, as soon u you begin to teal awkward slop and *tudv the situation and figure out tini I.I lesjfu] sru to proceed I This will make you take a little j ksnsjgf to cut at first but will keep ; >ou from forming bad cutting habits that will cost you extra lime every time you cut As you finish culling each piece lay it In | ,i pile with the pattern -'.ill pinned to it. The pattern should not he removed until you are ready to j % %  ew that piece Thr pattern help*, to hold the cut cloth in shape and | prevents wrinkling and the style i details markrd on the pnttrrn will IT needed when you start to ItW. Next week I will give you different methods for marking these style details on the cloth but even when this has been done the pattern should be left on until urn me ready to sew that particular piece If you haven't time to proceed with the marking as soon as you have finished cutting, roll all the scraps into a bundle snd lie with a scrap and lay away all the cut pieces in a safe place together .vlthout any unnecessary foldini Drean; Girl... Lustre Creme Shorni your hair soft, glamorous tltt* way loveliness • ffeaiaatly claaa e Gllsttalafl with ikatn • Soft, • %  •! ta ssaaaet Lustre-Crcmc's billowy lather it a blend of secret ingrcJn 011 plus gentle lanolin. SHAMPOO YARDLE Y tnup&M j0M fH & i Health Scheme OTTAWA. June 22. Government has Indicated thai it may move next year towards setting up a National Health Insurance scheme. Possibility of Government administered plan was offered in the Gwnimons Thursdav night by Health Minister Martin, In the teeth of challenges by Opposition members to match the Canadian Medical Associations scheme of prepaid medical ,are—(CP) to Me-vk^ y*x* lavil lit** POND'S PStMa'S COLS) CKEAM to cleanse and soften your skin. rWNaVS VAMISHINC CBEAM to protect your ikln by day and to hold your powder matt. PeNaVS FACE PSWBtSi clinging perfumtd, tettntifically blended, (or a glamorously matt complexion. t'S LIPSTICK smooths %  o *Uy onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Ran la a ranm ol beauty products used by lovely society women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at aU times. You will find them at all the best beauty counters. — %  --itii i ASTHMA MUCUS Loosened First Day DAi'O Thla irait mod)tfoe) la __ %  rank*. Inj*-Ml(ni r seamy, bat works ruin your %  !•**> in* . nla-hi without tr>'-.i Thla ST*t SB*"-'throujh tCww^tEw ~ i1 • %  i '"I. a iu* __ _lsrt hlp1ns M._. stair S %  •: I. H>!r>. I*M ana rai ni(; m<>i niii^ ll was created In Leep >.ni i tol ami poised — all through i lie day. He was always tUDLIV IS OLl> BOND 1TRIIT I. UN 11 ON ^^s^-^Rsisis^^sisvs5#^*:#^s^*r^ tt $ t z 2 z z z z $ ? i $ m i m > i^, H7io is Ittirbtitlits' Mionitivst Ittihig of 193i 9 The search for Barbados' Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, nnd mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados' Bonniest Babies art of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com petition is op SKI to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails. / \ tit/i S liMSE #>.%' SEI>T9C.%ltti:H .UK #.V.7/ r-aisr* I IB.I PRIftl-Te* tjM ... ..... BBJfajj II, ,. ...| ,. .„, ,., ,„ (|t a Blltat lit. aa* SMS* la eaaS. •* %  *(•. s r Caw a OaW. Lid MKOMl Pg|| S JJ igaggg M| r| Bl ,. Mlwr ( %  > ••••.at,. .. 0MJ u%u „, mill. I'-I/I-HM % %  • a rialea) •!!.., I as. f...-!. a,, BSaej a Oat* ,„ rf| Baaeenar Cillta am as I All !,.-.. ...t be) ...i„ i ... n -i .i. .. OeuMr Hat. ISSI t£"3n .tJi!.'tMI\£— — ~' %  •"*• %  """ %  "Snal JnJ 4 .. aasn an S\\ "'""'"' '• i nth Naaaaakri, broughl a Happy change complaints, this man writes to tell as bow Krusubsn brought about a "oonplat* transformation" and quickly gave blm tach the Joy of living "Up to a month ago. I had •BsTare4 continually from Kidnay dlsord*r. sclstlca. rh*uni*tim. nd 1 gs-inraHy flt off-colour. was constantly llrM. I Irtad many rsmadias but without affect until 1 gaya Krusohsa Baits a trial In four wka Kruschan baa brought about a complete transformation I once more feel It Is good to be alive *'—8.V.N. The kidneys are tbs niters of the human body. If they beoma ( logglsh. impurities sasp lato the lood stream sod lha see-) ot half-a-dosen common ailments Is %  own. The sctantlfl' cossftlaalloa of mineral Halu in Kruarbea. quitklr Urn klflnava to hormBl nealUiy 'li-n Thr <,tl %  %  orsana also era Mimulated su that UM -iKi'a eyaiem woika smooUiiy "...ly Al' impurlti— ana poiBono-j* waste are regularly •spelled Than allaneoU TBaa-life Mi-omai S joy aesin SMRV rORH a LSSUB a CO I.TO aStssgassassM row a OATI: ITD f.O a.. Tia gajgagg BWSsUaWj, SrliiMaa. 1 hetahy etilat aar baby It Bartia*sj..t, n ia.t Baby ConleM. MSI. and encloae P"fWB Useserswra. t rerlUr *ei ... ta B Caw Oat* Baby, and I ... .-a . HwS JWBBB Saaaa • %  . af cow a OATI MIIB Faaa 1 atwe to BbMe l.v lha drrlilon af tta> s*eKi a l OaaSBRBI tea anal i-SSw. Belty-> N.r.titan aw . WaicM 1 f-erawu AeMra* t BHfw. Ia^MaM WelejM klcn*'.r > -.r gwwr atal •rl.i Orl a lla (raaa >aar BSwrSSl SSwaSfl ai" • %  • bahy aa TOW a OaVg Milk Faad I*' Se.1 gfafj tr haul., when Nalaral I eeala* I all. I oA l.aI>S.• h. I..J I' tree Ifaaa all gwSwSS laraaa. li.Madlaa lahar-l' atlh.ri. ana IfyhaHl. (aw a Oala 4 I. .af b...u.i SS \ (. .1BM aracaaa aaaataa thai all awStSSS SSSSSS •'SwBB*g ar.tra.ea WBBwl the aae.al.al .Itaaalaa aad •alaablr waaWSBl BBBBM kl'h Baby ataSi ta Bflwa %  •rauM h..a.. and J IS raaialw TlflS IS YOl' rNTRl FORM-rtT IT Ot'T - %  %  %  • % %  %  r.73 *£mi *T S &R £Wmi COW & GATE VZIX $**f^f2;2f#^fS£0S*!*$*J B LESLIE ft CO.. LTD. w -#^S5^^S^



PAGE 1

; SUNDAY. JTNK 21. 1-151 SUNDAY ADVOCME PAC;F TIIIRTFIN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON •" %  IT PAYS YOU T O DEAL HERE SPEGAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usually Now Usually Now Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies Tins Quaker Oats 59 -V2 3 Pkgs. for 57 JO Pkgs. Fruit Cream Biscuits 50 12 Pkgs. Floral Icing Sugar 33 M Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47 V2 Bots.Apella Apple Juice 70 * D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street m •• n —< SB) i " II k-. f M 9 Stands Sup'ULttiJL Gorido I Simply Had To Phone And Let You Know ... how much better John is since bt*l ittrttd taking NUTROPllos. ;is you rtcommtndtd You will remember How grouchy Mid mi table he was. and how bt MMMd I I %  dream sometimes. He even PtOpfM I sleeping pfOptt tv After >>u told DM what %  wonderful norvo fotid Nl'TROPHOS was I think you said U was n eompound of Thwmiiw Chlorido tnd Phosphorus [ gut a bottle of it for him. He's now on his fourth botl I I simply cannot thank you .1. Always remember, you eat well, '" | and feel well when you lake NUTROPHOS J YES W ITH HAIR RADIANT AND DANDRUFF-FREE !! PRELL EMERALD-CLEAR S H AM POO OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES. ^s.-s*sss*.<.'.-As.vsssst'SSsrr***r''A<'''''**>'***iv**ssi'ss.-sss. : %  .'/V>t'--.'--^.v-.-.-.v.-.-.-.-.-.V.V.-.---.-.-.-.-. .: %  %  .: % % %  % 


4

Tankers







ESTABLISHED 1895

Sunday Advocate

"BARBADOS, JUNE 24, 1951



hreaten

To Pump Oil Ashore

RECEIPTS

REFUSED

TO PERSIAN GOVT.

"THE ANGLO-IRANIAN OIL COMPANY today,
warned the Persian Government that oil)

TEHERAN, June 23

aboard waiting tankers at Abadan would be

pumped back ashore if

the Persians continued to

demand receipts for it to be made over to the
National Iranian Oil Company.

Loaded oil tankers

have been refused clear-

ance at Abadan because their masters had refused
to sign receipts to the Persian Government.

Alayar Saleh, Chairman of the
Persian Mixed Oil Commission
said here to-night that if British
technicians resigned from Abadan
refineries Persia would “try to
get along without Russians.”

Saleh warned that if “foreign
technicians” at present working
at Abadan resigned, Persia would
be obliged to take a recourse to
every means which it might deem
suitable and to avail itself of the
services of other technicians. But
he had no clear idea where other
technicians might come from.

Would Be “Loved”

He appeaied to British employ-
ees to remain at work under the
new National Iranian Oil Com-

pany. :
ose that did so he _ said
would be “respected and loved by
all Persians.” If however they
insisted on leaving Persia the
Government would provide all
necessary facilities to ensure their
departure. He warned however
that if British employees left ther
jobs “with malicious intent,
their cases might be considered by
courts under the sabotage law. He
concluded by describing state-
ments that the lives and property
of the British in Abadan were

endangered as “propaganda”, He,

added that there would be no}
decrease in oil production.
Finance Minister Ali Varesth

told company officials in a letter
that there was “nothing to worry
about.” He said Persians would
not interfere with the smooth
running of the refinery “provided

there. 5 ringements of the
natodalsatGne Aa "
But production at Abadan. will

probably come to a complete
standstill within weeks or even
days, according to British quar-
ters here today.

Expexis Will Leay>

They said they regarded it as
certain that Eric Drake, Anglo-
Iranian General Manager in Abe-
dan would reject the Persian offer
to remain in charge in the new
nationalised company and that
most, if not all the British tech-
nicians would follow his lead.

Company officers here said to-
day they did not know yet whether




MORE EXPORTS

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 21.

TOTAL commercial exports
ot Trinidad merchandise for
the first quarter of this year

exceeded total

imports
$6,939,000.

by



ON THE KING
LONDON,

The British Prime Minister
Clement Attlee was received in
audience by King George VI at
Windsor this afternoon,

It was thought that Attlee went
to report on the Persian situation.

The Prime Minister drove from
his country home Chequers to the
royal lodge at Windsor where the
King is convalescing after catar-
rhal inflammation of the lung.

Attlee is due to preside at a
meeting of the Cabinet in London
on Monday.

June 23.

—Reuter.

wild Wao
Grenada Houses

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, June 23.

Winds sharply whipping in
the southeast late yesterday
noon, afterwards intensifying,!
wrecked several small houses
along the western coast last night,
downed trees, fouled telephone
lines and also caused a three quar-
ter hour blackout of the capital
when a tree fell on the mains.

Repair gangs worked hard to-
day clearing debris across the
rods,

Do Not Back Out
From Persia
Acheson Advises

Drake had told the Persians what |}

he is going to do.—Reuter.





To Smoke Or
Not To Smoke

LONDON, June.

The government has turn-

ed thumbs down on 4

eee Sereet parliamen-

plea for a “no smok-

ing” (rule in Britain’s

theatres, movie houses and

other! places of entertain-
ment.

The latest drive to out-
law smoking in places of
public assembly was launch-
ed by a woman — Miss
Elaine Burton, Socialist
member for Coventry. She
described the practice as
“an abominable *_ of =
courtesy” involving he
constant risk of fire. In the
interests of their fellows,
she thought smokers should
be willing to declare a truce
for the brief duration of 4
performance.

Toronto - born Beverley
Baxter, who sits as Conser-
vative member for South-
gate, took up the cudgel in
support of Miss Burton. One
of® Britain’s foremost
dramatic critics, Mr. Baxter
said the dignity of the
theatre would be restored if
the “nuisance” were stop-
ped. But with an apologetic
nod to Miss Burton, he told
the house that women were
the worst offenders.

All too often, he said, at
the very moment when
Hamlet is deciding to be or
not to be, it is the ladies
who elect to risk the life of
their fellows by having a
smmke. They fumble in
their purses, pull out a case
and extract a cigarette.
Then out comes the lighter.

“In Carmen,” he added,
“There is a piece of music
called ‘Habanera’, and our
lady friends start playing it
on their lighters.”

Geoffrey De Freitas, a
West Indian, who is the
Home Office Under-secretary,
brought the debate to a
sudden close by telling the
House that neither the
Home Secretary nor the
Lord Chamberlain had the
power to intervene. It was
a matter for the discretion
of the local councils.

As a non-smoker, however,
he said he could not help
feeling with Kipling that
A woman is a woman, hut
a good cigar is a smoke.”
«CP)



NEW YORK, June 23.

A Wall Street journal in a
despatch from Washington today
said that Secretary of State Ache-
son has told the British privately
“not to pack up and leave Persia
right now.”

“He has told them not to de-
spair,” the despatch said. “He
has explained that the United
States is changing its stand. It
is coming over to Britain’s syle
in the British-Persian dispute of
the nationalisation of Britain’s hig
cil interests in Persia. im

“But at the same time, the Uni-
ted States is quietly getting ready
for the worst,”’—Reuter.

| The two Generals

| Van Fleet
| Praises His
| Predecessors



TOKYO, June 23.

Lieut. General James Van
Fleet, United States Eighth Army
;Commander in a_ statement re-
leased at his headquarters today
in commemoration of Monday—
| first anniversary of the outbreak
lof the Korean war declared:
\“We shall not be defeated ir
Korea”.

The General said that those who
campaigned under the Unitea
Nations banner would fulfil their
mission to “repulse the Commun-
ist aggressor in the Republic of
Korea,”

Reviewing the past twelve
months in Korea, Van Fleet prais-
ed the work of his predecessors
as Eighth Army Commanders—
General Walton H. Walker and
General Matthew B. Ridgway
now United Nations Supreme
Commander,



he said had

,moulded the finest army in the

| world within the short space of

ATTLEE CALLS '

a few months,
The Korean war he added was
a “year of heartbreaks and vic-
tories but—more important—:
year in which personal sacrifices
by our United Nations men and
women have not been in vain.”
—Reuter.

Robert Adams
For Next Assizes

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, June 23.
A packed courtroom to-da>
heard Magistrate Maurice Charles
declare that he was satisfied that
a prima facie case had been
made out against Barrister
Robert Adams and his clerk Eric
Greavesande and committed them

to stand trial at the next Assizes| Joy”

on a charge of conspiring to
defeat the course of justice.










Pope Receives
New Minister

VATICAN CITY, June 28
_ Sir Walter Roberts, new Brit-
ish Minister to the Vatican today
presented his credentials to Po
2ius XI with the full golourful
xeremonial of the papal ©ourt,

In his address vw the Pope, r
Walter gave the assurance that
the British Government, “will
‘ontinue its efforts to prevent
the development of a conflict be-
tween the East and West, to re-
move the fear of war, to prom
social justice, prosperity and
true religion, and to establish!
onditions in which nations may
work together to develop their
manifold resourees in the pur-
suit of the arts of peace.”

The Pope received the new
Minister in the painted hall of
the Little Throne where he re-
plied in English to Sir Walter's
speech.

The Pope noted “wit deep
that the British Govern-
ment and people “possess ideals
and pursue aims similar to those

Adams on hearing the Magis-|Proclaimed by this Holy See.”

trate’s decision declared “I say
as I have said at all times I am
innogent.” “If IT am to be per-
secuted I would take it with a
good heart.”
“T reserve my defence.”

Ex-Policeman Grafton

Hunte}| World have

He said that the search of peo-
ple today was for freedom and
peace.

The last decades with a pers

Greavesande said|Picacity suggestive of an almos‘

apocalyptic judgment of

demonstrated

the
and

who was also charged along with|Warned that freedom and peace

Adams

and Greavesande was|®re spiritual values that can be

discharged on the grounds that} Won only by faith in God and

there was not enough

evidence | @"

unconditional acknowledge-

to warrant his committal. Adams ment of the moral law of chris-

was released without L
the Magistrate fixed a $100 bail
for Greavesande,



London Express Service,



Reds Prepare kor
Big New Attack

TOKYO, June 23.

UNITED NATIONS TROOPS maintained a tactical

offensive in Korea to-day

in a series of minor though

hard-fought clashes along the whole front, while the Com-
munists were believed to be preparing for a new general

attack.

Evidence that the Communists are mounting what
would be their second big offensive this year came in as
well as reports of increasingly heavy movement along the
upper lines and in rear areas.

Air observers reported very
heavy traffic on the east coast
roads between Hambhung = and

Wonsan, evidently at outlet points
‘for base supply lines from the
{Manchurian railways near the}
j east border. f : |

Unspecified United Nations
forces Swept more than six miles
‘jn patrol across a sector of the
frort yesterday, firing only few
rounds in a brief encounter with
a Communist group.

Allied tanks ranged northwest
of Chorwon while infantry made
their closest approach to former
Communist supply centre Pyong-
gang since Eighth Army patrols
entered it on reconnaissance ten
days ago.

Heavy Mortar Fire

maintained their probing of Com-

Across the western front Allies}

Inspect Grenada
Colony Hospital

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, June 23

Members of the _ Executive
Council, accompanied by His
donour the Administrator, Mr

J. M. Stow, paid a visit of inspec-
tion to the Colony Hospital las'
Monday morning as a result of
strong criticism made in a repor*
by Miss Louise Horne, newly ap-

pointed Nutrition Officer, Wind-
ward Islands, which was exten-
ively quoted by unofficial mem-



bers at the last meeting when they
unanimously urged appointment

Medical Service with particular



munist positions north of Kor-
angpori and west of Yonchon put-
ting down heavy mortar fire with
their artillery







A hill south of Pyongyang
changed hands four times within
three hours today in a series of
fierce bayonet and grenade ex-
har between Allied and Chi-|

c lier By n t the Allie
r f expected

reference to the hospitals,

|
|

Miss

as only in con-

Report of Trinidad-born
| Horne, however, \




of a committee to enquire into

|nection with dietary and catering
| for the hospitals and other insti-
| tutions
The committee named by the
Legislative Council is to begin its)
work next week Carriacou,
ng St George tomorrow}





r the depe er

bail but] tianity.”

—Reuter.

Americans Accused
Of “Hooliganism”
MOSCOW, June 23.

The Moscow Literary Gazette
on Saturday accused eight mem-

bers of the U.S. Embassy of
drunkenness, shouting, pushing
visitors and generally making

pests of themselves at the sacred
shrine of the Russian author Leo

Tolstoy.
The Gazette said that every
action of the eight Embassy

official clerks at the Tolstoy grave
and museum showed that they
wanted to “provoke” the Soviet
people into rudeness.

The Gazette published three
letters of Soviet eyewitnesses as
proof that the Americans were
guilty of “rowdyism and _ hooli-
ganism” in the Tolstoy shrine at
Yasnaya. The Tolstoy grave and
museum is one of the most popu-
lar tourist attractions in Russia.

Most members of the foreign

corps including U.S. Ambassador | alleged








HIS Oy the Governor
yester
bados July 14th

His Excellency in rain coat,
Stuart T.C.A, Manager.

picture.

CHIEF SOVIET United

ay as guests of Trans-Canada Airlines.

Lady Savage braving the rainy weather
has her coat over her left arm and hat in hand.
Major Denis Vaughan the Governor's A.D.O





PRICE: SIX CENTS



and Lady Savage flew to Canada
They return to Bar-

is shaking hands with Mr. “Bill”

is also in the

MALIK PROPOSES
CEASE-FIRE TALKS

UNITED NATIONS, June 23.

Nations delegate Jakob Malik

to-day proposed a Conference between belligerents in

Korea to discuss a cease-fire and armistice on the 38th

Parallel.

Speaking oh a United Nations broadcast, Malik said :
“The Soviet people believe that the most acute problem
of the present day—the problem of armed conflict in Korea

~can be settled.

Hopes For Peace
In Korea Rise

By MICHAEL FRY
UNITED NATIONS June 23
Hopes of an early peace in
Korea rose sharply here today

following the Soviet proposal for

a rnce | the 38th parallel.

‘ THE Offer, Meeatienst “by Jakob
Malik was regarded by many
oo and United Nations
v-Hieials as almost identical with
Dean Acheson’s recent statement
ef American policy, and Trygve
Lie’s proposal for ending the
war,

United States circles said un-
Micially that the Soviet offer of
a truce on the parallel could be
icceptable provided there were |
guarantees that Communist For-
ces would not resume as“ression
across the line.

One British source
vately that much depended on
whether the Soviet offer was
genuine and not merely intend
ed for “window dressing".

—Reuter.

said pri-



Malik continued:

“This would require readiness
of the parties to enter the path ‘of
peaceful settlement of the Korean

| question.”

“The Soviet peoples believe that
as a first step, discussions should
be started between the belliger-
ents for a peaceful armistice pro-
viding for mutual withdrawal of
forces from the 38th parallel,

Malik then asked this question:
“Cam such a step be taken? “I
think it ean, provided there is a
sincere desire to put an end to
the bloody fighting in Korea,

“IT think that surely is not too
great a price to pay in order to
achieve peace in Korea.”

Malik prefaced his proposal for
a Korean cease fire with about 15
minutes of accusations against the
North Atlantic Pact and the “ral-
ing circles of Britain and Unitee
States, the international “war-
mongers” and the United Nations
Organisation as a whole.

Causes Of Tension

His main points were:

World tension—the chief reason
for the deterioration in relation:
between the U.S.S.R. and three
western powers was the establish-
ment of the North Atlantic Mili-

oS Officers Arrested tary Alliance.”

BUENOS AIRES, June 23.
The announcement of the arre

here last night was

official mention of the
plot against. the Government,
which

the
alle;

The conclusion of the Nort
Atlantic Pact, the establishment of

St} A re iWtar
4 merican military bases abroad,
of five young army officers made the rer ter

nilitarisation of Western

first!Germany and the creation of West

“ German Armed Forces, the en-
0 nate

a couragement

the Peronista press has} Japanese militarism, the arma-

of the revival of

given so much prominence during|/ments race and the expansion of
the past week. An Army Minis-]armed forces in countries of the
try’s communique reporting the) North Atlantic Pact and especially

arrests of a Captain and four
Lieutenants said that they were
connected with a plan “to spread
confusion” which was designed to
disturb public order, and which
“has been recently publicly de-
nounced by certain newspapers’”’.
In renewed references to the
plot today, Peronista

Alan Kirk have visited the burial} newspapers said that the plotters

place of the famed author.—U.P.



Keuador Gets Loan |

Of 500,000 Dollars

WASHINGTON, June 23,

An Export and Import Bank
enncunced today a loan of $500,000
to Eeuador and said that other
credits for Ecuador were under
active study.

The credit, it was announced
today, will assist in financing the
costs of rehabilitation and im-
provement of the waterworks sys-
tem at Ambato which was dam-
aged by an earthquake in August
1949.

Ambato is the fifth largest city
in Eeuador

Similar projects for several
other municipalities in the area
iffected by that earthquake ‘would
be considered by the Bank as
rapidly as the engineering studies
were compended.

The Bank said that it was also
making an urgent application for
a loan of $1,000,000 to assist Ecua-
dor in the improvement and ex-
pansion of its airport facilities at
Quito and Guayaqil.—Reuter,



of international
been trying to turn the armed
forces against the Government,
the Air Force against the Army

capitalism had

in the United States—are all cur-
rent features of the aggressive
policy of western powers, Malik

; claims,

—Reuter.

“Water Babies” May
Stay In Britain
LONDON, June 23
Rubba Tongay, aged 5 and his



and Navy, and vice versa, people sister Kathy 4, prodigy swimmers

against its soldiers.”’—Reuter.

MISSING P.A.A.
PLANE SIGHTED

NEW YORK, June 23.
Pan-American Airways an-
nounced their plane missing with



from Miami, Florida, will be
allowed to stay in Britain for one
month provided they give no
vublic exhibitions it was announc-
ed tonight.

Their air pascages back to New
York tonight were cancelled.
The children with their parents

40 people aboard in West Africa| were refused entry into Britain

had been located 50 miles north-
west of Roberts Field, the Li-
berian airport which was
destination .

Further investigation

its| had

showed | give

when they arrived here from New
York yesterday after questions
been asked in Parliament
about the reports that they would
exhibitions and swim the

there are no survivors from the| English Channel.

crash,

The Giant Constellation
ished on the West coast
dawn yesterday. It
crew of nine.

The plane flying from Accra,
Gold Coast on the Johannesburg-
New York route groped for

van-

carried a

minutes in poor weather for
Roberts Field near Monrovia,
Liberia.

Last signal heard before

craft vanished was that it could
not see the landing strip.
—Reuter.







BUDAPEST, June 23. Group” of 30 men had been or-
Roman Catholic Pauline Prior ganised in December, 1944, with
Ferenc Veger, 32, told a Hun- the aim of killing as many So-
'©|garian Court here today the killed viet soldiers as possible.
one Red Army soldier and took At first, armed only with
part in the murder of about 30 cks on their nightly forays,
jothers as “Soviet soldier hunter” they ambushed their victir hit
during the Russian liberation of them over the head and
Hungar 1944/45 Sometimes they shot
r mie fer th their own gur the mung
ar gz nh ‘ ct i est told the Court
reet g er il fter confessing his crime he t
aid 3 i ‘e commended by one of hi

before} visos.

Immigration authorities tonight!
ban with certain pro +
‘

lifted the

The order stops the “water
babies” from giving an exhibition
in the chain of holiday camps
where they were contracted te

45] train, but their position about the

Channel! swim was not clear,
Today the mother had to see a
coctor. She was reported to be

the| exhausted after the family’s two-

end-a-half hours legal tussle with
Immigration authorities yester-
day.—Reuter.

Priest Helped Murder Thirty



superiors with the word “Good
Pauline worked my boy,” Father
Veger told the Court

He had even received an “ex-
ecepticnal Papal blessing” and
been promoted to Prior, thougn
the Vati« must have known hi
part ir killi , he added |
Earlie today another defend-
nt Father Istvan Jenoe Chellar|
aid the f at anisa~ |
ion to priest yver ti e|
border



—— a ne ,

WILLIAM ALEXANDER
that he was sure they would

their trade with Canada and
“No real decision has been

definite as to the outcome.
ment is trying to help us in

There have been four confer-
ences with the Colonial Secretary,
James Griffiths, and officials of
government departments. The
West Indian delegation as a whole
is interested only in getting more
dollars. The Jamaican delegation
however also wanis to talk about
cigars, coffee, bananas, citrus
fruits—and sugar, though this is
not really a sugar conference,

The last “dollars” talk will be
on Monday. On Tuesday the Ja-
maican delegation goes alone to
the Ministry of Food.

Bustamante said today: We
want more money for our coffee,
We want the British Government
to share with us some of the
profits they are making on the re-
sale of Jamaican coffee to Canada.

“We want more for our citrus
fruits too,”

Less On Cigars

“We are asking the British
Government to reduce the number
ot dollars they propose to spend
on cigars from Cuba.

“We also want the Government
to reduce the tariff on Jamaican
cigars coming into Britain.” If the
proposed ‘black pact’ as it is
salled, is signed, it will mean ruin
to Jamaica, not just for makers
of cigars and growers of tobacco,
but also for 1,500 to 2,000 people
working in factories and fields,
When one remembers that Jamai-
ca ‘already has 150,000 unemploy-
ed, the situation becomes not just
grave, but critical.

“Britain has always assured us
that she fervently wishes to im-
prove the economy of the West
Indies. This cannot be done by
selling out on Jamaican cigar
makers and tobacco giowers for
the sake of a few motor car sales
in Cuba. It cannot be done by
paying us 50% lesa for our coffee
than the United States pays to
Haiti and San Salvador.

“Such treatment of the West
Indies by Britain engenders ill
feeling. It would’ be most un-
fortunate if this il! feeling was to
continue or iner » because the

West Indies ha to be ex-
tremely loyal to the Mother
Sountry. Indeed, West Indians

‘hink of the King almost before
they think of themselves.

“Speaking for Jamaica, this
ilmost fanatical feeling of loving
England will be converted into
me of despising England if our
noduetions are not treated more
fairly;

“Britain makes a fortune out of
Jamaican bananas. It is time she
reated Jamaican banana produc-

rs as the United States treats
those in Puerto Rico, Cuba and
Haiti.

Better Treatment

Britain is paying Cubs a much
higher price for sugar than she
jays the West Indies, Yet she re-
fuses to give us a contract for all
he sugar we produce,

As for coffee, in less than a year
he Ministry of Food hag made
£100,000 profit out of Jamaican
‘offee resold to Canada,

more dollars for the West Indies so that

Busta Sure of More
Dollars For W.I. ~~ .

94

LONDON, June 23.
BUSTAMANTH, leader of the

West Indian Trade Delegation, told “Reuters” today

get what they had come for—
y can expand
the United Sta

taken yet,” d the giant

leader of the majority party in Jamaica, but L am quite

The way the British Govern-
this matter is most gratifying.

“We have no desire—with the
exception of a negligible minority
among us—to become part of the
United States, although geo-
graphically it would suit us. But
in Jamaica today as a result of the
‘Black Pact’ and the continuous
low prices Britaifl pays for West
Indian produce there is a feeling
of drifting away from the Mother
Country, This is something the
British Government and people
should know.”

On Tuesday night Bustamante
flies with his delegation to finish
off the Trade Talks with the Ca-
nadian Government.—(Reuter).



Students Protest
To Parliament

LONDON, June 23

Colonial students in London to-
day protested to Parliament
against an order that they should
leave their hostel at Chelsea,
;outh-west London. Most of them
some from West Africa, the others
from the West Indies and Malaya.

The British Council has asked
wo-thirds of the students at
Hans Crescent Hostel to leave by
July 15. :

The students’ reply is:

“We are determined not to

vacate Hans Crescent hostel as
ordered By the British Council and
we are quite prepared to face the
consequences,”
_ The letter to Parliament is
signed on behalf of the students
by Mr. M. A. Aderemi, eldest son
wf the paramount chief of Ire in
Nigeria,—Reuter,

Dewey Will Make
Tour Of Pacific

ALBANY, New York, June 23,

Governor Thomas E, Dewey an-
fAounced to-day that he would fly
{6 the Korean front early next
month as part ofa 25,000 mile
our of areas of the Pacific.

Asked the purpose of his trip
Dewey said; “For a good many
years I have felt that the impor-
tance of the Pacific area and south-
east Asia to the free world was
critical,

“It is clear that our own security
and that of the rest of the free
world depends to a large extent
on developments in the Pacific.

“T think it is important to go
and see at first hand the way con-
diticgjis are developing”. Dewey
said that on the trip he would not
represent the United States Gov-
ernment “or anyone else’,

—Reuter,





pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night.




| THE “ADVOCATE”
\



A WINE FOR EVERY
OCCASION

FOR WEDDING CELEBRATIONS

K.W.V. SPARKLING FRANSCHHOEK

K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK (SAUTERNE)
FOR YOUR TABLE

K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED (Light-bodied) CLARET

K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC
APERITIFS

K.W.V. SHERRY No. 1

K.W.V. AMONTILLADO SHERRY

K.W.V. OLD OLOROSO

K.W.V. OLD BROWN

K.W.V. KIMBERLEY CLUB

SWEET WINES

K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY
MUSCATEL
K.W.V. CORONATION WINE
V.i—
It’s

K.W.V.

If It’s K. W.



GOOD


















PAGE TWO









BARBADOS POLO CLUB

“SHIPWRECK BALL”

AT

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

JULY 2ist



SPECIAL ATTRACTION

’
MOTOR LAUNCH TRIPS TO |

The “NINA”
MOORED OFF SHORE TO HEAR

YOUR FAVOURITE CALYPSOES
e
BAR ABOARD



DANCING—SUPPER-—MOONLIGHT BATHING "

(included) TICKETS: $1.50

P OISTIN |
Dial 8404
Last 2 Shows Toda
Warner Bros. Double” ce ae
“THE PERFECT CRIME”
Hugh WILLIAMS &
“YOUNGER BROTHERS”
Color by Technicolor
Wayne MORRIS — Alan HALE



Bridgetown — Dial 2310 |}
Today to Tues. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m
RKO-Radio Presents - -

MAD WEDNESDAY

Starring Harold LLOYD with
Jimmy CONKIN — Others

Extra Special :—

VARIETY TIME |

A Revue of New Specialties and
Highhghts from RKO Film Hits !
Leon Errol — Frankie Carle — Others)

——
Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.20

Bette Davis a a
EYOND THE FOREST &

The TIME, The PLACE & The GIRL

Celor by Technicolor









Wed. & Thurs
Last 2 Shows Today 5 & 8.40 p.m. Re-Issue! (RKO-Radio) an
“A SONG IS BORN” Danny Kaye and the
Color by Technicolor cor sue an
Danny KAYE ~— Virgi A 8s Opening
ginia MAYO & Color by Friday 29th

“BODYGUARD” — Lawrence Tierney Technicolor
———

“The MAN on the
EIFFEL TOWER’

Filmed in Ansco Color
Charles Laughton, Franchot Tone!
Bergess Meredith, Rabert Hutton

Jack Carson
MONDAY & TUSDAY 8.30 p.m.
THE WINDOW (Bobby Driscoll) &

TARZAN’S DESERT MYSTERY

Sn















and “The CITY of PARIS”

- GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
ee ee!

*



EMPIRE

Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing Daily
4.45.& 8.30 p.m.

os antiCaihe.
ot
GP” starting \

~” VERA RALSTON
John CARROLL

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15





OOPS SSSOSSS,

SS

POGOOP

Republic Smashing Double

ty,

William MARSHALL
and Adele MARA in. . .

“ BLACKMAIL "
AND

Walter BRENNAN :
eA “ BRIMSTONE "
, REPUBLIC
% PICTURE Starring Rod CAMERON
Qeasswermenesiustunn Bice and



Walter BRENNAN
Today to Tuesday
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Columbia Musical and
Western Double

Joan PORTER and
Jimmy LLOYD in...

“TWO BLONDES AND A

PSS SSSS OOPS SPSS FOS

GOSS 95 5569S 9SSSSO IS

Monday and Tuesday
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Whole Serial

“G-MEN NEVER

REDHEAD" a
AND FORGETS
“THE NEVADIAN”
Starring... Starring
Randolph SCOTT Clayton Moore and Roy
Bancroft.

and Forrest TUCKER

Model
20

Fortiphone

suited to your individual need.

case.

Dial 4289 for Appointment

|

: - 656%
—POEOSOSSSOO SOOO POOL LLL APPL

> SSSSSPS OPO POSSI

DONT LET DEFECTIVE HEARING
HANDICAP YOU EITHER IN

BUSINESS

OR PLEASURE



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

COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cigarette

Guaranteed by the Makers against defect in manufacture.

Test and Demonstration made without obligation.

MANNING & CO., LTD. |















SUNDAY ADVOCATE
Y ooo see ema +
ad NE of the first passengers to
; i = arrive at the Baggage Ware-
BRING YUJURS house yesterday morning on the
, i Gelfite from England was Mr.

DREAMS :

WITH YOU §

GtS

wv

Lovely new style
bridal duet... finest
quality diamond
in an exquisite
mounting of 14K
gold

GPIGHA GS SOG

=

Dares you've dreamed of in a fine

diamond ring, we're sure to have. And, re-
member, each and every bri liant, perfectly
mounted gem is guaranteed always... the
finest at its price.

PIDIIL

Alfonse B. De Lima & Co.
Opposite Goddards

GLDGI POVIG:

#

BELLELEELELEEELEELEE ER ER



DONT MISS THIS!
A GRAND SHOW IN AID OF A GOOD CAUSE.
THURSDAY, JULY 5th, 8.30 p.m.

STAR BUDS OF 1951

— Presented by —

MADAM. IFILL

— In Aid of —
THE CHRIST CHURCH BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC

Under the Patronage of the Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., and
Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.

Music by COUNT C. B. BROWNE and his Orchestra.
Tickets on Sale from To-morrow—Globe and Madam Ifill's
Residence from 9,00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.

PRICES : Orchestra & Box Seats $1.00; House 72c. Bal. 48¢.



oe ——

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT,





OOF

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15.

Samuel Goldwyn presents

M-G-M Big Double—

Esther WILLIAMS and
Van JOHNSON in. .

OF IDAHO"
AND

q HESS
ous Very Much.”






“A WOMAN'S FACE"

Starring...

Joan CRAWFORD
and Melvin DOUGLAS

Monday and Tuesday
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double

Dana Andrews and Gene
Tierney in

‘THE IRON CURTAIN "
— and —
“TARZAN NEW YORK
ADVENTURE "
Starring WEDNESDAY, June 27—8.30 ;
Johnny Weissmuller and. TICKETS ON



Mauren O’Sullivan.



















-

SSSI





















ment to be made.

Barbados.

L.E.
with

background

Noise
. M. R.

Suppressor

We will chart

Nos. 6, 7, 8
COAL POTS 11” 12”







THE MYSTERY MAN!

Professor CHAMPINI

(FRENCH MAGICIAN)
AND
(MARTINIQUE’S RHUMBA QUEEN
~ ATi.

GLOBE THEATRE

SALE FROM

SPOSSSOSSS

IMPORTANT

The undermentioned film companies wish to inform
the general public that the information contained in the
public announcement, purporting to be from ourselves and
signed by KeirH WEATHERHEAD, appearing in the Sunday
Advocate of June 10th, was not correct in any respect; and
that no authorization was given by us for such an announce-

We wish to apologize for the embarrassment which this
erroneous public notice may have caused any exhibitor in

TWENTIETH CENTURY-FOX TRINIDAD, Ltp.

PARAMOUNT FILMS OF TRINIDAD, Inc.
H. DonaLp HUNTER—Manager.
R.K.O. RADIO PICTURES (TRINIDAD) Inc.
E. C. TELFER—Manager,.
JINIVERSAL PICTURES OF TRINIDAD, Inc.

MONOGRAM PICTURES OF TRINIDAD Inc.
R, A. pe StvA—Manager.

BUY NOW ...... PRICES ARE
[OING UP

CARRON DOVER WOOD & COAL STOVES

BUCK POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
THREE LEGGED POTS 1, 2, 3, 4 Gallons
SELF HEATERS Nos. 64, 7, 74

e

i THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department







Ernie Proctor, well known turfite
who spent two months’ holiday
in England and Paris.

He told Carib that he had a
good holiday and saw a bit of
jhorse racing in England and
|France. He was however glad to
‘be back in the tropics as it was
‘very cold and rainy in the U.K.,
except for the three days the
Derby was run at Epsom.

First Visit

AYING her first visit to Bar-
bados is Mrs. A. S. Whyte of
Seotland who arrived by the
Golfito yesterday morning. She
has now come to stay with her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Vere Deane at Adams Castle:
Also coming in on the Golfito
from England was Mr. E. A. “Ted”
Benjamin, who had paid a three
| months’ visit to England and the
| Continent. He is Managing Direc-
tor of E. A. Benjamin, Manufac-
turers’ Representatives of this city.

Intransit

NTRANSIT on the Golfito from

England for Antigua yester-
day was Mr. George H. Moody-
Stuart who is reading History at
Cambridge University.

Son of Mr. A. Moody-Stuart,
Manager of the Sugar Syndicate
cf Antigua and Mrs. Moody-
Stuart, he has been living in Eng-
lund for 18 years and received his
early education at Shrewsbury.

Graduated—Engaged

ISS BARBARA KINCH,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Kinch’ of “Marlow,” Has-
tings, graduated with the degree
of Bachelor of Arts (2nd Class
Honours) at the University of
Toronto on June 8th.

Barbara took the four-year
Honours course at Trinity College
at the University in English
Language and Literature.

On Graduation Day her en-
gagement was announced to Mr.
Alastair Anthony Lee, son of the
late Brigadier and Mrs. A. E. Lee



of London, England. Her fiance};

also graduated at the University
of Toronto on June 8th with First
Class Honours in Geology and
Physics,

Barbara plans to come home for
three months’ holiday after which
she will enter the University of
Oxford to do a post-graduate year
for her Teacher’s Diploma,

She arrives here on Saturday
30th along with her parents who
are at present in Canada.



at 8.30—

3 “OUR VERY OWN”

Starring ANN BLYTH . FARLEY GRANGER . JOAN EVANS

with JANE WYATT . ANN DVORAK . DONALD COOK.

SS a. :
Xx
%
»,
»
?
%

LOUELLA PARSONS es with someone you Love








THURSDAY 28th, 5 and 8.30.
TO-MORROW.









~

NOTICE }

MILLAN—Manager.

FERBER-—Manager.





Tel. No. 2039



|
le





Soo



=~

SUNDAY,

Carb Calling —

TWO QUEENS

u

TWO pretty young “Queens” met last week at Montreai Airport when
Christine Gordon, (left) Queen of Trinidad’s Carnival Festival, ar-
rived from Trinidad, by Trans-Canada Air Lines’ North Star, for a

two-week tour of eastern Canada.

She was greeted by Dusty Baxter,

(right) the Queen of McGill’s Winter Carnival. Both exchanged
Floral tributes; Dusty received anthurium lilies and Christine an arm-

ful of deep red roses.

Saw Son Graduate

R. AND MRS. CUTHBERT HE ANNUAL BAZAAR in aid on

GIBBS and their son Harold
flew in from Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. Mr. and Mrs. Gibbs who
went to Canada on April 7th, saw
their son graduate at MacDonald
College with a B.Sc. degree. Har-
old will spend a short holiday
with his parents before returning
to Canada in early August.

Returning by the same plane
were Mr. Harold Kidney, Mr.
Douglas Phillips and Mr. George
(Eason, Mr. Ian Inniss returned
from his short holiday in Bermuda.

Married Yesterday

ISS ISOBEL COX, daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Cox
was married yesterday afternoon
at St. Matthias Church to Mr.
Richard Parris, son of Mr. and
Mrs. R. B. Parris of “Black Bess,”
St. Peter.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4.80 o’clock was per-
formed by Canon D. Moore assist-
ed by the Rev. Griffiths.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of white satin. Her veil was
of tulle and her bouquet was a
sheath of white flowers.

They were three bridesmaids,
Miss Betty Williams, Miss Pat
Meore and Miss Katy Lenagan
who wore dresses of lilac sheer.
The skirts were full and their
head-dresses were poke-bonnetts.
Each carried a basket of michael-
mas daisies with silver pendants.
The flower girl was Miss Wendy
Hanschell.





The Bestman was Mr. Harold
Parris, brother of the ‘groom.
After the ceremony a _ reception

was held at “Woodville,” Fonta-
belle, the home of Dr. and Mrs.
G. Bancroft.



3995695

POPPE PESPFOP SSPE OPFVOES

GLOBE THEATER

TONITE 8.15 p.m. MON. & TUES. 5 & 8.15 p.m.
This is Pier Angeli... Her first big M-G-M
aa t, picture ‘‘Teresa’’ is wonderful





M-G-M

Presents

TO-NITE

me

HAL HUNT—‘“Monalisa”

SHORTS:

SSOSOSSSOO OPO OOOO OOOO

DIAL 4220

PIER ANGELI + JOHN ERICSON
PLUS

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
“(Postponed ‘from Friday Nite ‘due ‘to the Weather)
SURCLAX THOMPSON—“Till The End of Time”
CHESTON HOLDER—“Ole Man River”

BRUCE MANN—*“May God Bless and Keep You”
KEITH SEALEY—“I Don't Know Why”
IVOR HADMON—*“Be My Love”.

GUEST STAR:
The 10-Year-Old “ALL STAR” Winner Master DOUG GRIFFITH

“TO THE COAST OF DEVON”
Rencettniatattatesangiihnleinataanttrpnliileth thes peisah
TALENT AUDITION TO-DAY 9.30 A.M.

Keep Date Open

of the Home for the Indigent
Sick and Infirm is being held this
year at the Drill Hall on Saturday,
lst December. The public is asked
to make a note of this date so that
they can help support this very
deserving charity.

B.A.

R. HAROLD G. BAYNE,
Assistant Master of the Boys’
Foundation School, was awarded
his Bachelor of Arts degree at the
May convocation of McGill Uni-

versity. While studying he was
a member of both “La Societe
Francaise” and the West Indian

Society of McGill. He is at pres-
ent doing post-graduate studies.

JUNE 24, 1951

Comptroller Of Customs

R. R. W. B. BELT who has
been appointed Comptroller
of Customs for -a three-year
period, arrived here yesterday by
the Golfite from England. He
said that it was hig first visit to
the West Indies and he had a
very pleasant trip down.

Mr. Belt served in the Imper-
ial Customs Service from 1913—
1933 when he was seconded as
Relieving Collector of Customs,
Palestine. He was promoted ‘to
the post of Assistant Director ‘of
Customs in 1935 and three years
later as Director of Customs in
which office he serveq until ‘his
retirement in 1948.

Back From U.K.

M® and MRS. KENNETH
TAYLOR arrived yesterday
on the Golfite from England. ©
Mrs. Ta
Mr. G.
Treasurer

ylor is the daughter of
- ee Parochial
5 0 . Peter

Corbin. While in England a
took a nursing course at Wool-
lich Hospital and afterwaris
inne. # that hospital and
ater a vings i
Dartford, nm ~—— P

To Join Husband

M*s. ROY CRAGGS, wife of
o 4ajor Craggs, Fire Officer
fia now come to join her hus.
and. She arrived yesterdg
morning from England on the
olfite and was accompanied by

their three i
Brenda ana anaren Marion,

Trinidad Arrivals

M* = - fae Barris...
4 r a w fle

Trinidad yesterday by wee
to spend the weekend in Barba-
os. He expects to be here for
h days. Arriving’ by the”
same plane was Dr. John Car-°*
rington Who has come over for
four days. He is staying with
Mr. Howell Clarke in Belleville,

Other passengers arriving from
Trinidad were Miss Betty Butch.’
irt, Miss Jessie Duff fromm
Glasgow and Mrs, F, Gomes and
two sons Michael and Peter.
They are staying at “Ryde”. St.
Lawrence with the Clarkes.

Talking Point

The only guide to a man is his
conscience; the only shield to his
memory is the rectitude and sin-
cerity of his actions.

—Winston Churchill,



MR. and MRS. RICHARD| PARRIS

iam i cia dinceaiall he
POE OPPO %
>
+

Toveoe,

THE STORY OF A BRIDE



TO-NITE

LPO PEPE ESSEC SESS CLP LCL EOV GLA



PPPOE

a

|
SOON :

YOUR SHOE STORE



U.S. Navy To Invade
Pacific Island

SAIPAN, Marianas Islands,
June 22;
United States Navy announced
that two sailing vessels will join
the United States “invasion fleet”
next month for the “Battle of
Anathan.” The mission. sill -be

to ferret out 18 Japanese who have 7

been preparing for seven years *
under self-styled war lord Ichiri ~
Nakagawa, to defend the island |

against American forces.—Reuter. ~

Starting Friday
29th

AT...

EMPIRE & ROXY

SIMULTANEOUSLY






rs



starring

DEBO

al

STEWART GRANGER

BESBSBE BRR E BHEBHRBBH ER
A Large Shipment of

CHINAWARE

ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE)

in single units or half or complete

DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SETS

T.R. EVANS & WHITEIELDS

DIAL, 4606





OwcenneT

Ged ees
SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND GARDEN = Seiji

The Garden In June

PALMS

Barbados is well known as the
least tropical, and most English of
all the West Indian Islands, both
in appearance and custom, and,
this leaning toward “all things
English” reflects strongly in our
gardens. Almost the highest
praise for a garden in Barbados to
receive is to say that it is “just
like an ish, garden.”

-Now, while admittedly this is
high ise indeed yet, somehow,
it strikes a wrong note, for, should
anyone in a tropical island want
their garden to be typically Eng-
lish? Surely it would be more in-
dividual, to have our gardens in
keeping with their natural trop-
ical setting, rather than slavishly
copy the of another
country where the plants and
climate are so different?

This is not at all to suggest that
we turn our gardens into homes
for Catit, Frangapanni and Palms
alone, but rather that by the ad-
dition of some Tropical plants we
should strike a note more in keep-
ing with our island.

Palms

To strike this Tropical note, and
yet to blend it smoothly with the
garden as a whole, nothing is
more suitable than the palm,
from the glorious tall Cabbage
Palms which make such a hand-
some avenue, to the small potted
variety so for the house
and the Verandah.

The Garden Book tells us that
Palms are divided into two groups.
(1) Pinate or feather leafed.

(2) Palmate or fan-leafed,
There are of course many differ-
ent varieties in each of these
groups, of which no detailed de-
scription can be given in a short
article, but only some general in-
formation about Palms as a whole.

Chief among the large type of
palm we have the beautiful “Cab-
bage Palm’ giant, growing to a
height of fifty or 100 feet, sur-
mounted a crown of graceful
feathery plumes, Another of the
large palms is the ‘Royal Palm’
very Similar in appearance to the
Cabbage palm, only having a fat-

_ter and more barrel like trunk.
Yet another tall and very hand-
some palm is the “Travellers Palm’
with its banana like leaves set
fanwise on the top of a tall trunk.
These Palms would be suitable
for an avenue or a place in large
parklike grounds, or a big garden.
They are extremely beautiful,
and would add a really Tropical
look to the landscape.

The smaller of palm can
also serve in helping to give our
gardens a more Tropical look.
Groups or cli of small palms
in suitable parts of the garden
are very attractive,or a shady
corner arrangement of palms,
coarse ferns and ground or tre2

orchids would look lovely. Palms



=

Rupert «

aT



looks
Rupert has spoken. ‘ Good gracious,
d’yeu mean we shall have to wait
until tothorrow for any more to

The boy sutemn after

eat?'’ “Oh, I expect your daddy
will finé something,”’ says Rupert.
** Meanwhile cheer up. ould you
like me to help you tidy your

. ’ =
PQ) NU G POND’S COL® CIREAD/ to cleanse and soften

POND’S VANISHING



are easily grown, live for years,
and give no trouble in upkeep.
Position

As a general rule palms prefer
a rather sheltered position in
semishade. When planting out
any of the big palms a large hole
must be dug and filled in with
good rich mould, for a palm must
have plenty of root-room if it is
to grow. Palms also like plenty of
manure, but not very much water.
Quite large palms can be success-
fully transplanted from one place
to another if the roots are cut
back, and a suitable hule is pre-
pared,

Propagation

Most palms seed generously, so
palms are nearly always planted
from seed although there are some
which send out suckers, and some
which can be divided up.

Palm seeds take a long time to
germinate, often from six weeks
to six months, Some garden books
advise planting the seeds first in
sand or marl, and keeping them
very moist. When the seedlings
appear and have attained some
growth they can then be trans-



planted to pots of ordinary soil.

Palms of any size are expensive
to buy, why not try growing your
own?

Flowering Shrubs

A further Tropical note can be
struck by the addition of a few
flowering shrubs typical of the
Tropics. What could be more
spectacularly lovely than a well
grown Hibiscus shrub of any of
the many varieties? Hibiscus is
easily grown from seed or cutting,
is hardy, with beautiful flowers
of great variety, and it is a typical
Tropical plant. The snag about
Hibiscus is its tendency to blight.
But a plant that is well treated,
and that is getting sufficient man-
ure and water is not so prone to
develop blight. If this pest should
appear, the plant sheuld sprayed,
(seek advice from the Experi-
mental Station as to the best
spray) but, if the plant is badly
effected, the blighted parts should
be cut off and burnt.

Other flowering shrubs
of the Tropics are “King of
ers”, “Pride of Barbados”
“Ponsettia” among others.

ical
jow=
and

’ Simon—I16

tii






cottage?’ Simon looks more
worried than ever. ‘I'm in trouble
there, too,”” he sighs. ** Daddy left
me severa! jobs to do but our front
door has a spring lock and I’ve
slammed the door and left the key
inside, and now | can't get into my
cottage at all! 1 don't know what
to do,"’

By AGRICOLA
Markets for Health

WE expressed the opinion last
week that lack of suitable market
facilities was the weakest link in

gard to both producer and con-
sumer. It may be that tradition
and convenience have played their
part in maintaining a system of
long lines of un , al

and curb trays which not only
persists but seems to be expand-
ing wherever space permits and

fitness of things; all this, appar-
ently with the connivance, if not
the approval, of health authori-
ties.

Now tradition is a most val-
uable and glorious inheritance
providing we can keep it in its
true perspective, drawing profit
from the inspiration it affords
wherever possible but rejecting
associations which, in the light of
progressive enlightenment,
known to be harmful or prejudi-
cal to some aspect of life, spiritual
or material. The thrill of tradi-
tion af its best is something that
penetrates deeply our every
fibre, both physically and morally,
and cannot be adequately ex-
plained in mere words. On the
other hand, scientific advance-
ment, bringing with it the
message of good health for all,
cuts straight across many an-
cient Habits and customs which

often through sheer stupidity or U

laissez faire we still r un-
der the out-worn shibboleth that
what was good enough for our
fore-fathers is good enough for
us. Do we need to be reminded
that in recent times the know-
ledge which is steadily being un-
folded by scientists and medical
men in particular has added more
than a decade to the average life-
span of the individual? The
fight has been largely against
germs of all descriptions which
may attack the human body
either from within or without. In
this wonderfully blessed island
are we, citizens in general, suf-
ficiently conscious of the impor-
tance of health maintenance an®
especially of the need for vigil-
ance in the selection and care of
the food with which we nourish
our bodies?

Let us look for a moment at
the train of events in one of
these alleys where perishable
vegetables, fruit and other food-
stuffs are vended from exposed
containers—we speak of what we
have seen. In these narrow, con-
gested, germ-ridden areas, trays
piled high with miscellaneous
objects of food are squeezed in
between their owners, cheek by
jowl; soon, a hand cart makes
its appearance, there is a general
movement to shift the trays to
make room for the passing cart
and, in the scramble and pushing
which results, the piles on the top
of the trays break away and their
contents spill into the open drains.
There, is a frantic rush to collect
and hastily wipe the soiled ar-
ticles on capacious nevertheless
insanitary frock fronts, and even-
tually to replace the piles in
position. (This sequence may be
repeated at frequent intervals).
An unsuspecting housewife ap-
proaches, makes her purchases
and returns home. Safely home,
she deposits her basket and goes
to change into working garments.
Little Johnny, like any normal
boy, peeps into the basket in
search of something toothsome,
fishes out a mango or star-apple
which not long before had been
rolling in near-sewage, does not
think of washing it and soon he
has ingested a generous dose of
harmful organisms. In two days’
time maybe a fever develops and
nobody can think of how little
Johnny got ill and this can hap-
pen to hundreds of little Johnnies
and grown-ups as well. True, such
illnesses are not always grave,
but they injure health, result in
medical expense and lower the



|
e

CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to bold your

powder matt.

POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
perfumed, sceintifically blended, for -

a glamorously matt complexion.

a



POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
so easily

onto your lips; the

rich vibrant colour stays on

and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely so¢iety women every-

{ where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times.

i at all the best beauty

counters.



You will find them

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

working efficiency and the earn-
ings of those affected—labourers,
clerks and indeed workers in any
or every walk of life. The truth
is, consumers in this balmy cli-
mate are willing to take health
risks without a murmur. If there
were strong consumer resistance,
even for a short time, to the use
of such primitive facilities, there
would soon be an outcry from
producers and vendors alike and
speedy action would most likely
be taken. But, the question can
justly be asked: why put first

things last? Surely, the health of &
the community is entitled to a

high priority claim.

We hope to examine next the
direct economic effect of this
effete and pernicious system on
the pockets of both producer and
consumer.

Cc. F. asks—
Would it harm lime trees
if the limes are picked

or must they remain until
they ripen and drop?

I have been told this re-
peatedly. Is it agricultural
science, or superstition?



FARM
NOTES

Germany, Sweden, and the
Netherlands received most of the
.S., exports of dried apples dur-
ing the 1950-51 season. Only 871
short tons were exported during
to 1,527
tons

ok & m

Japanese giant blue and rose
morning glories will soon be
blooming throughout the United
States, As a token of friendship
Japanese rural youths have sent
2,000 seed packages of the flowers
to American farm children. The
seeds will be distributed through
the 4-H Clubs in the United
States, which have a membership
of almost 2,000,000.

Displaying prize dairy animals
at annual spring shows in the
United States has done much to
improve livestock, according to
the U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture. Spring shows give breeders
an op) nity to exchange ideas
about breeding, feeding, and man-
agement problems.

* oy

American farmers are now
using plastic tubing to distribute
water for livestock around their
farms. The tubing is more dura-
ble than garden hose and more
portable than galvanized stee!
pipe. It can be put down in the
spring and rolled up in the fall.

om * *

During 1950 the United States
imported 23,295 short tons of
eastor oil—more than four times
the amount imported in 1949,
Castor bean imports in 1950
totalled 131,114 tons, about 10 per
cent less than in 1949,
twice the average tonnage in pre-
war years. Two-thirds of the
1950 total came from Brazil.

*

Domestic animals can relieve
farmers of much work, according
to the U.S. Department of Agri-
culture. Geese will eat grass and
weeds around cotton and straw-
berry plants without damaging
the foliage. Turkeys will free
tobacco fields of worms, and goats
will eat several kinds of weeds.

Health Scheme

OTTAWA, June 22.

Government has indicated that
it may move next year towards
setting up a National Health In-
surance scheme. Possibility of a
Government administered plan

as offered in the Qommons
Thursday night by Health Minis-
ter Martin, in the teeth of
challenges by Opposition members
to match the Canadian Medical
Associations scheme of prepaid
medical care.—(CP)

ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day
Don’t let coughing, sneezing, -
attacks of nchitis or







Be canine been, mame
Sei ag aN WEN BNED ee





He was always

—




KRUSCHEN

ainfal
tes to
tell us how Kruschen brought
bout a ‘“‘complete transforma-

| After suffering from three
complaints, this man w

a
| tion’’ and quickly gave him back
| the joy of living :-—

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and I generally felt off-colour.
I was constantly tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
T_gave Kruschen Salts a
In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.’’—8.V.N.

The kidneys are the filters of
the human body, If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
' blood stream and the seed of

half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown,
The scientific

combination of
Saits in Kruschen, quickly



mineral
re

s the kidneys to normal
tio: The other excretory
are stimulated so that
ystem works smoothly

y and

riy
life






hen a trial

from ell Chemists and

though.

TH previous columns I have ex-
plained the planning of a layout
and’ the preparation of your ma-

PENNY NOLAN
terial for cutting and the equip-
ment necessary for easy and
workmanlike cutting. To-day we
willidiscuss the actual cutting. Be
su your material is free of
w les before spreading it on
ioe cutting table, Cloth that has
previously shrunk and
she may be kept wrinkle free
y rolling it on a cylinder that is
at least eighteen inches long. A
cardboard or wooden cylinder will
do but the diameter should be
about two inches. If it is of card-
board the card must be heavy
enough to bear the weight of the
cloth without collapsing. If you
have already prepared a layout
you will know whether to open
your cloth full width when laying
it on the table or to fold it in half
lengthwise. Actually the major-
ity of styles are cut with a length-
wise fold in the cloth though this
fold may not be down the exact
centre for all pieces.

Place all the pattern pieces on
the cloth pinning with one pin in
the centre of the piece to hold it
temporarily until you have deter-
mined that your layout is good
and all the pieces will fit on the
proper grain. When you start to
pin each piece permanently first
make sure that your straight of
foods line is parallel to the selv-
age edges of the cloth. Do this
by measuring from about the
middie of the line to the selvage
then from the top ari the bottom
of the line to the selvage, all three
measurements should be exactly
the same. If they are not, pivot

on a pin in the centre of the line
until they are the same then pin
down the top and bottom of the
pinning the edges of

line. In




















a PS
a
ENTRIES CLOSE ON SEPTEMBER 30.

ng Circle

CUTTING

, the cloth. never two.





your pattern to the cloth remem
ber that too few pins is a worse
mistake than too many pins. Pins
bunch up the cloth and distort the
cutting outline. Use only as many
pins as are necessary to hold the
attern to the cloth without shift-
ng while you cut. Pins should
be placed at right angles to the
cutting line, never parallel to it,
and should only take one bight in
It is not al-
ways practical to pin down all
pattern pieces before nning to
cut as some layouts call for differ-
ent folding of the cloth for differ-
ent pieces of the pattern. However
it is always wise to temporarily
pin down each piece as mentioned
above before cutting anything, If
you have miscalculated some-
where it will show up at this tem-
porary pinning while your mate-
rial is still in one piece. This will
give you a chance to make changes
in your layout or if that will not
help the situation to change your
style to suit yqur cloth,

In cutting you must keep your
material flat on the table and the
bettom blade of the = scissors
should run on the table sugface.
Hold the pattern and material flat
with your left hand and cut with
long, clean strokes with your right.
Avoid uncomfortable cutting posi-
tions, Don’t cross one hand over
the other. If you are a beginner
you will get in a number of very
awkward and uncomfortable posi-
tions at first, as soon as you begin
to feel awkward stop and study
the situation and figure out the
easy and graceful way to proceed.
This will make you take a little
longer to cut at first but will keep
you from forming bad cutting
habits that will cost you extra
time every time you cut. As you
finish cutting each piece lay it in
a pile with the pees still pinned |
to it. The pattern should not be |
removed until you are ready to{
sew that piece. The pattern helps



to hold the cut cloth in shape and
prevents wrinkling and the style
details marked on the pattern will
be needed when you start to sew.

Next week I will give you
different methods for marking
these style details on the cloth but
even when this has been done the
pattern should be left on until
you are ready to sew that particu-
lar piece. If you haven't time to
proceed with the marking as soon
as you have finished cutting, roll
all the scraps into a bundle and tie
with a scrap and lay away all the
cut pieces in a safe place together
without any unnecessary folding,

ene en
eed

PRIZES :
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bo
a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in eash, presented by Cow & Gate, L

SECOND PRIZE—S10,.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gale, Lid.
\ THIRD PRIZE—$5.00 and o Plated Silver Cap, presented by Cow & Gate and (%)

Souvenir Gitts,

RULES:

tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food,
final judges,

The twelve (1
in



All babies must be under 2 years of age on October Silat, 1961.
A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with %4 lids from

Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
2) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-

*. The names of the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunda i
y Advocate” of
Wuzemibor 4th and the final judging will take Place on Saturday, 17th November,

ENTRY FORM

4. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,
P.O. Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown.

I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1951, and enclose

posteard size picture.
T certify that
COW & GATE Milk Food,
tee and Judges,

Baby's Name

Byrn ‘
Weight at Birth

Darents

Address: ° .
Signature of Patent or Guardian
Date

en

is a Cow & Gate Baby,

Present Weight

wl to keep for one (1) year,
td.

ve tins of
I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-

PAGE THREE





@ LEAVES BODY FRESH
SWEET —

@ MORE LASTING PROTECTION
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR

Dream iil...

ves

Lustre-Creme Shampoo {
your hair soft, glamorous thre
way loveliness

e Fragrantly clean

@ Glistening with sheen

@ Soft, easy to manage
Lustre-Creme’s billowy lather
is a blend of secret ingredients
plus gentle lanolin.



erence enemtegernin nein















THE WHOLE FAMILY

HEALTHFULLY CLEAN

YARDLEY Cugleste w0ened
Geto eibanes 4"



Captures the serenity of a spring morning.
It was created to keep you cool and poised —

all through the day.



6

WARDDLEY -

33 OLD BOND STREET +-LONDO

~s CB ~~ So BOS. a a a A

BBGFAFAFA AOS FALE GIG IA QA IOGGGGLO$O
a

ho is Barbados

Bonniest Baby
of 19.51?

I95M



and!

THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

If you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don’t

delay. Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

COW & GATE Mitk Food, the Best Milk for babies when

Natural Feeding Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from

all disease germs, including tubercle, diptheria and typhoid.

Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate Her process

ensores that all disease germs are utterly destroyed whilst

the essential vitamins and valuable mineral salts which baby

needs to crow straight bones and develop strone teeth remain



THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT

Se

5 COW & G

yourself. You |

ogperneelnnraarin “TBE |



"et

MILK
FOOD

>
K% ei ak oad
\“ABBAFEAEFAS ZF ESF FAS). B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — b cents BRAAAASBEASE ESAS EY



The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’
Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados’ Bonniest
Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com
petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk
for Babies when Natural Feeding’ fails.

s

\ =






PAGE FOUR .







a —

Experience the pleasure of
these extra smart SPIRE shoes.
by





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



wearing
Made
English craftsmen from. the finest

selected feathers, SPIRE shoes are
correct both in fit and style. See the
full ranges, newly arrived from z
Faogland, at your leading ae
local stores

re

SHOES



NEW style—ADDED wom fort

. |

| Empire now share with Carlton



Â¥vVWMVYVNV YY



WITH

ROSE’S
Lime duice

ttn

ELITE PoLar

ELITE TOOTAL
GOLDEN GATE

ELITE sport
ELITE DE Luxe



FROM ANY
ANGLE THE
SMARTEST BUY
IN TOWN.

e
WORLD
FAMOUS

TRUBENISED

BFF FS 99999599999 FOO PPPOE







465%




OOS

“MORE BEAUTIFUL”

“MORE LUSTROUS”

With the NEW...

x

“CUTEX.

PEARL
BRILLIANTINE”

in Two Lovely Shades:—

“Cotton Candy” — “Star Bright’

No other Nail Polish, at any price lends such beauty to your
Nails as Cutex. The New “PEARL ERILLIANCE” adds Glam-
BEAUTIFUI

our to your Evening Make-up. “B« with CUTEX.”

The World’s most popular Nail Polish.

Obtainable at

Booker’s eos Drug Stores Ltd.

BROAD STREET or ALPHA PHARMACY (H ASTJNGS)

: FO 8 EF 8 Ft Ft FEF
SOS OPOVS ST? werrrrrrr









SSS
PLES OPPOSES ASE: &.

ce

|
|



SUNDAY
EMPIRE WIN OUTRIGHT
| FROM COLLEGE

| i.
England Score Clear Second Test Win
By O. S. COPPIN Se

|
| LYORACE

KING, Empire's
slow left arm bowler took
six wickets for 13 runs_ for

Empire and so played the major
part in Empire’s defeating Col-
lege by an innings and 34 runs,
at the College yesterday.

Rain washed out play in all
the other Barbados Cricket As-
sociation games yesterday, the
final day of play in the opening
| Series of First Division and In-
| termediate games and the open-
ing day of play in the second
series of Second Division games
this season,



|the honour of winning outright
| their opening first division fixture
, of the 1951 season,
| Carlton were in the best position
in this series since they had already
defeated Combermere outright by
an innings and 63 runs on the pre-.
vious Saturday and were not re-
quired to play yesterday. HORACE KING
ENGLAND WINS..
. PORT fans will join with me in congratulating England on thei:
handsome win in the Second Test match at Lord’s yesterday against

the touring South Africans.

It is true that the weather and an impaired wicket played a most
| important part in the sudden finish of the game but it would be a poor
Test team which was so constituted as to be incapable of making
everything out of the glorious uncertainties of cricket that came their
| way and a poor sportsman who would not give the team that does
| every credit for doing so.
| (his has levelled the series of Tests so far since South Africa
won the first Test at Nottingham, It now remains to be seen what
the results of the other three Tests at Manchester, Leeds and the
Oval respectively will be.

TATTERSALL TOPS

HE game, in my opinion is a personal triumph for England’s off

spinner Roy Tattersall who took seven wickets in the first
innings and five in the second to finish with the fine match figures of
60.2 overs, 24 maidens, 112 runs, 12 wickets.

There has been a tendency in the West Indies for some years now
to label off spin bowling as innocuous and certainly not Test match
| bowling since it turned into the batsmen.

Jim Laker, the England and Surrey off spin bowler came to the
West Indies in 1948 and his immediate success against the best batting
strength that could be mustered in these colonies, did much to dis-
prove this theory.

But as soon as he returned to England, the opponents of off theory
bowling were gratified to see that he was handled very roughly by
the 1948 Australian team.

My argument is that on an impaired wicket a seasoned off break
bowler is deadlier than one who bowls leg breaks or the much vaunted
googly and top spinner.

NEW L.B.W. RULE A BOON

HE INTRODUCTION of the new Ibw rule has also helped to make

off break bowling even more effective than it was years ago

when most batsmen acquired the fine art of playing the deadliest off
breaks with their pads.

Tattersall’s achievement has sent me checking some figures at
random for comparison’s sake. For example his 12 wickets for 101
runs eclipsed our own Valentine’s 11 for 204 in the first England-
West Indies Test match of their 1950 tour at Old Trafford.

GRIMMETT GETS 11
J T IS INTERESTING to recall at this stage that C. V. Grimmett in

his first Test match, England vs. Australia 192425, took 11
| wickets for 82 runs and this comprised the good figures of 5 for 45
| and 6 for 37,

In each of his first two Test matches vs. India at Lord's and
Manchester 1946 A, V. Bedser took 11 wickets, — 11 for 145 at Lord’s
and 11 for 93 at Manchester,

| Other Test match bowlers who have taken ten wickets in a Teg?
| match are K. Farnes, C. S, Marriott, F. Martin and T, Richardson
| for England, H. V. Hordern for Australia and A. E. Hall for South

| Africa.
NO DECISION

HE Police-Pickwick fixture will have to be declared a “no

decision” with both teams securing a single point. Pickwick
in their first innings scored 321 for five wickets declared and Police
were 195 for 8 wickets.

The constables, not having completed their first innings, and the
game being more than six hours’ old, a “no decision” will have to
be awarded in this instance and each team will get one point.

In the Spartan-Y,M.P.C. fixture at Queen’s Park, there still re-
mains a day for play since a Carnival on the first day made play
impossible. The teams have been asked by the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket Association to settle the matter between
themselves or replay the fixture at the end of the season.

What the Board of Management will decide in these new circum-
stances or what the authorities of the clubs concerned will do will

surely be interesting, f
INTERMEDIATE
N the Intermediate. Division Mental Hospital have scored points
for a first innings’ lead from Spartan. The scores were :—
Spartan 174 and for 4 wickets 116, Mental Hospital 257,

The Barbados Regiment have also scored points for a first innings’
lead from Pickwick, The scores were: Barbados Regiment 246 and
for 6 wickets 114 and Pickwick 112.

Empire secured a first innings’ lead from Windward.





is

The scores

| were Empire 263 and for 0 wickets 18, Windward 143.

The Cable and Wireless-Wanderers fixture also ended in a “no



|
|
|



decision.” The score — Cable and Wireless 304, Wanderers for 9

wickets 267,
WEIGHTLIFTING

HE recently formed Amateur Weightlifting Association of Bar-

bados made a profit from their first show on Thursday night
June 14 at Queen’s Park. This profit I understand, was not however
sufficient to send a lifter out of the island, This was only the Inter-
Club Weightlifting Championship but the Island Championships will
be held in November. Lifters from all over the island will take
part,
The Association is on a sound footing. It has nine clubs affiliated
to it. They are Bede’s Gym, Hawks, Eagles, Haddocks Gym, Yorks,
Zenith, Palm Springs, Unique and Acro Clubs, *
Its President is Mr. Freddie Miller, Life Vice Presidents are
Messrs, Reuben Jones, Edwin Rogers, Stanley Linton and Errol Doug-
las. Honorary Secretary is Mr. Winfield Grannum; Assistant Secre-
ary Mr, Rudolph Hinds and Honorary Treasurer Mr. Joubert Bullen.

Mr, Harold Webster, Mr. D, Banfield, Mr. Bayley of Alexander
Bayley and others are taking a keen interest in weightlifting in Bar-
bados. They gave a lot of time in making the last show possible.

vi
UNIVERS








~~

af
S






AL

| MOTOR CYCLE TYRES

bo





For Extra ay

Reliability “Se

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED



ADVOCATE



EMPIRE DEFEAT H.C.

OTHER

MATCHES

WASHED OU7

EMPIRE defeated Harrison College by an innings and
34 runs when their cricket match which was played at

the Harrison College grounds ended yesterday.

Empire

declared their first innings at 305 runs for the loss of seven
wickets, W. Cave 103, in reply to College’s 229 runs which
they scored on the first day of play.

In their second innings College
scored 42 runs. One of the main
causes for their collapse was per-
haps the slow bowling of Horace
King who took six wickets for the
loss of 13 runs after bowling 9.1
overs of which four were maidens.

The wicket was impaired after
the heavy showers.

The only batsman that showed
any resistance to the steady bowl-
ing of King was C. Smith, the
College opening batsman who
topscored with 26 runs. Mr. S.
O'C. Gittens whe -epened with
Smith knocked up a patient 13,

Four of the College batsmen
failed to score any runs. Skipper
J. Williams and K. Griffith who
was not out, both scored one run
each

Play started at 3.30 p.m.

Heavy raing for the last two
days washed out play in all the
other cricket matches scheduled
for yesterday,

SPARTAN vy. YÂ¥.M.LP.C,

Spartan and Y.M.P.C, did not
play at Queen’s Park. The wicket
was drying out while the out-
field was sodden.

The two teams were to resume
on the second day of their
scheduled three-day First divis-
ion fixture. ys

On last Saturday, Y.M.P.C.
batted first for 172 and Spartan
replied with 75 without loss at
close of play.

Pickwick vs. Police

No play was possible in the
Pickwick-Police First division
cricket game at Kensington yester-
day owing to the sodden condition
of the ground,

Rains on Friday and again yes-
terday left water in front of the
open. stand.

On the first day of play, Pick-
wick occupied the wicket for the
entire afternoon to score 237 for
the loss of 5 wickets. Resuming

SCOREBOARD

Harrison College First Innings — 229
Empire First Innings — 405 for Seven
Wickets Decid
Harrison College — Second Innings
Mr. S. OC. Gittens b H. King

C. W. Smith ec Holder b H. King 26
G. Hope |. b.w., b H. King 0
N. Hairison b King

J. Wiiliarns ¢ Rudder b Holder i
. Gritnth not out : 1
Mr Headley b H. hing 0
J. Corbin ec Hunte b H. King 0
R. Dash absent 0
G Foster absent 0
M. Simmonds absent . 0

Extras 1
Total

42

1 for 19, 2 for 19,
for 42, 6 for 42, 7

Fall of Wickets :
3 for 19, 4 for 24, 5

tor 42
BOWLING ANALYSIS

3) M R Ww.
H. Barker 4 i z 0
S. Rudder & 5 4 0
E. Grant 3 0 6 0
H. Holder .. 6 2 5 1
H. King 91 4 13 6
Cc. Alleyne , 4 2 6 0



their innings on the second day
they carried their score to 321
without further loss when Skipper
Goddard declared his innings
closed,

Police who went in to bat at 2.30,
lost two wickets with only 10
runs on the board. By close of
play, they had carried their score
te 195 for the loss of 8 wickets,

Wanderers vs. Lodge

Rain having made play im-
possible at the Bay yesterday, the
last day of the first series of
First Division matches, Wander-

ers secured first innings’ lead
points in their match against
Lodge.

On the second Saturday of the
match Wanderers dismissed the
school’s batsmen for 160 runs in
reply to their total of 320. By the
close of play they had taken
another wicket for 69 runs having
forced the follow-on.



B.T.T.A. Holds Semi-finals
On New Tables

By P. A. V.

The Barbados Table. Tennis
Association has a new table. This
wes bought for a little over $300
The Association made use of the
table on Thursday night for the
first time when the Knock Out
Inter-Club Semi-Finals and the
Semi-Finals for the Boys’ Open
Championship were held at
Y.M.P.C. A Cup which was re-
cently presented to the Associ-
ation, was also displayed. This
will be awarded to the Island
Champion.

The table is a first class cham-
pionship table of the regulation
size, nine feet by five feet. The
top is made of one inch 15-ply hard

wood and has a perfectly flat,
dark green, smooth finish. The
sides of the undercarriage are

built from hard wood. It is easily
handled and can be erected or
dismantled in a minute. The com-
plete weight is 184 pounds. It is
a Barna Table and also has Barna
posts and net,

The net is designed on the lines
of a standard lawn ténnis net. It
looks attractive and there are no
loose strings to spoil its appear-
ance. Each post is spring-loaded
and in addition the uprights wiil
rotate in order to take up any
slackness of the net, which can
be wrapped around the posts. In
an emergeney, the ordinary type
of net can be fitted to the posts,
A slot at the top of the posts is
provided for this purpose.

Boys’ Sets

On Thursday night in the first
set of the Boys’ Semi-Finals
Henry Bourne of Lynch’s Second-
ary School met Charles Harris of
the Modern School. Bourne, the
more steady player, won 3—1.

Bourne took the service in the
first game. Service changed at
three-two in his favour, Harris
soon afterwards went into the
lead. Bourne did most of the at-
tacking while Harris defended.
Harris kept the lead and went on
to win this game 21—16.

The second game was a close
one. Bourne showed clearly that



P | PHOSFERINE




mt your food,





nervy I
PHOSFERIN

state of health,

oy

fecling
wh, it may be that
i just what you need
to bring you back to a happy normal
PHOSFERINE is a
grand restorative when reserves run low.

he had the edge on Harris. He
won 23—21 after taking the lead
from Harris. The third game also
went to Bourne. He again won this
23—21. Bourne won the fourth
game 21—19 to claim the set.
In the other set of the Boys’
Semi-Finals, Dalton Guiler of
Modern High School met Allan
Crichlow of the Bay Street Boys’
Club. Crichlow was only a few
inches taller than the table but
he was impressive. He is one of
Colonel Michelin’s discoveries and
I am sure that he is most likely
the Boys’ Club Champion. In a
few years he may be Island Cham-
pion. .
Guiler, who towered over
Crichlow, won easily. He was
especially very accurate with his
hard forehand slams. He at-
tacked Crichlow again and again.
“Tich” Crichlow just tried to de-
fend but on the majority of ocea-
sions his defence was penetrated,
Guiler won three straight games
——22—20, 21—19 and 21—16. For
the Boys’ Champion of the
Island he will meet Henry Bourne.

Inter-Club K.O,

The Inter-Club Knock Out
Semi-Finals were the big attrac-
tion of the night. Everton, already
Inter-Club Divisional Champions.
met Abbey Marines in the first
match. Unfortuntely W. Nurse,
one of the Abbey Marines players
was ill, His set was forfeited to
Everton so they only had to win
two sets to defeat the Marines,
They did this.

In the first set Norman Gill, the
Everton skipper played “Dinky”
Alkins, Alkins not only has de-
termination but plays an extreme-
ly fast game around the table. He
had Gill running from end to end.
He has more experience than Gill
who found it impossible to slow
up the game. Gill however won
2—1.

From early in the first game
Gill took the lead. Alkins fought
bravely and brought honours even









at 11 all. He took over the lead
with a well placed forehand
smash which found Gill out of
position. He kept this lead and
@ on page 5
e



rn

vital resources of the body fail to be
replaced. Mental and physical
energy sag. Resilience weakeus.
The cheerful rebound to life’s
difficulties deserts you. It is within
the power of PHOSFERINE to
reverse this process — by reviving
the appetite it creates new energy
and vitality.
est in lift
today. -In liquid or tat
lets of PHOSFERID

You feel a new inter-
Try this grand tonic
st form






THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS



g .
% ; {
Pah deecosecions beeooen th (ECKSTEIN BROS.) ‘
sae ealitl ae ce Se Ne a a ae Se SE



for Depression, Debility, Indigestion. Sleeplessness, and
after Influenza.



|
|
|
|
|
a
“ |e
When the appetite fails, the
|
|
|
|
t
|



an

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

THE JUNE MEETING
Best Wishes and Cross Roads
Suffer Set Back
By BOOKIE

ALTHOUGH this will probably be my last column
before the Trial Stakes comes off next Thursday I
cannot by any means say that I am any nearer to
picking the eventual winner.. If anything it is just
the reverse. This is brought about by two events dur-
ing the week which have cast very long shadows,
—-- The first was the extraordinary long time it took
mae the ship carrying Best Wishes and Cross Roads to
travel from Barbados to Trinidad, and the second was an account
of the Jester II's gallop last Sunday which described him as finishing
six furlongs in a rather tired manner. In neither case can one be sure
what the exact effect will be on these favourites in the classic. But
“oth nevertheless will cause considerable skepticism. In the case of
Best Wishes and Cross Roads perhaps more so than in the Jester’s.

I can think of nothing which will set back any horse more in its
preparation than to suddenly spend five days in a box on a ship after
weeks of regular exercise. Especially in the advanced stages of prepara-
tion when it would only require three or four more gallops to ig
them up to racing trim. This is the precise stage of preparedness in
which both Best Wishes and Cross Roads were, when they were placed
in a box im « lighter on Thursday last and headed for the S.S. Sunrell
anchored in Carlisle Bay. The ship, it was understood was leaving that
evening, and was travelling direct for Trinidad. Unfortunately it did not
leave until the later hours of the night and more unfortunate still,
when it reached Trinidad, it could not obtain a berth in port and was
forced to stay outside until Tuesday, What a nightmare for any horse
and trainer to face en route to a race meeting. One wonders if odds
of this nature are encountered anywhere else in the racing world,







Wy

“ts

Under the circumstances it is with considerable regret that I must
drop both Best Wishes and Cross Roads altogether from the list of
favourites for the Trial Stakes and I shall be most surprised if I hear
that either of them are in the first six when the field finally passes the
winning post. If they do I shall still be reasonably certain that neither
of them is really fit.

In the case of the Jester it is possible that we may open the Trini-
dad papers of Tuesday and see a flat contradiction of his last gallop.
He may be in the final stages of his preparation when one gallop will
make all the difference and perhaps at the time that this very paper
is issued he may be breaking every clock on the Queen’s Park Savan-
nah, It is therefore better to reserve judgment.

Nevertheless I cannot help feeling that the sile

shrouded the doings of both Paris ‘and Miss Flicka 1; een
news is good news and therefore until something more concrete turns
up I shall pick these two as those most likely to be the first and’ second.
With the others dropping back Rock Diamond also goes up my ladder
and what is more his great helper, the rain, is reported to be much in
evidence in Trinidad.

_ Quite frankly it would afford me some pleasure to see Rock
Diamond win this race. For the simple reason that it would knock
the props from under the belief in “Jamaican supremacy” which is
the policy that the T.T.C, has been pursuing of late. While it might
not prove that Rock Diamond was indeed the best three-year-old
at this time of the year, yet it would show that the Jamaicans were
not so superior that they could win as they liked, come mud or dust.
It might also have just that tonic effect on breeding in Trinidad which
T must admit it has been sadly in need of for a number of years, I am
therefore looking to Rock Diamond to uphold the colours of the South

tam should his brothers and sister from Barbados fail in the
task,

With regard to the T.T.C. Plate an ominous silence has also de~
seended upon the doings of such as Mark Twain and Footmark.
Remembering the exploits of Blue Streak in 1949, when he appeared
like a bolt from the blue to take this same race on his first appearance
in Trinidad, one cannot help feeling that Mr. Leo Williams once again
has a trump card up his sleeve which will be delivered with the
same deftness as on that memorable day when he turned out Blue
Streak as a conjurer produces a rabbit from a top hat, In this
respect it is Mark Twain, more so than Footmark on whom eyes
should be rivetted because at least we know that the latter was not
fit a few weeks ago, but of the former, only those who have seen him
race in Jamaica can tell us anything. As there are not many of
these around naturally we must remain in the dark. However as my
reliable correspondent liked what he saw of Mark Twain so much

I shall go by his judgment and place him among the first three
favourites,

For the other two I like Rebate and Devon Market best. The
former I notice from reports in the papers has been returning some
of the best times for the exercise gallops. As she should be equally
at home on wet or dry going this also enhances her chances. Devon
Market is a similar type and in spite of adverse reports about him,
be too, I see, is going well at exercise.

The remainder of the races on the first day are mainly Bbscure
to me. Of course I think the Barbados contingent with horses like
Nan Tudor, and Usher will be well represented but then it is to
know the opposition well that really enables one to sum up properly
in advance. In the St. Ann’s stakes for B class horses however I
hear that the one considered the most likely winner is White Com-
pany. This big chestnut colt by Bellacose out of Gainful is indeed
a nice looker who has shown us at Union Park that he is also a
good sprinter and in addition he is the only horse which my reliable
correspondent picked out some weeks ago as a certainty for any par-
ticular race. But I believe my friend was reckoning without Nan
Tudor. While I will not predict that she will beat White Company
yet I am sure that he will have to do his utmost to defeat her.

In Class C the Maiden Stakes is nothing less than the
proverbial Chinese Puzzle which I shall not attempt to solve at all,
But in the St. Clair Stakes the distance race for the winners in this
class, I am sorry to say that it is likely that both No-to-Night and
Fuss Budget will have a very difficult task to regain their land legs
after spending five days aboard ship. They were also on the ship with
Best Wishes, Cross Roads et al, and I think it most unfortunate that
such a promising colt as No-to-Night should have this set back, But
for this I had expected great things of him, I hope that before the
meeting is out he will run into form and let us see what he is really
worth. If he does show his true colours then there will have to be
something good in C class in Trinidad to hold him in check.

Perhaps the next most important race on the programme will
be the D class Creole Stakes. However, as is usually the case now-
a-days, D class is not very interesting because the creoles go up so
fast that the good ones frequently miss this division altogether.
Therefore on the first day, with the Jester, Paris and Cross Roads,
engaged in the Trial Stakes, it is unlikely that we will see anything
wonderful in D, Fortunately at the remainder of the meeting these
horses should be seen in these races and for once we will see a meet-
ing in Trinidad in which we have names other than Bread Boy and
Tiduc, Rosalind and Rosemary, Tiduc and Bread Boy, Rosemary and
Rosalind and so forth and so on making up the majority of the first
three ‘places throughout the meeting. But one can bank on it that
it The Jester, Paris or Cross Roads win the races between them we
will hear after the meeting that it was shame to let such good creoles
dominate D class when there are others who should be allowed a
chance like: Rosalind,-and Bread Boy, Tidue and Rosemary.







‘ROLLING SHUTTERS

GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW, LONDON, €E.i?

SOC ORUE TORS IL TIL NS Dist RECTLY
ROS ACL CCL Ua AM Ge Cee Ee

* © ccxmnemmnmnaniiie i” Asante anni _diiussianinciamnain nncesetinesmmianmnemes ae




SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

ee

Football As An
Industry

By G. F. McCROHIE

Association football is the most widely-played sport in the
world. In England alone, at least half a million men and
boys regularly take active part in the game as members of
the 30,000 clubs which participate in recognised competi-
tions. In Britain the sport is now recognised as a national
entertainment industry of considerable social importance.

in 1950 there were nearly 80

million attendances at football

matches, compared with 40 millions in 1938.

The remarkable thing about

these attendances is the uneven
way they are distributed between
clubs. Of the 30,000 which exist
under the general authority of
_the Football Assoeiation in 8
“Tand,-many are organised in
leagues and play regular series
of matches with one another,
There are about 70 major leagues;
yet one alone, the English Foot-
ball League, attracts 40 million
attendances a season-half the
total for the whole of Britain,
Every ‘Saturday, from mid-August
to early May, nearly a million
Spectators watch 1,000 players
take part in 46 League matches
throughout England, Every season
some 2,000 League games are
played.
_ The Football League is divided
into three Divisions-First, Second,
Third (North) and Third (South)
whose member clubs play against
each other on their “home”
grounds on alternate Saturdays.
Which Division a club is in, and
its place in that Division, depends
On its performance in competition.
In turn, g club’s performance and
status largely depends on _ the
size of the surrounding population
and. the. amount of competition
from” other clubs which this
implies.

Greater London, with a popu-
lation of 8,000,000, supports
five First Division, three. Second
Division and three Third Division
Clubs, Nine other, cities each
have two clubs. Experience proves
that about ten per cent of the
people in a club’s “parent” com-
munity are football spectators;
and that the minimum population
needed to sustain a First Division
Club is around 140,000 while that
needed for a Third Division club
jis nearer 70,000.

150,000 Saw Cup Final

Attendances at League matches
vary widely between the Divis-
ions. In 1950, for instance, the
average weekly attendance at a
First Division match was 38,000,
compared with 24,000 at Second
Division matches, 15,000 at Third
Division (South) and 10,000 at
Third Division (North) matches.
League games provide regular
weekly entertainment for millions,
But for popularity they cannot
compare with the matches of the
annual Cup Competition which
from start to finish in 1950 at-
tracted more than four million
spectators. Run by the Football
Association, this “knock-out” com-
petition cuts across the boundaries
of. Separate leagues and provides
the most exciting matches of the
year. The Cup Final, held in
Fon@én’s Wembley Stadium, has
become a’ part of national page-
antry. More than 150,000 people
saw the first Wembley Cup Final
in’ 1923, when crowds stormed the
entrances to the ground; since
then, attendances have been kept
down to the 100,000 mark.

Wages Biggest Item Of

Expenditure
On the expenditure side wages
are the heaviest item. About
300 of the 3,000 professional

(mainly full-time) players em-
ployed in the 92 league
clubs get the maximum

Ht ahep
Ceaity Gave

use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doctors prove that Palmolive Soap can improve complexions
remarkably in many ways. Oily skin looks less oily—dull, drab
skin wonderfully brighter. Coarse-










f * ee
) % 2 Br"



KEROSENE COOKERS



wage of £12 a week allowed un-
der league rules; extra payments
bring the earnings of a few first-
class players up to about £15 a
week, Four thousand other pro-
fessionals, many of them part-
time, are distributed over some
330 English clubs outside the
Football League.

The average playing career of
a League professional is short—
about seven years — although
many of the more highly skilled
(and fortunate) ones complete up
to 15 years in the game.

As the “consumer” of the en-
tertainment which club and player
provide the spectator is an essen-
tial part of football. But he is
much more than a mere watcher;
about half qa million people be-
long to supporters’ clubs whose
aim is to encourage and assist the
parent football elub. For hun-
dreds of thousands of men—and a
growing member of women—the
Saturday afternoon outing is not
only an enjoyable recreation but
an absorbing interest and a social
habit, and the club is a focus for
one sort of local patriotism. As
an institution it benefits the com-
munity by providing entertain-
mant, and particularly if it is
doing well, it attracts trade to
its area; but the most interesting
effect is on the spirit of its sup-
porters, Enquiries among em-
ployers confirm that a club’s per-
formance has an effect on their
morale which is reflected in their
standard of work during the
week: a fact which adds to foot-
ball’s importance as a sport, an
entertainment industry and a
social institution.

Blind Man
Is Judo
Expert

MAURICE LOVELL, who is
blind, travels 104 miles each
week from his home at Sandy,
Beds, to the South London Judo
Society, Kennington, to practise
judo,

His ambition’ is to win high
judo honours and start his own
club for blind people. He has
already made remarkiable pro-
gress in the six months he has
trained seriously.

Lovell, who speaks
Chinese, first took up judo at
Shanghai before the last war
while serving in the International
Police. It was there that he lost
his sight after an air raid during
the Chinese-Japanese war in
1938.

Thirty-nine,

fluent

married, with
two children, he is _ believed
to be one of the first blind

men in the world to attain a

high grading at judo.

Opponents on the canvas can-
not fool him with feints, for a
sixth sense warns him of the real
attacks,

Lovell plans to visit Tokio in
two years’ time to learn and
practice at the home of all judo.
—L.E.S.

looking skin appears finer.



So, do as 36 skin specialists”
advised:



1 Wash with Palmolive Soap. ~ 1M

2 For 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lather.
Rinse!



SUNDAY

emer cen

ADVOCATE

BYTA Holds South Africa Beaten

Semi-Finals

@ From Page 4

service changed at 18—12 in his
favour, Soon after the score read
19 all but Alkins got the next
two points and won 21—19.

Out of the first, five points in
the second game three went to
Gill. Alkins, who depends on his
forehand, got many of his points
with an awkwardly looking fore-
hand push, When service changed
at 11—9 Gill was still in the lead.
Gill increased his lead by a point
with a beautiful forehand slam
which skimmed across the table
He kept the lead and went on to
win 21—-16. This brought hon-
ours even.

Gill Beat Alkins

In the final game Gill took an
early lead but Alkins brought
honours even at 12 all. Gill soon
afterwards regained his lead and
was never caught again. He won
21—14. Alkins suffered a two-
one defeat.

The teams decided to have the
doubles match next. In this Gill
and Clyde Seale played Hal Cor-
bin and Alkins, Corbin and Alkins
put up a good fight in the first
game. They brought the game
from 19-11 to 19—18 but were
defeated 21—19, Alkins and Cor-
bin took six points out of the first
ten in the second game. Gill
and Seale evened the game at
10 all. The game was brought
even on many occasions but even-
tually Gill and Seale won 22—20
to put Everton in the Finals.
Seale is a very steady player with
a lot of determination. He de-
fended while Gill did most of the
smashing.

Barna met Pelican in the second
Semi-Final. The first set was
between Campbell Greenidge
(Barna) and Frank Willoughby,
the heavyweight from Pelican.
Greenidge opened with a barrage
of smashes in the first game. He
forced Willoughby to defend. Out
of the first 15 points ten went to
Greenidge. He attacked through-
out and went on to defeat Wil-
loughby 21—13.

Willoughby made a_ beautiful
come-baek in the second game.
He returned most of Greenidge’s
smashes and his occasional
smashes caught Greenidge off
guard, He defeated Greenidge
21—10 to bring honours even.

Top Spinners

Greenidge was more calm in
the final game. He defended with
Willoughby whose top spinners he
found puzzling at first. It looked as
though Willoughby was a certain
winner when service changed at
10—5 in his favour. Greenidge
however got the next five points
points and evened up the game.
The fight was a tough one all the
way. Greenidge had Willoughby
20--17 but Willoughby deuced the
game, Greenidge however got the
next two points to defeat Wil-
loughby 22—20.

Barna was now one up when
up-and-coming Joe Hoad met Lin-
coln Worrell of Pelican, Hoad,
who plays tennis from morning
until night, was very patient with
Worrell. He smashed only when
he was tired of patting. This was
an exhibition of orthodox playing.
Hoad won the first game 21—12.
In the next game he defeated
Worrell 21—14 to put Barna two
games in the lead.

The next set was the doubles in
which Louis Stoute and Greenidge
(Barna) played against Rawle
Phillips and Willoughby. Green-
idge and Stoute had the edge on
the youngsters. They defeated
them by two straight games—
21—18, 21—16.

Barna will now meet Everton
for the Inter-Club Knock Out
Championships. The games for
the “A” and “B” Class Chaimnpion-
ships of the island will soon be
started, Players are hard at
practice.



33 Do this 3 times a day for 14

days.

Daas



By Ten

Wickets

IN SECOND TEST

(From Our Own Correspondent)

BY TEN WICKETS and with two and a half days to|

LONDON, June 23.

spare, England beat South Africa in the second Test here

to-day.

pis . . . » '
South Africa this morning just saved an innings
defeat, and England’s task of scoring 16 runs for victory |

was merely a formality.

13 CountriesIn
Henley Entry

OF 13 countries entered for
Royal Henley next month, the
most striking from overseas seer
to be Egypt, Spain, Portugal and
Yugoslavia. The first German
awe since the war are expec-
ed.

Spain are sending an eight for

the Grand Challenge Cup, the
Club de Remo from Barcelona.
Yugoslavia provide the only
foreign entry in the Stewards
Fours.

Egypt, Spain, Portugal, Bel-
gium, Denmark, Holland and

Canada are all represented in the
Diamond Sculls, but for once
Tabor Academy, Kent School and
Princeton University, who be-
tween them won the Thames
Cup eight times in the last nine
years, are not coming.

First Time at Henley

There place in the event is
taken by the University of Penn-
sylvania, whom T cannot remem-
ber rowing at Henley before.

Switzerland and Belgium pro-
vide pairs in the Goblets.

the Belgian pair, Van Ant-
werpen and Rosa are the present
holders and any entry from
Zurich demands respect, In the
double sculls. W. A, Collet, froin
Brussels, who won in 1948, has
& new partner, Vingerhoet,
stead of Piessens.

in-

Collet is also in the Diamonds,
together with q pupil of his from
the same club, Demoulin,

Perhaps the most important
point is that past winners, such
as J. B. Kelly, Mervin Wood, and
J. Sephariades, of France, are
not coming

None of the overseas competi-
tors has won the Diamonds
before, but the present holder.
A. D. Rowe, will have what
looks like a record challenge
from abroad, senev in all.

—LE.S.

Room Crowded For
Boys’ Club Concert

The Concert given in aid of the
Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs at Clevers
Hill on Wednesday night at the
Rainbow Hotel was a success, The
Hotel proved too smal! to accorm-
modate the crowd. Many people
stood on the outside looking in.

The Police Band enlivened the
crowd with many calypsoes and
dance tunes, Mrs. Lilian Christian
showed a series of films which

included Joe Louis’ famous fights,
Fishing thrills and Sports Parade.

A section from the Band Cad-
ets were to have given a comedy
sketch but there was no room in
the hall for this.






The
ITEMS YOU HAVE BEEN

WAITING FOR FROM
CANADA HAVE.
ARRIVED AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

Holloway’s Corn Remover.
Kellogg’s Catarrh Snuff.
Canadian Hair Dye
Kellogg's Eye Water.
Miller’s Worm Powders.
Volga Mineral Oil.

Flik Lighter, Fuel in tins,




— and —

ROBERTS COUGH SYRUP










BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LTD.
HEAD OF BROAD ST.








The BRIDE of TO-DAY is the
HOUSEWIFE of TOMORROW

FALKS

cooker than FALKS.

Remember FALKS
been tested and approved

*
*

Get them in 2, 3, or 4

in 2 burner table mode

cream and green or ivory

;
Ni

ss STOKES & BY

KEEPING INSTITUTE, and given the CERT‘FI-
CATE of the INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE.

Your home is well equipped for cooking when
. you have a FALKS KEROSENE COOKER.

Kerosene Stoves have

by the GOOD HOUSE-

burner floor models and
ls from your dealer, in
and black

OE LID~A





Naturally she wants the Best—and that’s what she gets, with a
KEROSENE COOKER and OVEN.

For economy, beauty and sheer hard work, there is no better kerosene

















Nourse indicated that
his regular bowlers, but
calling upon Eric Rowan and him-
elf io send down the necessary
number of balls for Hutton and
Ikin to make the runs needed for
victory.

Afterwards Test history was
made as both sides took part in a

friendly match for the benefit of |

the afternoon crowd who had
braved the dull cloudy day and 3
drizzling rain to see the finish
When play began this morning,
the big question was whether
Cheetham and Fullerton could con-
tinue their unbroken partnership
long enough for South Africa tc
establish any sort of lead,

But when the total was 152
or just eight short of the century
partnership Cheetham was
bowle@ by a real trimmer by
young Brian Statham. Eight runs
later Fullerton followed him back
to the pavilion and thereafter it
became just a matter of whether
the tourists could last out until
lunch. This they just managec
to do, leaving England with five
minutes batting after the interval.

Tattersall again bowled well to-
day taking 3 for 18 to bring his
match analysis to 12 for 112.

SCOREBOARD

ENGLAND
SOUTH AFRICA

SOUTH AFRICA

Ist INNINGS
ist INNINGS

2nd INNINGS

311
115

Erie Rowan ec Ikin b Statham 10
Waite © Compton b Tattersall 17
Me Glew b Tattersall 2
Nourse | b.w, b Wardle 3
Cheetham b Statham 4
Fullerton | bow Bedser £0
Van Rynveld e Ikin b Tattersall 18
Athol Rowan ¢ Brown b Bedsex 10
Mann c Brown b Tattersall 3
Chubb b Tattersall 3
McCarthy not out 2
Extras 9
4 Total 211
Pall of wickets : 1—21; 2—29; 3—92: 4

s 58; B—-152; 6—160; 7-178; &—196; 9

200
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R wv
Tattersall 322 14 49 5
Statham 18 6 33 2
Bedser a4 8 53 2
Wardle 20 5 a4 1
Compton 2 0 13 0
ENGLAND 2nd INNINGS
{, Hutton not out + 12
J. Ikin not out 4
Total for no wickets 16
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M R Ww
Eric Rowan 15 0 7 9
A. Nourse 2 0 9 a



ADVERTISE
IN THE

ADVOCATE



CHECK



P agitrged



| of

i

Last Week |

victory |
had been ceded by using none of |
insted |

|
|

its the A

AVAILABLE IN

ECKSTEIN



PAGE FIVE





6 pe

JUNE 24 NO. 177

The Topic






SY remember
7“ Phensic !

Two tablets of Phensic with a little water
will quickly check a cold or chill. Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away the burn-
ing pain behind the eyes, the aches in the
limbs, the distracting headache, and helps
to bring the temperature down, But best
of all, Phensic relieves the depression and
fatigue that so often accompanies colds
and chills, Be prepared for colds — keep
a supply of Phensic handy.











Lou
Don't sleep, come out of bed j

Come hear a lady speaking |
She's in the Goodwill shed

; Lou! cried Joe last Thursday

She has a timely message
For the prolific Jane
Who loves to “swarm” {he island
With children—just like rai
. .
The lady Cecile Waleott
And our friend ‘“Jubie Reece
Say the girls rate of breeding
Would fill the far east

Frank Hutson
Quote figures that relate
The young giris in Barbados
Do breed at “rabbit rate.”

The Couneiller



for quick, safe relief
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMBAGO
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

The average is four thousand
And this is for one year

Well, three years mean twelve thousand
That's breeding in “high gear

For Bimshire is not stretching
Nor can it stretch my dear

“Control your passions’
Beware, chaos is near

people

PS 49/20



Our God-father John Beckles
Who with compassion move

Tried hard to snatch young people
Out of this “vieious grove.”

The meeting was not private
That's why we all were there
Joe, Robert, Lou together

Lined up the news to hear

But to our lamentation
Those women who should hear

Maybe was gallivanting
Forgetting danger's near

Most of the women present
And agreed with Lou
Were those who could “spell able’

And just knew what to do

Joe

Thoma
a feed

Then our friend Charlie
Said sometimes through
With the “starvation wages
Make many a poor girl breed

Lou said Joe that is factual
That's why I'm here to-night
The baits which you men throw out
Make many a poor girl bite

men meeting
set

They ‘should hold some
And tell “the vicious

If they control their passions
Less children girls would get

Young men, said Lou, are traitors
They talk love suceeed

And when the “love talk” end up
The poor girl start to breed

to



This is no bed-room whispering
Said Lou; Girle face it bold!
To-morrow see your doctor

And discuss birth-control
’

For with the sea ege coming
And Bajan flying fish

Pls J & R Bread said “Jubie”
You'll breed, if you don’t wish

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

TIN A4O

SOME OF THE OUTSTANDING FEATURES ¢




VIVID ACCELERATION
HIGH CRUISING SPEED

SMOOTH RIDING
EXTRA ROOMY
AUSTIN'S QUALITY







COLOURS.



Oar




VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND _ LET
US DEMONSTRATE THIS WORLD
RECORD BREAKER TO YOU.





BROS. BAY ST.
















































PAGE SIX

SEPT CUAL E EETE E ee

Mr. Shute finds
~ \ 2 prophet

YEA ae







<>
ET DO



TOMA TRappieny epee ry coca et ER IT

s a
airfield
Books By Margaret Lane

FOUND THE BEND. Nevil Shute. (Heinemann 12s. 6d.)
32 pages.

ANY commercial success story, even if only from be-
ginning to end of a greengrocery business, has a certain
fascination. Once begun, the story runs itself, ana if you
happen to care for the commodity concerned, its progress
has the elements of adventure.

Mr. Shute has a passion for lie isn’t “half as much
aimplanes, and has built his suc- working on an airplane.”

cess story out of the lif ft ¢ oo
: © ie caret NIGHTMARES OF BENGAL.

engineer who begins his career
in-an air cireus, desires nothing John Masters (Michael Joseph,
12s. 64.) 373 pp.

from life but flying and work and
ends up as the owner of an air SOONER or later
transport line girdling the earth.

aun

aa

NEVIL SHUTE

fun as

somebody

“first-class novel

pursuit,”

Mutiny

So much knowledge of airplanes cf escape
so much detail of prices and parts
and performance of airstrips and
maintenance and flying hours is
patked into his history, that to a
the ‘nonlover of aircraft the novel jn
sometimes seems like one of those
interininable hypnotic life stories
ome occasionally hearg from a
stranger in a train.

It is written a little like that
top; for in making his hero a
meehanically minded boy of
huinble origin speaking in the
first person (“They were ever so
nice; Ma opened a small tin of
salmon. for tea to make a bit of a
treat for me”) Mr, Shute has had
to eschew any reviving touch of

for a
and

for the job.

Born in Calcutta, he
distinguished military
India .and Burma, and
lives and writes in America.

This is his first novel, and is
the kind of book which inevit-
ably (political delicacy permit-
ting) sooner or later gets made
into a film.

Reading it one has the impress-
ion that this idea has, indeed,
ceeured to him; there igs the em-
phasis on chase and violence the
spirited disregard of nuances of
period, that one associates with
a mammoth epic.

has had
career
now



was bound to hit on the Indian

and
Colone] Masters is well equipped

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







Boswell In London Why Joe Chamberlain

By IAN GALE

Boswell strides across the stage
again After lying hidden for
about a hundred and fifty years
his journals and letters have been
found and the first volume
Boswell’'s London Journal 1762-
1763 has been published by Heine-
mann.

James Boswell
letter-writer and an assiduous
keeper of intimate journals that
served the purpose, essential to
him, of providing a mirror in
which he could observe his ow?
behaviour. “I should live no more
than I can record,” he once wrote,
“as one should not have more
corn growing than one can get in.”
His inexhaustible interest in him-
self, which varied between extra-
vagant self-esteem and equally
extravagant se! f-depreciation,
kept his pen busy.

James Boswell was born in Edin-
burgh in 1740, the eldest son of
Alexander Boswell, eighth Laird
ot Auchinleck in Ayrshire. Alex-
ander Boswell had followed the
law, and was a member of the Fa-
culty of Advocates, In 1755 he was
appointed one of the five judges of
the High Court of Justiciary, the
supreme court for criminal cases.
Naturally, he wished James to fol-
low in his footsteps, but young
3oswell wanted to go to London
and join the Guards.

In 1761 James Boswell came of
age, and could not be treated as
a child any longer. His father
talked of disinheriting him, but
could not because his marriage
contract had settled his estate on
his eldest son. However, he took
steps to protect his estate. He
drew up a deed, and persuaded
James to sign it, by which in case
he succeed to Auchinleck he
would agree to be put under tis-
tees of his father’s choosing. The
bait was another document by
which Lord Auchinleck agreed to
let him have £100 a year so that he
could live in London, if he wished.

So Boswell came to London, A
snob, a coxcomb, a lusty boy
who hobnobbed with the aristoc-
racy of London and picked up

was a prolif



subtlety or imagination. The author certainly knows /Mitutes in the park or in the
in ordeal India, but he was not there in * ‘and. His journal

ae ee Se eee. 1857 which may account for the ps Fe ee a dedd

response in flying men which is conversation of some of his char- ‘hat ‘when he’ died his executors

not’ to be found in me) he ios acters. I find it hard to believe

udded—a seconcd—the ypearé nce that gentlemen in 1857 exclaimed

< ial Ore etre often ag he

“Christ!” quite as

of a Messiah among the narrator’s makes them do, or that ladies, dis-

ar nd ew, é stic or . : , nec
es ty Miaison wre oes cussed breech births in lowe voice
‘ ’ Sate arde arties, wever
spreads from air-strip to air-strip ®t Barden | parte — ub ud Son
through the East until it seems there is plenty of action @ 7
to promise a change of heart in excitement, and nobody neec
the flying word, % complain of the lack of blood,
- % ’ |’ -el-@ nape arson or disembowellings.
ie te iG .. Nor is the story as painful to
Zur 35 Om eumiaitious mae, Vey reag as this suggests, for none

difficiilt to execute, and I am not-
sure ‘that Mr. Shute hag succeeded.

It is rather like those films one

occasionally sees about some

great painter; the crucial moment

arrives to be shown one of his

eanvases and then all illusion

collapses,

In the same way the prophet
in this story hag to be equipped
with a message and when this
turns out to be the better main-
tenance of airplanes to the glory
of God, the story visibly drops
a couple of notches.

Still, Mr. Shute is not himself
presenting Connie Shaklin, his
Russo-Chinese engineer, as ‘a true
Messiah, but simply as a visionary

of the characters is real enough
to make one suffer for his mis-
fortunes.

RIVER OUT OF EDEN. Jack
Jones, (Hamish Hamilton, 15s.)
671 pp.—An enormous unflagging,
confident attempt to cram between
two covers the whole histor, of
Cardiff as well as ite passionate
an yuritanical people. ;

DAVEAGHT IN A_ PRESS.
E. M. Butler, (Hogarth Press,
ys. 6d.)—A slight but arresting
novel based on the experiences
of the Elsie Inglis Nursing Unit
in Serbia’ during the 4014.war.
THE BRIGAND.

Berto, (Martin Secker and War-




Giuseppe

Traveller’s
Quest

edited by M.A. Michael
(William Hodge)

WHAT is travel? Who are
travellers? Why do_ travellcrs
travel? Seventeen eminent trav-

ellers answer these questions in
Traveller's Quest and try to
formulate a “Philosophy ol
Travel,”

“Travel is a state of ming and
not a commodity to be bought or
told,” says M.A., Michael, “and
all the so-called ‘travel’ bureaux
and agencies are falsely named:
They are sellers of tickets, for-
warders of human beings, and
dealers in board and lodging,
exciting wares I know, but they
have nothing to do with real
travel,”

Freya Stark, the wife of Stewart

whom the Asiatic ground crews »erowne, believes that travel is
of an Orient “spanning “airline burg, 9s. Gd.) —A story of _ : ues eaneciqus or unconscious
accept as bearer of a new revela- poverty-stricken people of CA ho Rearching for something that is
Sie) 90.008 seam HOS. Ne NO. Wer lene Re is, ere end lacking in our lives,
ticular. understands = ‘ Michael defines the ideal trav-
o Peet 7 : m le ichael de es & f
He leaves his hero in a safe innocence of the simple, ea a aaa att 5 aie oat ani
Ginition toneienes belief dnd dis- WORLD COPYRIGHT 2 patient in Pe at ite
belief in his employee, and kills RESERVED es eae * zB
' ad Piers ie " wolie.S. definite or indefinite. He may have

the prophet off with a rare blood
disease as soon as the first Dakota-
Joad of: pilgrims begins to cause
embarrassment on the airfield.



First Meeting

WELLINGTON.
snack-bar propric tor
25-year-old son

The son was
after his father

The story never looks outside
its own narrow and specialised
ground, which is the international
sameness of air-strips and hang-

A Greek
recently met his
for the first time.

a concrete aim, or just a vague
longing, but his journey is a quest,
In his travel he must enjoy ab-
solute liberty and independence.
The first means that he must not
plan his travels more than to set
himself a vague goal, He may say:
‘I shall go to the Puszta and see
find it there’—whatever

thought it best not to publish his
papers

in London Boswell had very
little else to do except write

His main purpose, trying to per-
suade the Duke of Queensberry
and the Countess of Northumber-
land to get him a commission in
the Guards, could only have occu-
pied him for an occasional hour.
Also he had few friends in Lon-
don and his allowance was two
little for much entertainment

The most imteresting passage in
the Journal is that describing h's
meeting with Samuel Johnson. “1
drank tea at Davies's in Russel
Street, and about seven came in
the great Mr. Samuel Johnsor.,
whom I have so long wished to see.
Mr. Davies introduced me to him,
As I knew his mortal antipathy
at the Scotch, I cried to Davies,
“Don’t tell him where I come
from.’ However, he said, “From
Scotland. “Mr. Johnson,’ said I,
‘indeeed I come from Scotland,
but I cannot help it.” ‘Sir,” replied
he, ‘that I find is, what a great
many of your countrymen cannot
help.’ Mr, Johnson is a man of a
most dreadful appearance. He is
a very big man, is troubled with
sore eyes, the palsy and the king’s
evil. He is very slovenly in his
dress and speaks with a most un-
couth voice, Yet his great know-
ledge and strength of expression
command vast respect and rendet
him very excellent company. He
has great humour and is a worthy
man, But his dogmatical rough-
ness of manners is disagreeable.”

3ut Boswell not successful
in his plan of joining the Guards.
Commissions were hard to come
by, and his friends let him down.
The Journal shows him gradually
slipping from hopefulness to des-
pair and subjection, and finally
consenting to dwindle into a law
ver. But what he did not know
was that this vocation had already
been settled. It was his Journal,
that unrecognized work of art
which an irresistible impulse was
forcing him to create.









Atom research helps
to cure the injured

Surgeons Send Plans
To Harwell

In a block of low red-bricked

buildings at Odstock Hospital,
just outside Salisbury, pioneer

making ready—if
play a vital part

purgeons are
necessary—to

in the treatment of _ people
burned. by atomic explosions. —
And surgeons in this plastic

surgery centre are using nuclear
physics--the lessons of atomic
research—in their treatments.

Cases that once took 12 weeks
to complete are now dealt with
inside a month,

The centre was established by
the western area of the South-
West Metropolitan Hospital Board
in 1949.

It has 46 beds and a_ further
20 are expected to be opened
soon,

Britain Is Ahead

From all parts of the world
students are coming to Odstock
to learn of the progress made,

for Britain is well ahead of the
rest of the world,

From discoveries made _ the
unit hag forwarded — blueprints
to the Harwell atom energy re-
search establishment for the manu_
facture of a prototype machine
to be used in further work,

Says the head of the centre.

“Nuclear physics, on the one
hand, have a great potential for
destrugtion—by atomic bombs,
for example, On the other hand,
we have been able to use similar
processes for medica] research.

“A radio-active saline like
sodium can be brought here from

ars. The whole East is some- jorn three months } r if I can Starwell’ and ‘d Les ocotaettet 1}
i ae We, : " New Zealand from Salon- yous, 4 at be arwe and use successfully
thing to be reached by, or to went ety on depression, then his Nt a ees ms ine F es in our plastic surgery.
TIS AO meer eet ere iee tee Reuettaeh tenon. AUS SEE ey. P Says the head of the centre
. Nain Unis. case ae - a war the son could Not accom: 5 4p oo aah as entacade “Ours is a reconstructive — sur-
le truth, since it reflects the the \ his mother to New Zealand traveller's Quest is an interest- gery, Skin-grafting {is merely
gp bea specialised mind ep ye Ge his training at a military Ing, provoc ‘tive, book, calculated one feature of it. We also re-
Sac Semeeiee. Son keen Me: Seta was not completed. to make many so-called travel- construct hands, nerves, muscles
early discovers that the rest of academy Was er lers blush with shame, and destroyed bones.” —L.E.S.
ot 444)
'8695969599999999990 9999999) FOVSVPP IFFT oes - -— Sein fsinionaeiidp RL Rdi Nauta
Pd

STYLE
COMFORT

SOOO COCCOOS SOOO SO

ote



x
ss
e
°
~

3 :
: :
% ; , x
% obtainable at all leading stores x
$ ,

Veue
PEF FOO? ee VS

4 4:4
CCSSSSOSOS OOPS OO SF SPSSFEE LLCS

4
a 5 ty

a

‘
560CCCR 4,
Bb 666 t,534,0,
SOOPOES SPL SS GOO ECOSOC FSPO CSCS SOGSOS

, COOL AND FRES

fi}





Ro-decorate walls and ceilings wi



lasts

fl



“i DHANKS

for Matroil is oilbound to make it washable and durable

at, smooth finish,

MADE



BBs 65






SUAS ]
\ om (

rr

\\

\

Uh

) \y

\
ATT ie

TO MATROIL

th Matroil Oilbound Water Paint

then cee how coo) and fresh the rooms look. And how this new beauty

There

are more than twenty delightful shades to choose from, each giving a

Matroil is very
isy to apply, and you'll be pleasantly

irprised to find how far it goes.

BY
BERGER PAINTS |





Stocked by

Â¥
; * ALL HARDWARE STORES
re SOF SGPOFOPSSGOS OO DLL PLLA LLCO ELLE

Did Not

Become

Premier

‘A Book published recently
answers one of the greatest
riddles of British policy.

By MONTGOMERY HYDE, M.P.

In the brief blaze of Edwardian
roon, as well as in the long
Victorian twilight which preceded
it, the most arresting figure on the
political horizon was unquestion-
ably that of Mr. Joseph Cham-
berlain, the Colonial Secretary.

With monocle in eye and orchid
in button-hole, “Joe”. was the man
the masses knew. “He it was,”
Mr. Churchill has recalled, “who
had solutions for social problems;
who was ready to advance, sword
in hand if need be, upon the foes
of Britain; and whose accents rang
in the ears of all the young peoples
of the Empire and lots of young
people at its heart.”

Radical into Tory

Chamberlain, son of a wholesale
boot and shoe manufacturer, was
born in 1836 in Camberwell Grove,
where a wall-plaque now records
the event. He died in 1914 in
Birmingham, of which city he had
been three times mayor, where



a A

CHAMBERLAIN
Monocle and orchid.

he had made a fortune in business
Lefore he was 40 and where he
had enjoyed a happy family life
with three successive wives.
Austen and Neville were his sons.

In his time Chamberlain was
by turns a Radical, a municipal
and social reformer, pioneer of
popular education, the enfant
terrible of Gladstone’s Cabinets,
Liberal-Unionist rebel, and then,
as Colonial Secretary in a Téry
Government, the exponent of a
great gospel of Empire.

Within a few months of Cham-
berlain’s death his trustees began
‘u consider the project of an
authoritative life of this great
imperial statesman, They invited
Mr. Leopold Amery, at that time
M.P. for South Birmingham to
undertake the task. Mr. Amery
accepted, but his military duties
in the First World War soon
obliged him to relinquish it.

Eventually the late Mr. J. L.
Garvin editor of The Observer,
became the biographer. Three
volumes duly made their appear-
ance from his pen, the third
volume bringing the story to {he
close of the year 1900. But Mr.
Garvin never told the last and,
in some ways, the most interest-
ing phase of that story, sinca
death supervened in 1947.

The Chamberlain trustees had
to look round for another bio-
grapher, By a curious twist of
fate the task from which Mr.
Leopold Amery had withdrawn
more than 30 years. earlier,

devolved upon his son, Mr. Julian
Amery, M.P.
The Empire doctrine
In his book*, which is published
to-day, he carries the story on



—lea

with the
again. T
the first

you of the onset of rheumatic pain,
neuritis, neuralgia, sciatica or lumbago,
That is the way to forestall the constant
nagging pain which these distressing ail-

ments Cau

of

5

Feverishness
Gvercome

MAHMUD AHMED EL SHATHILI of
4 Sharia Soliman Abaza, Sakakini, Cairo,
writes ;—This letter is my declaration of
the great value of the small white tabiet,
‘ASPRO’', which alleviates the misery of
mankind and has come to the front of all
new discoveries. I have tried ‘ASPRO’
in Pome from feverishness, the re-
sult of the heat of the sun in summer,
and found it to be the best medicine.

Take *‘ASPRO’ For

INFLUENZA COLDS
HEADACHES IRRITABILITY
LUMBAGO RHEUMATIC PAIN
NERVINESS SLEEPLESSNESS
NEURALGIA ALCOHOLIC
NEURITIS AFTER-EFFECTS
TOOTHACHE PAINS PECULIAR
SCIATICA TO WOMEN
GouT SORE THROATS



*ASPRO" brings definite pain-relie
within a few minutes.
is a soothing one.
realise that the pain has faded
away.
and then disappears, leaving no trace

whatever.

to overwrought nerves—so remember. |
when you are overstrained, overtired, |
overworked— |

WHEN YOURE NERVY
= AND IRRITABLE —

from the “khaki” election, at the |
end of 1900 to the conclusion
of Chamberlain’s South African
visit in the spring of 1903. These
were the years of “Joe's”
supremacy in our domestic, im-
perial and foreign affairs.

Between 1900 and 1903 Cham-
berlain then in his middle sixties,
accomplished much. He presided
over a memorable Colonial Con-
ference, following which he pro-
ceeded to formulate his famous
coctrine of Imperial Preference.

What he wanted to see was “a
real council of the Empire”, at
first advisory in function, but
later having legislative powers, to
which all questions of imperial
interest might be referred. To
achieve this aim a revolutionary
change in Britain’s fiscal policy
was necessary. He made this
clear at the opening of the
Imperial Conference of Colonial
Premiers in 1902. “Our first
object,” he said on that occasion,
“is free trade within the Empire.” ;

At was during this period, in
the summer of 1902, that Lord
Salisbury resigned his seals of
office as Prime Minister. Some
people thought that King Edward
VII would send for Mr. Chamber-
lain to succeed him, in preference
to Mr. Balfour.

They distrusted him

In acting as he did, there is no
doubt that the King was consti-
tutionally correct, although in
view of Chamberlain's substantial
following both inside and outside
the House of Commons, it would
not have been constitutionally
wrong for the Royal summons to
have been despatched to “Joe.”

But there were other factors
at work against him, as Mr. Amery
indicates in his book. He was not
popular in Palace circles, where
the republican views of his early
days had never been forgatten.

At heart the “ruling families”
in the country—the Salisburys,
Balfours and Devonshires—liked
him little better. The Conserva-
tive die-hards, represented by the
Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach, distrusted
his “materialism.” Finally the |
high priests of the Treasury, the |
permanent officials, disliked his |
plans for public expenditure, and |
were assiduous in spreading the
Jegend that he was “unsound.”

But, if he missed the Premier-'
ship, Chamberlain remains, as Mr.
Churchill said of him half a





century ago, “incomparably the

most live, sparkling, insurgent,

compulsive figure in British
affairs’ of his age.

” The Life of Joseph Chamberlain,
Vol. 1V. 1901—1903 by Julian
Amery (Macmillan, 30s.)
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—LE.S.



Reunion

CAPETOWN.
In March, 1952, the Van Der
Merwe family (equivalent to the
Smiths in Britain) will gather
from all parts of South Africa and
the Rhodesias on the farm in Cape
Province where the original Van
Der Merwe settled 25 years ago.
Today there are more than 10,000

Van Der Merwes in the Union.

Last Dance

COLOMBO:

A Sinhalese devil dancer col-
lapsed after a night-long exorcis-
ing ceremony and was taken to
hospital, where he died. It is
averred that the demon he had
driven out of a sick man, who re-
covered, took immediate posses-
sion of the dancer himself.



The sensation
You suddenly

‘ASPRO' just does the job

ving no harmful after-effects

*ASPRO' provides Nature
chance she needs to get you fic
ake ‘ASPRO’ when you feei
twinge or ache which warns

se. ‘ASPRO’ brings peace, too,

" so0thed

FIT AS A FIDDLE
NEXT MORNING

Gentleman, Hackney, E.9.
It is with the greatest pleasure that I
write this letter to prove the genuine
effect of your ‘ASPRO’ tablets. some-
times have a headache which is unbear-
able, but a little while after I have taken
two ‘ASPRO' tablets it has gone. When
I have felt a “'flu” cold coming over me,
I have gone to bed with 2‘ ASPRO’ tablets
and a hot drink and the next morning I
am as “fit as a fiddle."’
Iam, yours gratefully, B.C.R.



3 Tablets 3d. 3) Tablets 2/6

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE
All Trade Enquiries to: >

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

Made in England by i ry 10) '

ASPRO LIMITED,



ce

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

The special ingredients of BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.

Take home a bottle eoday!

_

r~

F aucatess

‘BUCKEAST

MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY
arfume to swing you gaily inte a met? vi
tatitts, that twits...” Great Expectations”

by Goya, a lovely fraquanse 40 captivate
and wld the wayward heart:

GREAT EXPECTATIONS





Standard Size
and Handbag Phia
Matching Soap,
Perfumed Cologne,
Dusting Lowder, and
Bath Essence

MADE IN ENGLAND BY GOYA 161 NEW BOND STREEI LONDO wi

Distributors: L. M. B. Meyers & Co,., Ltd. P.O. Box 17}. Bridgetoven.

you can’t be really fit unless
you’re clean inside. Not only
does Andrews provide a “‘fizzy”
refreshing drink; it takes good care
of Inner Cleanliness too !
Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.
Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during
the day, just take one teaspoonful in a glass
of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

ANDREWS ‘iver satr

+ % , oy wa oy
THE . IDEALYFORM! OF “LAXATIVE



a~






;
|
;
SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951







SUNDAY



Jean Simmons Says She Is Feeling Blue

MacCOLL IN HOLLYWOOD

Today RK. M. MacColl touches off
his series on understanding Hollywood
with a Persenal Stery—the frankesi-
ever interview With the girl from
Gé@lders Green was left home to be-
eome the bride of film actor Stewart
Granger

HOLLYWOD.

A beautiful young girl, at the
top of her profession, and married
not long since to a handsome
young man at the top of his, sat
recently in Hollywood and
dreamed wistfully of Golders
Green.

She was Jean Simmons (Ophelia
in Olivier’s “Hamlet”), who last
December married British iilm
actor Stewart Granger.

In real life she is even more
stunning than on the screen. Her
eyes are like twin turquoises—
but better than anything you ever
saw in the jeweller’s—and you
should have seen them light up
when I said that I lived for many
years in a house just behind the
Bull and Bush, between Hamp-
stead and Golders Green.

“Oh, that makes me feel so
homesick,” she said. “I lived in
Golders Green and went to school
in Edgware.”

“Can’t you see the children
sailing their boats on the White
Stone Pond?” I asked.

“Oh, please,” said Jean.

As though seeking reassurance,
she fondled the gigantic diamond
ring — the one the British
when she went home—given to
her by husband Stewart.

Horseplay ...

We were sitting at lunch in the
R.K.O studio restaurant—the in-
ner restaurant reserved for the
stars and their guests.

At the next table Groucho Marx
and William Bendix indulged in
gome complicated horseplay.

Jean wore a blue blouse (be-
longing to Stewart), a red skirt
(from Itely), and a_ tomato-
eoloufed swagger coat (bought in
California).

There were big ¢irelés of meta!
élipped to her ears and one finger
was bandagd where she bit it too

hard while watching her first
bull-fight in Mexieo the other
day.

Now why on earth should pretty
Jean from Golders Green have
anything to feel blue about? Well,
she is suffering from double-dose
frustration.

idleness

First, there has been this series
of postponements of *“Androcles
and the Lion” in which she is
waiting to play the Roman slave
girl.
“Just think,” says Jean sadly,
“I have been doing nothing for
nine months. It’s awful! I’ve
never been idle for so long in my
life before.” ,

Second, she practically never

A WEEK AT WINDSOR



JEAN SIMMONS looks across Hollywood from the studio roof.

sees anything of Stalwart Stewart
because, as luck would have it,
he is being kept as busy as she is
not.

So while Stalwart Stewart
dashes up to Idaho to film “The
North Country,” then charges off

to Sicily and Tunis to make
seenes for “The Léght Touch,”
and is told that he is going to

make ‘‘Searamouche,” “Prisoner of
Zenda,” and “Robison Crusoe” in
Quick succession after that, Jean
has been waiting for something to
do.

What does she do with her
time in the 14-room house, which
cost £650,000 complete with
swimming pool, tennis courts, and
terraced gardens, in exclusive Bel
Air?

“T do quite a lot of reading aloud
to keep my voice in practice,”
says Jean. “I pick up a book or
newspaper—anything—and read
it aloud. It doesn’t matter what
it is, it’s just to have practice in
changing tome and rhythm.”

No Parties
what else?” I
‘Do you~ see

prodded
many

“Yes,
gently.
friends?”

AS A ROYAL GUEST

BY ANNE EDWARDS

THE twenty-five young men
and women of the glossy maga~
zine set who will go bowling down
the green rhododendron lanes to
Windsor this afternoon face a
gratifying but slightly terrifying
five days at the Castle.

On no other oceasion of their
life does it matter quite so much
that they do the right thing at the
Yight time. But at least the you-
tine as Ascot week guests of the
King and Queen seldom changes.

WHAT you take: A_ different
dress for each of the four days at
Ascot, and a different hat too .if
possible. A different evening dress
for each night, with a slightly
more grand one for the mid-week
dance at the Castle. Cotton frock
and cashmere sweater for the
mornings.

You take a valet or ladies’ maid
if you have one. One young lady
reports that she once apologised
to the housekeeper for not bring-
ing a maid, and the woman said
“Oh, that’s quite all right. They’re
often more trouble than they’ré
worth.”

WHAT you talk about: Trivial-
itiesa safe bet. Politics are out.
Shows or Danny Kaye—a _ good
subject to fall back on. Corgis—
if you own one you’re well away.
But most of the conversatio.
tends to be domestic.

“The Queen,” said a recent
visitor, “tis madly cosy, and be-
fore long she has you telling her
about your pigs.”













Look for thisgreen lobel.
Your Guarantee of
satisfaction.

Clarks school shoes.

room for toes to grow.

Clarks ‘Playe-Up’ range is specially

designed to start first-walkers off with

real confidence, and then to take them through all
the stages of toddlerhood until they graduate to
They are soft, flexible and
scientifically planned to give adequate support with

SANDALS

MADE BY €. & 3. CLARK LTO, (WHOLESALE ONLY), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND

WHAT you eat: Mostly plain
Scots cooking and no elaborate
French dishes. At breakfast (from
8.30) you will find the traditional
country house sideboard—with
five or six different dishes sizzling
on a hot plate.

Dinners are simple—-plain roast
birds, vegetables cooked the Eng+
lish way, traditional English
sweet.

The Verdict from a young man
who sampled it last year: “It’s
plain—but extremely good.”

WHAT you are expected to
know: THAT the right time to
arrive is after tea to-day, and

the right time to leave is before

lunch on Saturday. THAT you
will have footmen in_ scarlet
livery to wait on you. THAT

women wait until they get near
the door and curtsey in a bunch
to the King and the men stay
behind for port. THAT you write
your bread and butter letter to
the equerry or lady-in-waiting
who invited you—or, if you are
an old friend, to the Queen her-
self, And THAT you tip the valet
or maid £2 when you leave.

WHAT you can expect to enjoy:
Flowers in your room if you are
a girl, and for men an array of
the @aily papets. Bxcellent sherry
and champagne at dinner. Sitting
in the Royal Box at Ascot in a
cloud of reflected glory, and walk-
ing with the Princess across the

‘PLAYE-UP*

LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS

Peniaceeeeec oad

DARTWOR

ta

i

BRYLF

“Oh, we haven't made many
friends yet. We don’t give parties
or see people much. Stewart and
I like to sit and play back-gam-
mon in the evenings.

Drive? “I haven't taken out a
Californian licence. It’s so con-
fusing, this driving on the wrong
side of the road.”

Hollywood is a place of vast
distances and unless you drive a
car you are hopelessly immobil-
ised. So if Jean wants to escapé
from her house either her secre-
tary or a studio car with chauffeur
come round for her.





Lonely...
Does she garden? “No. I’m
afraid it bores me. I like tennis
but I'm not very good at it.”

Jean pushed aside her half-
finished cup of soup and toved
with some anchovy salad. (“I

must watch my weight.
and a half stone.”’)
While Stewart was away in
Idaho, Jean was so lonely that
she shut up the big place in Bel
Air and went to stay for a few
nights with Mrs. Burt Allenberg,
the wife of her agent. Fourteen

I'm eight

HE first word in

I Dartwords today is

PPREHEND and

the 50th word is ED.

The other 48 words have HER

to be so arranged that

the relationship between

any word and the word

eae it is governed
y one of six rules,

RULES

i, The word may be
an anagram of the word
that precédes it,

2.1% may be a
synonym of the word
that precedes it.

3. It may be achievea
by adding one letter to
siibtracting one letter
from, or changing one
letter in the preceding
word,

4, It may be assuci-
ated with the preceding
word in a saying, simile,
metaphor, or association
if ideas.

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

6, It may be associated with the
preceding ‘vord in the title. or
action ot « book, play, or other
composition

A typteal succession might be?
Lily — Valley — Galley — Slave
Slate — Steal — March —

@ Solution on Monday



paddock, while hér equerty puts
on her five-bob-each-way ‘bet for
her. And in the evening—the
mid-week dance or Canasta or
charades, or a session round a
piano with Princess Margaret.

ca *

Summing it all up when she got
back last year, one of the Windsor
guests artnounced: “Oh, Mummy,



it was tremendous fun at the time,
but I realize now how frightened
I was.”"—L.E.S, 7





ine
Sb):

=





Wiha i cl
Hata





rooms can get to seem like far
too many when are in them
alome.

Groucho Marx, wearing a red
sweater, came over to our table.
“Oogie, boogie, wvogie,” he_ said,
addressing Miss Simmons. “Will
you have lunch with me next

Tuesday.”
“ll have to ask my husband,”
said Jean.

“After next Tuesday he’s not
going to like me,” said Groucho
with a leer. “But then neither

are you.”
Enter Pascal

The door flew open with a crash
and a man with three days’ stub-
ble on his chin rushed into the
restaurant. “You!” he shouted at
Jean with mock ferocity. “You
gotta be up to see me in 20 min-
utes.”

He disappeared.

“He’s a Texan called “Shot-
gun,” explained Jean. “He’s a
wonderful make-up man.”

Then in strode Gabriel Pascal,
the producer—.when it starts—of
“Androcles,” his face as brown as
eocoa.

“Darling!” he cried. “Today you
look wonderful. You look happy.
Some days you look a little sad
but today, happy.”

“When does ‘Androcles’ cet
started?” I asked.
Gabriel pounded his chest



lightly. “Positively and absolutely
in the first week of July,” he said,
“We had a little casting trouble,”
he added.

Outside the hot California sun
streamed down
California hills.
jammed along the broad boule-
vards. The Golders Green parade
seemed an awfully long way
away.

Rosemary

For one moment recently it
looked as though Jean might see
something of Stewart. He was
told to take ten days off to grow
a beard.

“But no,” said Jean sadly. “On
top of that, they told him to
report every day for fencing
lessons in preparation for ‘Scara-
mouche, So I didn’t see him
even then, Oh, dear.”

Inevitably the enforced
modic married life of Jean and
Stewart has started the gossips
going. I was asked beforehand
not to touch on the rumours dur-
ing lunch as Jean was upset by
them.

Well, I hope Pascal is right this
time and that July will see Jean
leave the ranks of the well-paid
unemployed.

Her line
rosemary

spas-

as Ophelia, “Here's
that’s for remem-
brance,” wrung all hearts. Hey,
you moguls, how about a little
rosemary to remember Jean by?
—L.E.S.







New Face

PERTH

A three-year-old Perth boy had
been born with a double cleft
palate, and features, whieh, from
chin to forehead, were unrecog-
nisable as his face. This week he
returned home after 30,000 miles
of world-wide travel with a new
face. The only trace of disfigure-
ment he now bears is a sal! scar
under the nostrils and 4 small
{ump under the lip.



Jump

WASHINGTON
A 27-year-old girl atomic seien-
tist fell seven storeys from a diplo-
mat’s apartment. Suffering from
multiple injuries, she got up and
walked away for help. “I couldn't
cope with life.” she told police.






|

i Saehapeabide tin Whee e wonderful di iaenenin ae
of every colouring. No preparation, mo special rinses—yes, it’s oe
beautifully easy to Brylfoam your hair. In tubes, the Sandy and ie
large economy size. " :

! there’s more foam in

}

;

THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IA Tuas



wR «<

Pes ,
| °

ADVOCATE

Man About Town

A
Car
Dre

ound trip—Barbados, U.S.A.
'da and back to tite Modern
s Shoppe on Broad Street with
unning collection of American
and Canadian day dresses, cock+
tail and evening gowns, hats and
bags. That's the record of Mr.
Kreindler not long returned with
his North Atmerican array of
Ladies’ Wear. You will find at
the Modern Dress Shoppe a gar-
ment for your every purpose,
styled for every occasion, modelled
for every size, a dress range both
extensive and varied. And the
accessories are in keeping. To
complete the attraction of this
American stock, prices are at a
wonderful ‘low’ providing values
that few could afford to miss~<
right inside the Modern Dress
Shoppe on Broad Street.

a

Laundry in DaCosta's Electrical
Department now. If the catching
of Flying-Fish presents a problera
on occasion, storing them doesn’t,
Here's the Sternette Deep Freeze
in two sizes, 3.9 or 9.6 cu. ft. and
amidst this splendid selection of
electrical appliances there is also
the Sternette Water Cooler ideally
Suited for office or store. Among
the Radios the very smart H.M V.
five-tube table model, beautifully
designed in walnut at $95.00 is
exceptionally attractive as are the
handsomely styled H.M.V. Radio-
grams, You'll see them all in



i
. . . ;
In—soak, wash, rinse, dry—out,
all in less than forty-five minutes,
It's the Bendix Automatic Home
’

on the rugged| DaCosta’s Electrical Showroom.
The endless cars]

n
Blue skies

*
silver wings speed+
ing you in luxurious comfort te
Bermuda—Montreal—Toronto, A
T-C.A., North Star and $389.60 not
only will do that but will bring
you right back again to Barbados,
permitting breaks en route of in-
definite duration within the period
of this special Sixty-Day Excur-
sion Rate. Hot meals are served
on board, there’s a bar, cigarettes
available and nothing for you to
do but relax. You're away at 10.30
a.m, and before the Bridgetown
movies come out you're in Mon-
treal—9.30 p.m. on the button.
This is an exceptional travel-rate
and T-C.A. are offering it now
through their Agents, Gardiner
Austin & Co. Ltd. at their offices
on the Pierhead—ph, 4704,

* *

° * *

The corner of Broad and Tudor
Streets is one of bustling activity.
Much of this results from the busy
Central Emporium of Central
Foundry Ltd, I! found Ernest
Fields busily engaged with stock
presently on view as well @s
supervising the unpacking of new
arrivals. Among these are Cana-
dian galvanised Garbage Cans in
four sizes for indoors and out,
And 1 saw a Superior Elect:te
Toaster also from Canada The
very extensive range of Household
Hardware deserves attention
especially the aluminum ware and
the aluminum Steam Cooker

which minimises waste and ve-§

tains the full value of vegetab'es
mad meats. To look at your kitch-
‘nis to think of the Central Eim-
porium

* * * *

On Swan Street at No. 52 you'll

léelightful range of Dry Goods

4

ind D. P. Kirpalani's Store and aF



which inelude floral printed Hair-"

new and ultra-modern equipment,
I found the Barbados Bottling
Company Ltd. on Roebuck Street
away ahead of the minute both in
the matter of machinery, sales
premotion and presentation. With
the only type of Water-Softener
in the West Indies to ensure the
smoothest of smooth drinks; with
nothing but the best and latest in
Factory design and installations;
with special sound-track Film
Shows for Sales Talks and Deal-
ers’ Meetings—all located within
cool and pleasing surroundings,
you may be assured that there’s a
wealth of ‘know-how’ behind
every familar ‘B.B.C.’ Label. And
you're invited in any time you're
passing to look around.

. *

It’s a success story. From 1935
what is now the Barbados Re-
diffusion Service Ltd. has grown
to a weekly 100 hour programme
with nearly 4,500 subscribers and
a 20,000 listening audience. Re-
diffusion has become a household
term and with Colonel R, W. R.
Oliver's recent arrival further ad-
vaneements are forecast He
showed me the very new Thesau-
rus Record Library with its mag-
nificey;at selection for your listen-
ing enjoyment— heard of Fran
Warrén?—she's one of the galaxy
of stars—listen to-night at 8.30.
Colonel Oliver talked of coming
events and a certain Test Match
in Australia later this year. May-
be he's going to have something
very special for cricket lovers—
and that's ‘off the record’ news
I'm giving you!

# + *

Magic
B.V.D.

names Arrow and
Dress Shirts—you'll find
them at R. H. Edwards Ltd. on
Broad Street, This long estab-
lished Men's Outfitters has a wide
choice of sports wear—with the
accent on shirts in a variety of
materials and pleasing pastel col-
ours. For boys schoolwear I saw
khaki shirts that launder well and
are not prone to fading, together
with matching school stockings
These khaki shirts in the same ex-
cellent quality are also available
in men's sizes, There is much to
choose from in R. H, Edward's
Woollen Department with its ex-
tensive range of Tropical suitings
priced far below today's values
and take a look, too, at the shoes,
socks and ties,

” tk

Driving through this stately
Casuarina Grove is merely to an-
ticipate the hospitality and charm
of the Colony Club which lies be-
yond. There within its patterned
grounds of sun and shade it ex-
tends an inviting welcome. To
enter the low beamed foyer is to
stand entranched by the mutely
toned pastels of the interior decor;
the natural stonework and low
graceful steps leading into the
deep bow-shaped sun-lounge; the
glimpse of a stately dining-hall
,and beyond a backdrop of sea and
sky on a stage of golden sand
qUpstairs are beautifully appointed
bedrooms with full bathroom én
xsuite—-shaded and cool, And in all
jof this perfection called the Col-

* .

integral part.

inte Club the famed cuisine is an

© *

Here
the

today,
story of

tomorrow=-
i c shipment of
Hillman Minx Saloons to Cole &

gone
every

rords, Linens (plain and slubyy

spun) and—exclusive to Kirpa-)4 © Lid, on Bay Street, Dorien
(ani’s—Celanese printed ctepert Cole tells me that yet another
wd rayons. There's a multitude: shipment is on the way, With a
of colours and patterns in thisoff€w—Jjust a few of their numbers
store as well as a variety of stock,.4@8 yet unsold. Will you note that?
Nylon Hose, for instance, fromejJf you've driven this smooth per-
$1.48 and a new Plastic Belt ship~ former you'll enthuse with me at
ment including the long awaited’ the remarkable ease of control,
Plastic-Leather combination, And tthe wide visibility, the comfort
one very fast selling line of im- and power—a wonderful combina-
ported Ladies’ Blouses for $1.71-——"juion for a small car. Also em-

think of that! There's everything
for everyone at D. P. Kirpalani’s

at 62 Swan Street-—including agin ste

bodying these features is the Hill-
man Station Waggon, There's one
xck right now. And should

Wholesale Section providing thesyour preference be for a rather

usual trade discounts.

In its imposing remodelled Fac-
tory and Offices, bristling witb

tr Way

|
j
}
!
1

AND KEEP WELL!

@ OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE
RELIEVES CONSTIPATION

To feel bright, cloar éyed-—always full of pep

and euerey—you minust have clean howels,
good digestion, regularity, Dr Morse’s
ing Koot Pills sapply the help Nature

so often needs. This dependable 40-year-old
remedy, with tt special yegetable tngre-
dients, clears away impurities. helps keep
the syktem right and fetular Bee how much
better you feel tomorrow

>? MORSES
et PILLS

+
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER

50 years






| toast satis on

,) COMSTOCK’S WORM PELLETS

rande by the makers of Dr, Morse’s Pille
! afford sure protection for your family
§ Remember ... n0 child or adult ix immune
4 from worms; BWI-240





aa SE SEI

Just Received

PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
PARK DAVIS PALATOL, COMP
PARK DAVIS PALATOL PLAIN
DAVIS LIVIBRON
DAVIS BEEF
WINE

|
| Fresh Stocks

PARK

PARK RON &

DODD PILLS
PUERMOCENE RUB
DR. CHASE'S LIVER PILLS
DR. CHASE'S NERVE. FOOD

YRASTVYTE TABLETS
Mt

ANALGESIC

BALM



C. CARLTON BROWNE

} Wholessic & Retail Draggist }

Roebuck St

126

Dial 1%







larger car—the supreme Humber
Hawk, just two of them—with re-
designea, more powerful engines
will soon be here.




i enc ies baci:

|



and healthy

| ie

BARB. 51 LE

“TOWER

BROOKES

in 8 «



MACLEANS
PIRORUNDIE Toot: PASTE
keeps WBBM Won

to BY
FINE

Quality unsurpassed by any other brands!
“TOWER”

PAGE SEVEN



)



SACROOL
CONQUERS:
PAIN:

Keep a bottle in the
house, it’s indispensable
especially in the rainy
season.













|
|
|
|
|

is produced





On Sale at .
, KNIGHTS DRUG
First in Preference the World Over STORES



Copr. 1950 Barden Co. Internat’! Copr. Reserved)

Order

BARBADOS

YEAR BOOK
NOW

As there will only be a limited number of these books
on sale you are advised to make sure that you will not
be disappointed when the issue comes out by booking
your copy now.
Please address all orders to . . .
The Editor, Barbados Year Book
Advocate Editorial Department

34 Broad Street, Bridgetown.



aw 4
ef ates
EAU-DE-COLOGNE

Cool, Fragrant, Refreshing

O



OURJOIS

* PRRPUME,

By

FACK BOWDEN i
TALG * VANIBMING CREAM * SWAP * BRILLIANTINE * HAIR CREAM

ROUGE LAPSTIOK COLD CREAM











“4p ohm

LPL

JELLY CRYSTALS
FLAVOURING ESSENCES

”

“MOLR’S HONEYCOMB SPONGE

LEMOS CUT DRAINED PEEL |. §°%
~ O18 OER

yz. packages and in bulk












“APIE” PEANUT BUTTER ({* »% + $
Hass Jars “4 & >
in 1-lb. Glass Jars tat 3

*
‘ “KOO” JAMS AND CANNED FRUITS %
*. - — ——o vo eo °
ig ® Indispensable in a well-kept home! ! %
j +
s “GODDARD’S” POLISHES >
% “GODDARD’S” SILVER CLOTH . 2
” GOB 80O9 099608 O 599959 9O FSO B00 C OOO SOS PO OOOO OOO SOP






PAGE EIGHT





Printed by the Advocste Co., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown





Sunday, June 24, 1951



BARBADIAN
CONSTITUTION

TWO main documents set out the con-
stitution of the Island. They are the Let-
ters Patent and Royal Instructions as they
have been amended from time to time and
the Executive Committee Act 1891. In
recent years however, some conventions
have arisen and others are on the way to
being accepted that have a direct bearing
on the constitution and which it is well for
the people of Barbados to bear in mind
during an election campaign.

Barbados is a Crown colony, the Gov-
ernor being the representative of His
Majesty the King and exercising on his
behalf all his prerogatives together with
the additional powers which Governors
exercise in most colonies. These powers
include the right of veto and the right to
reserve such Bills as he shall think fit, for
the signification of His Majesty’s pleasure.
The Governor is required to consult the
Executive Council or where the law re-
quires the Executive Committee, but he is
not legally bound to follow the advice of
those bodies.

The constitution of the Executive Coun-
cil is set out in the Letters Patent and
Royal Instructions. The Attorney General
and the Colonial Secretary are ex-officio
members of that body together with such
other persons as may be appointed by the
King or by the Governor under the Public
Seal of this Island. The functions of this
body are to advise the Governor but since
the passing of the Executive Committee
Act 1891 responsibility for matters of pol-
icy has shifted to the Executive Committee.
The Executive Council must also consider
with the Governor the advisability of
reprieving all persons sentenced to death,
but the Governor is not bound to follow the
advice of the Council. Members of the
Executive Council are Privy Councillors
and the oath taken by a member on ap-
pointment as set out in Section 9 of the
Promissory Oaths Act 1870 provides that
the member swears as “a member of the
Privy Council of this Island.”

The Executive Committee was created
after a period of great unrest and uncer-
tainty as to whether Barbados would, join
a confederation of the other West Indian
islands in the Eastern Caribbean. The
Executive Committee is composed of one
member of the Legislative Council and four
members of the House of Assembly, not
being already members of the Executive
Council to be associated with and to form,
together with the Governor in Executive
Council a committee for the transaction of
public financial business, for the considera-
tion of ways and means, for advising with
the Governor on any measures which the
Executive may deem it expedient to bring
before the Legislature. For the first time
the initiation of money votes was reserved
for the responsibility of the Executive
Committee ‘and to-day no member of the
House of Assembly or Legislative Council
can amend a Bill or introduce legislation
the effect of which would be to create a
charge upon the Treasury.

Until 1946 the Governor endeavoured to
choose the members of the Executive Com-
mittee so that all sections of the commun-
ity would be represented on it. The Gov-
ernor was not however, bound to accept
the advice of members of the Executive
Committee and the only restraint on the
Governor’s action was the consideration of

_ practical politics that if he disregarded the
advice of his Executive Committee, the
legislation he desired would probably fail
to pass the House of Assembly.

With the rise of the Labour Party and
the stresses that were created as a result of
their doctrine of class warfare and racial
hatred, Sir Grattan Bushe was induced to
propound a new principle on which he

would choose the members from the House °

of Assembly. No longer were those to be
chosen who had the most to offer in the
Government of the country. Henceforth
the Governor would call upon the person
who in his opinion was most capable of
commanding a majority in the House of
Assembly and that person would nominate
three other persons to serve with him on
the Executive Committee. This system of
selection would operate irrespective of the
inefficiency and ineptitude of those who
were thus called to the discharge of their
important tasks.

The Governor further declared that
when the four members of the House of
Assembly were in agreement, he would act
upon their advice. The system is an ack-
nowledged experiment which has been in
operation since 1946. Some have purported
to see in these changes alterations in the
constitutional functions of the Executive

Committee. This is not so. More than ever
before it has become the means by which
members of the Executive Committee can
e¢laim the credit for popular policies and

rnor when unpopu-

shelter behind the Gove i

a
lar policies must be adopted. The Gov-
ernor is still not bound to accept the advice
of his Executive Committee ,and the only
restraint upon him the same as that which

existed hitherto, namely, the risk that leg-
islation which he may desire but which is
not supported by a majority in the House
of Assembly would fail to be enacted.

With this new system has come the farce
of party polities as it operates within the
narrow confines of our local Assembly.
How often has the spectacle been witness-
ed when members of the Labour Party
have severely criticised Bills and Resolu-
tions only to toe the line and vote with the
party when the time came to record their
stand upon the issue ? Such a scene is sup-
posed to represent progress. Progress so
immense and so impressive that it heralds
the dawn of responsible government,

The Legislative Council is a purely nom-
inated body with co-equal powers with the
House of Assembly in respect of all legisla-
tion except finance. In matters of finance
the Executive Committee Act provides
“The Executive Committee may in case of
necessity from time to time prepare and
submit supplementary votes or estif S
provided that hereafter, as heretofore, all
aids and supplies to the Executive shall be
the sole gift of the House of Assembly, and
the House shall have and exercise its un-
doubted and sole right to withhold, reduce
or grant such aids and supplies... .”. This
section has been interpreted to mean that
the Legislative Council cannot amend a
Finance Bill but that they can reject
it altogether. In other legislation the
Legislative Council has the power
of rejecting any legislation indefinitely
and there is no provision that if a Bill
passes the House of Assembly in three
successive sessions it automatically be-
comes law without the concurrence of the
Legislative Council. Some members have
however, in recent years, adopted the new
attitude that if a party receives a mandate
from the people in respect of certain legis-
lation then such legislation should be pass-
ed by the Council even if the members of
the Council disapprove of its provisions.
Election campaigns are fought on so many
issues that it is often impossible to decide
whether a party has a mandate for any
particular legislation without the holding
of a plebiscite.

The two issues of Ministerial status and
a restriction of the powers of the Legisla-
tive Council remain to be fought out in the
years to come.

This year for the first time elections will

be held for members to the House of |

Assembly on an adult suffrage. The powers
of the House of Assembly over the day to
day lives of the average Barbadian are
very great and it behoves the electorate to
choose men who appreciate the responsi-
bilities of their office and who are fit to
discharge them. The auguries are on the
whole not good. The Country is resound-
ing with increasing violence to streams of
abuse and the inflaming of class and racial
prejudices pass currency for constructive
policies.

In the democratic growth of all countries
there must inevitably be a period of dis-
location tinged with irresponsibility. Bar-
badians can only hope that their period of
apprenticeship will not be a long one and
that in the not too distant future they can
witness an election campaign conducted
with dignity and decorum,



HOUSING

EARLIER this yvear Time magazine
printed an item which stated that owing to
lack of accommodation in Barbados a
housing conference had to be postponed
here. The conference under reference
opens at Hastings House to-morrow. Those
who have lived in cellars in 20th century
London and who have paid almost their all
for a few feet of room in large cities are
best able to see in its true perspective the
housing situation in the West Indies to-day.
But comparisons mean little to those un-
able to make them. The task Which faces
all of us in Barbados, and all of us in the
West Indies is how to reduce the excessive
costs which make house construction here
more expensive than in Europe. There has
been almost culpable neglect in establish-
ing a cement factory in Barbados or in one
of the islands of the Eastern Caribbean.

Polished tiles made from “imitation mar-
ble” and cement have been utilized in
Trinidad but Barbados still lacks know-
ledge of this valuable medium for im-
proving the cleanliness of homes, Experi-
ments in almost every medium except
stone, heating rather than polishing,
elementary methods of stone cutting re-
present Barbados’ contribution to the sum
of housing knowledge. Meanwhile costs go
up, as quality goes down. There is in
France and Italy to name only two coun-
tries a vast knowledge of housing skill
and methods applicable to tropical coun-
tries. It might be worthwhile obtaining
more knowledge about stone building from
these ccuntries. Certainly stone is worth
trying in countries where wood so rapidly
deteriorates. Nothing can go forward how-
ever until there is plentiful and cheap
suppplies of cement and_ well-trained

buildex

SUNDAY



rW°ELLING the story of the great

Russian purge of the 1930's F.
Beck and W. Godin point out that
the credit of party members an
of ordinary Soviet citizens depend-
ed on the number of people they
denounced,

Moreover, young people de-
nounced their seniors to get their
jobs.

Others took advantage of the
purge to inform against those they
disliked, and “every arrest of an
official meant that a newly built
flat fell vacant.”

* * *

Has it been a good day for de-
nouncing, Sergei?

Very good, Ivan. I have de-
nounced the butcher, who was
getting troublesome about his
bill. Also the grocer, for the
same reason,

At the moment, I cannot decide
whether to denounce the dress-
maker for sending me her bills, or
my wife for runeing them up.

As you are tired of your wife
and the dressmaker is pretty,
why not denounce your wife?
You have the simple, direct

! wisdom of Solomon, Sergei. Per-
haps you could tell me how to be-
come the tenant of a luxury flat?
I would like the dressmaker to be
comfortable.

That is simple. You must de-
nounce an. official.

Any official Sergei ?

Any official of distinction,
Ivan. But it would be prudent
to denounce one who is either
your office superior, or one who
has the best flat in Moscow,
My immediate superior has the

, best flat in Moscow, Sergei.

Then you are a most fortun-
ate man, Denounce only two
people and you have a better
job, a luxury flat, and the dress-
maker,

I shall always be grateful to you,
Sergei. ¥

You had better be, Ivan. A
moment ago you mentioned in-
directly a forbidden subject,
The Christian Bible.

You would not betray me, Ser-
gei?

ADVOCATE



. like about this place for a holiday, Burgess, is the complete absence
of newspapers for days on end.”

Lor te,

Pxnvess Serve



Sitting On The Fence

BY NATHANIEL GUBBINS

7

lf you are not sufficiently
grateful, Ivan, I shall wait till
you have denounced your wife,
and the officic!, and then de-
nounce you.
To what advantage, Sergei?
I could do with a better paid
job. I am fond of luxury flats.
I am also fond of the dress-
maker,
Would a thousand roubles be
enough, Sergei?
Ten thousand would be more
acceptable, Ivan.

Atlantic Call

OE DOAKES, the well-known

American, on the Transatlantic
phone again: —

Hello, there, Nat. What’s the
noos from the old country?

Why, nothing much, Joe, ex-
cept that a former German §,S.
sergeant, who has settled over
here, is reported as saying that
the pictures taken of the con-
centration camps at Belsen and
Dachu were ‘faked by the
Americans.

The lousy son of a gun, Does
anybody over there believe that?

The late Dr. Goebbels said if
you tell a lie often enough the
masses will believe it, Joe, Be-
sides, I know it would happen,
anyway.

How come, Nat?

During the war I was in touch
with two Germans called Cap-
tain-General-L an c e-Corporal
von Stinkentrouser and Herr
Doktor Schmellingpants. They
worked in a Berlin office on the
Rottenreekinstrasse, not far
from the Middenheapenplatz.
Sounds like a dirty spot to me,

Nat,

A dirty spot for doing dirty
work, Joe. In case of defeat
they were organising sympathy
for Germany, just as they did
after the Kaiser's war.

They have _ thousands of
friends all over the world deny-
ing German atrocities. Maybe
you'll meet one in the United
States.

If so, what should I do, Nat?
Just say, “Are you one of

Stinkentrouser’s boys?” or “I

guess you’re working for Doktor

Schmellingpantz.” It may sound

screwy, but watch ’em curl up,

Joe.

I certainly will, Nat.
for now.

So long, Joe.
Farmer’s Boy
CORRESPONDENT, working
on a farm, complained to a
columnist that, although the work
was satisfying physically, it wes
difficult to know how to employ
one’s mind for hours on end. "

The columnist replied that some
farmer’s boys thought up last lines
in limerick competitions, others
sang; another made up speeches
and addressed them to the crows,

In my view this could become a
dangerous habit.

You could start off with speeches
like that... “My lords, ladies,
gentlemen and crows, I have today
the honour of proposing the health
of our distinguished guest. . . .”
But where would it lead you?

The cawing of crows sounds
very much like applause in a
smoke-filled banqueting hall. So
you would be flattered.

Flushed with success and self-
deception, you would then address
the sheep, whose voices would
sound like approving “hear, hears”
at a town council meeting,

After that, you would make a
speech to the cows. Their answer-
ing moos would remind you of the
Opposition boss in the House of
Commons.

So long

* *

You have become a first-class
after-lunch speaker to an audience
of crows.

Your eloquence has swung a
council meeting of sheep over to
your point of view.

Your brilliant, fighting speech in
a House of Commons full of re-
agtionary cows has been booed.

You are derided, abused. You
are quoted. You are famous. The
road to Cabinet rank is open.

This is where you must be care-

ful.
L. E. 8.



Religion And Social Democracy

The Russian party line for
| scientists affirms that by strength-

perme the forces of environment
certain characteristics can be
; thrust into living cells which

henceforth will reproduce and
» propagate them. This may or
may not be true of Siberian wheat,
and whether the shock of Soviet
conditioning will succeed in
changing the stubborn old stock
ot human nature so as to produce
a new species, of Communist Man,
is even more to be doubted. Still
it is a truism of social psychology
and history that political qualities
can be acquired and transmitted.
Britain is a case in point: for a
thousand years it was an integral
part of Latin Christendom, and
thereby gathered habits of thought
and action which have pers
during four centuries of dee
separation, and __ still strongly
operate even in the secular poli-
cies of the Welfare State,

This term is ambiguous, “as
are so many phrases in political
journalism; it can be used for
anything from planning to make
the decencies of life available
for everybody, to the extreme
doctrine that there is no life but
the present one, and that all in-
terests must be suppressed that
seem to impede the working of a
system in which the State is the
sole—and, it is hoped, benevolent
—owner, while human persons
are its employees and pensioners.
Certainly social reform hag been
suspect for historical and acciden-
tal reasons in some religious and
in traditionalist circles, a sus-
picion not lessened by those of
its advocates who propose to
dispense with charity and to run
affairs according to justice alone
-——-a mundane and rather mean
conception of justice at that.

Yet to conclude that.the present
} social experiment in Britain is
| hostile, or even indifferent, to
' the values of Christianity would
} be to misread the situation.
| Anti-clericalism has rarely
| flourished, perhaps for the reas
that clericalism has never been



ra

By Father THOMAS GILBY

prominent; to go deeper, there
has been little ground for the
accusation that religion is the
opium of the people: it has kept
close to ethics, and ethics has
been conceived in the sober and
tangible terms of civic service
and social health. Twisted Baro-
que architecture. -—scarcely exists,
the nearest approach being tho
sedate and cheerful classicism
of Sir Christopher Wren’s
churches in the City of London,
and this may be taken as an
architectural symbo] of a religious
temper which has usually
shrugged off the death-glorify-
ing instinct in mysticism as
strange and morbid.

Though one might expect an
established church body to be
conservative in sentiment, the
fact is that for more than a cen~
tury some of the Church of Ea-
gland’s most devoted supporters
have worked for Christian Social-
ism. The sympathies of the late
William Temple, Archbishop of
Canterbury, were with the Labour
Party; he and Cardinal. Hinsley,
Catholic Archbishop of West-
minster, have been two outstand-
ing prelates of recent years, (In-
cidentally the Archbishop of
Canterbury should not be con-
fused with the Dean, whose eccle-
siaStical functions are merely to
supervise the services’ and safe-

the fabric of the cathedral).

The Catholics, a growing and
well-organised body of some
millions, are ever alive to any
threat of totalitarianism, but on
the whole do not feel that re-
ligion wil} be less protected and
supported under a Socialist
than under a Conservative regime.
They’vote for this party or that
and the division between the
political Right and Left cannot
be traced along religious lines, It
may be remarked that some of
the more vivid Socialist members
of parliament have come from
the Catholic strongholds on the
Mersey and Clyde,

The acid test of a civilized
democracy is discovered, not
in the sweeping adoption of the
will of the numerical majority, buy
in its treatment of minorities.
Any who picture Britain asa
regimented country would be
surprised to learn of the extent
of voluntary organisations, of
the freedom they are allowed
and of the State-support they
enjoy. Those parents who feel
that the Christian moral teaching
provided in all State schools is
not enough, and desire their chil-
dren to be educated against a
more definitely theological back-
ground,
schools of which the upkeep and

running expenses are paid from ‘

publie money, The Britisn
Broadoasting Corporation im-
partially assigns periods to re-
ligious conferences and services.
Social Clubs for young men ano
women, directed in many cases
by a Christian congregation, may
look for public assistance, and sr
may many charitable projects so
long as they are well run ane
are judged to meet g need. De-
spite the tendency of the State
‘to absorb, it must be admittec
that voluntary movements are
likely to remain very strong in
public life.

At a recent Labour Conference

a delegate affirmed that the pro-}%

gramme .of his party was the
most important message for hu-
manity since the Sermon on the
Mount: he may have been naive,
but he meant no _ irreverence,
and he illustrated the fact that
to many of the men who are en-
gineering present social policy
it comes easier to quote the Bible
than the writings of Karl Marx,
that they are the inheritors of a
tradition which was already work-
ing in the commonwealth before
Marx was heard of; they are
persuaded, rightly or wrongly,
that their plans can ensure a civil-
ized way of life without material-

ism, class violence, and suppres- x
conscience. Such men!$

sion of
will never become Communists

send them to religious] %

CLOSED




FOR

Advocate Stationery

Galvanized Wove Wire

4” MESH x 18” W.G. x 2 feet
_ ” x 14” ” x 2 ”
2” ” x 14” ” x 3 ”

Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire

12 to 20 GAUGE

Galvanized Mesh Wire

FOR FISH POTS
1” MESH from 18” to 72” Wide
1%” » » 18” ,, 72”



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

BECKWITH STORES

*Phones : 4472 & 4687



CIGAR

FRESH STOCKS ARRIVE

LONDRES BOXES of 25
CORONAS BOXES of 25
SENORITAS PKGS. of 25

Manufactured by . . .
JAS. GARAWAY & CO.

DA COSTA & CO.,LTD.



GENTLEMEN...

SEEING IS’ BELIEVING !
We Offer You - - -

TWO TONES. :
Brown & White, Black & White, Brown & Beige

PLAIN WHITE
Also a Wide Variety of...

BROWN WILLOW CALF
AND

BLACK BOX CALF

Make Your Selection from

DA COSTA & CO.
LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

SIO

THE NEXT

THREE ”

IS “COCKTAILS FOR
BLENDED WITH

GO DDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM

Â¥ 669696990696 $66 699SSSS9OFSSS9SSSSSSSSS5FCSSS5O5S6555



REPAIRS

Dial 4689





















SSOP SSSE SSCP SOSSGOPOSSOPOSOOSSY LIS

©99$6569S96960965


SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951



setae ere naa so

The Founding of Codrington College _

.... by IAN GALE

The Codringtons were an an-
cient Gloucestershire f.2mily
seated for many years at the place
from which they took their name
Codrington is a tiny hamlet in the
parish of Wapley, near Chipping
Sodbury.

The first of the Codringtons
about whom much is known is
John De Codrington, called the
Standard Bearer. A Bull of the
Pope's giving him authority to
have a portable altar in his house
shows him.in 1429 a man of suffi-
cient consequence to have a chap-
lain. A confirmation of arms
granted in 1441 testifies to his dis-
tinguished service in the French
War, and fourteen years later he
became lord of the manor of Cod-
rington by purchase from the
Abbot of Stanleigh.

The first of the Codringtons to
come out to Barbados was Chris-
topher. His father, Robert, lived
in Bristol, the great port open to
the West, so it was not strange
that one of his younger sons
should wish ‘to emigrate to the
New World.

Christopher came to Barbados
at the beginning of Charles the
First’s reign, when the West In-
dies were regarded as “The
brightest jewel in the British
Crown.” He prospered, became a
member of the Legislature in
1641, bought lands in St. John’s
and grew exceedingly wealthy.

Captain General

When he died he left his elder
son, another Christopher to carry’
on the estates, Like his father,
Christopher was energetic and
prosperous, He was twice Deputy
Governor of Barbados, and in 1689
he was appointed Captain ‘General
of the Leeward Islands.

The second Christopher died in
1698 leaving yet another Christo-
pher to carry on:the tradition of
his name.

Also, he shone as a wit and a
poet, being described by Tindal
as “a man of learning and wit as
well as gallantry.”

But his life was by no means
that of a mere student. In 1694
he distinguished himself in King
William’s army in Flanders, and
as a_result when his father died
four years later the King ap-
pointed him to succeed to the com-

This Christopher, who was the rae RM AN Baa!
founder of Codrington , College,
was sent to school in England, and
then went on to Christ Church,
Oxford where he took his degree.
He was elected to a fellowship at
All Souls in 1690, and devoted
himself to the study of ancient and
modern languages, literature, his-
tory, divinity, logic and physics.

popular. War broke out

tions.



CODRINGTON COLLEGE

Chris-
topher was then thirty years old.
_ In the West Indies General Cod-
rington proved a firm and strict
ruler, and was naturally not very
With
France again on the accession of
Queen Anne, and Codrington, ably
backed by Admiral Benbow, con-
ducted several successful opera-

SUNDAY

——

Had Benbow lived the French
would probably have been swept
from the islands, A great expedi-
tion planned by Codrington and
the new Admiral Whetstone was
a failure, and in disgust he re-
signed his appointment in the next
year, and fetired to the peace and
seclusion of his estates in Bar-
bados, There he passed the last



ADVOCATE





tion and study. He died on Good
Friday, 1710 in the mansion which
is now the Principal’s Lodge at
Codrington College.

Codrington’s Will
By Christopher Codrington's
will All Souls received his spler
did collection of Books, valued at
£6,000, and a sum af £10,000





How The S.P.G. Started

(as told by Bishop Howe-Browre who left Barbados Yesterday)




























The S.P.G. was ‘founded in
1701. A certain Dr, Thomas
Bray had already founded one

society—one society for promot-
ing Christian Knowledge. That
was the outcome of work he hac
done before in starting libraries
both in England and North Am-
erica to disseminate knowledge
on the Christian faith.

Altogether, he had. created
about 120 of these and thus in
order to consolidate that work
and enlarge it, in 1699, he began
the S.P.C.K., then he .made a
journey to North America and
came back with a great desire to

provide — spiritual © ministrations
for the settlers from England
and for the heathen amongst

whom they lived. With this. end
in view, he formed the S.P.G.. in
1701,

He was supported by the Arch-
bishop of Canterbury .and by the
Bishop of London, Dr. Henry

Compton. Under an Act in. the
reign of Charles II, all the King’s
dominions which were not undér)
any particular Bishop, were re-
garded as being under the super-
vision of the Bishop of London.
Thus his jurisdiction for example
extended to North America and
that is why he was interested in
the work that Dr. . Bray’ was
proposing to do, In fact, he had
previously appointed Dr, Bray as
his Commissary in Maryland, It
was in that capacity that Dr.
Bray had undertaken the. jour-
ney already aHuded to. So it
came about that on June 16,

THE “CENTURION” the ship which took the first 8.P.G, Missionary

to North America in 1702,
Barbados, its work began as the
result of a bequest under the will
of Christopher Codrington. The
will was dated 1702—1703
is to say, only a y

Education Fund was

‘ahead,

Cod- Bishops in these parts

1701, King William III granted the. Society’s foundation. ? > Uy ’ Y
the Charter of which a copy has rington died in 1710 when his appointed in 1824 when the two Africa—Bishop Wilson, - late of

been presented to the Diocese of estates passed to the S.P.G. in Dioceses of Barbados and Jamaica Singapore; the United States— the re , , ms

Barbados whose hands they still re- were founded, Later on, six other Bishop of Newcastle; Australia— seas were to be presented to her
The Society's work in North main. That is why the Church in Dioceses were formed: for ex- the Bishop of Sepaingion; Tneis
America came ‘to an end when which the celebrations were held ample, British Guiana was sep- a Fe oe
on the morning of June 21 is arated from Barbados in 1842 row; Canada—bBishop ubback,

America asserted her independ-
ence of Great Britain. Under the
Charter the Society’s work was
confined to British Dominions and
Colonies.

In due course, the work of the
Society spread elsewhere and in

called the Society Church,
These of course were the days
of slavery, but it was not, until
the Emancipation in 1838 that the
Society’s work amongst the now
freed slaves took shape.

of the Cathedral

wooden building in the world.

a a

“YES, YOU CAN BUY. IT. AGAIN

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
— Also
2 .& 5 Gin, Sizes

GALY. O%L, CANS — 1,

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET,

ee

Incorporated
1926

Extablished
1860







ARE
THE |
‘LEADING

EC

-,With a chain of Drug Stores
throughout .Bridgetown, with the
largest steck of the. most modern
raedicines, with a staff of quali-
fied druggists... .all these. ...to-
gether with a deep sense of our
responsibility as public health
servants, we are in the foremost
position of serving you day ‘and

night.
FOR CAREFUL AND
CONFIDENTIAL DISPENSING

send your next Doctor’s Prescrip-



ticn to

Sea



started by
the Society and work began to go
It spread over the whole
— that of the West Indies and in British
ear or two after Guiana and Honduras and the first

were

under a very remarkable man,
William Piercy Austin who actu-
ally held the See for 50 years and
was present at the Consecration
in Georgetown
A Negro Which is said to be the highest









magnificent library which bears
his name. The Society for the
Propagation of the Gospel, which
had been founded in 1701, re-
ceived his two estates in Barbado
and a part of Barbuda

The passage in the will dealing
with the bequest to the S.P.G
reads as follows: “I give and be-j
queath my two plantations in the
island of Barbados to the Society
for the Propagation of the Chris-
tian Religion in Forraigne Parts
erected and established by my lat¢
good master William the Third;
and my desire is to have the plan-
tations continued intire and 300
negroes at least always kept there-
on and a convenient number of
Professors and scholars maintain-
ed there all of them to be under
vows of poverty and chastity anc
obedience wha, shall be obliged t
study and practise Physic anc
Chirurgery as well as Divinity

The College
In 1712 the report records the
promise of Colonel Codrington o
New England timber for repair
for seven years and Antigua tim
ber for the same period, and 50(

guineas to buy books. Queer
Anne became interested in the
undertaking, and through the Ear
of Oxford and the Admiralt)
Board instructions were given
after the Queen's death, to the

Governor of Barbados and to th:



DRINK & ENJOY





COOLING &
REFRESHING



Captains of the men-of-war on th
station, that when His Majesty's
ships were not particularly en
gaged in the service of the island
they should be employed in bring
ing timber for the building of th«
college from St. Vincent, Tobago
and other adjacent islands.

In the meantime plans for the
College were drawn up in England
by Colonel Lilly, of the Royal En-
gineers, on a model of an Oxfor¢
quadrangle. These were eventu- |
ally modified to suit the tropical }
climate.

It was not until
buildings were eo A hur
ricane in 1730 and the financial
depression due to small crops in
the foliowing years, had delaye¢
the work

But Codrington College did no?
begin as a college. It was a schoo!
for twenty boys that was opened |
», the 9th of September, 1745: a
scnool which, when it was trans-
ferred to the Chaplain's Lodge in
1827, became known as the Lodge ;



1743 that the



a
. STARTENA & GROWENA @
i

H. JASON JONES & Co, Lid. gy
SHEReHRHRHBeeaeeeeags

294 m

JUST ARRIVED
PURINA CHICK

Obtainable from











PAGE NINE



six years of his life in contempla- which amply sufficed to build the School | POOR B GD EOS DVD ED ODED OPED O OOOO &
4
‘, >
A J se P. % ’ 8
A Japanese Parson} ISON S »
\
, Broad St x
. aig roa ke K
Lunches and Leartis|% %
FP ban >
: 5° > >
He Will Take Home British |* : $
‘ x
. >
Ideas * Aluminum Alloy Sinks $
There's nothing like a chat over % x
i , unch to learn » Britis Ji . Sd OC . : ee
wane work of the Church in the to be in their respective spheres iia a ine Fase een ss Solid Cast Metal — Smooth Polished finish 8
= ‘ ote ary a“ 2 “ aay ” an ka 8 : ; 7 oe .
tepely Seinen oa wy on Ni Haye Ble: Iron June 16/37, chaplain to the Bishop of To- x f = : e x
an the BEG. and a6 a ane bipol the other three are going/kio, He is acquiring pastoral ex- % With Single Drainer—42” overall $55.66 2
-P.G, - ’ ) pr. rience arish | %
Society still grants an annual sum a ee wecgiond we % ” >
of about $40,000 in support of the They are delivering in each i Whgcadeeads » » Double » —64” estihs vshdicdibadds «teal 76.6 ¥
majority of the Dioceses Diocese to which they go two Nearly every day he is invited % x
Gradually, the work of the things, Firstly, a copy of the |‘? lunch at a different house in } % ‘ aan api << %
Society spread all over the world: original Charter of 1701 and a the parish, He lives at a students’ | COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS x
for example, the first Bishop small model of the Centurion the Rosy) % ” x
rere ae oe ae pers ship which took the first mission- He and the Rector of Wanstead | % S
O47, e hac e whole ary to North America in 1702.and Woodford (the Rev. J. C % 5 zg
2 re ae the Union of Then a half scale copy of the ;Wansey) converse in Japanese ¢s Galvanised 4 Prong x
ogc ae eee ice. evn ba original Centurion has been con- {The rector was a missionary in] . x
of St Sashes dit tu: tee 100 era structed and moored in the River} Japan. So were his parents x Garbage Bins Garden Forks S
a : a : . years’ Thames opposite the Houses of Mr. Hosokai, a member of the] ¢ ~
which have elapsed since then i ' ; A : . . x
14 new Diockies heel besa teen aa Parliament and in close proxim-| /nglican Communion Church ir x ‘ith get Overall Lencti 39” 2
ene as “ity to the buildings of the Festi- eapem ee tone back with him x with Cover ereae eenS thew $
oa ‘ : ..,, val of Britain. After remaining; in the autumn lessons on church] ¥ v " ; %
ee oreenn. 6 trped atime there for sometime, it will go on | administration he has gained here $ 14” 16° = 18” Dia. } ONLY $
é ca ys é 1 ae ede aceudiée - $7.8 , gs 5¢ * A >
to know that Australia was an celle pe cpg oe t a English Women Not So Shy | $ $7.96 $9.18 $10.69 $3.65 Each %
Archdeaconry in tne Diocese of 6?“ angie pero Ban ace ~
Calcutta, but later of course, What else has ne learned? % x
India was divided into Dioceses British people.‘‘They are 1) d fi d { vy) ” x
and Australia was separated from ©! aw jvery kind to me.’ Woo Handle Heron >
Calcutta and there are now no sie There ae eee ae Churet ike “I And tt %
fewer than four Archbishoprics Cully owing to the height of the aurch services, na them C $
and a great number of Dioceses. arts , in See the Centurion more lively than in Japan utlasses All Steel Hoes $
All told, the Society spends some through the bridges which span 5 rho ae ; %
£300,000 a year on its various the Thames and in order to do so, ae 7 ee ee The popular “Crocodile” 4 sizes in stock >
rks 3 -ganisati ar the mast has » take s : . :
works, its home organisation, part of the mast has to be taken Englishwomen.—“That is more Brand with 18” blade

grants to the Dioceses, hospitals,
schools ete. It has indeed fulfilled
the ideals of its founder,

This 250th Anniversary of the
Society has come this year, and a
wide and imaginative programme
has been set on foot, Six Bishops
are being sent to various parts of
the Anglican Communion where
the Society has worked or is work-
ing. These are West and South

formerly of Calcutta and the West
Indies — Bishop Howe-Browne,
late of Bloemfontein, South Africa,

They were commissioned inr*' e
Church of St. Martin’s in the

on June 10.





Anywhere in

hav



down, 34 miles of rigging re-
moved and even so, the ship has
only been able to go through the
bridges at low tide.

There have been great services
in St. Paul’s Cathedral which was
actually in the course of erection
when Dr. Bray founded the
S.P.G. At one of these, the Queen
and other members of the Roya!
Family were to be present and
representatives of churches over-

By way of return for the visits
of the six envoys a team of Clergy
from overseas will undertake a
tour of the Dioceses in England.





there is one difference between
this and the original vessel. It is
not required to go simply under

It is to be hoped that all these
different ways to keep. the
Society’s 250th birthday, will

Field, Trafalgar Square in London crouse new interest in it and its” worth
Three of them were work all over the world.

the World

GLOBE

TROTTERS
will make your Travelling Easier and Safer

Another shipment of thesé extra strong suitcases and trunks

e arrived. They are specially

heavy pressure and as much as 14 cwt. can be placed on top
of the smallest one without making any impression.
sequently your belongings are well protected and you can be
sure that your zase will stand up to the roughest treatment

and still wear well.
Cases Each .......
Wardrobe size Each u.......c.ccc0cce
Cave Shepherd
10, Fi; IZ: BAS









dificult. I must be careful, But
they are not as shy as Japanese
women .”’

Rations.—An inscrutable smile.

During his stay in the district
Mr. Hosokai is helping the rector
in many parish duties,

He has addressed a meeting of! &
{he Mothers’ Union and taken part 1g
‘tn a study group discussion.

—London Express Service. | %
x
o

Caught Napping |
ROME,

~

.
One thousand Milan police were | %
asleep one night this week when %
%

x

oF



4

44

burglars entered their barracks
and stole from thé £400
of cigarettes, and

mess
food
p.ates,

ay \
tte :

res |

SECO



constructed to withstand

Con-

$21.33, $35.27 & $50.85

— < 465666655 r
SLL LPP PPO ES

$76.45

& Co., Ltd.

Broad Street

* 6.4,.4,4,4
PAS

From 84 to 96 Cents

95 CENTS EACH Each

“DOMO’”’
Butter Churns

Cream Separators

(capacity 10 gallons per hour)

HARRISON’



$30:74
$5827



Hardware Store
Tel. 2364

+ *
SPSS POPOL POPPE LLANE.

LCL LEA LEP P YY

LLL ELLE EFF LL SEIS FES OD

44 664

4 46,644 toot,
PELL LLLP PLO LLLP LIP









DANISH GORGONZOLA CH per Ib $1,12
DANISH CAMEMBERT CHEESE, per th $1.19
ACTO VIENNA SAUSAGES, per tin 61
KRAFT MACARONI AND CHEESE, per tin 1
SUSSEX LAMBS TONGUES, per ti: 301
CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER, | Ib tins 56c,, ¥% Ib tin
CUTRITE PAPER, per pk
HEINZ OVEN BAKED BEANS with Pork, per tit 0
BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE, per tin 4
LiPTON'’S COFFEE, pe “lb tit

1Z MAYONNAISE, per bottle {9

! SALAD CKEAM, per bottle ,49
HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD, per bottle 47
DUTCH ASPARAGUS TIPS, per tir 85
FRENCH MUSHROOMS, per tin 54
DUTCH CAULIFLOWEP, per tin 31
CRAWFORD’S CLUB CHEESE STRAWS, per tin $1 12



FREANS CHEFSELETS, p?:

FEAK

PERLSTEIN BEER sas’
18¢ A BOTTLE '
$4.00 A CARTON



“COCKADE FINE RUM
STANSFELD SCOTT & CO..

6,636, 6, O66 OESO4L ES

tot", PLLA P PEPE FILIP

656666560"

PPO?

SOOO SOSS

IIL OG E6666 6666666 LTE

PEPPER I ILS SLI SIS IFS SIF IAF

SCOOCPOPS OPH

LPPSPPEEL ESL

66:6 6,4, 66609
SIGSOFT




PAGE TEN





Royal Drudgery

Too Heavy a load is placed on the
King, the Queen and the Princesses

By GWYN LEWIS.

Miantly for her father at the Troop-

ceremony saw only a calm,

ing
NN” only the Kihg but the competent young woman. on horse-
whole Royal Family i8 beihg back.

grossly over-wor

In the opinion 6f doctors there
must be an immédiate reduetion
of all royal public

Unless there is & im the
system and a new # ih rela-
tion to the amount of Cork they
are called upon to @o, it is likely
that the health of thé Queen and .
the Princesses—as Well as that of
the King—will be @ndangered .

48 Engagements

The facts speak for themselves,
1 Between now and the end of
July, in a period of seven
weeks the King—who hopes to re-
turn to duty for the Investiture at
the Palace on July 3—the Queen
and the two Princesses will be
talled upon to fulfil 48 public en-
agements .
Princess. Elizabeth, too oftén
unfairly criticiséd for het hol-
ey trips to Malta, bears _
in burden with 30 e
Her mother-has eight; the King
@nd Princes§ Margaret have five

@ach. These duties will take the Gane Ie tet



Bult it is not easy for a rider to

A WAVE of the hand to King Fredérik
id of Denmark. One niore
jousands cheerfully under-

Royal Family all over the coun- teken by our Royal Family is completed.

try—to.Waies, East Anglia, the
Midlands, and to the North.
3 Immediately on their return

thé greater part of two hours.

The Princess spent much tite

from an exhausting tour of rehearsing for her part in the
Notthern Ireland, the Queen and ceremony. And many tiring hours
Princess Margaret wére faced With With her costumier for fittings of
the @laborate ceremonial pro- the specially @esigned uniform she
gramme drawn up for the visit of Wore.

King Haakon of Norway.

Next day she had to travel to

4 Princess Margaret last Tuesday Worcester for another exhausting
had five engagements in the duty.

one day, which kept her busy

Concurrently she had to think

until after two o'clock the next What she will say to a gathering

morning.
Deetors familiar with the rov-

of City businessmen when to-
morrow she opens the Congress of

tine of a “royal visit” say that the the Federation of Chambers of
considerable mental fatigue im- Commerce at Grocers’ Hall.

posed on the Royal ily is con-
ducive to a variety of medical dis-

Sense Of Duty

In the coming weeks members

orders to which other people are of the Royal Family will be called

less prone.

upon to lay a foundation stone in

Yet members of the Royal Fam- a London suburb, attend a matern-
ily aré more conscious of physical ity and child welfare conference,
exhaustion at the time of these open a museum, inspect cadets,

visits .

They must endure pro- visit the deaf and dumb, and talk

longed standing and much walking to waifs and strays at an institu-

when seeing factories.
As for the endless hand-shaking

tion devoted to their care.

Royal sérvices will be in de-

@M one Gcéasion the Duke of Wind- mand by the military services, the

sor had to wear a splint.

5-Hour Ordeal
= saw something of the ordeal

medical profession, the teaching
profession, the arts and sciences,
and various civic bodies,

Who loads the Royal Family

what shaking hands ¢an involve in with this mass of work ?

Nonhern Ireland récently when
the Queen and Princess Margaret
foth shook hands with 90 officials
a a five-hour tour.

Yor each official the Queen and
Ssincess had a smile and a few
Woyvds of conversation.

Ana all the time the Queen

There is a popular belief that
Court officials and “advisers”
are responsible, but this is not
so, The Royal Family are slaves
of their own high sense of duty
in accepting the many engage-
ments they do.

Invitations and applications

fxd to take discreet glances at pour into the Palace in an increas-
her waich to ensure punctuality ing stream. Royal visits are good

throughout the tour.

for trade, royal patronage helps a

Halfway through it the Queen host of charitable organisations; it
pad her daughter could allow fosters progress in every sphere.

‘ves nO more than ten min-
ates for a cup of tea.

Outwardly attendance at a ban-

quet may seem an easy and pleas-

The business of dressing in ant duty. But men who have held
thes suitable for the wide va- the position of Lord Mayor of
ety of royal duties is in itself London have saiq at the end of

worrying and tiring.

their year of office that their

The King, for instance, is ready health could not stand another
by 9 a.m. every morning to re- month of mayoral banqueting,

ctive State documents. While this

So it is with royalty, but for the

is going on his valet will be lay- Royal Family there is no respite.

ing out the first of pérhaps half a Lobster,

chicken, asparagus

dozen suits the King may have to strawberries and cream confront-

wear in a day.

ed Princess Margaret after leaving

An investiture calls for naval the Buckingham Palace banquet

uniform,

After this the Kirg on Tuesday in King Haakon’s hon-

might have to put on Army or our to keep another engagement.

Air Force uniferms, followed by

It was to much. She apologised

further changés into a lounge Suit, to her hostess and smoked a cig-

and, later, evening dress.

The Queen ana her daughters; healthy and vigorous.

arette.

Princesses are
They could ‘Up,

The young

can seldom seé a day through§no doubt tolerate for some years
without three or four changes offfthe madeap royal pace they are

clothes.
Calm, Competent

Those who last week watched

now expected to set.
they endure this pace for ever ?

But could

We are turning the Royal Fam-

Princess Elizabeth deputise bril- ily into royal drudges.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



——— ee

Spotlight on Cyprus brings warniag about ships, troops and—

Skymen’s Isle Needs Air Boosi

Only one field in commission—and there!
are no RAF planes

I HAVE been having a look
around this island of Cyprus.
What I have found is alarming.
For years—in fact, ever since we
evacuated Palestine, and a possi-
ble withdrawal from the Suez
Canal Zone began to be consider-
ed, we have been hearing how
Cyprus would be built up into a
big base which would replace
these bastions.

But now that I am here—on the
eve of the arrival of a paratroop
brigade from Britain for possible
despatch to Persia—I find: —

1 There as one port only where

troopships can berth at a jetty
—Famagusta. And that is so
small it can handle only a limited

, number of men and supplies.

The authorities talk of building
a new jetty to enlarge the har-
bour.

Q, Airfields are few and mostly
unprepared. Remember all the

} talk of Cyprus as a pase for
/ atomic bombers?

Well, there is
one airfield in commission. That
is at Nicosia,

The RA.F. shares it with
civilian airlines. At present, too
the R.A.F. has no aircraft here.
The smailest permissible group of
maintenance men guard it.

iH... Ht...

These, I am told, form a cadre
which at a moment’s notice could
be expanded by reinforcements
from the Canal Zone and else-
where to handle a larger number
of planes if they were sent here,
and if the necessary equipment
for handling them Were sent here
as well,

At Timbu, not too far away,
there is another airfield with long
tarmac runways in good condition.
A third not-so-long and not-so-
good airfield is near Larnaca,

Apart from the runways,, how-
ever, theré is nothing at Timbu
of Larnaca—not even fencing to
keep off the curious public or
eager saboteurs.

I drove on to Timbu airfield;
there was not a single building,
a single pit, shelter or hangar for
miles around.

In addition to these three,
there are some _ ill-kept little
landing-strips at Paphos, Limas-
sol, and Famagusta. At a pinch
they might be used as emer-
gency fighter stations.

8 The island has no kind of

radar defence screen. I tried
hard to find out whether the idea
behind this was Greek and
Turkish radar stations would give
Cyprus the necessary ‘warning.
No oné could, or would, tell me.
4 Accommodation for troops is

poor, The garrison, consisting
at present of the Ox, and Bucks
Cheshires, and 29th Regiment,
R.A., live mostly in tents and
Nissen huts.

The camps which used to house
Israeli immigrants are hastily
being got ready for the new
arrivals,
5 The population, which must

provide the labour force, is
Jargély anti-British, thanks to
agitation by the Communists and
by priests.

Secret plans

T learn that the Communists in
the Red stronghold of Famagusta
heve made secret plans for a
“peace” demonstration when the
paratroops land,

Far more important than any-
thing the Communists may stir

‘however is the nationalist

Seaton: led by priests of the} tration, Th
‘Greek Orthodox Church under the} promise would serve only to reir. -



CYPRUS—the Mediterranean; Lebanon, Jordan, the Suez Canal.
island where Britian paratroops| A Hastings general — long-
are to be based.... range transport used by
paratroops, has an cearee® of
The superimposed circle, with! 1,690 MILES. That makes =|
its centre at Nicosa, the capital, MILES the maximum flight
has a radius of 800 ‘miles. any mission in which 2
Within it are Turkey; a frag-| return to base. }
ment of Bulgaria; a slice of| Outside the circle, by about 380
Arabia; half of Iraq; Sytia,! MILES, lies Abadan.

the Greek kingdom just 48 British rule for security an

Rhodes and the Dodetanese tection would

Islands, once Italian have oer cee the nationalists as the |

Greek. future rulets of the country, and |
Nationalists have launched a things would soon be Worse than

anti-British boycott. Priests ever.

threaten eternal damnation to So we British, to deal with this |

any islander who does not sup-difficult boycott, issue ordinances |

port Enosis, and fails to join inof which I am ashamed.

the boycott. ere ig one, for instance, |
And this spiritual hell-firewhich permits the arrest of citi-{

terrorism is more effective thanzens on suspicion of subversive

any Iron Curtain shootings andaction and behaviour, and puts on;

torture. them the onus of disproving the |
How can we deal with it?suspicion and tries them in courts

Frankly, I have no idea. TI had aclosed to the public.

long and friendly talk with ‘the As I find it today, Cyprus is by

Boston-educated Archbishop. no means the reliable spring-

Honest . . . clear board for action im Persia, or any-
where else in these parts, that I
In contrast to other anti-have heard [t cracked up to be.

British and anti-Western Nation-
alists I have recently talked with
from Nehru to Mossadeg, he
struck me as a man with a clear
and honest mind,

He = admitted to me quite
frankly that union with Greece
would mean for Cyprus, on prés-

Startling ~ Predictions
ent showing, not only a lower In Your Horoscope
standard of living, but lower

standards of civil liberty and/| Your Real Life Told Free

administrative efficiency.

“But Wwe want it all the same,’ | Wana, vou aoe ey ee ae
he said. “We want to be part of | of your past expertenese, your strong and
our Greek Motherland, no matter | weak points, ete? Her your chance
what sacrifice is involved.” 0 tet PREE the ski of Pundit by poe

His solution was that the India’s most timons a see

British Government should make | applying the an-
a promise of self-determination to| cient science to
the population—not for immediate | U8e%! purposes
implementation but for sonie| tion? The accuracy
future date when the world sit- | of his predtetions





LONDON EXPRESS SERVICE -|
j

uation is easier, j and \ ne ae
If this promise were given, the| Prnctical, advice
nationalists would call off their! Horoscopes on
boycott. Bunisies, ens -
tion, nances,

A British promise of this kind, Lave = atinith,

“however vague,” is also what] Friends, Enemies,
Greek Premier Venizelog woulii | Lotteries, Travels,
like. He feels embarrassed in his tion, Lucky “Thne. fi
relations with Britain by the! sickness etc. have

Cypriot agitation. astounded educat-

s h b ed people the
T sym vi og re ¥ world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
bade ane A ie YPV00) york believes that Tabore must pos-
nationalists. I would probably b» | sess some sort of second-sight.
one of them if I were a Gree) - To popularise his system Tabore will
speaking, Greek-educated Cypric ,| send you your Astral interpreta
€ ic »+;| tion if you forward him your full name
pid â„¢ per cent. of the. dslende \Mr, Mrs. or Miss), address and date
are. A of birth all clearly writen by yourself.
But I also understand tii} No money wanted for Astrological Work,
attitude of the British admini. - Postale et6,, al send Ga th Rettish Feubal
, , any ‘ ler for stationery, testimonials ete.
They say that any sur! You will be amazed at the remarkeble





accuracy of his sta’ ents about you and

island’s young and handsome] force still further the pressure th :| your alfa. Write now as this offer

Archbishop. nationalists exert through t).:| may ¥ be made a@ain. Addres: PUN-

“Enosis” — oneness — with] Church. Sonn Bombay an Intiia, Postage
Greece, is their slogan. They The Turks, Armenians an s

Tate

1s first studied on pa
om on which a to be ett ont sttb=

poe ck building. The Arcon idea ry

tee go aie: Be eervions, of of gh ai

“td foot pro
SASY. EASY, EASY. Arcon’s staff of
tropical structure, which,

for quickness and ease of
construction establishes an Accon a



SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN



GOODSYEAR

ka LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

ARCON IDEA

FOR PERMANENT TROPICAL BUILDING

SO EASY

SO FAST - SO ADAPTABLE

New Constructional Principle Solves Major Labour Problem

sily overcomes these problems, without the t structure,

need for skilled labour.

n fool ie reproot, termite-proof wert
which will most easily suit the job.

designers have produced a permanent

IMMEDIATE. DELIVERIES

The Arcon is easy to erect, but it is important
© realise that the simplicity of the work in no
aa, cts from the rigidity and solidity of

Poros and roof in place: now for the walis.
they are not required to bear an
at all, so you can use the local materials

erected “ urtskilled labour, with the
minimum of supervision, Next, it is easy
to utilize local materials
for the walls, easy to think
of new and valuable

London aren Service. want the island to become part of | other minorities now looking | Sap a ete et acsapacitaalie
BS BIS
yg °
a “An OLD Friend in a NEW Spot”

sUST A FEW YARDS Awart!! | , F
As the Ships Come in They Bring Us P.O. Box 20, Bridgetown, BARBADOS

WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL TAYLOR WOODROW (Building Exports) Ltd.
LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS, 41 WELBECK STREET + LONDON WI + ENGLAND

ARCON STRUCTURES

ctural components, in
ity, are available for
"\intpnaane, shipment to you.

keep a horse almost motionless’ for

applications of the Arcon
and easy to apply them.

entirely new principle. The
framework and roof can be

Write for fully descriptive brochure to Sole Aeents for Barbados

THE CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.





AEROSOL FLY SPRAY

|i} P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy
|
'

PRINCE Wm. HENRY STREET.
|
|
|
}



N. E. WILSON & Co.

present

| ORGANDIS NYLON

A dream of a material rarely seen except in the realms of
the imagination; introducing to our Friends, Patrons and the
General Public, the very latest in Ladies’ feally exquisite
Bridal Wear, Bride’s-maids gorgeous gowns @tc., ete, in shades
of pink, white, and blue 36” wide.

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

Also matching MITTENS and NYLON SLIPS and BRIEFS

: the Finest Bicycle Cuil? 8 :

See them all fer yourselves, and get them at

Have youseen the latest Thames Trucks? We can tell you all about them,

FOrdSON Vans ¢ Thames Tracks



£18

MA cbisuci en BRIDGETOWN N. E. WILSON & Co. CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & €0. LTD.
Orie HERCULES CYcit +e" NoOToa™ co ity BIRMINGHAM.” ENGLAND .* ee Dial 3676 .






SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951

Our Readers Say:

Control

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—I find myself in complete
agreement with the late Bishop
of Barbados in his condemnation
of birth control,

Leaving aside the moral con-
demnation of a practice which has
been rejected by Hebrew Christian

and Mohammedan as unworthy
of man, the issue as stated
by the new protagonists in

Barbados resolves itseif, as I see
it, something like this. Barbados
cannot give all of its people a
reasonable standard of living.
Therefore it is better to restrict
the number and give them a
reasonable standard of living.
The Sisyphean task, as I see it, in
Barbados is not to give a reason-
able standard of living at all. It
is to produce even a normal
standard of morality. I know one
recent case of a young man who
has broken off his engagement
with a young girl three times in
about as many years while he had
three children by three separate
mothers. Statistics show that
illegitimacy is still in this island
the normal entry into life.

I am not here arguing the case
against birth control, That has
been done effectively by others.
But I am reminding your readers
of the fact that there exists in this
island unusual facilities for in-
creasing the population outside
the normal channel of family life,
the accepted channel] in the
Western society of which we are
a fragment.

Subsidisation of immorality
(which is what the provision of
birth control facilities may easily
become) will not only be an un-
justifiable expense in an island
where money is needed for human
first-aids of all kinds: it will
further increase the prevalent im-
morality. As qa Christian tax-
payer I take the strongest possible
exception to the spending of
public money to encourage im-
morality. _ Why not spend more
on encouraging family life by
precept and example? The world
has shown us many instances of
men and women who practise self
control not only in the lawful use
of the marriage act, but in many

other occasions of daily living.
Let us intensify the fight against
in.morality and ignorance. Sure-

ly we have enough controls with-
out adding to the number.
Yours,

GEORGE HUNTE.
Politics

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The two senior political
bodies of the House of Assembly
have started their political meet-
ing covering a wide field. What I
have noticed is this, that one is
preaching pure racial disharmony,
and the other disclosing seven
years of bad administration.
Technically, when you are told
to put capital down, you have been
asked to submit yourself to tho
end of all things. It is absolutely
preposterous even to suggest that
a Government will ask its people
to throw! away capital from
amidst themselves. They are so
closely, connected that one won-
ders if a Government could be so
short-sighted. Referring to bad
administration, the Government is
not responsible, That responsibil-
ity lies on the electors. A man
should prove his qualification be-
fore he is given the job.

I am suggesting, instead of wast-
ing so much time over the present
set-up, a West Indian Advisory
Board should be functioning to
keep in close contact with the
Secretary of State, that any bill
that is before the House of Com-
mons that tends to retard the
progress of the West Indies should
be discussed before it is put to
the vote, We have been asking
too many times to be reprieved
after sentence has been passed on
us. What we really want in the
House of Assembly is a collection





TO




Ve

=
Zapp
4 P
aa

AN

Ipana for



»4



dpana for teeth
|

of brains,’ whether clothed in
white or black to guide our future

existence.

E. W. BROWNE.
Culloden Road.
21.6.51,

Enterprise

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—Please allow me thro:
eee as a peaaniien ae
SS appreciation that at las
the island has its own cuentas
tured potato crisps. It is a great
help when the busy housewife can
purchase such little dainties, these
days of shortages and the restrict.
ed food sources. Could I offer the
manufacturers a few suggestions?
Obviously the price js too high
for the pockets of the many. J
understand ome receives at least
twice the quantity for a lesser
price in Great Britain, If it is the
eo ype of potato that makes
SIX cents necessary (althou
I think mot) then why not cae
ment with the good old breadfruit.
sweet potato, yams, and so on.
Thus the price could be halved
and the sales increased indefinite-
ly. Perhaps this calls for a little
competition for the possibilities
are almost infinite.

Then there is cassava. In the
good old days we had cassava
wafers and the cassava rounds
with cocoanut between. Let us
have a return of these, please.”

More sweet biscuits could sure-
ly be made locally in more variety,
Why not a lighter biscuit, a soda
biscuit, add a little sugar and give
us a sweet biscuit, add a little
molasses and local ginger and
give us a ginger biscuit, There is
no end to the possibilities here also
if our biscuit manufacturers will
only use a little imagination and
enterprise. The changes would
benefit people and manufacturers
alike.

There is a fortune awaiting the
enterprising person who will give
the community cane juice, pro-
duced and sold under hygienic
conditions. The best part is just
under the skin, but do free the
cane thoroughly from dirt and
mud, The juice is full of health-
giving elements, and is a delicious
drink. The average Barbadian
should be able to drink cane-juice
every day and the result would
be calmer nerves, better tempers,
and perhaps fewer canes fires,
whereby so many workers cut
their own throats, as it were.

We want more vacuum-pan
molasses sold locally and readily
available, also syrup and sling,
Molasses taken internally and
even externally, is a_ healing
medium, It can be applied with
good effect to wounds and sores,
It is also splendid for constipation,
and for high blood pressure, taken
with a little lime juice. We want
more local produce made more
readily available to the public.
There is rich reward for any who
see and meet these demands,

There are other Bajans with
other ideas in relation to the
matter in question. I am sure Mr.
Editor will be glad to have them
and to pass them along to his

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Sunday, June M4, 1951
1115 am _ Programme Parade; 11 3
am. Sunday Service; 12 noor The New
1210 pm News Analysis
415-6 45 PM. 19.76 M

415 pm Music Magazine; 4.30 p
Sunday Half Hour; 5 00 pm Compx
ers of the Week; 515 pm_ Listeners
Choice; 600 pm Pavilion Players; 6.!
pm Ray's a Laugh; 645 pm Pro
gramme Parade
6 00-11 0 PM



25 53 M 3132 M



700 pm The News; 710 pm News
Analysis; 715 pm Caribbean Voices;
745 pm Changing Frontiers; 8 00 p m
Radio Newsreel; 8 15 p.m Religious
Service; 8 45 pm _ Interlude; 8 55 p m
From the Editorials; 9 00 p m Scrapbook

from 1910; 1000 pm The News; 10 10
pm Interlude; 1015 p.m British
Choirs; 10 30 p m London Forum
cBC
Sunday, June 24, 1951

10 00—10 15 p m

10 15—10 30 p m

11 76 Mes 25.51 M
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW

WRUX 17 75 Me.

New
Audience Mail Bag

11.75 Me



Monday, June, 25, 1951

11.15 am. Programme Parade; 11 25
am. Listeners’ Choice; 11 45 am Com
monwealth Survey; 12 noon The News
12 10 pm. News Analysis
4-64 PM

19.76 M

415 pm_ BBC Scottish Orchestra; 5.00
pm England vs. South Africa; 5 05 pm
Report from Wimbledon; 5.10 pm _iIn-
terlude; 515 pm. The Story Teller;
530 pm Music from the Ballot; 6 00
pm. Nights at the Opera; 645 pm
Programme Parade
6 O—1L 00 PM

25 538 M 3132 M



655 pm
The News;

To-day’s Sport; 700 p.m
710 pm News Analysis;
715 pm The Mayor of Casterbridge
745 pm Living in an Atomic Age; 8.00
pm _ Radio Newsreel; 815 pm. Com
monwealth Survey; 8 30 pm _ Practice
Makes Perfect; 845 pm Report from
Wimbledon; 8 55 p m. From the Edito
900 pm BBC Concert Hall; 10.00
The News; 10 10 p m_ Interlude;
pm Announcers Choice; 10 45
Science Review

cBC

Monday, June %

rials;
p.m
10 15
p.m



10 00—10 15 pm P
10 15—10 30 p m Canadian Chronicle
11.76 Mes. 25 51 M

2 Ranger's For
Puerto Rico

At the World Conference at
Oxford in July 1950, the World
Committee agreed to instigate

gatherings of Rangers and Senior
Girl Scouts during 1951 and 1952.
The Western Hemisphere Sub-
Committee of the World Associa-
tion of Girl Guides and Girl
Scouts began to plan for Ranger:
and Senior Girl Scouts in this
Hemisphere and the Puerto Rican
Girl Scouts graciously offered to
hold the Meeeting in Puerto Rico.
The dates fixed for the Gathering
are 2nd—16th July 1951.

Two Rangers, Beryl Williams of
lst Rangers (Queen’s College)
and Cecile Warner of the Sea
Ranger Crew will attend the
Ranger Meeting. ‘They will fly to
Puerto Rico on Sunday Ist July,
returning to Barbados on Sunday
15th July. The Rangers will stay
at Camp Elisa Colberg, which is
in the mountains and it will be a
wonderful experience for them to
meet sister Rangers and_ Girl
Scouts from all over the Hemis-
phere,

Enrolment

On Thursday, 14th June Mrs.

readers. I thank you, Mr. Editor, p. H. L. Ward, District Commis-
for the space. More power to your sioner, visited 18th Guide Com-
arm in the direction of stimulat- pany (St. Martin’s Girls’ School)

ing local enterprise, so we may be
a little more self-sufficient.

Yours faithfully,
“LOCAL LIGHT.”
23.6.51



Spy Surrenders

VIENNA
A 27-year-old Austrian woman,
self-alleged Soviet spy, recently
surrendered herself to the British
authorities after fleeing from the
Soviets.

She said she had been land by S.S. Golfito.

of which Miss I. Spence is the
Acting Captain and enrolled 11
Guides. Some of the Teachers of
the School and friends and
parents of the Guides were pres-
ent at the Enrolment.

On Wednesday, 20th June, Mrs.
Ward visited 32nd Guides, the
open Company in St. Philip of
which Miss Marjorie Blackman is
the Captain.

Guider returns from Training
in England

Miss M, Pemberton, Captain of
7th (B) Guides, (St. Michael's
Girls’ School returned from Eng-
Through the

forced into the spy service while kindness of the British Council,

Secretary of a Soviet officers’ club. Miss Pemberton

and five other

When the Soviets became dissatis- British West Indian Guiders, left
fied with her services, they threat- for England at the end of March
ened her with embezzlement and}, to train at Foxlease, Waddow and

arrest,
poemesitncanenentsninas

Gnd ates,





Ry.
x

}

i

WARD OFF DECAY





tA

pana for both |

HEALTHIER TEETH—HEALTHIER GUMS
BRUSH YOUR TEETH with Ipana

ingly different it is.
leaves your teeth sparkling white.

See how its mint-flavoured foaminess

and notice how refresh-

Tpana will help ward off tooth decay, because its unique formu!)

reduces acid-forming bacteria.

j
MASSAGE YOUR GUMS with !pana. The healthy firm-
ness that Ipana gives your gums safeguards your tecth, too, for |

dentists say more than ha



all tooth losses arise from gum
troubles, Ask for Ipana for sound teeth, sound gums-

é
#
t
And daily dental care with f
{

~both.

- 2





Nethered, Girl Guides’ Training
Centres in England and Scotland.

SUNDAY

CHURCH
SERVICES

MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK
M & Service
7 pt Evening
R ' F New
IRACE HILL
’ ning Serviee Preacher: Mr
> R Lew 7 pm. Evening Service
Pre t M D Culpepper
FULNECK
Morning Service Preacher:
New (followed by Holy Com-

er

Preacher: Rey
Serv







rm : 7 pm Evening Service
Preacher: Mr. W. St. Hilt ta
MONTGOMERY
7pm _ Evening Service Preacher: Mr
U_ Reid
SHOP HILL
7 pm. Evening Service, Preacher 7
Mr F Smith
DUNSCOMBE
11 am Morning Service, Preacher :
Rey AC. Pilgrim; 7 p.m. Evening
rviee, Preacher: Mr. W. Swire
ANGLICAN

ST, LEONARDS
CHILDREN’S DAY







730 am Holy Communion; 8.30 a m
Choral Eucharist 1 Address; ll ar
N and Sermo 3 pm. Children’s
Ss 7 pm. Evensong and Sermon
â„¢M lay 25th
m Holy Communion with Hymns
Corporate M U
Tuesday 26th *
420 p m. Baby Welcome Service.
METHODIST
JAMES STREET
ll a.m Rev. J. S. Boulton; 7 p
Rev. M. Thomas
BETHEL
li am Rev M A _ E_ Thomas; 3 15
pm Juvenile Missionary Meeting;
pm. Rev. B. Crosby
(Monday, June 25th, 730 pm. Annual
Missionary Meeting. Chairman; HO

B Wooding, Esq , K C ; Speaker: Rev
T J Furley, St Vincent )
DALKEITH
ll am Mr. V. B. St. John; 7 p.m,
Mr G_ Bascombe
(Wednesda) June 27th 730 pm
Annual Missionary Meeting. Chairman
Me D Symmonds, Esq.; Speaker: Rev
T J Furley )
BELMONT
liam Mr G. Brewster; 7 p.m. Mr
Vv. B. St. John
SOUTH DISTRICT
am Rev M.A. E. Thomas; 7 pan
Mr G_ Harris
PROVIDENCE
11 am. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p m. (Mr
J. Clarke
VAUXHALL
9 am Rev. B. Crosby; 7 pm. Mr
H Grant
PAYNES BAY
930 am. Mr W. St. Hill; 7pm. Mr
F. Moore
WHITE HALL
930 am. Mr. G Barker; 7 p.m. Mr
G Harper
GILL MEMORIAL
ll am Mr P. Deane; 7 pm. Rev

R MeCullough
HOLETOWN

830 am. Rev R. MeCullougsh: 7 pm
Rev. J. 8S. Boulton
BANK HALL
930 am Rev J. S. Boulton; 7 pm
Mr. J. A. Griffith
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m Rev. R. McCullough; 7 pm
Mr. D. Scott
SELAH
11am. Mr. Grant; 7pm. P.M
BETHESDA
llam Mr Blackman; 7 pm, P.M

OHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m,
SUNDAY, June 24, 1961
Subject jof Lesson-Sermon: Is
Universe, Including Man, Evolved
Atomic Fore
COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH
ll a-m Exposition: Exodus Ul. 3.30
p.m. Sunday School, 7.15 p.m, Evangel-
istic Service, Community Singing after
night Service. Minister; Rey. E. A.

Gilkes

ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Preacher
Rev. J, B. Grant, L.Th.

by



MAIL NOTICE.

MAILS for St Vincent,
Antigua, St Kitts, St Thomas, VA
and New York ‘by the S.S, Fort Amherst
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registered Mai!
at 1 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the 26th June 1951,

~ Baby revels in the

tful cream-like lather of
Cuticura Soap It combines
emollient ana medicinal

TO} ies which keep his

t skin healthy and
free from blemishes, ex-
quisitely softand velvety.

FOR YOUR HOME...



The World's
most popular
Strike and
| Chime
movements



Always great

favourites



CORNWALL.
A very pleasing model
in oak Case with strike
movement,

Height: 8)° Widtir 10’
Depth : 44",

everywhere, ‘the famou

Smiths Enfield range of 8-day striking and chiming

clocks, and 30-hour timepieces are designed to appeal

to all who iook

for sound construction, good taste

and perfect reliability, with prices that are well within

the reach of average purses

wood, moulded,



AVAtULASL EB 4

RO
)

SMITHS CLOC
EE Ee Oe

Available in attractive

and metal cases,

CUMBERLAND,
Another attractive
model in this range in
oak or walnut case,
with strike, chime or
bimbam movement,
Height:8 8” Width:9 1)”

Depth: 4”,

Mw FOOD 8. tee “4st

KS 3 TF 0-C Kk E:T 8







The |

Martinique,



ADVOCATE

*












EX-4

Listen to




“SWING

every Tuesday 7.15 to 7.30 p.m. over Rediffusion

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.—Agents

eee

AND



*
»

in 12 oz Bottles

*«
SWAY” with Sammy Kaye



-



ESSO SERVES
AGRICULTURE

with Petroleum Products

for every Farm Machine

and Vehicle

iT PAYS TO SAY



R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.







Ageuts.

-

NOWCEM.

Decorative

SNOWCEM



“DECOR



ATIVE WATERPROOF COATING



Obtainable in :

White, Cream, Pink, Silver-grey, Green, Blue,

Yellow & Terra-cotta.

On Sale at all Lumber and Hardware Stores



ARMOUR

YOUR

HOUSE
AGAINST



PAGE ELEVEN

with, the. faithful
use of DREAM—The Soar
of the Beautiful.

Play safe be _prepafec,
for your romantic moment.
Get a few cakes of DREAM
TOILET SOAP,,. use | -it|
faithfully in ~your’, bath!
shower and at--the was
basin for a softrsmooth-
clear skin, radiant with, natural
loveliness. e

DREAM is available at, tailet, goods’
counters throughout the island. =





MITT heed

mis

em b













WILLIAM FOGARTY

HIGH-LIGHTS

LID
*
OF OUR SUMMER COLLECTION

MOSS CREPE

EXQUISITE SHADES

|
| THE MATERIAL OF RICH DRAPE AND
} LUXURIOUS TEXTURE



| °

CHURCH'S SHOES

for Men

Graceline, Windsor & Arcola Shoes. ~

for Women
i nae

GENTS’ TWO-PIECE READY-MADE -.
SUITS (Tropical)

TAPESTRIES, CRETONNES & LACES
e

HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S

BEAUTY PREPARATIONS
°

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.







RAIN
and

Waterproof Coating

outside your

SNOWCEM of

home and buildings against rain and mois-

protects the
ture and improves its appearance. Its clean
matt finish used on inside walls and ceilings
increases their light-reflection value by at
least 20 per cent.

SNOWCEM washable

urface promotes maximum cleanlines

is hygienic since its

and




prevents the harbouring of germs




A
’


Ae





PAGE TWELVE



The Evening Institute
Its Aims And Successes

SOME 1,500 PERSONS attend the 15 centres of the

Barbados Evening Institute
look after the classes.

and 80 lecturers or instructors

The centres are evenly divided between Bridgetown
and the country districts, and the subjects taught cover a
wide range. They include Commercial, Technical, Voca-
tional and Academic studies.

The Institute began_its work in
1948 with Dr. Bruce Hamilton as
part-time Principal... Owing — to
the rapid increase in its activities,
it was soon impossible to admin-
ister the work on this basis and

the post of Principal ee practical and vocational, the ob- aitions will, it is hoped, prevent
a full-time one from the begin- ject being te improve the quali- disappointments and misconcep-

ning of this year

Dr. Hamilton told the Advocate
yesterday that already many
people have benefiited from the
knowledge imparted to them at
the Institute.

“The technical classes in Inter-
nal Combustion Engineering and
Electricity which have hitherto
been working at the Department
otf Highways and Transport”, he
said, “will shortly be moving to a
new workshop specially equipped
for their purposes, at the new St
Leonard’s School. The senior
students are due to sit examina-
tions of the City and Guilds of
London Institute early next year.’

“This is only a beginning” said
Dr. Hamilton, “but I hope that in
a@ few years the effect of this
work will be seen in a noticeable
raising of the standard of me
chanical skill in garages, w
shops, and so on.”

Commercial Classes

“The Commercial Classes have

able success





enjoyed very con
nh examinations Shorthan
Typewriting an Commercial!
English held by the LP.S. and

is hoped during the

the

the LC.C. Tt
next session of
have a more advanced S
Typing Course, preparing
for the R.S.A. Junior Shorthanc-
Typist’s Certificate.

“There are also classes prepar-
ing students for the General Cer-
tificate of Education which replac<
the former classes for Lor
Matriculation and Intermed
Arts. Like the Shorthand-Type-
writing courses, these classes are
held in the Bridgetown area.










Experimental Courses
“Among recent experimental

~ children.

Instructors from Goverment
funds, and, to a limited extent
where necessary, supplying
equipment.

The prevince of the Institute
was from the first intended to be

fications and skills of all sections
of the community. Thus the
Academic faculty was designed
mainly for the purpose of rais-
ing the educational standard of
Elementary teachers; the Com-
mereijial faculty that of Short-
hand, Typing, Book-keeping, and
other branches of knowledge re-
quired for the Government Ser-
vice and the business community;
the Technical faculty that of the
skills needed in garages, work-

shops, and other such units
Similarly, instructions in
. Mestic Science and Handicrafts

of various Kinds was regarded as
coming within the field, but gen-
purely
cultural activities have been ieft
the British
. Council, the Extra Mural Depart-

erally speaking more

to such bodies as

ment of the University College
of the West Indies, and the Bar-
bados Association of Cultural

Societies

Best Age Range

The tir
The opurn

students

age range for
5 is between 16 and 25,
but there is no definite upper age
limit. The Classes are however
intended for adults, not _school
Pupils of Secondary
Schools are only admitted in ex-
ceptional circumstances, those of
Elementary Schools in no cir-
cumstances at all.

On the ground that the pay-
ment of Government funds ceas-
@s to be justified when advantage
of a service is only taken by a

people, the maintenance of

ium





few

classes is made to depend on at- attendance, work and conduct has,



Do- ®mount and condions of payment

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





» the time of the
vhen application is
made and favourably con-
idered.

yea

the

Inquiry

2 2

Adj di Vtching. suring
(iii) Owing to the need for journe

economy, the Barbados
Evening Institute ig likel,
te be able to assume
responsibility for only a
limited mumber of new
classes during each finan-
cial year. A strict regard

Thirty -eight-year-old
Haynes of Bel Air, St.
who was charged with the k
ing of Lawson Thompson of S
Hill, St. Joseph, on June 14,
remanded anti! June 29 with

P
Stopped -in

has therefore to be paid Offered in the sum of £200. Phe}

te priority of need (For Coroner, Mr. G. B. Griffith, yis- 1 0 M j ni u t es

example, an application to terday adjourned the inqufry 4

open a new country Centre sine die. sie | Sines, te discovery, of Nixederm by ‘an

in an area where the pop- Lawson Thompson, a Mo nt | American ap is no longer necessary | [+
Tabor schoolboy of Sugar 1, | ir an) sul from ugly, disgusting



ulation has reasonable ac- and
cess to one already exist-
ing, would not normally

be entertained.)

such as; /

uring skin blemishes
fesema. ti Ringworm, Psori- |

sit cng tack Scabies and Red
hes. m't let a bad skin make you |
feel interion and cause you to lose your

r

St. Joseph, died on the spot wifpn
he was involved in an accid@nt
with the motor lorry O-133 owh-

e

Le har PRhe Oh

|
EE ¢ ze im
George,

es ee ».








BEFORE

/ : friends. your skin this new scientific to clear your skin—the treatment to mat |
; ed by Andrews Factory on Di way, and don't let @ bad skin mnke people you i ak more, attractive, to help you w |
An understanding of these con- rell’s Hill, St. Michael, on J think you are ; triends. WMixederm has brought clearer, |
14 about 2.15 p.m, A New Discovery jhealthier skins to thousands, such as Mr. |
! w ites: ered from terrib!
The driver of the motor lorry Nixoderm 42 an eiotment, but different | itehing. burning Bnd smarting Eczema for |
tions as to the practical possibili- was Wilbert Haynes of St. George. felt Te ie tae din Fe ast fs not grenay 4 years, Tried everything, At inst I hear }

ties open to the Institute,
Conditions Of Enrolment

Students accepted as members
of amy classes are automatically

Dr. A. 8S. Cato who performed | but feels almost Like der when you
the post mortem examination at-| Se" eretuis gama. te pete
tributed death to shock and! ishes. oderm contains 9 ingredients
haemorrhage from injurtes re- which, A t skin troubles in these 3 ways.
ceived, j

8 and kills the microbes or para-
‘ . elites often sible for skin disorders. |
First witness called

itehing, bu

»

and smarting

in yester-} 2 1 mops
in yester in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes yy

enrolled in the Institute. Except @ay's hearing was 17 year @ld/ the skin. 3. Tt helps nature heal the siin\ facuion Get | skin to your complete satis -
‘ . n) ‘ faction. t Nixoderm from your chemist
in the case of classes mentioned Alvin Moore, a schoolboy jof| “is sft ang velvety smooth. today, Look in the mitror in the mornin

‘orks Fast

belew the Institute does not Airy Hill, St. Joseph, who said} and you will J amazed at the improvement
. i Because Nixederm | .| Then just ke¥) on usi ixoderm fo >

require fees from students; but in that - June aS at about 1 ounded to fight shin. Syoublen, itr works week and at the end 0 iat tine is muss
the case of country and certain P.M. he was riding on Dayrells| ‘aster than anything you have seen in your | [og°auustioany onunceice mnie efor
_ 'y attractive—must gi rt

other centres a fee may be re. Hill, going to Mount Tabor! !fc,bsfore: It stone the Mening, burning and the kind of skin that will make you Ad-

quired by the local authority, the School with the deceased. Sud-| work immediately, clearing and healir
denly Qe saw a motor lorry com-|
being agreed with the Principal, ing_to them travelling fast. :
Fees are payable directly to the When the deceased saw the!
Institute in the case of the fellow- lerry he was trying to make tx
ing classes: — trench on the left side of the

road. Both of their bicycles came

velvety smooth, In

(i) Academic Classes, held at into contact and he fell. He} V. MM \
Harrison College and noticed that the deceased was) ‘TA INS GI VE.
Queen's Coliesce. under the right rear wheel of} H —

(ii) Commercial Classes, held the lorry which was in motion, | EALTH
at Combermere School. Road Dry }

iii) Technical Classes, inelud- To the jury Moore said that}

ing ancillary classes, held the right rear wheel of the motor
at che technical workshops jorry was about 12 feet from the
at St. Leonard's School or

: spot at which he fell. Both bi-
the Department of High+ oycies were lying on the road
ways and Transport, which was dry +

To I ‘tor G. ringer
The amount of the fee in each yyZoore said’ that both a hesen |

case is $5.00 per term (no matter
how many classes in different sub-
jects are taken) to be paid during
the first week of each term to the
Deans of Academic, Commercial
or Technical Studies, according to
the faculty.

were riding their bicycles stead-
ily and at a moderate rate of}
speed on the road. The handle
bars and saddle of Thompson's
bicycle were damaged.

Marcus Phillips said he was on}
the moter lorry 0.133, the pro-
perty of Andrews Factory, on/|
June 14. The lorry was travel-
ling along ODayrell’s Hill, St.
Michael. The driver was driving |
the lorry at a moderate rate. He

Eighty per cent of these fees
(i.e. $12.00 per annum) is re-
payable at the end of each
session to every student whose

minu'
on the second day. AU’ the red diofigurir

blotches and sealy skin disappeared in 10
days. My friends were amnze
provement in my appearance.”

; mired wherever you go, or you simply re-
your skin, making it softer, whiter and | turn the empty package and your money
@ day or two your, Will be ref
mirror will tell you that here at last is the | your Chemist today, The guarantee protects
ecientific treatment you have been needing | you.





Only the best that money can buy e
good enough for you. ALTRA Cod

Nixoderm, It stopped the itehing in

es. I could gee my skin vlearing up

@t the im-

Satisfaction Guaranteed

Ninoderes costs absolutely nothing unles

in full. Get Nixoderm from

eee
———S—S=—=—==



VOOVSOSTS

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951






For quick, sure relief
rub THERMOGENE
Medicated Rub all over
your chest, throat, and back.
Its healing warmth relieves
congestion, and breathing the
pleasant medicinal vapour it gives
off clears nose, throat, and lungs.

DOUBLE-ACTION

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

It does you good in two

ways — you rub it on

and you breathe it in!





eh | | = - TRSI/I =
; |
| BGP SPSI9SVSSS9G9F99F999S G99 IPOD I IPOS OOD SP PPI,
{1 @ >
XR GENUINE LEATH st
i %
) 1% DOCUMENT CASES in two sizes with ene and two Pockets. >
ae. y
| 8 WRITING CASES, ATTACHE CASES, WALLETS and %
11% PURSES. %
i RS — ALSO — %
(| ¢ os x
\ % METAL FILE FASTENERS, DATE STAMPS ana %
i | +
HR STAMP PADS. %
| x e %
st s
1 e *
§ ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301 Ny
% %,

—POOOOSOSS FOSS

~ s
POPOL GLCP

tendance figures. Thus, any class in the opinion of the Principal and
where the average attendance the Dean and Lecturers concerned,
has diminished to below 50 per been satisfactory.

saw two cyclists riding “in and
out” on the road. He did not see
the truck hit any of the cyclists.

When the front part of the truck

courses is one held in Bridgetown t ; é 4 fons nian $5 indie
cent of the roll (or less than 6 (N.B. n attendance by i seamed’ thik bers on siieeoelen.|

for the Clerks’ Union, in English




Liver Qil contains 108,000 Int, Units of
Vitamin A and 18,000 Int. Units of Vita-
min D per ounce. Compare this vitamin
Strength with that of any other cod

liver eil and you'll see ALTRA gives COD LIVER OlL

high Potency



z er Bq ;... persons) may be closed by the vidual students of less F : + ae body
ee ane ag or Principal without notice. than 80 per cent. of pos- the cal a er ae the
Society preparing druggists’ Increasing numbers of students sible or ane gre side of the road ‘on which the |
apprentices for the Intermediate ®e being or are shortly to be erally be rear’ as Sa lorry was. |
and Final Examinations of the a for Public Examina- ener ¥ Steady Course
Society. Hons offered by various authori- 4 cession commences in Septem- Victor Butcher of Bourne’:

“At the centre to be opened at ties in the United Kingdom, in-
the Alleyne School in September, cluding that of the University of
another experiment is to be made London, the City and Guilds of
in the form of a course in Elemen- London Institute, the College of
tary Agricultural Science, for the Preceptors, the Royal Society of
benefit of peasant cultivators. yo the London Chamber of

o kd ; ommerce, and other examining
districts there ; : * ;
will shortly be introduced | a po cg a goa pe Ae

i ‘ , ’ @ : iB s
Seale OW Pg erat ‘in England certain Classes to which a public
has been prepared by the Direc- examination is not applicable,
tor of Education. It is an adapta~- local Certificates, awarded by the
tion: tor Jocal needs, of a course Department of Education and
successfully used in the British SPaded according to” merit; are
Army to help those who missed granted to those who have com-
their. elementary education or Pleted courses to the satisfaction
failed to profit by it.” of the Principal

Dr. Hamilton said that in order Structor concerned,
to make people fully acquainted
with the aims and objects of the
Institute, he was circulating «a
prospectus setting these out and
also the programme for the com-~
ing session.

Aims And Objects

The aims and objects read as
follows: Y
Tihe Barbados Evening Insti-
tute was initiated in 1948 by the
Director of Education with the ..
object of co-ordinating existing
Centres of evening education for
Adults and opening new classes,
in Bridgetown and the country.
The Institute assumed direct re-
sponsibility for the organisation,
direction and supervision of such
work as came under its authority,
paying approved Lecturers and

“In the country

New Applications

The Principal is always glad to
receive applications for the open-
ing of new Centres or Classes.
But it must be borne in mind: —
(i) That the financial arrange-

ments for the Institute, as
with all Government De-
partments, have to be made
in advance. Thus, plans for
the financial year April,
1952 to March 1953 have to
be finalised not later than
October, 1951,

(ii) It is therefore only very
rarely possible for the In-
stitute to sponsor a new
Class or Classes with notice
shorter than from six to
eighteen months, according







If you have eaten unwisely, or too’ well, take a dash of ENO'S
“Fruit Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help
your stomach deal with its burden, remove the feeling of discom-
fort and congestion. And thanks to its wonderful effervescence,
how freshening ENO’S is to the mouth! ENO’S contains no
Glauber’s Salt and no Epsom Salts. Yet, by a gentle laxative
action, ENO’S encourages perfect regularity. Most of us need
our “ Fruit Salt” first thing in the morning.

Eno’s
“Fruit Salt’

s














4
ei

Rie

SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, etc
Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

issered Trade Marks, $1/24

and the Ing
¢

ber and closes in the July of the
following year. It is divided into
three terms corresponding to the
Elementary School terms, except
in the case of the Academic class-
es at Harrison College and
Queen's College, where the Sec-
ondary School terms are followed,
The working days are from Mon-
day to Friday, and Time Tables
will be communicated to students
on their eee mcenten >
z students are. expecte o
oa with: the following condi-
tions: —

(i) They must attend , classes
»\pegularly and punctually.
‘Chronic unpunctuality will
count against students in
cases where refund of fees
is in question,

They must supply
own text-books and
tionery as
their lectures . ¥
They will not normally be
permitted to leave the lec-
ture room before the end
of the class, except in cas-
es of illness,

They are expected to main-
tain a neat and orderly
appearance at lectures,
They must conform to any
necessary, regulations re-
quired by the responsible
authority. at their’ centre,
where they are in. the
position of guests,

in whe. oo

their
sta-

di)

(ili)

(iv).

(v)



Get There Sooner !

Fly to Britain in. Festival Year !

|
BY B:O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCT.ON WITH B.W.LA.

Village said that on June 14 he
was sitting cn the Church of God’s
Mission step at about 2 p.m,

The church is situated at Day-
rell’s Hill, St. Michael.
He saw two youngsters riding

bieycles on the left side of the
road, Thompson, the deceased,
was on the right side of the oth-
er cyclist and both were riding
at a moderate rate holding a

‘steady course. .
-» He. saw a motor. lorry .O.133

approaching the curve in Day-
rell’s Hill going in the direction
of Bridgetown. No other traffic
was in the road, The lorry was
being driven at a moderate rate,
When the lorry entered the curve
the two cyclists were about 6(
feet away. The lorry came around
the cufve at a moderate rate,
but he could not remember what

when it came around the curve,
This lorry collided with the two
eyclists and both cyclists fell to
the ground. The deceased fell to
the road on the side between
the front and the rear wheel of
the truck which did not stop
immediately, The lorry travelled
about 75 feet before it stopped
after the collision.

The deceased was hauled from
under the lorry and was drag-
ged about 15 feet away. The
body remained there until the
arrival of the Police.

Stay There Longer!





















is

i





BRITISH west

\Feom T'dad to, Fiying Tie | Pllghtss
fs __weekly
| Bermuda (14.45 he irs! 2
Lisbon = 29.00 i 2 1,396.80
| London (34.00 " 2 | 1,504.80
Also Connecting Se.vices to the Whole World.

‘a

<<



INDIAN

\elX gp

Ay) a



British Overseas Airways Corporation



AIRWAYS LIMITED |
|
|



required bY side of the road the lorry wag on



LACE LLLP APPAR ARPILELE RAL IPLLALAO

you twice the value. CA PS U LE S
| In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/-

Agents for Barbados : The General Agency Co, (Barbados) Ltd,
i 14 High Street, Bridgetown,

SSS









—— ESSE







v “ w



ARROW SHIRTS —

Size 14—16 $7.25

TIES — aA FINE RANGE

76c. to $2.07
Multi-Color Bow Ties 80c.

ROLEX f

,

Oh VEL Croflmanship



— ne |
— TWEEDS
LOUIS L. BAYLEY A FINE RANGE
Bolton Lane and Barbados Aquatic Club.
Sole Representatives — oie, t0 anee ve
Rolex Watch Co, .....ccccscssscssees sep tavaain citar Switzerland LASHLEY’S LTD.

Swan & Pr. Wm. Henry Sts.









5.339449666695 Ccttztcte ttn dadit tilt tuibettna hele reat | Eee
A POPPE LEV PSP PED LL VEEL PLOAPE LPP POPP PPLE EOL LAB LBBB LAPP LLL PEEP LSE LA LE PLL FLEE PEELS SEEPS OSE

NN UTRICIA SAVE
MONEY

WEEK-END
SPECIALS

Ladies’ Vests
2 for $1.00 & up





4

Lf




4







500 Working Shirts
2 for $5.00
300 Towelling Shirts

Slight Irregulars
2 for $3.50



Cotton Panties
2 for $1.00 & up

Children’s Panties
“5 3 for $1.20

Good Quality
Rayon Panties

2 for $1.20



600 Gent's ‘Vests
Seconds

2 for $1.00



200 Striped Sport Shirts

2 for $2.50 i

WHOLE »
M, y
a “Lpe-




White, Pink and Black

Also a Full Range of other Goods at Cheap Prices

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

New Stocks Received in

1b Tins $1.10; 24416 Tins $2.58; 5tb Tins $4.95

46
SELLA LEAVE?

PPPS SSSPSSSISIO



See Order NUTRICIA from your Grocer
f &
. iH 7? © GAN 1 : 30, Swan Street — S. ALTMAN, Proprietor
f } r — AP . y or 7 ,
SPORVSSS S999 SO 99S OOOO OOOO OL LLL LLL LOCOCO LOCOCO OOOO


SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951 “SUNDAY ADVOCATE

HENRY



\ 2

\ pis Titles
. 90)

AR rion ees




AS VOU BIRTADAY TREAT. GAYE} PWELL SPEND THE £2 rH

LETS GO TO ASCOT THIS YEAR cH EWHEN THAT vittek: Bald Oe Tuat

IN STYLE — THEN VOU CAN USEF ISHOULD BE ENOUGA- WE CAN'T
VERY WELL BET IN BOBS AT

OF COURSE

THERE'LL BE THE
AR PARK AN’

., ANO THERE'S MY NE
D0 THE ENTRANCE

i WFR
“GAY ABOUT 15 GUINEAS AND SA















3 Pkgs. for







BY CHIC YOUNG

pe ae Tn en se |
\

H, BLONDIE DIDN'T

|








HT UE

I ene
SARDINE ence, YT 2)
CHEESE, LIVERWURST ae







GREAT SCOTT! LOOK
AT THE SIZE OF
MY LUNCH






THERE MUST
AN ON CAL



AND JELLY SANDWICHES:-\ } PUT UP THIS LUNCH










Ps oe “i
WHO s*KED YOU paul
WHE “HER YOU'RE |__| |












| HERE comes |

YOUR BITTER

HALF” YOU'D, | ( \

BETTER HIDE! | | BE SURE

S$ —— 1 Fee
/

|
Le ourr-



MUCH DO YOU WANT
FOR THIS HOLLOW ky
, DESK P




frat















IT MUST BE FINE TO
BE A RELATINE -I
WIGH IT WAS TREATED

| LiKE A RELATIVE @

2

SSCS







! ie Tee ieee
ZAXND IRONICALLY A DESERT CARAVAN PASGES

@Y, PAYING NO HEE? TO THE PAGT REMNANTS OF
ROMMEL'S REIGN...



1 SHALL DREAM OF YOU, DEAR
GABLE... AND THE STILL ROMANTIC
DESERT / WITH US OUT IN THE
MIDPLE OF NOWHERE... AND NOT
A SOUL TO HELP US OUT OF

THIS PICKLE / »






NEVER THOUGHT I'D BE

MAKING A LEAN-TO OUT
OF A TIGER TANK,..WELL,
NIGHT, SABLE! SEE YOU
IN THE MORNING.’

BY HAZARD... AND MAY
\ ALL YOUR DREAMS
BE NIGHTMARES /









NIGHT AGAIN,
DEAR SABLE /

RADIANT AND

HPS 99DS9AO9S99S9SHS99S9SS99G995 FF 999 99SOOOOIOS ISS IOS

thanks to














11'S ABOUT HERE, Do You SUPPOSE











































IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HER



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





Pkgs. Lushes Table Jellies

Pkgs. Fruit Cream Biscuits
Bots. Silver Shred Marmalade 47

I Simply Had To Phone

NUTROPHOS

O00 OO4 4,6,4,4%
PPLE ER ARP PP STOKES. & BYNOE LTD.~AGENTS, 4% PLPC PLTI

SCOPE OSL LEE LLP ELELELD EPL PLP LAPPPP LEA LPLPLPVA PPP APA LPADPAVAAPAOP A.

YES ..... WITH HAIR

DANDRUFF—FREE !!

PRELL





I DOUBT
} HONEY... ONCE THE JERR 1S iN ANY / IT BUT THE
‘ ? ESTATE OF A RICH BUT DANGER FAMILY POCKET:
MEET AN OLD FRIEND iE EXCELLENT, VERY FOOLISH OLD RIP? BOOK 1S!
FORMER FLICK ANDERS A ae WOMAN... SHE “WT Yo.
KNOWN AS “THE GREAT YOU K A DICNIC BECAME A sty ee
Dm—— NCH. | | DISCIPLE OF THIS i ve ne
Ml 3 —7] | Soe | /\e = EMERALD—CLEAR
o + 7 } AND LEFT | / Nes
‘ | ee | evemyTuine \ ray \\ } orn
| TO HIM } | } a
/ | WHEN SHE } es
| DIED if | | 4
ek ce | 7 | OBTAINABLE AT ALL
ml Q Coe? LEADING STORES.
P< 4 _
Wa ae is "iS SS | Si ian
i Zi : He Si —
<= EW" | ath pL Rte wren sine, Wott op

‘
6 AO satines rebidtitlanaseseosssesseesqenooeaenanl
LOL OLLLLLL LLL LLL LLPLLLPLLLVPLDPDLPVPLLPPDPIS PPD TVA SOOOCOOOL PLL PF FSS FSS SEIS SA

PAGE THIRTEEN

See “3
By Appointment
Giw Distillers

te HLM. King George VI






















Usually Now Usually

Tins Quaker Oats 59

57
50

50
A2
A2

Pkgs. Floral Icing Sugar 33

Bots.Apella Apple Juice 70







Now
52
29
62

= SS
POLES

And Let You Know... 3

how much better John is since he’s started taking ?
* %,
NUTROPHOS, as you recommended. %

You will remember how grouchy and irri-
table he was, and how he seemed to be lost in a
dream sometimes.
sleeping properly.

He even stopped eating and

A COMPOUND ELDUR OF +
(eTHHA Mine CHLORIDE ws
: PHOsPw

After you told me what a wonderful nerve
food NUTROPHOS was
a compound of Thiamine Chloride

phorus—I got a bottle of it for him.

jOHOUS ,
I think you said it was

and Phos-

He’s now on his fourth bottle, and he’s a new

man.

I simply cannot thank you enough.”

2, reese *
1 | rus om A i
Always remember, you eat well, sleep well Totes Tonys pty BePowE y

ato lle
| . SiS ends x

and feel well when you take . .




PAGE FOURTEEN

ELE CLES et

CLASSIFIED ADS.



per word for each
Phone 2508
Death

|

For Births, Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling the
chatge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents
additional word, Terms cash
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for
Netices only after 4 p.m.

announcements of

‘The charge for

, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l-!
San and In ‘Memoriam notices 1s
» jays

on week-days and $1.80 on Sund
iee number of words up to 50, and
3. cents per word on week-days and
4°cents per word on Sundays for each

aéditional word.

THANKS

CRICHLOW-—We the undersigned beg
rough this medium to return thanks

to all those friends, who attended the
funeral, and sent wreaths, or in any
way expressed their sympathy in our
sad bereavement caused by the death
of our father Moses Nathaniel Crichlow
Helen, Clara, Annie, Rosa, Violet
(daughters). 24.6.51—1n.

IN MEMORIAM

CONNELL; In Loving Memory of ou
@ear one, Beresford Allan Conneil
who was laid to rest on June 24, 1949

Tho’ lost to sight to mem’ry dear
Thou ever will remain,
One only hope the heart can claim
The hope to meet again

Gladys G. Connell (Wife); Leon, Olgi

Svyivia, and Hilda (Children) and It

grands. 24.6.51—1n

EDUCATIONAL
NOTICE

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SOHOOL

WANTED AN ASSISTANT MISTRES

An Assistant Mistress to teach Generg
Subjects in Lower and Middle Schoo!
from 15th September, 1951,

Successful applicant will be expecte:
to assist with Games and Physical Dril

Applications must be forwarded to th
Headmistress by Tuesday, 3rd July 195)

W.-H. ANTROBUS,









Secretary, v. Body,
Christ Church Girls’ Foun oe Senogt
Sl—on

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
Election of a Director.

Notice is hereby given that an Extra
ordinary Meeting of the qualified Policy
holders of the abovenamed Society wil
be held at the Society's Office, Beckwit
Piace, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July
1951, at 2 o'clock p.m. for the purpos
of electing a Director in the piace o
Mr, Walter C. Boyce, who has resigne¢

his seat.
Cc, K, BROWNE,
Secretary.
17,6.51—6n.

(tenement
THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL,
St. Peter

An Entrance Examination will be hele
at this Sehool on Friday, 20th July at
10 a.m

Applications in writing accompantec
by birth certificates must reach the







Acting Headmaster not later than Tuesda;
itth July... ’
G. C. MILLAR,
Acting Headmaster

29,6.51—3n
QUEEN'S we FE, BARBADOS,

B.W.1.

Applications are invited for the pos

of an Assistant Mistress to teach Histor:

and Latin at Queen's ery Barbados
B.W.1. for September,

2. Salany Seates are

(a) Graduate Tecra
60—1, 776 x 7T2—2,352)

{b) Graduate Teuchers—lst or 2nc
. Class Honours—-$ (1,584 x 72-
2,904 & 120-—2,784)
An additional allowance of $216.0!
Bipioma.” is giver for avTeachin,
oma

as follows: —
(1416 »

3. passage will be paid out t&
Barbados, but not the return passage
The appointment is for three years

with the option of joining the permanen
staff after that, when a term's leave or
full pay will be granted after five years
service, LEAVE PASSAGES are not paid

4. Applications, with copies of recen
Testimonials, should be forwarded, no
later than 30th June, 1951, to the Actin;
Headmistress of Queen's College, Bar
bodos, B.W.1. 13.6.51—3n

$$
BOYS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT SAMUEL KIRTON
SCHOLARSHIPS

There are vacant Samuel Kirton Laaaia
arships tenable at the Christ ure

Bays Foundation Sehool. Benet

must ‘be children attending an

tary. Benoot in the Parish of ‘Christ

Chureh and whose parents are
app

ages of

straitened The

cants must puerwenn the oe
0 rs 6 mon' an years on
Sas tee : m whieh will
be held at Foundation School
on Friday nid July at 9.30 am, by
a rs Nbptication which can be
obt rom the Secretary ae
An es Hilton House, Bay Street, St
Michael, must be returned to the Secre-
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday,
29th June, 1951, together with a Baptis-

mal Certificate.
W, H, ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Chureh Boys’
Foundation School.
18.6.51—6n

pos’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
VACANT FOUNDATION
SCHOLARSHIPS
There are vacant ndation Scholar
ships tenable at the Christ Church Boys
Foundation School. Applicants must b«
children of Parents residing in the Par
ish of Christ Church and who are ii
straltened circumstances, The applicant:
must be between the ages of 10 years |
months ind 12 years on the day of the
examination which will be held at the
Boys' Foundation School on Friday 6tt
July at 9.30 a.m, by the Headmaster.
Ferms of application whieh can b:
obtained from the Secretary W. H
Antrobus, Hilton House, Bay Street, St
Michael, must be returned to the Secre
tary not later than 4 p.m. on Friday
2oth June, 1951, together with a Baptis
mal Certificate.
W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secretary Gov. Body,
Christ Chureh Boys’
Foundation School,
13.6.51—6n.

FOUNDATION Loar
‘CE EXAMINATION

There will be an Entrance tixamine-
tion on Friday 6th July at 8.30 am
for New Pupils between the ages of ¢
years and 12 years on the day of the

examination. Oat dn ‘a Porm

Applications
obtainable at the School and must be

companied By « Birth or Ba
Certificate and a Testimonial of Good
Conduct from the last School of attend-

ence,







ch @ date for secutyiis, spebieaions
7 iday 29th June,
wiyfbe W. H. ANTROBUS,
{ 4 bocibeeg Body,
Christ ureh Boys’
Foundation School.
13.6.51—6n







' FOR SALE

finger Car late 1938, perfect work- 9
f Linoleum in very

sordition.
@0od condition, Picnic Grip
; ically new, Tool Chest and
. Many other articles in-
chat Clothing, all

in perfect
condition. Price very r-asonable,
“Oesy Cot”, Gap opposite Royal

Hotel. 23.6.51—2n,

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EVERYMAN’S
ENCYCLOPAEDIA
12 Volumes A—Z

8rd Edition revised to 1950
$36.00 for the Set | oranonomanssnanansnanny

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

BEVELL EDGE
MIRRORS
22 ins. x 16 ins,
24 ins, x 18 ins.
at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



Costa & Co,

FOR SALE

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



AUTOMOTIVE



CAR: One (1) Vauxhall (10) in excellent
condition, tires new, recently overhauled.
No reasonable offer refuse. Apply to



L. H. E. Lowe, 3rd Ave. Bay Land.

24.6.51—I1n.
CAR— One Style Master Chevrolet in
very good condition, owner driven,



















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES
PART one ORDERS

Lieut.-Col connel, OBE,ED,

The Sarveded Regiment





eee
REAL ESTATE

At Ch. Ch. Main Rd.,.—A 3 Bedroom

Bungalow Type, Very Good Condition

and Location, Modern Conveniences,
about 5,000 sq. ft., Going for Only £800,



15 Jun 51



Nett. A Stonewall Business & | !ssue No. 24 n 51.
Residence in St., Very Good Con- i. PARADES

dition, od Conveniences, it

a) sq. re Going for Onty ete A There will be no parade on Thursday % Jun 51.

RECRUITS

°
PO en ele ee wet but | All those retruits who have passed the educational and mpdicnl tests will report

3 Bedroom Bungalow Type, Not Far yard, Vacant. Dial 311 M &. BONAIRE—i3th July 1951.
; te the Drill Hall, Garrison, at 1630 hours on W y, 27 Jun 51. ia 1 24.6 51—An :

from the Garrison, Good lasmion, oll! , ORDEBLY OFFICER & SHRIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 2 JULY 51. ——— |S BE RSELTA—26th July 1951,

. A Now & tea . a Orderly Officer 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin REDROOMS—Double Bedroom and small; SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
eeciow at Lowe Sess. tte Orderly Serjeant 215 Sit Husbands, H. A single Bedroom. with board. On sea, Aabetae Ant

. 00 inely ®. Apr Castu:arina . .

AS Medroemn ipestiele’ 9) Cettage’ ott Next taeriy Officer 2/Lt. A. H. Clarke Residential Club, Maxwell Coast. Tei, | ™ S$. WLARMSTAD—toth July 1951.
Barbarees Rd., Open Galleries, Electricity, 24 L/S Williams, E. D. —_ 2465). |SANLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-
Very Good Condiitinn, Tenancy s Land M. PR Crees, atte, “CHURCHILL”, Maxwell Coan. @ ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN
Assured, Going for about $2,400. Adjutan’ . ; Raat

Chattel House off Upper Bank Hall Main
Pd, Electricity Good Condition, Going
for about $1,400. A 2 Bedroom
Property with Shop Attached, off Country
Rd., Good Condition, Going for about

The Barbados Regiment.
NOTWE

The monthly Mess Meeting of the Offieers’ Mess will be hel on Saturday 20
Jun 51 at 2015 hours. Honorary Membets may attend at 2045 hours.











Minimum charge week
96 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a}
word on Sundays.



A Spacious Cottage
Two Large, one with Basiny at Thorn-
bury Hill,

Modern conveniences, Spacious enclosed

bedrooms,
ing room. Unfurnished, from August 1st
Apply: Lynch, Top Rock. Telephone 8505.
Fer appointments to view
———____





FOR RENT

72 cents and}

BOUlE? STEAMSHIP CO,
SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

M S HECUBA—?iét June 1951.
{M.S ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951.

(Three Bedrooms,

Main Road, Near. Oéstins,

basins in each, S 8. COTTICA—6th June 1951.

MS HECUBA—9Sth July 1951.

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

dining-draw-

19.6.51-—2n’*
















ROYAL NETHERLANDS





The M.V.
St. Lacia,

DAY, JUNE 24, 1961

ip niin SUMAN, SOM OO, 1008
SHIPPING NOTICES



“Daerwood" will ac-
cept Cargo and poses
Grenada

for
Aruba.

Passengers only for Vincent,
Sailing 26th instant.

The M.V.

cept Cargo and
Antigua

Dominica,
Nevis and St.

Kitts.

“Caribbee” will >=
Montserrat,

Date of departure to be notified.
B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC.

Telephone 4047.

















Leorard M. Clarke, Jeweller, No, 123 . PART TI ORDERS sees MODERN FURNISHED BUNGALOW at | —~— eels ieerta tai
James Street. Phone 3757. — 23.6.51-—2n,! $1,700. A New 3 Bedroom Concrete THE B'DOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 18 Haggatt Hall 2% miles from town, Hot pee een cs
i Bungalow Facing Sea, and an Almost 15TH JUNE 1951 SHEET 1. water, and all modern conveniences s ° s
CAR One, git See, Veuznall | New,,2 Paton, th eens ue Es er ce ce of bewvbe| Canadian National Steamships
oe Working order. Apply: Coase See ae ‘ccna oe fein one iy 1 oe. ao, Ring 2859 for particular 24.6.51—1n. ' ft
arage. 21.6. in . . 4 Kirton, le
respectively. Almost New Duplex 12 469 L/C Prince, R G MORNING SIDE, Bathsheba. Months}
CAR: 1949 DeSoto Diplomat Saloon,| inch Stone Built Bungalow in Navy 379 Cpl Clinton, H. C Granted 6 months’ P/leave with per-|of July, November and December. Linn | SOUTHBOUND
left hand drive, done only 5,000 miles. Sersoe, See. an A my > eens = Pte ace. a eee to leave the island wef 23 Jun/ and Water etc. Dial 2481. W. Chandler. Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
jame as new, Fort Royal Garage Lid. Bungal ” reene, . . 23.6.51—3n Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Boston MSBarbades. Barbados
Phone 4504, 20,.6.51—¢n | Gardens, Going for £3,000, and £2, 207 ,, Bradshaw, Mc D. : : ;
respectively. C Me Unless You Are 543 Drmr Belgrave, I. A SH.VER SANDS BEACH HOUSE —
7 SE CONSTR OR 16 June 19 June - 28 June 29 June
MOTOR VAN: One Austin 8 motor Van,| Blind or Wasting Time! Re-Sale Values 552 Pte Outram, J. G. Granted 5 weeks’ P/Leave wef 9 Jun| Three bedrooms, Nicely fixed up. | cA Saat Bees q June 3 July SJuly MJuly 15 July
Assured M and Terms Ar
Speighiet ona a — oe cuoged * Dial 3111 F. de Abreu, “Olive 540 H is os oa ey oe ek tee Free for zuly, Bat CAN. CRUISER fe Juty a July _ 22 July 23 July
stown, one 91-36. 7. ae * FS jaynes, f rant months’ /Leaye we' sha mpany. 22.6.51—3n.! CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July July _ 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
22.6.51—7n | Bough,” Hastings. Jun 51, ts LADY RODNEY 3 July 2 Aug. = 4 Aug, 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
WES-COX. ‘ a rs athsheba Months of Aug. 12 Aug. —_— 21 Aug. LS
Pick-up Morris 8 in good working| BUNGALOW — A co tively new m. % 2 oy ‘Adjutant Masar, October, November and December. Fur- Saee CONSTRUCTOR, 3 ive. 23 Aug. 25 Aug. 3Sept. 4 Sept.
order with almost new body. Apply | â„¢odern bungalow sit at the Garri- The Barbados Regiment nished, Light. water etc. Dial 2481. W.
Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall & | son and et a Se ee roe eee ; Chandler. 23.6.51—2n | ___
ward's Garage, Roebuck Streep, bedrooms runn each. ee ee a SR,
here it 46h be Phon Gas installed. For further lars ”
abs seen, Phone 2040 or! Contact W. Wells at T. Geddes Grant Lid. BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE WSTAROLNY? Arrives _ Sails Arrives = Arrives Arrives
—— —_— Phone 2861 or Home 4025, trp. | (2) GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION, UNIVERSITY OF NOTICE duane Tues als Gchictes. “Bitvaaes. Besten Malin Sante.
: Velocette, splendid o . LONDON
unning order. What offers? Apply R. A PARISH OF ST. JAMES RODNE 3 Ju 5 July 14 July 16 July 19 July
‘crbin, Dial 3604, 24.6.51—3n eee, at Beachmount Pasture,) A. Advanced level. Applieation for Vestry Exhibitions | eee ry 27 i 29 July 7 Aug. 9Aug. 12 Aug.
a sabe, Saint Joeum standing on i = ee —, preparing ae fr certain cam in = tenable at a 2nd Grade Giris’ School and | Fapy R 25 Aug. , 2 Aug. 6 — s Sess. n Beet.
CYCLE-—-One 2% hp. B.S.A. rood, . amination, on a two year course, W: held from September/ a 2nd Grade Boys’ Senool will be re- 16 t. 18 Sept. t. pt. :
fotor Cycle in good working order. “A steed ee ain S See ee 150). * lhe. ceived by the undersigned up to Saturday | ee Gn. woe, NOt. Woe. — 1 Nove
vargain c * . 2st July, Applicarits t be child
pantation, at. 3 Michael ae et ea] kitchen, laundry, garage’ and setvants' These classes replace those preparing for Intermediate Arts. Only! cf Parishionns in stenitenca ceca |
cope. Trower caren 2 Ere. a those intending to qualify themselves to proceeding to a London B.A.] stances and must (1) forward a B f t ive ‘he bout thi
____ ELECTRICAL __| taker'"RnotaYarn st corner of Beach: | D€BFee and Who have, already, by way of London Matriculation or | Gertifegte and 12) Gerth c| The MV. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is due to. arrive here about the
Goon, Paethee, Credits in a School Certificate, passed in the subjects required at| Head Mistress | or re ae ale el wae ene CEE, ee ee ane ae :
(OVEN: GEC. Blectric Oven $25 oF ‘GBC. Electric | Oven $25 or| The Property (exclusive of the furni- Ordinary Level, are Se. de enter the School.
le one ture, but which may be sold ) iB taking subjects, chosen “accordini to London Univer- P. H. TARILTON
s.6.o--tn| wil oe mat Wer sale by pu, com sity Reyiations, and taken at one abd the same examina- ciel: est St GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—Agente
eS ATOR: kine (1) Westing- Bridgetown, on Friday 298th June in- ~s eee — Gieady. have ben pine eee a
wuse, in good wor! order, Apply: / stant at 2 p.m. a the valen’ Ordinary level, may simultaneously
NV. R. Tempro, Phone YEARWOOD & BOYCE achieve Matriculation and exemption from I
. ntermediate
22.6.51—3n Solicitors. Arts. " Ww thi
e Sell the Best of Everything MAP’
TOY-NRAIN: Homby Dublo Model The subjects offered are English, Latin, Maths, and i mmend HOU!
Hlectrie Ballway Locomotive and tender, AUCTION either Spanish or French of History, ac g to the num- we AOTOR OILS — -
0a nals, rac etc mountes
i Treats Pablo ab dr Bis he ake MILLMAN MINX 190 MODEL ber of applications received from properly qualified per- GERM MO

$168) or reasonable offer, Phone 4138.
23.6.51—2n

ie
VP2GG, Complete Amateur Station
2etails, Photos on request, Smith, Young
street, St, Georges, Grenada.

22.6.51—3n

POULTRY

TURKEYS: For Breeding purposes (5)
young Crossbred Bronze (3 cocks 2 hens)
for particulars, Dial 8364.



24.6. 51—8n





LIVESTOCK

Neste

COW: (() Guernsey Cow in calf, Apply
K. J. Webster, Harrisons Plantation, "Se
Lucy. 21.6.51—6r

‘OCK: Two

LIVEST! (2) Alpine,
Viich Goats POAT ROR

For particulars, Dial 8108
24.6.51—3r

MECHANICAL

enatlienntcictenioth ceases
“TYPEWRITERS: Four (4) Typewriter:
2G ae ae aa enareernnd Adding
achine. y seen at ti Americ

Consulate, Monday through Friday, er

22.6.$1—8n
MISCELLANEOUS
a ain, “ola jae zl



anaes Te 8, Maps
utogra| at eae

Shop, adjoining Royal ¥, ach “thib ania
3.9.50—t.f.n.

ee

CABIN CRUISER 231% ft. long powered
by 14 h.p. Vauxhall Marine Conversion
with Marine Gearbox,

Phone H.C,
lyn 4336 or 2228 afte: 7

r 4 p.m,
23.6.61—2n

FERNS—Farlayencie and Maidenhair
ferns in pots and baskets from 5/- to
$5.00 each, Apply H. S, Skinner, Da

23.6.51—2n

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best qualit

vew sheets, Cheapest in the Island
ohne oie 8 ft iver $7.56
cash, hurry

\. BARNES & CO., LTD
i—t.f.0





P ; LAUNDRY SOAP reducec



25% from 6c. to Séc. Bradshaw &f "4 $1.80 on Sundays. In aid of St. Paul’s Church your company to his
Zompany, 23,6.1-—2n NOTICE Choir Fund :
SL s
critign. Vert te ed Pini as Pn ROAD GLOLED to, mnramne Rad “ao me yes
As f
or 8162, 19.6.51—6) Hons leading from Gages Mii ont the the QUEEN'S “PARK mousE QUEEN'S PARK
———————————— A ooden Brid, t J Ra be pam
SINEAD TYRMS, M4 x 1, 88 x 8. Pslooed to Vehicular ‘Srame seal turther MONDAY NIGHT, J o— LON
r cost by less than half. f notice, 25th, 195 WEDNESDAY NIGHT,
Good. Servier. Enquire Auto anvee Co By Order, M 1. 27th of June, 1951
Leste | COMMISSIONERS OF HIGHWAYS uste z a zo ees, ADMISSION |. _ 2/-
SHREDDED WHEAT, 7 ft pie $n. " . ‘
Life. The best cereal for caus aicwine ee 33.8.8) ADMISSION .. a/- ee eoaaaeet eee
children, /39c, a package. J. N,, Goddard ——TENDES Refreshments on Sale. REFRESHMENTS ON SALE



PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned agai
tiving credit to my wife ERTLLE

Straker's Tenantry,

Black Rock, St. Michael.

3.6, 51—2n



WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents anc
6 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2
vords 3 cents a word week—4 cents c
vord on Sundays.

HELP

A VACANGY occurs on the Staff of
Saerabank Hotel for a responsible and
‘apable lady with knowledge and experi-
nee of Hotel Work—Apply by letter
nly in first instanee, Cacrabank Hotel.

22.6.51—3n









COOK: Experienced Cook-General.
\pply; "Ednam", St Matthias Gap, Hast-
ngs, from 6 p.m, to 6 pan.

22.6.51—-3n

MATRON — G,.F.S, Hostel,
Yoad. Knowledge of elementary book-
seeping necessary.
ent in writing on to
“Valeny” upper

Countr:

vest of Organist at the James Street
Methodist Church. The
wpplicant will be expected to assume
duties an the 15th July. Applications
must be forwarded not later than 30th
June to Rev. J. S. Boulton, Perot
Pontabelle. 24.6, 51—

MISCELLANEOUS

"WANTED TO PURCHASE, about 4
miles from City inland one acre land,
preferably with “ae suitable for build-

successful





ing. Contact: T.
ing price,

c/o Advocate, stat-
21.6 6.51 ‘6n
WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE
Apply to Mrs, Vaughn,
child & Probyn Streets,

out of use
Corner of_Fair-
23.6.51—3n



Respectable couple to shate house in
St. James. All facilities for house-
keeping, garage & Servant's room
able

avail-
Phone 5063 for appointment.

23.6.51—3n.

eee

WANTED

“The world became a won- eK &. =e * ‘tit —_ |
% CLEAN OLD RAG x derland” Lower Broad Street. 3
% Delivered to x “It’s Magic inkeinond 21.6.51.—4n. \ 1%
? Advocate Press Room x Since I installed GAS § 13
9 % Cooking. ny | %
FOSSOSSSSSSSSGA 199990082 | SS SS SS | OR

inst
R-
ISON (nee West) as I do not hold my-
elf responsible for her or anyone else
ontracting amy debt or debts in my
veme unless by a written order signed
‘y me
LEVISON HARRISON,

ations to be
R, Challenor
Collymore ‘Rock
22.6,51—3n
APPLICATIONS invited for the






sons.
B. Ordinary Level.

There are a few vacancies in the Senior and Junior Classes now
being held at Harrison College preparing for Svafered are E in June

We are instructed by the Insurance
Company to
vehicle, Sale at Cole's Garage on Friday
29th June at 2 p.m.

JOHN M. BLADON



1952 and June 1953 respectively. e sub re English,
west in, Latin, Maths, French or Spanish, Hi : “(The num=

—. neers | OEE of vacancies in English, Latin, and Maths is cael;
aves a te on etn ts A Prospective applicants at both’ levels may obtairt Aine

tion and advice from either: —

Christ Chureh, (a) The Principal, Department of Education,

Wooden Building covered with Gal- preferably be-



ventee — Painted fh ,and out. A ve tse 10.00 a.m. and 12.30 pm, on Saturday mornings (Telephone LORETO POSPSOSSIOISS Ronegaeey
i, ASN nemo es oi-tn. re ont (b) ze C. Springer, Esq., M.A., Dean of Academic Studies,

° - enh, St ie¢h:
Under The Diamond Hammer ston”, Government Michael, (Telephone 2783.)

All applicants must obtain 75 the office of the Department of
Education application Forms, which must be filled in and forwarded
to the Dean of Academic the Barbados Evening Institute, at
the office of the Department not later than Saturday, 2Ist July, 1951.
N.B. Separate forms must be filled tn and forwarded in respect of
each subject which the applicant wishes to take, but these forms
should be forwarded together in a single envelope. Applicants should
mention whether oe wish to be admitted at Ordinary or Advanced
Level—they cannot apply for some subjects at Ordinary and others
at Advanced Tevet.

The exact compliance with these requirements is regarded as a

ners oe failure in this matter may prejudice the admis-

I will sell by Auction on Thursday
next 28th June at 1 aoe at the
Nectar Clib over Mr. W, W. Reece's
chambers, Coleridge Street, the entire
lot of fittings including chairs, tables,
yeveral (1) gallon jars, counters, ice-box
aresses, kitchen utensils, several demi-
johns, and several
est. TERMS CASH.
Auctioneer,

UNDER THE SILVER



+

HAMMER (2) _ ROIAL AND TECHNICAL
© applications can yet be received for entry to these Classes.
THURSDA’ vy ot Mr. [It wit be publicly announced in the Press when it becomes possi-
SAT ven faba“e maine) Sle ML BREDU mew
je 3) SSES ha

Extension Dining Table, Mird. ‘iets

u Classes far men amend d_women will be also held in the country

hatte in, Maheweny’ Carpet, Pictures, | at the following cexitres: Lumber and Hardware about 15000 sa Pleasant wise
Fea Beer Brsh aR ae nt Sy “eee Nee nk Apts X _ Dial: 8306 Bay Street. Sl imide: of dt ntan ="
Top Table, ‘sin Sewing Machine i. ool, ; > i ‘ Z

jomeativaliy how) | Dowbie Bedsteads with Speightstown Boys’ School, st. Peter, 4S OSES GEESE ESE EES EB CDOS OO OOS OOS PSPSPS RESIDENCE—Maxwell’s Coast.

Springs, Mattress, M.T. Washstands,
Dressing Tables, Chamberware, Con-
qoleum, Pye Radio, Lawn Mower and
other items,

Sale 11.45 o'clock. Terms Cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

St. Jude’s Boys’ School, St. George;
St. Augustine's 's Boys’ School, St. George.
Holy Trinity Boys’ School, 8t, Philip;
The Alleyne School, St. Andtew,
Prospective pupils may obtain ‘particulars from the Supervisor
of the Centre in which they are interested,
Department of Education,
20th June, 1951.

-

24.6.51—2n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
ind 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
nines charge $1.50 on week-days








24.6.51—2n,

MR. EGLON LORDE
(Shopkeeper)
request the pleasure of

DANCE


































Tenders are hereby invited for the
ontract Ls erat an extension to an
xisting uilding at Company's
‘remises, Bay Street, the drawing oes
pecifications in respect of which may
xamined at the Office of Messrs, > 4
jimpson & Co., Marhill Street,
Tenders must be addressed to the
indersigned at the registered Office of
he Company, McGregor St., and be
telivered there not later than 4 p.m, on
th July, 1961,
THE BARBADOS CE CO., LTD.,
T. NOEL PEIRCE,
Secretary.
23,6,51—3n,

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY

ELECTION OF A_ DIRECTOR q



—--





NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed Tenders, marked on the envel-
ype “Tender for the erection of a Pavil-
on at Sarjeant’s Village,” will be re-
eived at my /office up to 3.00 p.m. on
donday 23rd July, 1951 for the erection
»% & pavilion at the Sarjeant’s Village
wh “ Field.

Copies of the plan and_ specifications
‘an_be obtained from Mr, R. B. Moulder
uo Messrs. C, F. Harrison & Co. Ltd.,
on deposit of the sum of five dollars
$5.00), which will be refunded on re-
urning the plan to Mr. Moulder.

Each Tenderer should state the date
2y which it is anticipated the work will
%e completed and also submit the names
of two persons willing to become bound
with him in the sum of $4,800.00 each
for the due performance of the contract
and for completion of the building by
the specified date.

The successful tenaerer will be re-
quired to enter into a contract with the
Vestry for the erection of the building.

The Vestry does not bind itself to
iccept the lowest or any tender.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry.
Christ Church.
17.6.51—5n.










Notice is hereby given that an Extra-
ordinary Meeting of the qualified Policy-
holders of the abovenamed Society will
be held at the Society’s Office, Beckwith
Place, Bridgetown, on Friday, 6th July,
1951, at 2 o’clock p.m. for the purpose of
electing a Director in the place of Mr.

— ©. Boyce, who has resigned his
seat.

Cc. K. BROWNE,

Secretary.
17.6.51—6n,
















The raffle of the bicycle in aid
of St. Augustine's Cricket Club
will take place at a dance held
at the St, Augustine's Boys’ School
on Friday night 298th June 1951.
4.6.61—1n,



Buildings and Land now occupied by
The West India Biscuit Co., Ltd., in Spry '
Street.

AS NANTS
Upper part of St. Lawecie Gap
near the sea. Two De Luxe Flats
luxuriously furnished, from July
to December. Phone 8577 or write
Mrs. Hassell, Kingston, My Lord's
Hill, St, Michael.

(
For particulars apply to... .

To-day’s G. A. Song +: aun

It’s Magic”




























o IID ODI POO OEE TOOTS.

for
HIGH CLASS LUBRICATION

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Service Station, Trafalgar St,



MR. FISHERMAN!

THE FISH-POT
SEASON IS HERE!!



You will require Galvanised Mesh Wire, Lacing Wire,
Manilla Rope, and Hoe Sticks.

Call and see our prices which cannot be beaten or
replaced now-a-days.

N.B. HOWELL






AUCTION SALE
Furniture and Contents

MONDAY “Ta and TUESDAY Srd July





commencing 11.80. mi, each day

MEDM EN HAM

Pine Hill

We are favoured w ith ins Be ffom Don Johnson, Esquire, and others

to seli=by Auction an e ive collection of valuable furniture, glassware,

silver, china and the en ontents of ‘*Medmenham,” Pine Hill. Detailed
list te be advertised during. forthcoming week.

John M. Bladon

AUCTIONEER





Phone 4640

LET'S BURY YOUR DEAD!
But With This Difference ! !

You can become a shareholder in this Funeral Furnish-
ing Establishment, Shares are dffered the public at
$1.00 each. Buy at least five Shares in this Company

Plantations Building.

and share in the profits of our business each year.
Self Help Enterpene Ltd...
Funkea! Furnishifig Parigur, iweedside Rd.,



LLOYD E. SMITH.

Managing Diréctor.

ree eae eT
Phones Day: 95-277 tet 2445
» Night: 95-277 t+! 2939





ga- DON’T WAIT — REPAIR NOW!
IT WILL COST MORE LATER ON!!

We have good Stocks of .. . ,
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS

10’, 9’, 8’, 7’, 6’ Lengths
2

EVERITE 4" SOIL.PIPE

10’, 6, 4’, 3’, 2" Lengths



EVERITE 4" BENDS & BRANCHES
®
WEDISH i ee DOORS
Bee .

DOUGLAS FIR es PITCH PINE

BOARDS. PLANKS & JOISTS pret i
®

RED CEDAR SHINGLES q) sscgerz, gener

Se «Your Inquiries are Invited. “Phone 4267 FLANUASIONS BURDEN |

WILKE ON & HAYNES C0., LID.



ee rt
LLIN
























— Handsome
property with
pine

and _ toilets,

SOE SCPE SPE LOS LLP COPS EES

the finest



garden may

“TOBRUK”

looking the




invited.

“ELSWICK"
Belleville. A





rooms,
pantry. Full
application,



rington Hill,
old country
converted

and gardens,

mahogany



be sold
as building site.

into

approach is flanked
trees. Good
ment property especially suitable
for o resident owner,
miles from town,

REAL ESTATE
JOHN

M4.

A.F.S., F.V.A,

FOR SALE OR LEASE
“STRATHMORE"——Culloden Rd.
2-storey stone
roof and
floors, Contains 2 reception,
dining room, 5 bedrooms, 3 baths
Extensively res

shingle

A beautiful property embodying
pre-war workmanship
and well planned with 2

tion, 6 bedrooms, verandah,
kitchen, pantry, garage,
rooms etc.

The land is approx:
2 acres with flower and vegetable
gardens, productive oréhard and
coconut grove. One acre walled
separately

— Cattlewash,
Joseph. A picturesque
home situated right on the beach

positioned on approx. %4 acre of
land. The constructioy is of
timber raised on stone pillars

with shingle roofing and of sound
condition throughout.
three bedrooms
lounge, wide roofed gallery (over-
kitchen,
servant’s rooms, outside bathing
cubicles and garage space.

ovean);

“WHITEHALL FLATS” — Cod-
St. Michael.

mansion
four

the long driveway
by matured

There are
(with basins),

8th = Avenue,
stone and timber
house on approx:
Enclosed verandah,
3 bedrooms, kitchen and
information

recently
spacious
luxury flats fitted with all modern
conveniences. There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house all
laid out with lawns, shrubberies

Only 3%











store-






St.
holiday

















Offers











on







A fine










invest~




house





plete





pantry,
offices.
te.

sto:

walk from




offers,

“WINDY
James.

lounge, 3

Lane, Bt.

|

town

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE”
ton’s Cross Road. A_ distinctive
and well-built two storey stone
in well maintained and
secluded grounds.
well matured and there is com-
privacy from the roadway
and adjoining property. There is
a covered entrance porch for cars,
wide airy verandahs, large lounge
with a central stairway making
an attractive feature, dining room,
4 good bedroom, kitchen, butler's

rérooms and
Outside, there is a large
servant’: ‘ quarters,
interesti|
deatravie property. i

“WINSDALE” Cheapside.
Single storey residence, 3 minutes
‘on

rooms, ing room,
verandahs, 4 bedrooms. Open to

mane °

house with open verandah com
manding magnificent view of 90 sea
and SS oeaien beach,
ms, verandahs,
kitchen, pantry and servant's
rooms. Starerooms in basement.
Offers considered,

= Sandy
James,. A two-storey
stone beach house on site of over
an acre of land with wide sandy
beach frontage,, safe and private
bathing. Matchless for conversion
into deluxe coast residence.

—

WANTED

Productive Sugar Estate with
good house up to £20,000.

RENTALS

FURNISHED HOUSE—Pine Hill.
Available up to 6 month

“WHITWHALL FLATS”—Cod-

Phove 4640

— Brit-

Gardens











are

usual






etc,
and








— St.
ae

























Large

lease.
SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN —
[wees Se ee sts i

Ce aa Sra es wi ee
; ‘ PLLC LEP LEPLOLALPLLLALLEAPLIED
Borstal For B.G. | i 7a ESN











Labour Adviser

Commissioner B.G.. TACKLES

et:

ee





— Se THE BRITISH COUNCIE
‘ ; . , GEORGETOWN, June 21 | 7
For Guides Arrives FORESTRY The Legislative Council yeste: THE ane
Paying his first visit to the West day accepted a motion by Hon é ee at ETT co LLE GE
ur aati ae aoe The Lagisiative Coane peed Lionel Luekhoo, recommendin, * sige! THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF
ive Counce iv j 2 1 y °, "
Ret ns Geuhis Samtecdag’ cochinn one the first reading of a Bill which COverament to give immedis will set you on the right course for success THE WEST INDIES

From U.K. Guide Course

Miss Majorie Pemberton, Assis-
tant Mistress of St. Michael’s Girls’
School and District Commissioner
for Guides, returned from England

_ yesterd:z, morning by the Geolfito
after attending a three months’
course in Girl Guide training. This
tour was arranged by the British
Council and the Girl Guide As-
sociation of England.

Another Guider who attended
the course was Mrs. G. Douglas,
Guide Captain of the Fourth St.
Kitts Guides and an Assistant
teacher at the Bethel Government
Primary School in St. Kitts.

She is now spending one week
in Barbados staying with Mrs.
Bayne at Enterprise, Christ
Church, before returning home.

Miss Pemberton told the Advo-
cate that the Girl Guide Movement
in England and Scotland is very
flourishing. In England, the inter-
national aspect of guiding is very
much stressed. All internationals
live happily together in the train-
ing centres and there is no racial
prejudice,

In the training centres there
were guiders from countries all
over the world. Most of them
spoke English fairly well and there
was a great spirit of friendliness.

Course Educational

_ The courses at the three traia-
ing centres were very instructive,
practical and interesting. In ad-
dition, she also visited places of
historical interest in and out of
London and had gained a great
deal which she would be able to
impart to her guides and the chil-
dren at St. Michael’s.

She said that it would be a
g00d thing if more people from the
West Indies were given the op-
portunity to go up to England on
a visit of this sort as it would be
of great advantage to them espec-
ially from the educational point
of view.

Wherever she went there was
that friendly atmosphere and the
people were very hospitable and
made her feel quite at home in
spiter of the weather which was
quite cold.

Miss Pemberton said that she
did the first part of her training
certificate for the training of Guid-
ers while in England and will be
taking the second part here. The
first part dealt with the general
training of guiders and lecturing
in guiding while the second part
deals with Woodcraft.



SAVINGS BANK
BUSY YESTERDAY

The Government Savings Bank
had one of its busiest days for the
week yesterday. Near midday,
when the Bank normally closes on
Saturdays, quite a number of
people were still waiting. Some
people had to leave the Bank
without being served,

Two lines, one at the with-
drawal booths and the other at
the deposit booths, were almost of
the same length. Although each
person seemed anxious to get
away from the Bank, yet there
was orderliness.

Feet brought in mud which,
with pieces of torn up paper,
made the floor untidy.



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.41 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.23 p.m,
Po (Last Quarter) June
pants 7.00 p.m.
High Water: 7.43 a.m., 8.39
p.m.

7 YESTERDAY
‘Rainfall (Codrington) .76

Total for Month to Yester-
day : 6.31 ins,

Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F.

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

Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.002;
(11 a.m.) 29.994,



up his appointment as Labour
Adviser to the Development ana
Welfare Organisation.

Mr. Catchpole who was accom-
panied by his wife, now replaces
Mr. C. W. Burrows who returned
to England about two years ago.

He told the Advocate that he
was looking forward to his job
here and to visiting the various
West Indian territories in order
to become acquainted with the
Labour Commissioners and their
problems.

Mr. Catchpole was formerly
Deputy Regional Controller of the
Ministry of Labour and National
Service at Nottingham in the cen-
tre of England.

His wide experience includes
labour exchange procedure, the
mechanics of trade boards and
wage councils, industrial relations
and the training and rehabilitation
of the unemployed ex-servicemen
and displaced persons.

U.S. Mail Increases

More American mail is coming
to Barbados. The emigrants wno
flew out this month for the US.
are writing home to their relatives.
Most of the mail comes by air.

On, the other hand, the rela-
tives seem to be replying prompt-
ly. A clerk of the stamp depart-
ment of the Post Office said that
he expects to sell more stamps
now that over ‘a thousand. Barba-
dians have gone to the States.”





——_

22 Come On
“Golfito”

Messrs. Elders & Fyffe’s Golfito
sailed in from Southampton yes-
terday with 100 passengers on
board. Twenty-two got off here.

The Golfito left port yesterday
afternoon for Trinidad. She is
consigned to Messrs, Wilkinson &
Haynes Co., Ltd.



Bishop Howe-Browne
Leaves For Trinidad

Bishop A. H. Howe-Browne,
formerly Bishop of Bloemfontein
in South Africa, left for Trinidad
yesterday evening by B.W.LA.
after attending the 250th Anniver-
sary of the S.P.G.

Before leaving, he told the
Advocate: “I have enjoyed my
few days in Barbados very much
except for the weather. I am
very grateful for all the kindness-
es which have been shown to me
by so many people, especially the
Dean, I shall have very happy
memories of my visit.”

Bishop Howe-Browne who will
also visit the Windward Islands,
Antigua, Honduras, Jamaica and
‘Nassau is due back in England by
plane from Bermuda which he
will also visit on July 23.

He had spent most of his cleri-
cal life in various parish churches
in London before going on to
Bloemfontein in 1935 as Bishop.
After spending 16 years there, he
retired in January this year. He
will be returning to South Africa
on August 3 and will make his
home in Cape Town,

When the time comes
to BUY or SELL
your PROPERTY

consult:

CECHL JEMMOTT
UPSTAIRS PHOENIX PHARMACY

33 Broad Street





seeks to define Government’s
general forestry policy which aims
at the systematic sustained yield
management of the Colony’s
forests, particularly where large-
scale operations are to be carried
out, in order to secure the optimum
utilisation of the entire resources
in any area,

The Statement of Policy, ex-
plained the Officer Administering
the Government in a Message to
the Legislature, was discussed in
detail with, ang .endorsed by the
former Forestry Adviser to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
on his visit to the Colony last
year.

One of the principal proposals
in the Statement of Policy is to
vest solely in the Forest part-
ment the administrative control of
the Colony’s forests which is now
shared between mo less than threc
Government Departments,

Under the new Bill which will
implement the proposals provision
has been made for proprietors of
sawmills and sawpits to be re+
quired to register their business,
keep proper books, and submit re-
turns to the Controller of Timber.



SENT DOWN FOR
SESSIONS

Twenty-nine cases have been
sent fromthe Poli¢e Magistrates to
the Attorney General who will de-
cide on the charges to be sent on
for the next sitting of the Court of
Grand Session which begins on
July 2. There is one case remain-
ing from last Session. It is a case
of buggery in which the jury had
disagreed in their verdict.

ere are two murder cases, two
of manslaughter and one of at-
tempted suicide.

The other cases are: throwing
destructive substance with intent,
two; throwing explosive substance,
one; wounding, one; housebreak-
ing, one; larceny, three; grievous
bodily harm, four; attempted mur-
der, one; malicious damage, one;
fraudulent conversion, one; escap-
ing from lawful custody, one;
receiving stolen goods, one: shoot-
ing with intent, one, and indecent
assault on a female, one.

Rev. Layne Preaches
Farewell Sermon Today
Due Here This Week

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, June 23

Revd, F. E. Layne, Rector ot
St. Andrew’s, will preach his fare-
well sermon and celebrate the
Holy Eucharist in the Parish
church, Grenville, tomorrow
morning, An overflow congrega-
tion is expected. Preceding his
departure next week for Barbados
to take charge of St, Silas and
St, Jude, parishioners of St.
Andrew’s have been holding a
number of functions in his honour,

Last week members
congregation of the new district
church at Paraclete, built in his
time, took the opportunity of
entertaining him and his wife
after his last service there,

Phone 4563

consideration to the establishme:.
of a Borstal Institution at tr
earliest opportunity.

Mr. Luckhoo’s motion whic
asks for the establishment of
Borstal is an effort to save Britis)
Guiana’s youth from being to
deeply “steeped” in criminal atts
through their contamination wi!
seasoned “old lags” in prison.

The need for such an establish-
ment was great, Mr. Luckhoo said
as the system presently employe
at the Prisons with respect
separation of young and_ first
offenders was farcical and almost
a failure. What was needed mos!
was not so much detention
rather training that they may de-
velop into persons of greater
responsibilities and confidence in
themselves after release.

Government, the Colonial Seere-
tary said, was highly in sympathy
with the spirit of the motion and
was aware of the need for suct:
an institution,

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay ~~"



Sedgefield, Sch. Cyril E. Smith,
Cc. M W

M.V.
Sch Philip H_ Davidson, Sch

Smith, M.V
ARRIVALS .
SS_ Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons
net, Capt. Clarke, from British Guiana
via Tri \.
ss fito, 4,505 tons net,
Ss wotth, from Southampton. :
ichooner Entetprise S , 66 tons’ net,
Capt. Dixen, from. St. Lucia.
DEPARTURES
M V_ Twillingate, 191 tons net, Capt
Strickland, for Newfoundland.
SS. Golfito, 4505 tons net,
Sapsworth, for Trinidad.

Rates Of Exchange

Capt

Capt



23rd JUNE, 1951
CANADA
616/10â„¢ pr. Cheques on
Bankers 59 6/10%% pr
Demand
Drafts 59.45% pr
Sight Drafts 593/10% pr
616/100 pr. Cable
601/10% pr. Currency 58 .1/10% br
cs p 57 4/10





CRYPTOQUOTE No 42

| TOF'L WFVZTOFWHP HE TOF |

! TOBSL JEZFHSXLL HVEZLOFNI
TEZCF!

—AZCFL,
Answer to last. Man! ae
pendulum betwixt a smile an a
tear, ~BYRON,

4. A. COKBIN & BOND.





559995 505OOSO"
% Mr, ARLINGTON FORDE, Barber
of Probyn Street begs to inform



569



* his customers that he will be out
® of the island for a short time,
24,.6.51—1n

- ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened

THANrS "sir



me



Variety Entertainment

AT THE
“COMBERMERE SCHOOL HALL








On Friday, 29th June, 1951
Presented by Mr. C. W. Reeves

Faréwell appearance of
MR, STANLEIGH KNIGHT
Commencing * p.m
Part of Proceeds in aid of
St. Ambrose Church Fonds

ADMISSION: &/- 1 1
Your support is solicited,






MR. NEVIC BARROW

requests the pleasure of your
company to his ’

DANCE

Nr. Belle Gully

ADMISSION — 2/-
Musie
supplied by Mr, ©. B. Browne

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

PLEO TCE?
Be » ou are there at
¢ tp-to- e unique
' DANCE
yo be given by

â„¢M GOODMAN
On Monday, 25th June, 195t
‘AT. 9 P

Folks!



SISOS OFIOF

AT THE CHILDREN’S
GOODWILL LEAGUE
(Constitution Road)
ADMISSION — —- 2/-

‘The Police Band
Under Capt, Raison will attend



but]
















NOTICE.

Leeceoeosssssonesoseeee!

Beckwith Place,

CLEA



You make sure of planned progress in the career of your choice when
you let the most progressive, most successful Correspondence
College in the world coach you through the post. By friendly,
individual training we equip you with the specialised knowledge
you must have for a well-paid, key position.

Make the first move TO-DAY.-- post the coupon below

AlL TEXT BOOKS ARE

FRE Jwe send you as many
e

volumes as che subject
they become your personal property.




chosen demands, and



,"

iS YOUR CAREER HERE?

IF NOT, WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE











Accountancy Exams. Draughtsmanship, All Police, Special Course
Aviation (Engineering an. Branches Plumbii

Wireless) Engineering, Ail Branches aw Surveying
Book-keeping jubjects and Examina- dio Service Engineering
Building. Archlescture tions Radio (Short Wave)

and Clerk of Works General Certificate of Secretarial Examinations
Cambridge School Certifi- Education Examinations Shorthand (Pitman's)

cate Examination Institute of Municipal Surveying
Carpentry and joinery Engineers Teachers of Handicrafts
crue tans cat

v im ining, All Subjects (City & Guilds)
All Commercial Tubjecte Motor Enginecring Televidion .

ial Are Novel Writing Wireless Telegraphy and

Diesel Engines Plastics Telephony







If your requirements ore nat listed above, write us for [ree advice

————————Dirert, Mail to DEPT. 188-

THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD,

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND








WALL PLACKS

Flying Ducks, per set of 30 oo.cc.....cccccccctee cere $6.62
thee CHIR) WOE BOE OER... vcesesicsssassssuvidssacdheosisivesasotodsacdestes $5.33
Blue Birds, per set Of 3......cc.ccccccccccccssearescaresevens . $4.27

WALL VASES from $2.56 per pair up
' AT YOUR JEWELLERS

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

20 Broad Street.





THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE

ASSURANCE SOCIETY

Invites Applications for the post of

CANVASSER

Applications in person and in writing
will be received up to Saturday 30th
June.

For particulars apply to
Cc. K. BROWNE
Secretary

Bridgetown.

ANNUAL HOLIDAY

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be CLOSED as fromm MONDAY 18th June,
1951 to SATURDAY the 30th June, 1951, inclusive, for the pur-
pose of granting our workmen their Annual Holiday.

Arrangements have been made for emergency woik to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued az usual,

Our MERCHANDISE DEPARTMENT OFFICE

be open to business as

and will

usual,



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

\
‘
SP PEEL SCPE POLLS LLLP




the Meet
| age

0 SSG GOCG GLO









(Extra-Mural Department)
ANNOUNCE

TWO PUBLIC LECTURES

MRS. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS

(Reader in Social Economies at
The University of London)

FRIDAY, JUNE orn
“ECONOMICS FOR CITIZENS”
MONDAY, JULY 2ND
“RICH AND POOR COUNTRIES”
THURSDAY, JULY 5TH
“ECONOMICS BRAINS, TRUST”
e

All at the British Council, “Wakefield”, White Park
At 8.30 p.m.




Admission Free All Are Welcome

~

Foods For Your Delightful Menus!

Cream of Wheat Pkgs. Hams (Smoked) tb.
Jello ” %
Golden Shred yy ” (Cooked) tins
Marmalade bots. Cheese Pgs & ”
Mango Chutney ” Ox Tongue ”
Melba Sauce ” Hamburger Steak ”
French Mustard ” Veal Loaf ”
Olives ” Mixed Fruit Pudding ”
Honey ’ Mango Slices ”
Chicken Haddies tins Cube Sugar Pkgs
Apple Sauce ”
Veg. Juice Dura Glit tins
Ice Cream Mix
Cow & Gate Milk Food GOLDEN ARROW RUM



PERKINS & CO, LTD.

DIAL 2072 & 4502 = ROEBUCK STREET



SLSOIOSSS

SOOO OSS oo
oc SSSI

So 4
Sa



Why take chances with your baggage when travelling ? \
For a very small premium we can issue you with

A TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE INSURANCE POLICY

that will give you adequate cover and set your mind at rest.

We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—acents

ry
c

CANADIAN B-H PAINTS

.-.Ilt's good to know that we can
supply you with "MADE IN CANADA"
Brandram-Henderson paints again,
the reliable and genuine B-H !!!

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

PRPS SSS

SS %
" =
=
Zz sc
=
=“
= ~
z
: a
‘ie
Stites ‘ ‘ ‘ )
a

to








Two Prizes given for Dancers orm
the Spot; A 85.00 Prize
200th. Person to enter.

— SOLID BAK —

AALS CALA LLL ALA |

for. the us

CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO.

Dial 2798

White Park Road,








oo

Â¥





Dial 2798



On Saturday night, 90th June,
1955
at the

ROUEN PROGRESSIVE CLUB

LODGE HILL






“DO YOU WANT YOUR
CHILD

EDUCATED FREE?

and placed in a JOB
: Afterwards ?





MAKERS OF BUILDING HLOCKS












CONGOLEUM

8x 8x 16 30c. each Jambs or Corners . B2e.
THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL,
4x8x 16 es 19c. each Halves 16¢, ' Roebuck Street ‘registered, ap-
} proved, and recommended to ex-
Double Ends .... 32¢. each (All Prices ex Factory) | amining bodies by the Dept. of FLO () R
Edueation) announces the award




of two or more Moody Scholar-
ships for School Year 1952 whicn
commences in September 1951
A scholarship examination will pe
heid on Saturday 20th June at
10 a.m. on the results of which
two or mote Scholarships will
be awarded to either boys or girls
| All pupils under 14 on that day
attested by a baptismal! certificate
@re eligible.





Certified Pressure—20 Tons without Rupture.






ECONOMY COMBINED WITH STRENGTH

BLOCKS CAN BE USED FOR ANY TYPE OF BUILDING



COVERING










SELECT THE FOLLOWING BUILDING NEEDS !!













The subjects for examinatior LENGTHS SQUARES CEMENT (Drums & Bags) ;
The Cheapest and Hest Way to Huaild To-day. are Mogiish, Arithmetic and Gen- 21” Wid coh Waaks BAR IRON (In all Sizes)
Scholarship winners, of whom q re nn EXPANDED METAL (In all Sizes)
, ),
there are over 60 in the schoo! 36” 3x 2 WALL BOARD
Â¥ and bests tert Setust tethers oe tee Gone et ae PAINTS & ENAMELS (In all Brands)
; with transportation and mainten. 72” ,, a ae’ . All ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES
ECONOMY IN LABOUR will Surprise ee h Simpl t P et cases 4 oreven ‘dhenes iv. - 108” 3x 3Y% | And Many Other Useful ITEMS Too Numerous to Mention
ill li s e, yet Perfect. pils of this school , A : 3/2 ”
USE OUR BLOCKS and you will like them, they are Simple, y peruniis ef this school are now oso th ¢ veo beadiaahiban fear tle
Barbados Scholarships if they 3x4 a { Elsewhere.
e show sufficient intellectual promm- |
| svat’ Chie ec eeomrrttp i)
. } alu: w ut exception are a <7 rar ,
a | t employed either with Gov ALSO DRY FELT UNDERLAY.
TESTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHEWN that Concrete Block Buildings ernment (Givil Service and teach : . ; i 7
: ; ; t i Nap Spe Pog yl gl te Mang oy Very pretty patterns and reasonably priced.
z er t > n or w ivate firms, eg. CPI yp I I
withstood Hurricane Damage better than any other type cf Building r with private f g. CPW i Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
H THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
at = We would visit to

appreciate a our Factory.

PLANTATIONS

ne a ke SOOO SOOO

Phone 2409, 4406 or 3534




“4
“6

3

3
33
3
ro)

3

|
He

2 PISS TSO 7S POSSI

re
7a
3


PAGE SIXTEEN



THE

ARMY MARCHES

ON



MORE idlers than Army marched through the City yesterday, but

neither rabble nor weather could s
picturesque Zouave uniforms.

poil the effect of the band in their

Regiment Marches
Through Bridgetown

The Barbados Regiment,

marched through Bridgetow

led by the Drums and Fife,
n yesterday morning. A large

crowd followed the Regiment all along Bay Street and down

to the Princess Alice Playin

Pavilion the soldiers took re

back to St. Ann’s Fort.

Fort since June 15. C

5 o’clock.

On Friday night a very success-
ful concert was #iven by and for
the soldiers. This took place in
the Drill Hall and a part of the

Camp b

programme was broadcast over
Rediffusion. Lt. E. R. Goddard
acted as Master of Ceremonies.

The Guests Stars were Miss
Alite Armstrong, Professor Monts
and Lady Orlanda. It opened

with the Drums and Fife
a march. The Professor gave a
display of magic after which the
song “My Foolish Heart” was sung
by Private Grant.

There was g very amusing
sketch “The Orderly Room.”’ The
French Reveille was well done.
L/Cpl. Hinds sang “That Lucky
Old Sun” which was followed by
Lady Orlanda who sang the
Spanish song ‘‘La Mucura.”
+A very interesting Quizz Con-
test was also included in the pro-
gramme. In this the soldier taking
part was given three bottles of
beer. If he failed to answer a
question a beer was taken away
from him. If he answered two
questions but failed to answer the
last he lost all three bottles of
beer. It was delightful to watch
the expressions on the faces of the
soldiers when the beers were
taken away from them, This con-
test was conducted by Lt. Lashley.
It lasted fifteen minutes and was
followed by the Camp Band play-
ing “Mambo Jumbo”, The
Buglers then blew the Last Post.

playing

“Badgie Composer”

Other items on the programme
were the “Badgie Composer” by
Private Griffith, a song by Lady
Orlanda, a mouth organ solo of the
“Tennessee Waltz’ by Private
Thompson. Professor Monts then
gave a ventriloquist act with his
“Talking Doll.”

The Doll, apart from giving
orders, such as “SILENCE,” made
every one laugh when he referred
to Private Johnnie Parris as its
father. He made reference to
other soldiers too.

Private Phillips was the best
vocalist of the night. The sketch
“Grandmother’s Birthday Party”
was given by L/Cpls. Morgan and
Ishmael.

Lt. Goddard,
humour,

in his usuol
was exceptionally good
when he imitated a “Trinidad
Sentry.” He is perhaps the most
humourous person on the camp and

as ome soldier said: ‘He is the life
of a camp.”

The Majors also played their
part in the show. Majors M. L

Skewes-Cox, C. Weatherhead and
M. L. Chase performed in “Three
Blind Mice’. This sketch wa

short but extremely interesting
In this Major Weatherhead took a
glass of water from Lt. Goddard,
Major Skewes-Cox gargled and
Major Chase spat it out. Each
one in turn then sang word by
word of the song “Three Blind
Mice.” Another display of magic
was given by Professor Monts
after which Band Boy ‘Sporting
Sam” Squires impersonated a
Drum Major.

The next item was “Alphonse”,
the performing flea given by Major
Skewes-Cox. This was reminiscent

g Field. At the Princess Alice

freshments before their march

They have been encamped at se

roke up yesterday evening a

actions, no fleas. Major Skewes-
Cox however was able to impress

on the audience that there was a
flea performing _ stunts. Cpl
Skinner sang “I Love You For

Sentimental Reasons” and then Lt.
Goddard gave the “Bajan version
of Love Is All.” In this song every
line ended in All; such as, Checker
Hall, Easy Hall, Black Ball, Over-
all, ete.

Before the Concert came to an
end a duet was given by Privates
Dunnah and Tudor, They played
“Shoe Shine Boy” on the piano
and trumpet. Professor Monts and
Lady Orlanda then gave a dance
and sketch to the tune “Mumbo
Jumbo” and afterwards Band Boy
Squires sang the classical ‘Bless
This House.” A selection of tunes
was played by Miss Alice Arm-
strong and the Concert ended with
the Drums and Fife playing the
Regimental March.



Peasants Repay
Loans Well

It is now a year since labour-
ers have been borrowing money
from the Labour Welfare Fund.
There have been 4,000 applicants
Who wanted one and a_half
million dollars, but only three-
quarter million is available. So
far 1,500 people have been len:
$400,000, 4

About 1,000 ‘people have com
pleted their repairs and building,
Mr. D. A, Haynes of the Depart-
ment told the Advocate yesterday.
The borrowers have already
repaid $30,000 and Mr. Haynes
said that they are repaying well.
They appreciate the help they
get, he said, and they realise that
the sooner they repay the quicker
will other people be able to get

loans.
When there igs not much work
to be done, the labourers repay

about $3 a ‘month, but during the
crop they repay about 10 to 12
dollars a month,

Labourers are interviewed on
Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays,
but the office is always busy.
Mr. Haynes has to get out of the
borrower, iis general conditions,
hig plans for paying back the
money besides other information.

“It is good ‘to deal with the
hearty, honest type of labourer,’
he said, “But sometimes there
is a smart fellow to be met, and

these you have to sum up care-
fully.”

The peasants’ loan scheme be-
Zan in 1937, Money is advanced

for cultivation, payment of mort-
gages, irrigation and purchase of

livestock. About $40,000 were
lent to peasants for the year
ending May 31. Mr. Haynes

said that the peasants pay back
the money very well.

‘STRATEGIST’ DUE
ON TUESDAY

The Harrison Liner Strategist,
on which the deceased West In-
dian seaman Milton King worked
steward, is expected to arrive
at Barbados on Tuesday:

The Strategist is bringing cargo
from London. She is consigned to



of a “flea circus” but only with Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd.
| Theyll Do It Ev ery Lime hai. 1 er Om
ee Wii ——- - =












NOW, THERE'S THE KIND OF
CAR IM GONNA GET JOE
YESSIR! NONE OF THESE DINKY
PIGGYBANK SCOOTERS FOR ME!!
EVERY TMM
SPINE MAKES LIKE CASTANETS ==








GAS~CMON, PAY THE GUY AN’ LET'S
GO--IM LATE NOW™IM GOIN’
TO THE WIFE'S OL’LADY’S FOR
SUPPERYOU KIN RUN ME OVER.
TS NOT MUCH OUT
OF YOUR WAY>-+





Uf sven to wH0'S TALKING

I RIDE wit you My
AN. I BET YOUR JALOPY EATS MORE















Uy

HE'S ONLY BEEN FREE-LOADING
RIDES IN JOE'S PIGGYBANK SIX

“



i | DRIVE A FISHTAIL V-8
: ay




IS TO GET A JO8
WITH A FUNERAL



Mt

FOR THE LAST THREE YEARS» y 2

Schoolboy
Finds Body

AT GRAVESEND

HORTLY AFTER 9.15

yesterday while walking along
the beach at Gravesend, St.
Michael, Arthur Lane, a school-
boy of Harts Gap, St. Michael,
found the body of a man,
apparent age 40, lying about two
feet away from the water on the
beach.

The body was later removed to
the Public Mortuary where a post
mortem examination was per-
formed by Dr. A. S. Cato. Later
Coleen Davis identified the body
as that of her husband Eric Davis
of Carrington’s Village, St. Mich-
ael. The Police are making in-
vestigations, An inquiry has
been fixed by Coroner G. B. Grif

fith for tomorrow at District “A”
Police Court

at 2 p.m.
UE TO THE HEAVY rain on
Friday, the telephones at the
Police Stations District “A”, “C
“kb” and Belleplaine, St. Andrew
were not in working order yester-
day. The switchboard operator at
Central Station said that he tried
on many occasions to get in contact
with the Stations but only a hum-
ming sound was audible when he
did so.

All important messages were
reported to the Mobile van which
is equipped with transmitter
and receiver.

The Belmont Station line was
also slightly affected. It was diffi-~
cult to hear distinctly messages
sent through.

a.m



a

OTHING HAS BEEN HEARD
about the crew of the fishing
Loat Dagger number X—98, the
property of Dalton Spooner of St.
Lawrence, Christ Church. This
fishing boat went out on Friday

morning. It contained a crew of
three under Skipper Victor Reid
of Black Rock, St. Michael. The

Worthing Station was told yester-
day that they were expected to
return about mid-day on Friday.

REMINISCENCES OF
THE ‘FLOOD’
Whenever heavy rain falls as
it has been falling on Friday ana
yesterday, tears come into grey
headed Christine Wood's eyes.
It ig then she remembers that ia
August September in 1949,
she had to cling to the rafters of
her house in Constitution Road
for hours while she watched the
body of her husband floating in
the water which threatened to

drown her.
Christine Wood is a fruit seller.

She does not remember her
age, but claims to be over 70.
Since the ‘flood’ night she has

been left partly deaf and partly
blind in her right eye.

She lives in Beckles Road now,
safe from any flood. She_ has
been selling for more than 40
years.

Christine Wood keeps au fait
with whatever goes on in the
Legislature concerning people who
suffered loss during the flood anc
ig still looking forward hopefulls
to being given help.

COIL DRILLING HELD UP

HEAVY rains on Friday
vented drilling at St. Lucy by;
the Barbados Gulf Company, bu
operations were continued yester-
day morning Dr. W. F. Auer
Manager of the company told th
Advocate.

He said that the lost time on
Friday was however put to a very
good use in the preparation ot
special equipment with which the
company is hoping to overcome
certain drilling difficulties
have been encountered.

__ By Jimmy an



pre-





















WINDY REACHED
IN HIS KIP ONCE,
AND I THOUGHT
HE WAS GONNA
Pay FOR THE GAS~
BUT HE PULLED
OUT A omy

Ss



, osopher’

which

| cultural workers le

Ln

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 195)













Sport
Broadcasts

CRICKET AND TENNIS

ff MARK ; YOuR :

AIRMAIL

” BRITISH CARRIER’



In the coming week
will cont le the daily broadc
oO { \
lennis Championship Wimbl
on. The C rick be given at 5.00 p.m. on Moi
nad Tuesday when the







Lawn Tennis
on those da

nds and the
at 5.05 p.m. i
lay




































5.00 p.m. from Wednes T s 2 :
vards. Listeners may also like to e nly Pain Reliever —— ’ e
know that the commentaries on 3 —— THE F ser
the Test Match at 8.15 a.m. and ss s . » er \ |ASTEST VICE To
12.45 p.m., although not beamed containing Vitamin B, ty ae. eo
here are coming into this area
fairly well on the 19 metre band. :
Ir " antens ee the sien themed Ifyou want to get QUICK RELIEF I e
a daily programme entitled “To- teachin of Vim sepa Re t yeas :
aay’s Sport” on the air from take YEAST ~~ - = TOO
London on both the 25 and 31) ake YEAST = VETE nee: —. pray = you SAVE MONEY TOO ON
metre bands at 6.55 p.m. VITE. It is the ONLY pain Ni , EVERY LETTER. See
= ig . reliever which ALSO contains the rl
YOURS FAITHFULLY tonic Vitamin B,. Don’t wait— \
eb. go and get some YEAST-VITE ®

Have you been tuning in to the ‘Tablets now e ha
weekly BBC programme “Yours | c Pree vr it
Faithfully” which is broadcast | Y~ \ : Fas strtien WEST INDIAN
every Saturday night at 10.45 \ AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL
p.m.? This pregramme answe HEADACHES mt STICKERS. ~ ~~
on the air questions sent in by NERVE PAINS “e (
listeners; as to be expected these ‘ y ee.
letters criticise the BBC, either in coLDsS, CHILLS, § —, b nl
choice of programme, reception a at ~~ ~ i
or what have you. It is a most RHEUMATIC PAINS ALWAYS AIRMAIL * “BRITISH anne ee a" AND ee
interesting fifteen minutes with eer
Wynford Vaughan Thomas and; RELIEVES YOUR PAIN és ’
Oliver Whitely answering a selec- and ‘ nalts
tion of the week’s mail which - s
comes from all parts of the world. MAKES TOW. (ERD: Vee 3 » Trove Mark
Listeners @éan join in this pro-
gramme by sending their letters
to “Yours Faithfully,” C/o The ‘BRIT
BBC., London, W.I., England, or 1SH _WEST INDIAN “AlRWAYS
through the local BBC office in
the West Indies, Box 408, King-|
ston, Jamaica, B.W.1.
MUSICAL PROGRAMMES |

There will be two good musical |

broadcasts
coming

London in
week, On Monday, 25th}
inst., in ‘B.B.C. Concert am, |
Georges Enesco, the Rumanian |
|
|

from the |

conductor, composer and violin-
ist, will conduct the B.B.C. Sym-
phony Orchestra. The perform- |
ance will represent the following |
programme : Weber’s Overture; |
The Ruler of the Spirits, Enesco’s
Symphony No. 22 in E flat, Op. 13
and Haydn’s Symphony No, 22 in}
Ff flat, popularly called “The Phil- |
Symphony Broadcast |
will begin at 9.00 p.m. on Mon-}
day, 25th June. On Thursday next
there will be an excerpt from The |
Third Programme in the form of
1 Mass by Stravinsky, the first
broadcast of such a work in the
B.B.C.’s General Overseas Ser-
vice. It will be sung by the trebles
and altos of the Choir of Hamp-
stead Parish Church with the}
B.B.C. singers and a Wind En-
semble, Broadcast begins at 10.15
p.m. |

CARIBBEAN VOICES

On Sunday, 24th, June the
B.B.C, will broadcast two sketches
one by V. B. Naipaul of Trinidad
and the other by John Wickham
also of Trinidad.

binghams

For dainty shopping
dresses or informal



afternoon gowns.
An assortment. of
_ lovely patterns.
Guaranteed Fast

colours,
1-2

36” wide
per yard_.

MILK
“that's why the family loves @ AK"

from Baby to Daddy love Oak Milk because they find it tastes just
like cow's milk. Besides this, Oak is very rich in vitamin and mineral salts

Ye





' which means a lot of extra nourishment to keep the family strong and
, : healthy vitamin nad fine pelts are important in the building and SHEPHERD
upkeep of strona bones an eeth.
100 YEARS AGO Try OAK MILK POWDER To-day. - ,
HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY . 3-Ib, 12-072.
LIBERAL PRICES: g0.38 per tin 80c. per tin & C L d
- 0.; t .
nie OAK
Mr. Gooding moved the 10—i3 Broad Street
second reading of his bill .
for amending the Shooting Full Cream Milk Powder

Licence Act by giving parties
the privilege of shooting
birds of passage, free of
licence, on their own lands
or lands rented by them.

Mr. Sealy’s bill for re-
moving defects in the admin-
istration of criminal justice;
for giving the Police Mag-
istrates of the City exclusive
jurisdiction in dealing with
afferus under the Mercantile ” = fotte
Marine Act; and another for
making better provision for
the poor and for the pre-
vention of bastardy.

The same honourable and
learned member's bill for
incorporating the Mutual
Life Assurance Society was
read three times and passed
nem con,

|

if PAYS YOU TO SHOP «MODEL™

Sty SAVINGS FOR 3° DAYS
Model

Store
$3.36

$2.86
$1.16



Model
Store

$3.98

Other

Places
$3.54
$2.92

$1.28

Other

Places

$4.29
39¢



Khaki Shirts
Gents Socks (pair)
3 prs. for

Tropicals
Grey Flannel
Khaki Drills

—_— -



“Challenger” Loads 654

Molasses

Boys Polo Shirts each 75¢




The Canadian Challenger called
esterday to load over 600 pun-
cheons of molasses for Canadiai
ports. She is expected to leave
port for Canada on Monday eve-
ning.

The Challenger brought eight | ORO ORR SEO > PO OSS SSG9 FF PPE PEPPER PPP PROP PPOOR RD | SPODOOOFO9F8SG;
passengers, one of whom was in- §
ransit. She is consigned to
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., MAKE SURE
Lid

100 MORE WORKERS |
LEAVE FOR U.S.A. |



SPORT SHIRTS

x BY

THAT YOUR
NEXT SUIT

One additional agri-|

ft Seawell yes-

hundred

eee
999S99SS9F9599 99999999

OOOO.
SSS OCCA OSI orrrrr







x
%
’
ms)
~
‘
%,
%
a
»
ss
>
~
v |
s
’,
x
Â¥
terday afternoon in two aircraft x s
from Resort Airlines for the U.S.A x 8
These now bring the total to 1,200 BEARS THIS 2 | . }
GSES SEED SOSOSOOOOSOS, | 7 % .
. p
. . xy)
| >
$s % | x
. ‘
i S| e A B E bs :
4 ‘
& ‘ s
‘ ‘
x 318
‘ s
‘, yl ae %,
. 4 | %,
x T 3) OF DISTINCTION % WITH
ix | y x >
.
x L i 4&1
a Da x
. Vie 3
x This Fine Fabric with |X : g
%, ‘s
% Daintiest Embroidery is ¥| $ O N G S E E V E S %
- , »,
| 3 Selling Out Very Fast. You } % S18 %
| % can’t afford to take a Chance % | x % S %
% and Delay in Seeing this \ x Sik >
. " : 3 .
% Royal Fabric in Shades of x s 1% P %
% WHITE, PINK, LEMON & 3 } $ AT %
. 1, x} s
x BLUE as 2 2
‘ x} ge x | R
‘, » . yi »
e os | & id 2
% ~ 1% > | *
ss * & | &
i | %& eS) »
~ Pio eis . * . >
x xs Sik >
ss 1 2 oy *
‘ | @ x 4 ®
% ‘xg ~Y 1 > & >
ris ' ‘
x a as AA O.,.LIid. 313 BOLTON LANE. 8
® Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 % \ ° : ° ” - $13 %
‘ , K 2
% | % > % ‘s
99699656966+006" GOOCCSOSSR 4% OOOO OOOO SOS FO SOS8 SSS G99 9959999909855 a7 | Bese SSOOSSOSSO SOS SO SSS GOSS FSS 9 SSS OS OOOO





|




PAGE 1

I'W.I I II. Ill Sl'NIIAS AKMKATF -I (JDAV, JUNH 21, 1.",1 BARBADOS rilnMd b7 ti> MmM AiMxtfrE no BIOM it. WrUUMUim: smiilnv. June 21. 1951 II AIIII A III AN I OA.STITI TIO.X TWO main documents set out the constitution of the Island. They are the Letters Patent and Royal Instructions as they have been amended from time to time and the Executive Committee Act 1891. In recent years however, some conventions have arisen and others are on the way to being accepted that hove a direct bearing on the constitution and which it is well for the people of Barbados to bear in mind during an election campaign. Barbados is a Crown colony, the Governor being the representative of His Majesty the King and exercising on his behalf all his prerogatives together with the additional powers which Governors exercise in most colonies. These powers include the right of veto and the right to reserve such Bills as he shall think lit, for the signification of His Majesty's pleasure. The Governor is required to consult the Executive Council or where the law requires the Executive Committee, but he is not legally bound to follow the advice of those bodies. The constitution of the Executive Council is set out in the Letters Patent and Royal Instructions. The Attorney General and the Colonial Secretary are ex-of!iri< members of that body together with such other persons as may be appointed by the Kin;: or by the Governor under the Public Seal of this Island. The functions of this body are to advise the Governor but since the passing ol the Executive Committee Act 1891 responsibility for matters of policy has shifted to the Executive Committee. The Executive Council must also consider with the Governor the advisability of reprieving all persons sentenced to death, but the Governor is not bound to follow the advice of the Council. Members of the Executive Council are Privy Councillors and the oath taken by a member on appointment u set out in Section 9 of the Promissory Oaths Act 1870 provides that the member swears as "a member of the Privy Council of this Island." The Executive Committee was created after u period of great unrest and uncertainty as to whether Barbados would iota ;i confederation of the other West Indian islands in the Eastern Caribbean. The Executive Committee is composed of one member of tha Legislative Council and four members of the House of Assembly, not being already members of the Executive Council to be associated with and to form, together with the Governor in Executive Council a committee for the transaction of public financial business, for the consideration ol ways and means, for advising with the Governor on any measures which the Executive may deem it expedient to bring before the Legislature. For the first time the initiation of money votes was reserved h* the responsibility of the Executive Committee 'and to-day no member of the House of Assembly or Legislative Council can amend a Bill or introduce legislation the effect of which would be to create a charge upon the Treasury. Until 1946 the Governor endeavoured to choose the members of the Executive Committee so that all sections of the community would be represented on it. The Governor was not however, bound to accept the advice of members of the Executive Committee and the only restraint on the Governor's action was the consideration of practical politics that if he disregarded the advice of his Executive Committee, the legislation he desired would probably fail to pass the House of Assembly. With the rise of the Labour Party and the stresses that were created as a result of their doctrine of class warfare and racial hatred, Sir Grattan Bushe was induced to propound a new principle on which he would choose the members from the House of Assembly. No longer were those to be chosen who had the most to offer in the Government of the country. Henceforth the Governor would call upon the parson who in his opinion was most capable of commanding a majority in the House oj Assembly and that person would nominate three other persons to serve with him on the Executive Committee. This system of selection would operate irrespective of the inefliciency and ineptitude of those who were thus called to the discharge of their important tasks. The Governor further declared that when the four members of the House t Assembly were in agreement, he would act upon their advice. The system is an acknowledged experiment which has been in operation since 1946. Some have purported to see In these changes alterations in the constitutional functions of the Executive Committee. Tins is not so. More than ever before H has become the means by which members of the Executive Commit!* i claim the credit for popular policies and shelter behind the Governor when unpopui must be adopted. The I : DOt bound to accept the advice Executive Committee and the only restraint upui him the same as that which existed hitherto, namely, the risk that legislation which he may desire but which is Mot supported by a majority in the House 'i Assembly would fail to be enacted. With this new system DM come the farce of party politics as it operates within the Arrow coniines of our local Assembly. How often has the spectacle been witnessed when members of the Labour Party lwiv,> severely criticised Bills and Resolutions only to toe the line and vote with the party when the time came to record their stand upon the issue ? Such a scene is supposed to represent progress. Progress so immense and so impressive that it heralds the dawn of responsible government. The Legislative Council is a purely nominated body with co-equal powers with the House of Assembly in respect of all legislation except tinance. In matters of finance the Executive Committee Act provides "The Executive Committee may in case of necessity from time to time prepare and submit supplementary votes or estimates provided that hereafter, as heretofore, all aids and supplies to the Executive shall be the sole gift of the House of Assembly, end the House shall have and exercise its undoubted and sole right to withhold, reduce rant such aids and supplies . .'*. This lection has been interpreted to mean that U legislative Council cannot amend a Finance Bill but that they can reject it altogether. In other legislation the legislative Council has the power of rejecting any legislation indefinitely and there is no provision that if a Bill passes the House of Assembly in three successive sessions it automatically becomes law without the concurrence of the Legislative Council. Some members have howevtr, in recent years, adopted the new attitude that if a party receives a mandate from the people in respect of certain legislation then such legislation should be passed by the Council even if the members of the Council disapprove of its provisions. Election campaigns are fought on so many issues that it is often impossible to decide whether a party has a mandate for any particular legislation without the holding of B plebiscite. The two issues of Ministerial status and a restriction of the powers of the Legislatiw Council remain to be fought out in the yean to come. This year for the tirst time elections will be held for members to the House of Assembly on an adult suffrage. The powers of the House of Assembly over the day to il.iv lives of the average Barbadian are VST? gltSt and it behoves the electorate to choose men who appreciate the responsibilities of their office and who ore fit to discharge them. The auguries are on the whole not good. The Country is resounding with increasing violence to streams of abuse and the inflaming of class and racial prejudices pass currency for constructive policies. In the democratic growth of all countries there must inevitably be a period of dislocation tinged with irresponsibility. Barbadians can only hope that their period of %  pprenticsship will not be a long one and that in the not too distant future they can witness an election campaign conducted with dignity ami decorum. HOI MM. EARLIER this year Time magazine printed an item which slated that owing to lack of accommodation in Barbados u housing conference had to be postpt Hastings House to-morrow. Those who have lived in cellars in 20th century London and who have paid almost their all for l few feet of room in large cities arc best able to see in its true perspective the housing situation in the West Indies to-day. But comparisons mean little to those unable to make them. The task which faces all of us in Barbados, and all of us in the West Indies is how to reduce the excessive costs which make house construction here more expensive than in Europe. Their h.is been almost culpable neglect in establishing I cement factory m Barbados or in one of the islands of the Eastern Caribbean. Polished tiles made from "imitation marble" and cement have been utilized in Trinidad but Barbados still lacks knowledge of this valuable medium for improving the cle.inliness. of Inuiu-s. Experiments in almost every medium except stone, heating rather than polishing, i %  I. %  M i• M i*:iry methods of stone cutting rejuesent Barbados' contribution to the sum ot housing knowledge. Meanwhile costs go up, as quality goes down. There is in i .utd Italy to name only two countries a vast knowledge of housing sk.ll and methods applicable to tropical countries. It might be worthwhile obtaining more knowledge about stone building from these cvintnes. Certainly stone is worth :. countries where wood so rapidly deteriorates, Nothing can go forward however until there is plentiful and cheap 1 suppplies of cement and well-trained -7. ..a. Ukt uNiui (hi* place fm .i 'ioliday, liurgess, u chf complete uhsei.c* ol n.-ui/HifVT fOf days on end." Sitting On The Fence T^EI-LING the story ot the treat Russian purge ot ihe 1930s F Beck and W Godin point out tht the credit of party members an of ordinary Soviet citizens depen ed on the number of people the> denounced Moreover, young people denounced their seniors to set their jobs. Others took advantage of the purge to Inform against those ttkt> disliked, and "every arrest of in oftlclal meant that a newly built flat fell vacant." Has it been n good day for denouncing. Sergei? Very good, Ivan. I have denoun red [he butcher, who was S ent no i rouble tome about his 111. Also the grocer, for the name reason. At the moment, I cannot decide whether to denounce the v grateful to you. Sergei. You had belter b>\ Ivan. A moment ay> you mentioned indirectly a /orbiddrn subject, The Chrislia-t Bible. You would not betray me. Sergei? BY NATHANIEL GUBBtNS .'' you are not sufficiently pro refill, /raw. / shall u-all rill you hare dent unced your irt/e, and the official, and then denounce you. To whit advantage. Sergei? / could do utih a better paid job. I am fond of luxury flats. / am also fond of the dressma ker. Would a thousand roubles be enough. Sergei" Ten thousand u'ould be more acceptable, Iran. Atlantic Call J OE DOAKES, the well-known American, oo the Transatlantic phone again: — Hello, there, Nat. What's the noos from the old country? Why. nolhiuo much, Joe, except thai a farmer German S.S. .teraranr. u'hr. has settled over here, is reported a* saying that the pictures taken of the concemrs rt og cao'irs at Belsen and Dachu were faked by the Americans. The lousy son of a gun. Does anybody over there believe that? The late Dr. Govbbels said 1/ you Jell a lie often enough the masses will believe it. Joe. Besides, I know it would happen, anyway. How come. Nat? During the war 1 u-as in touch H'ilh. two Germans called Capfain-Generat-I. a n c e-Corporal eon Sfinkentrouser and Herr Doklor Schnteltlngpantt. They worked in a Berlin office on the Roilenreekiusirasse, not far from the Middetiheapenpldtr. Sounds like a dirty spot to me, Nat. A dirty spot for doing dirty work, Joe. I'i case of defeat they were organising 1 sympathy for Germany, just as they did after the Kaiser's u-ar. They have thousands of friends all otter the world denying German atrocities. Maybe SiMi'Ii tieet one in the United later • It so, what should I do. Nat? Just say, "Are you one of Stinkentrouscr's boys?" or "I guess you're working for Doktor Schmrlfingpanlz." It may sound screwy, but watch 'em curl up. Jot. 1 certainly will. Nat. So long for now. So long. Joe. Farmer's Boy A CORRESPONDENT, working on a farm, complained to a columnist that, although the work was satisfying physically, it woj difficult to know how to employ one's mind for hours on end. The columnist replied that some farmer's boys thought up last lines In limerick competitions, others sang; another made up speeches and addressed them to the crows. In my view this could become a dangerous habit. You could start off with speerhex like that . "My lords, ladies gentlemen and crows. I hare today the honour of proposing the health of our distinguished guest. . But where would it lead you? The cawing of crows sounds very much like applause In a smoke-filled banqueting hall So you would be flattered. Flushed with success and selfdeception, you would then address the sheep, whose voices would sound like approving "hear, hears" at a town council meeting. After that, you would make a speech to the cows. Their answering moos would remind you of the Opposition boss In the House Commons. You have become n llrst-class after-lunch speaker to an audience of crows Your eloquence has swung a council meeting of sheep over to your point of view. Your brilliant, fighting speech in a House of Commons full of reactionary cows has been booed. You are derided, abused. You are quoted. You are famous. The road to Cabinet rank is open. This is where you must be careful. L. E. S. CLOSED FOR Religion And Sotrial Democracy The Russian party line for scientists affirms that !>? strength. ening the forces of environment certain ch a racier isUcs can bo thrust into living cells which henceforth will reproduce and propagate them. This may or may not be true of Siberian wheat. and whether the shock of Soviet conditioning will succeed |Q changing the stubborn old stock of human nature so as to produce ,t new species, of Communist Man. in even more to be doubted. Still it 1st a truism ot social psychology and history that political qualities can be acquired and transmitted. Britain 1* a case in point' for a thousand years it was an Integral part of Latin Christendom, and thereby gathered habits of thought and action which have persisted during four centuries of partial separation, and still strongly operate own i n the secular policies uf the Welfare State. This term is ambiguous, as ure so many phrases in political journalism; it can be used for anything from pi.in mug to make ih decencies of life available tor everybody, to the extreme doctrine. tli.it there U no life bui the present one, and that %  !' Intel e>t must be suppressed thai seem to impede the working of a system In which the State Is the sole—and. It is hoped, beiiev lent —owner, while human persons are its employees and pensioners. Certainly social reform has been suspect for historical and accidental reasons in some religion* and in traditionalist circles, a suspicion not lessoned by those of its udvocates who propose to dispense with charity and to run affairs accordlnK to justice alone —a mundano and rather mean conception of justice at that Yet to conclude that the present social expenme-ii m Britain i* >.ult\ ot eve* indifferent, to th e values of Christianity would be to misread thj situation. Anti-eleriealis' > has rarely kanhsm has never been By Father THOMAS OILBY prominent: to go deeper, there has been little ground for the accusation that religion is the opium of the people: It has kept close to ethics, and ethics has been conceived in the sober and tangible lernif of civic service and social health. Twisted Baroque architecture scarcely exists, the nearest approach being tho sedate and cheerful classicism of Sir Christopher Wren's churches In the City of London, and this may be taken as an architectural symbol of a religious temper which has usually shrugged off the death-glorifying instinct In mysticism as strange and morbid. Though one might expect an established church body to bo eonscrvaUve m sentiment, the fact is that for more than a century some of the Church of England's most devoted supporters have worked for Christian Socialism. The sympathies of the late William Temple. Archbishop of Canterbury, wore with the Labour Party: he and Cardinal Hinsley, Catholic Archbishop of Westminster, have been two outstanding prelates of recent year.. (Incidentally the Archbishop of C.nileibury should not be confused with the Dean, whose ecclesiastical functions are merely to supervise the services and safe* guard the fabric of the cathedral). The Catholics. n growing and well-organised body of some millions, nre ever alive to any threat of totalitarianism, but on the whole do not feel that religion will be less protected and supported under a Socialist than under a Conservative regime. They vote for this party or that and the division between the political Right and Left cannot be •raced along religious lines. It may be remarked that some of the more vivid Socialist members of parliament have come from the Catholic strongholds ( >n ihe Mersey and Clyde. The add lest of a clvilizeci democracy is discovered, not In the sweeping adoption of th> will of the numerical majority, buv in its treatment of minorities Any who picture Britain as o regimented country would b" surprised to learn of the extent of voluntary organisations, the freedom thoy are allowed and of tho State-support they enjoy. Those parents who feel that the Christian moral teaching provided in all State schools t* not enough, and desire their children to be educated against more definitely theological background, send them to rellglou schools of which the upkeep and running expenses are paid from public money. The Britisn Broadcasting Corporation partially assigns periods to religious conferences and service?. Social Clubs for young men ano women, directed in many case? by a Christian congregation, may look for public assistance, and v may many charitable projects so long as they are well run *n< arc judged to meet ., need. Despite the tendency of the Statr to absorb, it must be admtttcr' thai voluntary movements are likelv to remain very strong in public life. At a recent t-abour Conference a delegate affirmed that the programme of his party was the most Important message for humanity since the Sermon on the Mount' he may have been naive, but he meant no irreverence and he illustrated the fact that to many of the men who are engineering present social policy it comes easier to quote the Blbl" than the writings of Karl Marx that they are the inheritors of %  tradition which was already working in the commonwealth before Marx was heard of: they are persuaded, rightly or wronglv. thut their plans can ensure a civilized way of life without materialism, class violence, and suppression of conscience. Such men will never become Communists. REPAIRS Advocate Stationery Galvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH 18" W.G. y 2 feet 2" „ X 14„ X 2 .. 2" ., X M„ X 3 „ Galvanized Soft Lashing Wire 12 to 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS 1MESH from 18" to 72" Wide IV „ „ 18" „ 72" WILKINSON" A HAVNFS CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER &. CO 'Phones : 4472 & 4687 THE NEXT RIGHT MOVE IS "COCKTAILS FOR THREE" BLENDED WITH GODDAHDS fiOLB BRA MD ttl.fi



PAGE 1

I'A ;i. Mil 11 SUNDAY ADVOCATE DUMMY, JUNE 24, 151 NEW nyle—A DDED fomfort %  w the pleasure ot wearing ihoi M "IK lines! iPlRl Sec 'he i lii'tn l-MPIKi: WIN OlTKUiHT EMPIRE DEFEAT HA 7, Agrnti fat BorboJd General Agency Co. (Btrtwdos] I 1<1 (CO. Box 27). 14 High fitting for men v WV^ HUM it o s i-: • s l.iiitf -fuiff ta*tt.-La. II. Ml.lllSXKI. 1111 IT IIIS TO A ELITE POLA* ELITE TOOTAL GOLDEN GATE ELITE SPORT ELITE DELUXE FROM ANY ANGLE Till: SMARTEST MAIN TOWN. • VHIItl.il FA.MOIS TRUBENISEI) COLLARS FROM COLLEGE England Scon* Clear Second Tent Win 1 !" ^3^HHH H ORACE KING. Eniptre* ~ — Ufi ini bow. • Ai.kfls fur IS run i Empire mid so played M part in Ktnpjirdefeattnu. C'l ... by %  % %  iur>111it and 34 run*, %  1 the C..l..-ge yesterday. v ifoed out pay in ..: Barbadoi Cricket As%  lay, use nal day ..f plu in UM "ptnlng Of First ] ,nd InI rlea ol Bteood Drrtafot, IMMI % % % %  OB. [i Carlton tlie honour <>I winning outright their opening first division ExUire %  %  %  ICI Mrtca the) i. uirtant i .m Imu ..... %  Bturday ami wen not re* U. srstcrday. 1IOR \4 t KIM. KNGI.ANI> WINS S lt>KT DttU will juin with im in CODjnlulattDJ England Ml the. MM Win in UM Second Test match at Lord's yesterday -..mi I 'hi lourini Smith Africans. it is tmc thai UM wether and an Impaired aristae! played a niost important part bi the auddeo Onlab of UM eajna uu it would be a pool HB which was so constituted ., to i makfjig < verylbing out of the glorious uncertainties u( cricket that came thtti way and a poor sportsman who would not give the team that doent for doing so. This has levelled the scries of Tests so far slimSoutll I iron the tir | 1M4 at Nottingham. it now remains to be seen wh.it the results uf the other three Tests at Manchester, Leeds and the Oval respectively will be. TATTKRSALL TOPS *TM!E game, in my opinion is a personal triumph for England's off %  spinner Roy Tattersall who took seven wickets in the Brat ...'id five in the second to finish with the line match figures of 00.3 ovar*) 2A maidens. 112 runs, 12 wickets. There has been a tendency in the West Indies for some years now r> label off spin bowling as innocuous and certainly not Test match bowling -since it turned into the batsmen. .inn Laker, the Erujland and Smrey off spin bowler came to ttw Weal Indies in 1948 and his immediate success against the I*'-' *trength that could be mustered in Uu mucta to dm%  %  But as soon as he returned to England, the opponents of off theory howling were gratified to see that he was handled very roughly bv the 1948 Australian team. My argument is thut on an Impaired arlckat a seasoned off break i %  • |er is deadlier than one who bowls leg breaks or the much vaunted Koogly and top spinner. NKW LB.W. RULi; A BOON '"pHK INTKOniTCTION of the new Ibw rule has also helped to make 1off break bowlingeven more effective than it was years ago when most batsmen acquired the HOC art of playing the deadliest off rttfa their pads. Tatlersall's achievement has sen) BH checking some figures at random for comparison's sake. For example bis 12 wickets for 101 SCl I ed mir own Valentines 11 Dot 204 in the Drat Kr.ifland' match of their 11151) tour at Old Tr afford. (.KIMMKTT GKTS II 1 1 is INTKHKSTINO to recall at this stage that C. V. Orimmctt in his tu't Ten match, England vs. Australia 1924 25. took ll [Or 82 runs and this comprised the good figures of 5 for 45 I for IT. In each nf his lirsl two Test mati hes n, India .1 Lord's and look II wicket*. ii for 145 at Lord's %  nd 11 fOI '.i:i at Mam healer. Other Teat match bowlers who have taken ten %  > %  t match are K v i i I Marriott, P Martin and T. Hichmdson I I [land If. V. Hnrdnrn for Australia and A. F. Ilnll for Soath NO DKCISION T HE Police-Pkkwlck Axture will hnve to be declared a "no decision'' with both teams •eeuring a single point. Pickwick In Dun list inningi ecored W for Bve wicket* declared and Police were 105 for 8 wickets. The constables, not having completed their first innings, and the game being more than six hours' old. a "no decision" will have to be awarded In this instance and each team will get one point. In the Spartan-Y.M.P.C. fixture at Queen's Park, there still ,e%  day for play since a Carnival 00 the BfSt day made play have hcen asked by the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association to settle the matter between uMrnselVM Ot repUU UM fixture nt the end >f UM : eason. What the Board of Management will decide in thrse nW eircum0) e/hal the authorities of the clubs concerned will do will surely be Interesting. INTERMEOIATK I N the Intermediate Division Mental Rosplta rod points for a first minims' lead from Spartan. The scores % % %  I. 174 and for 4 wickets 116, Mental Hospital 257. he Barbadoa Regiment have also scored points for a first ii.nings' lead from Pickwick The scores were: Barbados Itcgimtnt 24R and 6 wicket 114 and Pickwick 112. Empire secured a first Innings' lead from Windwatd. The %  cores were Empire 263 and for 0 wickets 1R. Windward 143. The Cable and Wireles-Wandefl at I lixlure also ended In a "no decision." The score — Cable and Wireless 304, Wanderers fur icketa 267. tVKKaiTl.lrTINt. 'piiK recentlj rormed Amateur WelghtUrtlng Aaaoelatton of Baft MOOS made a profit from then first show on Tlun lay Bight June 14 at Queen's Park. This profit 1 understand, was noi lufflcieni to send a lifu-r out ot the Island Thn waa onh Uu Intettiub weighti ning (hampii.nship but the Island Champlonshli will Beuj in Novembar. Uftara from all over the Island will tajje .. Th !" Association Is on B sound footing. It has nine dubs all V ",, ',"? '"' I Ha0 n. V Zenith, Palm Springs, Unique and t .. I' I'M LL %  i Mi K.eddie Mill.-i L.f,\ )';,. .. %  Reu n Jones, I n Rogei Stanley Union and Errol Doug. Mr i in il 11 ''' 1 Mr. Harold Webster, Mi 1) Banlleld. Mr. Bayh ( %  taking a keen interest ... we.ghtl.ftu i>ados. They gave n lot of time in making the last show possible. OTHER MATCHES WASHED (HI t-'.Mi'IKE defeated Harrison College by an innings and 34 runs when their cricket match which was played at the HarruRMi College grounds ended ycslei tuy fcmuire : >ii lirsl inn.ngs at 305 runs tot the loss ol asn/tfi tt CftVSJ 103, in reply to College's 229 runs which Boored on the first day of play. In UMlr BBCQtld innings College ^-SCOREBOAKU tiieir collapse ilow biwling of Hi K ik l tk i\ w Ickl oi |] runs .tfter bowling ! I vsri of wh ch foui were maiden*. The wiefcat wa Impaired after AfJI : ly bal.-man that showed '.nice to ihe steady bowlI Km,; sri C Smith, the Cohego opening batsn i with 2ii runs. Mr. S. 0 C. Gittens n *ned with S ith knocked up a patient 13. Four of the 1 Uega i.v runs. Skipper J Williams and K. Griffith who 1 at red one run each tarted at ." %  •30 p.m. ralrsj (Or the lust two bad out play In all the oner cricket matches scheduled fur yesterday. SPARTAN I'.M.P.C. Spartan and Y M.P.c. did not QuaSars Park. The wicket was dryiiui out while the OUt..s sodden The two teams were to resume on the second day of their 1 Ih rO O-daj First divLs%  ture %  S.itiirday. Y.M.P.C. t for 171 and Spartan replied with 75 Wllhout close of play. Pickwick vs. Police No play was possible in the Plckwlck-POllce First division enrket game at Kensington yesterday owing to the sodden condition 01 UM gn Mains on Friday and again yesterday left water In front of the open stand. On the fitst day of play. Pickwtr-k occupied the wicket for the entire afternoon to score 237 for lb. loss of 5 wickets. Resuming 1 ( -Mr., llr.l I m„r, l.t.i lm.i.K — M>\ l.r Wl.krl. l.r. Id H.M...H I ..*i* — rr.i.4 Ion Mr S UC (iitlri" 1. H Km. C W Smith .• Hold'i %  > 11 K.im G Miw I b >> b H Kim b K,. t W.iaam. C H.irtiln b II..M. i '.It li.a.|.. %  II K.na Hunlr Ii H Kinil ..lfM ..ivrnl ..1 atsMnoaSi **"i BXITM T M I HllWI.INCi ANALYSIS 1 In Kins their innings on the second day they iirried their scon to AZ. without further loss when Skippci Goddard declared his inning closed. Police who went in to bat at 2.30, lost two wickets with only 10 1 um on the board. By close of play, they had carried their score to 1W5 for the loss of 8 wickets. Wanderers vs. Lodge Rain having made play Impossible ai the Bay yesterday, the last day of the first series of First Division matches. Wanderan raeurtd first innings' lead points in Iheir match against Lodge. OB the second Saturday of the match Wanderers dismissed the school's batsmen for 160 runs in reply to their total of 320. By the close of play they had taken another wicket for 69 runs having forced the follow-on. B.T.T.A. Holds Semi-finals On New Tables I^VVV/V/,-,',-,-,-,',',',-/,'.'/,,-,',;'//,-/^.'.'/.'//-'.-.'.'-'-'.'.'.'.-.; 1 "MORt: M|{ tin L%  MORE LV8TWU8" By P. A. V. The Baibados Table Tennis *'i has a new table. This Was bought for a little over 3300 The Association made use ,,t v.. table on Thursday night for the first time when the Knock Out Inter-Chlb Semi-Finals and the Semi-Kinals for the Boys' Open Championship were held at v M P.C. A Cup which was recenfly presented to the AssociM also displayed. This Will be awarded lo the Island Cham 1 ilnn. The table is a first class championship table of the regulation i/e. nine feet by five feet. The top is made of one inch 15-ply hard wood and has a perfectly flat, dark green, smooth finish. The 1 r-s of the undercarriage are bum from hard wood. It is easily h Ddled and can be erected OT dismantled in a minute. The complete weight is 184 pounds. It is a Barna Table and also has Barna posts and net. The net is designed on the lines of a standard lawn tennis net. It looks attractive and there are no spoil its appearMkOS. Each post is spring-loaded and in adriHion the uprights will rotate In order to take up any •MckneM of the net. which can be wrapped around the posts. In an emergency, the ordinary type •1 lie fitted to the posts. A slot at the top of the posts Is provided for this purpose, Bo>s' SeK On Thursday night in the first %  at of the Boys' Semi-Finals Henry Bourne of Lynch's Second* ary SehOOl met Charles Harris ot the Modern School. Bourne, the more steacy player, won 3—I. %  iiok the service in the first game Service changed at Ihree-two in his favour. Harris soon afterward* went into the line did most of the att icklng while Harris defended. %  ; %  I went mi lo win this game 21—16. The second game was a close one. Bourns showed clearly that he had the edge on Harris. He won 23—21 after Liking the lead from Harris. The third game also went to Bourne. He again won this 23—21. Bourne won the fourth game 21—19 to claim the set. In the other set of the Boys' Semi-Finals. Dalton Guiler of Modern High School met Allan Crichlow of the Bay Street Boys' Club. Crichlow was only a fewinches taller than the table but he wn impressive. He is one of Colonel Michelin's diSCOm I am sure that he is most likely the Boys' Club Champion. In a few years he may be Island Champion. Guiler. who towered over Crichlow. won easily. He wa;; especially very accurate with his hard forehand slams. He attacked Crlrhlow again and again. "Tien" Crichlow just tried to defend but on the majority of occasions his defence was penetrated. Guiler won ttirec straight 1 games —22—20, 2119 and 21—16. For the Boys* Champion of the Island he will meet Henry Bourne. Inter-Club K.O. The Inter-Club Knock Out Semi-Finals were Ihc big attraction of the night. Everton, already Inter-Club Divisional Champions, met Abbey Marines in UM full match. Unfortunlely W. Nurse. one of the Abbey Marines player; was ill. His set was forfeited to Everton ao they only had to win two sets t<> defeat the Marines. They did this. In the first set Norman Gill, the Everton skipper played "Dinky" Alkins. Alkins not only has determination but plays an extremely fast game around the table. He had Gill running from end to end. He has more experience than Gill who found it impossOm up the game. GUI however won 2—I, From early in the first game Gill took the lead. Alkins fought bravely and brought honours even at II all He took over the lead with a well placed forehand -riKch which found Gill out of [xisition. He kept this lead ami • on page 5 THE JUNE MEETING Rest Wishes and Cross Roads Suffer Set Back fly BOOKIE . cuttttt by any means say that 1 am any nearer to ^ picking the eventual winner.. If anything it is just the reverse. This Is brought about by two events during the week which have cast very long shadows. The lirsl was the extraordinary long time it took (he ship carrying Best Wishes and Cross Roads to i HI Barbados to Trinidad, and the second was an accoum .! -ialli.ii lavt Sunday which described him as finishing %  ix hjrlonf. in a rather tired manner. In neither case can one be sure ..hat UM •Met effect will be on these favourites in the classic. Bui I will cause considerable skepticism. In the case %  Best Wishes and Cross Roads perhaps more so than in the Jester's. 1 ...ii think ol m.lhing which will set back any horse more in Us II than to suddenly spend five days in a box on a ship after weeks of i no < %  Especially in the advancea stages of preparation when II would only requi-e three or four more gallops to bring them up to r.iclng trim. This is the precise stage of preparedness in i Best Wishes and Cross Road, were, when thev were placed In a box i.. llsjhlBi on Thursday last and headed for the SS. Sgnrell anchored In Cm lisle Bay. The ship, it was understood was ler.ving that i vcning. and was travelling direct for Trinidad. Unfortunately it did not k'jvo until the later hours of the night and more unfortunate still I I an .i ... I .1 Trinidad, it could not obtain a berth in port and was lorced to stay outside until Tuesday. What a nightmare for any hors. %  nd trainer to face en route to a race meeting. One wonders if odds Of this nature are encountered anywhere else in the racing world. u d J r nc circumstances It Is with considerable regret that I must ilrop both Best Wishes and Cross Roads altogether from the ll.t of favourites for the Trial Stakes and I shall be most surprised If I hear that either of them are in the first six when the field finally passe* the "r'themi^all 'llP ''"" "* reasonably certain that nellher In the ease of the Jester it Is possible that we may open the Trlni. dad papers ..f Tuesday and see a flat contradiction of his last gallop mit.^ii^'h'"*'!? n "' *""?* n 'J"* P"M'Un when one gallop will make all the difference and perhaps at the time that thiverv pal* Is Issued he may be breaking every clock on the Queen's Park SavS nan. It Is therefore better to reserve Judgment. Nevertheless I cannot help feeling that the silence which h. shrouded the doings of both Paris and Miss Fllcka Is one where no SS?JiF!S^SSJii therefore until somelhing more concrete turns w,.i, ,hi ",hl. ", ,h ? s l m sl '""'y > he the first and second. With the others dropping back Rock Diamond also goes up mv ladder Jvmcnce'm ?nnid.!f *""* "'"*' %  "" """' r """ 1M ' """in Quite frankly it would afford me some pleasure to see Rock K !" !" "i£ ""* ? !" 'v For ,he sin ""' "'son that it wouW k"2ck ne E3£,o£$2??r{?$2t '" J ma "-" supremacy' whichU the polity that the T.T.C. has been pursuing <.f late While it mi.hi no. prove that Rock Diamond wa, indeed the best Vhree-year'old nl this time of the year, yet It would show that the Jamaican* were ?,1St.. U f "IT lh ! 'i Cy could w,n 8 ""> kM come mid or dust It might also have Just that tonic effect on breeding in Triaidacl w-hi'h I must admit it has been sadly in need of for a number o ears I im r.rEj^ l !" ?' n .Vj. R, ii* !" ,mond > uPh""" 'he colour, of tr^South Caribbean should his brothers and sister from Barbados fail in the -Bit* regard to the T.T.C Plate an ominous silence has also descended upon Ihc doings of such as Mark Twain and Footmark cmemberrng the exploits of Blue Streak in 1949, when he appeared in Trinidad, one cannot help feeling that Mr. Leo Williams on !" again a trump card up his sleeve which will be delivered wllh the same defines! as on that memorable day when he turned out Blue istreak as a conjurer produces a rabbit from a top hat In thi* r h ,P i?vil f M !" Tw 'n. more so than Footmark on whom eyes n. . taS", r J^ tWd ^'^ V a we """^ ""' ,h %  '"' was not .! !" i ,* ago bul Z 1 !" '<•"" %  only Uiose who have seen him race In Jamaica can tell us anything. As there are not many of these around naturally we must remain in the dark. However as in, !"'.hiii 0 rorre 'P? nd ';"' " what he saw of Mark Twain ao much fivourltea? lodgment and place him among the first three The fc __2* the other t w „ I „k. Rebate and Devon Market best. r^I sLl ,!• T" r 5P rla ln "< P"Pe !" has been reluming some %  %  %  best Inn, („r the excruse gallops As she shOuM InSnialfa at home on wet or dry going this also enhance, her chances. Devon Market is a similar type and In spite of adverse reports about him be too, I see, is going well at exercise. The remainder of tho races on tho lirst day arc mainly obscure K -p ? eoursc I think the Barbados contingent with horses like Nan Tudor, and Usher will be well represented but then It Is to know the opposition well that really enables one to sum up properly Mi advance In the St. Ann's stakes for B class horses however 1 hear that the one considered the most likely winner Is White Company I his big chestnut colt by Bellacose out ot Gainful is indeed a nice looker who has shown us at Union Park that he is also a coo.1 sprinter and in addition he is the only horse which my reliable correspondent picked out some weeks ago as a certainty for any par•J c 1 ,r TX'-i 1 believe my friend was reekonlng without Nan 1 udor. While I will not predict that she will bent White Company yet l am sure that he will have to do his utmost to defeat her. In Class c ihe Maiden Stakes is nothing less tban the proverbial Chinese Puzzle which 1 shall not attempt to solve at all. But in the St. Clair Stakes the distance race for the winners in this class, I am sorry lo say that II b likely that both No-to-Night and 1 uu Budget will have a very difilcult tusk lo regain their land 1MB '.'. r if c I d "" ." vc d JO' s "lx"d ship. They were also on the ship with Best Wishes, cross Roads et al, and I think it most unfortunate that £5 .|S P, roml f m ">" " No-to-Nlght should have this set back. Bul for his I had expected great things of him. I hope that before the rnaattng is out he will run into form and let us see wtial he Is rcall, ' '' %  % %  '" % %  %  ' [l1 lours then there u.ll have •.., I,something good in C class in Trinidad to hold him in check. .i V "i : p ? th ?. I "\ xl „ moBl Important race on "he programme will .. • V Crcole Stakes. However, as is usually the case nowa-days. D class Is not very interesting because the Creoles go up so last that the good ones frequently miss this division altogether, therefore on Hie lirst day. with the Jester, Paris and Cross Roads, ""W ', n lh ? T"i" stak e. it Is unlikely that we will see anything wonderful in p. Fortunately ot the remainder of the meeting these horses should be seen in these races and for once we will see a meeting in Trinidad in which we have names other shan Bread Bov and Tiiluc. Rosalind and Rosemary, TIduc and Bread Boy, Rosemary and linsalind and so forth and so on making up the majority of the first tru-ee places throughout the meeting. But one can bank on it that n The Jester. Paris or Cross Roads win the races between them we will hear after the meeting that it was shame to let such good Creole* dominate I> class when there aro others who should be allowed a i,ke: Rosnllnd, and Bread Boy, TIduc and Rosemary. With Ihe .\gW . •CUT IA PI till 111(111 I VX II M in Two Lowly ShnilfK — "Cotton Candy" — "Star Bright" No other Nail Fil. h. at any price Undi. lueh beaut] to you* Nails asCutex Th* New "KARL BULUANI i our to your Evening UaJ \',TIFri. with CUTEX." The World'* mo-,1 populsr Nail Poli-h. • Obtainable at: — Booker's -DOS) Drug Stores Ltd. BROAD RUST i.r ALPHA PBARMAC1 (HASTDIOS) DU1MLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRES for a new appetite! ii fan irt ,.; roar .tad. fcclmg may he I.-.M I RISE i. IU.I ulvai you need Kfc %  J liippv normal iSI %  MNI i^ a . ive ;;cn rc*tncs run low. | ^(lL(fuffiLr3 steel rolling shutters For Extra Reliability DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED Vthm the appetite fails, rhe vital resources of the body fail to he replaced. Menial and physical energy sag. Resilience wcal>:.n The cheerful rebound to hie • difficulties deserts you. It n withi-. ttM powei ol PHOSFER1NE m res*ene this pnr.ess — hy Bjvlffta] the appetite n creates new energy and vitality. You feel a ne* interest in life. Try this grand teak today. In liquid or tablet form. I ('.MM 1.K1NE equal I-, Jr. pv THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS (CCKSTIIN BROS,' for Dr.„ H, D*6ihry. lne, B .it,on Slerpl.il •fur Influs-s..



PAGE 1

I'U.I SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JIM 24, 131 P %  I :)H IV"".' 1]I Mr. S^ute finds a prophet on the airfield Boswell In London NtVIL SHUTS Hooka By Margaret Lane POl'ND THl; BKM). \r\il Khulr. (Ilcinemniin 12a. (Id.) :t2 pages. \N*V commerctol UCCMI Btoro tvm if only from beS jinning to end of a greengrocery \>u~. H luscinntlori. QoOa btffjun, Uw Mot) ruiM it* can for the cumnnKiiiy concern e elements of adventure. Mr. si paicion for l.n in'l li.ilf us much lun as hi me%  lung on •"> %  < % %  vr a£r Kr ££ %  * >** %  .. In an air %  Colon i well equipped 1 | job. %  11 and flying hours h Horn In Calcutta, he ha* had puched inio ins hisuny, thm to i( dBMtwIshed nulitar] I aircraft the novel and Burma, and now Ha like one of ino*e iivej and write* In Aniertea inU'nmtiable hjpnottc life stories I* I. and b ottj occasionally hears from a ihe kind ol >->k which Inavltr-irangor in a train. 1Mitten a little Ilka that ting) sooner or laU-r gets made lop; for in making hi* hero a into a Mm. minded boy of %  ;. %  origin speaking in the \ on thai I n dee d tint ieri rTiK-.v tram ever ao oured lo him; there lg da opened a small tin of phaslt. on chase agfttoa for lea M> in.ike a bit of a spirited dlKrefl U*d ol heat for me") Mr. Shu to has had period, that one Associates with anj rarlvtauj touch of B mammoth epic. lUKkKjr r>r imagination The author certainly knows India, but he was not there in 1857 which met* aOMUnl for the nf BOOM of his char%  HI u hard i" brii.v.Clemen > make* them do. or tl i 0 ""^ -.. %  Dfl nobody need ccflipUln of DM lac* of i amb.uous idea, very Vthls .uggeita, ta Ilmail, to execute and I am no. -^ V T.. this praaak theme, howdOUDf will rvok in flying men which hi IOT t.. be (bund In me; he baa .. %  Idetl a ippearanet' of II Measi.ili enkaog Iba nil rati %  lOA whose oil; ,,. Hl „ to ....mi. to air-strip a hc ^ rt £ throufb th 0 East until It seems in In prooMaa a rhange of heart in Ihe flying world. .. T! jj i. By IAN GALE Boswell strides across the stage after bring hidden Tor about a hundred and I I his journals and letters have been found and the first volume naaurllLeeeest Jewrnal i:2I73has been pubkisheo %  natal. James Boswell was idler-writer and an assiduous keeper of mala that served the purpose, assential b) I.im. of prVKiiii I in I could observe i.-liHviour "I should live no more D record.' 1 he on "a* one should not have m •><' com growing than one can gel in." uslible interest In ln'nh varied between exlrav a Kant aalf et 0 OW and equally extravagant 5 e I f-depreciatiun, k< pt hi> pan i i Jamas Boswell was bom In Edini 1741). the eldest son of Alexander BoeweU, ngiiih Lmrd ot Auchmleek in Ayr^l ander BoeweU bi \.iw. aim was a member cully of Advoeatei In i appointed on. <.t ilunv, the High Court of ti : .r.initial ca^ei. he wished James to follow in his footsteps, hut young lloswell wanted to go to London %  %  . : In 1761 James Boswell came of ..*.-, md eouM not ba treated a* n child any Umgei. Bis father of disinheriting him. bill () uhl not Iwiause his marriage „(l settled his estate on his eldest son. However, he toot prtHeet his estate. HO drew up a deed, and i • Junto* to sign it. by which in cage ,i to Au.hinleek he would agree to be put Under b "-nig. The t>ait was mother docunenl w which lx.rd Auchinlerk let him have £100 a ycni could live in 1-ondon. if he wwhed So Bosweii eama to ha anob, a coxcomb, a lusty boy who hobnobbed with the aristocracy of Lindon and picked Up prostitutes t the park or In Uid the Strand. His Journal ,. set t fi.nk. so frank indeed %  II he d ibUeh bb In Ixaidon ItOhuOl bad very little else U> do exec, His main purpose, trying to parel L/ueensberry and the C 'r.umoerlund to gel him a coinmlseton tm i is. cuuld only have occupied lilt;. Also he had few Man I his allowance was t. > tittle im much • %  -l Interesting paissu^e in the Journal la that desi i:n Samuel Johnson, i drank tea at Dnvies's In Bussen d aiiout seven Mr. Samuel whom I have so long wished to se?. toffod u ead ma to Ai 1 knew btl mortal antipathy a' the Scotch. I "Don't tell him ameffl I fiom." H Id, "From Scotland. "Mr. Johnson,* said I, I but I eaBnol help it.' Sir." replied be, 'that 1 And is whal a great many of your couiitivi: lielp.' Mr. Johnson is a man of a moat dreadful uppeoranec. He .a very big man sore eyes, the palsy and the king'* evil. He is very slovenly in hl, drees and speaks with a most uni.uith VII ne. Yet his great knowledge and strength of expression command vast resieet and render excellent company. H" mn. But his dogmatical roug*'nesa of manners Is dis>> i %  in his plan of Joining Ihe C'ommiss;' I to • me by. and hiMandl lei him down. The Journal shows him gradually %  Uppuuj frni hoiiefuliiow to desp.or and Mii.p-ction, and llnallv consenting U. dwindle into a law not know was that ll MiiNK.OMIkV livm M.P. in the brief blaze of Edwnrnian i ixm, a> well ag in the long Victorian twilight which preceded It. the most arresting flg^.: political horizon was unquetienai.ly thai of Mr. Joseph t'hamtbf Colonial SecreUry. W.'h raonocla in eye and orchid la cut'I.-IH,1C. Joe" wag the man at knew u> Mr. Chui hill has recalled. "Who had notutlona for social problems; who was ready to advance, sword I need be. upon the foes of Britain: and whose accents rang m "ie ears of ill the young people., of ihe Empire and lots of young i* its heart." Radical into T.ry Chamberlain, son of a wnoirmU boot and shoe manufacturer, was bora In IBM in Camberwell Grove, where a wall-plaque now records |hg event. He died in 11*14 in flirmlngham, of which city he had been three times mayor, wheie %  illy aces about some the OTUI %  moment "livein IHsliown one of his and then all illusion llmiaaj, In lh,. same way the propliet ,M,sh U ,oh 2 ..u r ,,i 1 ;,;:.:,;„,;,;, i II u rather like thme nim, OU ,„ ni| „,., HIVKIt "I I "> Jyiirs (llaniish lUmlllon. I5.l C7i PP. A, .."iiunlUggUy. ta lhS ,or, h., tO_b..,UlpPl g^TS wcl. M IU ,lo„te nAVJ.KHIT IN A rtJMS t >I. BeUcr. (Hogarth I're*-. 7s. M.—A slight bul KV novel based on the> cxp... %  >.<•_ hU ol the Blsio inrfblHurtlr in ScrtiiA -turmg Ihe till* war. Illl BRIOATO. Ohiaepiie Herts. (Msrtln Heeber and WJburg. . d.) A itory of ho %  ,.,, i, v BQ Italian writer who „„ %  Molence and WORLD i oi mo ii KESEIIVKD rttt) ,i messaae and v^ i to he the belter mainof airplanes to the brv .i Qod, the atory visibly drops a coupla "f notches. StUl, Mr. Shute is not hlmscl! '.' % %  Linii shuklni 1 . nginetr. ; ,s a true vndonary \ .. !"• ground crawi of an Or* m • mil | air-lino accept u hearer of a Bt I one must not be too par. i ins bare In %  agfa %  sen bellaj gnd dlabaUaf b) his employee, ami kill-i ihe prophet oil with l rare blood 001 Joad of pilgrims begin* to cause mani on toa glifsald. The t.iv never |00bj OIIIMt atr-stnus and hangf„ r the ftrsl Urn ,.,,-'",,,• %  am three month to wenltoNi point Ika in 18 %  \ %  •-. %  In this c.se faithful to war, prevented a reuni t radacti the the wai toe ^';'.\ ( N , mlUlary First Meeting %  iny > % %  • %  IftV#MMW'-W' W "'''' W *ji overs that the Travellers Quesl edited by MA Mlrhael (William llsdir) WHAT Is Iravel' Who DM Why do -.. %  vi-nil-en ambttni iraeelleri answer these questions In I ravrilrr'o Quest and try %  rormulaU a %  Philosophy oi Travel." •Travel Is a state of mind and not a commodity to be bought or lyg M.A.. Michael, "and %  II the sii-i.illed 'travel' bUfCSJUl .md aaajnckaj are falsely named: Thay arc sellers of llckeU. forwarders of human beings, and dealers in board and Iodine ..ires I know. |..ii hen DO thmg to do willi n'l : '. I Freyn Slark. the wife of Bte HI Parowne, belleveg that i i. Mnethlni chai is i . Km. in 1.1 lives. Michael deimes ihe Ideal n.r me win. -in the fl ii HI search "' icroethlna, indefinite. Ha may have ifa aim, <>r jus'. bul bil Journey is a quest. In his travel he must enjoy ab%  outta Uoerty and l"e> %  TIIL brat means that he must not pi in hi. travail more than to let him el! a v inue ii".d He in iv : i> 1 shall go to the Pusgtt lOd I If 1 can And it there'—whatever his 'If may be. But he will not be surprised if. Inatead, he lands up in Lap! II Travellrr'x Quest is an interesting, provocative, hook. to rnake many i -called bravelln> blush with shame. r\tom research hdps to core the injitred Surgeons Send Plans To Harwell i T i t block of low led-brteked buJldlnaa ai Odstock Hospital, just outalde Sali'bury. pjoneer ,Mmaking reedy—if nee to play • %  %  n< the UasBnanf of people by utomic explosions. in this phwtit idre ire using nuclear physics—the lessons of atomic In their treatments. Ca*es that once t"k 1^ weeks In eoinplete ate nOW dealt with Inasoa i month. The centre was established by the western area of ihe SouthpoliUN llo-.plt.il 11 ,11 -] In 1949. it has 40 beds and a further 20 ; a paic te d to be opened soon. Britain Is Ahead From all part* of the world liieit; ,, r e coming to Oditock to learn of the progress made. lor Britain la well ahead of I 1 i. %  .i the world rrotn mada the unit nag rarwardad blueprints U the H.itweii atom ana aw j n March < rtabllabmant for facture of a protot>'p I m to be used in further work Says the he.id of the centre. -i the one hand, hnve n great potential for destruction—by almme bonttW, for sjtampto, On the other hand. we have boon able to use similar processes for medical research, "A radio-acltve saline Uke sodium can be brought h erc frem Harwell and used successfully m "in plastic surgery. S.iv. the head nf the centre "Ours t.* a reconstructive MIIK^ry. Kkin-grafting is merely one faature nf it. Wp alao reeonstruet hands*, m-ivei, muscles and destroyed bones." — L.E_S. CHAMBERLAIN Msaocl* o~d IHCHJ h had made a fortune in business i-rfore he w lb 40 and a ba enjoyed a happy family life With three successive wives. %  Neville were his sons. In his Uma Chamberlain was by turns a Radical, a municipal and social reformer, pioneer of I'upular education, the terrible of Gladstone's Cabinets, I.iiH-ral-Uiuonisi rebel, and then, as Colonial Secretary in a Tory Government, the exponent of a great iccspcl ol Empire Within a few months of Chamberlain's death his trueteaa began tu coturidei the project of an authoritative life of this great imperial statesman. They Invite i Mr. Leopold Amcry. at that timo Ml' for South Birmingham to undertake tho task. Mr. Amcry accepted, but his military duuos m the First Workl War soon obliged him to relinquish it. Kv.Tin-ally the late Mr. J. 1. Garvln aduCV Of The tlbsrrver. becama the biographer. Three Volume! duly made their appealance from his pen. the third volume bringing the story to V c close of the year 1B00. But Mr. Garvln never told the last and, in some ways, the most intcres' • ing phase of that story, dace ocath supervened in 1947. The Chamberlain trustees had to look round for another biographer. By a curious twist of fate the task from which Mr. Leopold Amcry had withdrawn more than 30 years earlier, devolved upon his son. Mr. Julian Amcry, Ml*. The Kmpirc doctrine In his book', which is published, le-doy, he carries the story on from the "khaki" election, at the which all questions of Imperial interest might be referred. To achieve this aim a revolutionary thange in Britain's fiscal policy •aaary, He made this clear at the opening of tho imperial Conference of Colonial I-lenders in ieoa. "Our nu object," ho said on that occasion. %  is free trade within the Kmpirc.' It was during this period, in the summer of 1902. that Lord Salisbury resigned his seals of office as Prime Minister. Some people thought that King Edward VII would send for Mr. ChamberIain to succeed him, in preference lo Mr. Balfour. They distrusted him In acting as he did, there is no doubt that the King was constitutionally correct, although in view of Chamberlain's substantial following both inside and outside the House of Commons, it would not have been constitutionally wrong for the Royal summons to hove been despatched to "Joe/* But there were other factors at work against him, as Mr. Amery indicates in his book. He was not popular In Palace circles, wh' the republican views of his early days had never been forgo/leiiAt heart the "ruling families" In the country—the Sallsburys, Balfoura and Devonshire*—liked him little better. The Conservative die-hards, represented by tho Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, distrusted his "materialism." Finally the high priests of the Treasury, the permanent oiHclals. disliked his plans for public expenditure, and were assiduous In spreading the legend that he was "unsound." Bul. If he missed the Premiership. Chamberlain remains, as Mr. Churchill said of him half a century ago, "Incomparably the most live, sparkling, insurgent. compulsive ngurc In British affairs'* of his age. The Life of Joseph Chamberlain. Vol. IV. 1901 — 1903 by Julian Amcry (Macmlllon, 30s.) VVUR1.I1 COPYRIGHT HKSDBVED —L.E.S. IMrtJUAL LiArHEB Ml I IIMIIMII For STYLE COMFORT QUALITY 6 m I I i Xs*r*' ...TII 1 \ K s TO M 1 ruo/i 8 jj ti.... obtainable ot oil leading store. ate wall* and ,..!., v sail OUbonad Water Psjgi bow cool end I |. 1. AM-1 boa ttue m .. beai M ill is oilboand tn n ike It essaabta iggj dorel Ie I 1 m. aaeh giving .1 ilat. aawotli fioiaa. Matrod 1ran %  %  l>..u'l! I epaauutlj 1 hnw fir it sgsja, W 1 i> I fl \ BERGER PAINTS Stocked by :i ALL HARDWARE STORES 'ASPRO* brings definite paln-rclie Within a few minutes. The MnuUof It 1 soothing one You suddenly realise that the pain has faded away. 'ASPRO' just does the job (and then disappears, leavirg no trace — leaving no harmful after-effects whatever. 'ASPRO' provides Nature with the chance she needs to ge: you fi< again. Take 'ASPRO' when you feel the flnt twinge or ache which warns you of the onset of rheumatic piin. ncu'itis. neuralgia, sciatica or lumbago. That Is the way to forestall the constant "egging pain which these distressing ailments cause. 'ASPRO' brings peace, too to overwrought nerves—so remember when you are overstrained, overtired WHEN YOU'RE NERVY AND IRRITABLE — 85P **~ aHetcomjottd! Fcvcrishncss Overcome MAHSStp AHMVIt L SIIATtlUJ I Mi>ll> oilman tl.. S.kitllll.1 .In -. -H I M Irllrr fi J taralaon • tBPtm'.tSsa SBaWllW lhn< r >*r.'. .ii.inliiml %  •> %  a>u IUHH !•> Uw (turn v< %  MI> aixux-tM 1 lu>* |iMd ASHKC IB rmtrrMtf Irani ir>t-rlUl. .uli .l rrrt*>. A 1M •> I• %  ) % %  ""' I bo**. IK -.11 fortify >.*i -.n.l fcvrl -rid •rtvtail Ihi (xhutMNi of luct-t'rm rhMgaSi Taftf *. %  -A ••-•*'' %  • %  %  '> %  BUCKFAST TONIC WINE HAM er THI 1 f#fimt to twty ye* $tofy tote & *nft • totfttti, that-thm*. ."Qiewtr Evpcctetimi" MQ UcLi tte urftywAvcL k&wt: GREAT EXPECTATIONS Reunion CAPETOWN In March, 1952, the Van I>r Mcrwe family (equivalent to the Smiths In Britain) will gather from all parts of South Africa and the Rhodesios on the farm In Cape Province where the original Van Der Merwe settled 25 vears ago. Todav there are more than IO.UOO Van Dcr Merwes In the Union. Last I rant ICOLOMBO A Sinhalese devil dancer collapsed after a night-lon|[ exoicising ceremony and wan taken to hospital, where he died. It Is %  Tarred thai the demon he had driven uut of a sick man. who recovered. fOOk immediate possession of the dancer himself. VOU can't be really fit unless you're clean inside. Not only does Andrews provide a "fizzy refreshing drink. it takes good care of Inner Cleanliness too Andrews does its health-giving work in four stages. It cleans the mouth, tcttlcs the stomach, tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the bowels. Remember your Andrews when you wake in the morning. Also, at any time during the day, iust take one teaspoonful in a glass of cold weter to make a cooling, refreshing drink. ;EM ANDREWS UVER SALT THE IDEALUFORM OF LAXATIVE



PAGE 1

PAC.F TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, Jl'NE 24. l5t R<)Va.l OfllflfifPrV aV**aaaS3nn ihe Skymen s Isle Needs Air Boost Too King, the Queen ami the Princesses B* C.WTN LEWIS Itantly for her tettwi ftt UM Tioopin ceremony saw only %  calm. N OT only the King bw* the ra n assftcnt young woman on horsewhole Royal Family Hi being bark Crossly over-worked. But It IB not easy for %  rider to In the opinion Of doctors there must be an Immediate reduction of all royal pub;.' W"m Unless there is a chance m the system and a new pobcy in iris tlon to the amount of work the* are called upon to do, it is hkef> that the health oC the Queen and the Pimcetses— ,M well at ths" of the King—will he endangered 48 F.ncagemenls The fact* aprak for thrm*rlts eight, the KJhg and Princess Margaret have five each Theae duties will take the Boyal Family all over the try—to Wate*. East Aruriju. the Midlands, and to tlie North. '* greattr pan of two hours 3 Immediately on their return The Pnncoss spent much time from an exhausting tour of rehearsing for her part in the Northern Ireland, the 1,/ue.ii and ceremony. And many tu ing hour*, Princess Marg arci were faced with with her costumier for fittings of the elaborate e-.emonial prothe specially designed uniform she gramme drawn up for the visit of wore King Hnakon of Norway. Next day ahe had to travel to 4 Princess Margaret las: Tucsojy Worcester for another exhausting had live engagements in the duty one day. which kept her buy Concurrenlly ihe hod to think until .liter two o cluck the next what she will say to a gathering morning. ' City buainebunen when loDertors familiar with the rottmorrow ahe opens the Cmg: >-* of tine of a "royal visit" say that the the Federation of Chambers of considerable mental fatigue imCommerce at Grocers' Hall, posed on the Royal Family is conSense Of Dutv ducive to a variety of medical disIn the coming weeks members orders lo which other people are of the Hnyl Fam.ly will be called Only one field in >, m mission — anil there are no RAF planes A WAVX Of Ihe hand to KJ>. Fr. -•a W.irtn Inajiid of DeiunaiM (me nMea dut in the thnmnndi itwrfUlly uiMlfrIcben bf our Hon.) Family u .nnpl.iea I HAVE been having a look around this island M What I have found u %  awtnlni Tor years—in fact, ever since we evacuated PaWstta*. and a poasible withdrawal from the Sue/ Canal Zone began to be considered, we have been heaung how Cyprus would be built up into .. big base which would replace these bastions. But now that I am here<>n the eve of the arrival of a paratroop brigade from Britain for possible 10 Persia—I find: — 1 Then is one port oal troopship* can berth at I tatty —Famagusta. And that is so small it can handle only a limited number of men and supplies. The authorities talk of building a new Jetty to enlarge the harbour. 2 Airileldi anfew and mostly unprepnred. Remember all thu talk of Cyprus as a Jjase for atomic bombers? Well, there Is %  M in commission. That is at Nicosia. The R.A.F. shares with civilian airlines. At present, too the R A.F. has no aircraft here. The smallest permissible group of maintenance men guard it. leas prone Yet members of ihe Royal Family are more conscious of phy*ieal exhaustion at ihe time oT these upon to lay a foundation stone m a London suburb, attend a maternity and child welfare conference, open a museum, inspect cadets. visits They mutt endure provisit the deaf and dumb, and talk longed standing and much walking to waifs and strays at an instituwhen seeing factories. lion devoted to their care. As for the endless hand-shaking Royal services will he In deep one otcasion the Duke of Windmanu by the military aervtees. the ur hnd to wear a splint. medical profession, the teaching .. %  profession, the arts and wicm •• % %  5-IIour Ordeal and various civic bodies. I saw something of the ordeal Who loads the Royal Family -hat shaking hands can involve m with this mass of work? Hoiihern Ireland recently when There la a popular belief that die Queen and Princess Margaret Court officials and "advisers" fsoth shook hands with 00 officials /.. t ftve-hour tour. Yot each official the Queen and %  Aincass had a smile and a few S.X..U... if conversation. AM all the lime the Queen are responsible, but this Is not . The Royal Family are slaves of their own high sense af daty In accepting the many engagemenu they do. Invitations and applications hod to lake discreet glances at pour into the Palace in an increasher waarh to ensare panetaalHy ing stream. Royal visits are good (hiaugboul the tour. lor trade, royal patronage helps n Halfway through it the Queen host of charitable organisations; it and bar daughter could allow fosters progress In every sphere. UwmMlvis up more than ten minOutwardly attendance at a bon.iti'j for %  cup of tea quet may seem an easy and pleasThe business of dressing in ant duly. But men who have held clothes suitable for the wide vathe position of Lord Mayor of ratty of royal duties Is In itself London have said at the end of worrying and tiring. their year of office lhat their The King, for Instance. Is ready health could not stand another by 9 a m every morning to remonth of mayoral banqueting. crlve State documents. While this So it is with royalty, but for the is going on his valet will ba layRoyal Family there is no respite, ing out the first of perhaps half a Lobster. chicken. asparagus dozen guita the King may have to strawberries and cream confrontweai m a day. ed Princess Margaret after leaving An investiture calls for naval the Buckingham Palace banquet uniform. After this the King on Tuesday in King Hnnkon's honmlght have to put on Army or our to keep another engagement. AhForce uniforms, followed by It was to much. Shr apologised further changes Into a lounge suit, to her hostess and smoked a cigand, later, evening dress. arettc. „ _u & T" 0 young Princesses are The Queen ana her daughtcrslhealthy and vigorous. They could can seldom see a day through| no doubt tolerate for some years without three or four changes of|the madcap royal pace they unclothe* Ino* expected to set. But could Calm, Competent 1'hoy endure this pace for ever ? Those who last week watched Wo uie turning the Royal FnmPrmceM Eluabeth deputise bnlily mto royal drudges keep a horse nlmost motionless for London Express Service. If . If . These. I am told, form a cadre wgdak .it a moment's ggjUoa raold i.e expanded by relnf<>. from the Canal Zone and a)aa> "ln re to handle a larger numoci" of planes nd if the neeesaary equipment for handling them were sent bare us well. At Timbu, not too far away, there is another airfield with long tnrmnc runways In good condition. A third not-so-long and not-sognod airfield Is near Larnaca. Apart from the runways,, however, there Is nothing nt Timbu of Lamaca—not even nwurlng to keep off the curious puhlic or eager ttabotcurs, I drove on to Timbu airfield. than was n>t a Miigl'" buildm*. ii single pit. shelter or hangar for miles ;iround. In addition to these three. there are some ill-kept little landing-strip* at Pnpho--. Usnatsol. and Famagusta. At a pinch they minht l>e used ;is •ntargencv fighter stations. 3 The island has no kind of radar defence screen, I tried hard to rtnd out whether the ldcu behind this was Greek gad Turkish radar stations would give Cyprus the necessary warning. No one could, or would, tell me. A Aecommodallon for troops is poor. The garrison, consisting at present of the Ox. and Bucks and 20th Regiment. R.A live mostly in tents and %  nuts. The camps which used to house fcracli immigrants are hastily being got ready for the new aiiiv.ds g The population, w.'iich must provide the labour force, is largely anti-British, thanks to agitation by the Communists and b? priests. Secret plan* 1 leam that the Communist-, ffl th" Rod stronghold of Famagusta htive made secret plans for a 'Veace" demonstration when the paratroops land. Far more important than anything the Communists may stlt up. giowever is the nationalist movement led by priests of the Greek Orthodox Church under the Island's young and handsome Archbishop. "Enosis" — oneness — with Greece, is Ihrtr slogan. Thej want the island to become part Of i Vl KlS—the Mediterraneant Lebanon. Jordan, the Suer Canal, inland where British paratroops A Hasungs general purpose longaro to be baaad range transport plane, used by ( 'para-roopa. has an endurance of) The superimposed circle, with 1.6P0 MILES. That makes BOO us centre at Nk-osa, the capital, j MILCB the maximum flight for] has a radius of 600 miles. [ any mission in which aircraft! lerKata it are Turkey; a frag. return to base %  lent of Bulgaria; a slice of! OuUlde the circle, by about M01 Arabia. half of Iraq: Syria MILES, lies Abedan. thd Greek kingdom ju;t as British rule for security and proI Rhodes and the Dodecanese lection would feel a need to, Islands, once Italian have become appease the nationalists as the] 1 ireek. future tulert of the country. n d [ Nationalists have launched an things would w*m be worse than I %  boycott. Priests ever. threaten eternal damnation t-> So we British, to deal with thiany islander who does not sup-difficult boycott, issue ordinances porl Kiin.i. ami f.iil to join in of which I am ashamed. the boy.ntt There is one, for instance.* And this spiritual hell-fire which permits the arrest of cltiJ terrorism is more inactive ihanzcns on suspicion of subversive I any Iron Curtain shootings mid action and behaviour, and puts on, torture. •hem the onus or disproving the; How can we dee] with if suspicion and tries them tn courts Frankly. I have no idea. I had acloaed to the public long and friendly talk with P'.ston-eduented Archbishop. IIM;I, t . clear In ***** Si ++* Irast to other a Ilniish and anti-Western Not •ilists I have recently talked with fruin Nehru to Mossudeg. he I aj a man u i.h a char %  mind. He admitted to me aaftg fiankly that union with Sraact would mean for Cyprus, on present showing, not only a lower standard of living, but lower standard); of civil liberty and tlv* efficiency. "But we want It all the some." he said. "We want to be part of our Greek Motstarland, no matter what sucrillce is involved." His solution was that .lie British Government should make a promise of self-determination to Hie population—not for immediate implementation hut for aorm future date when ihe world gftuation is easier. If this promise were given, the nationalist* would call off thrlr boycott. A Brttfah promise of this kind. however vague." Is also wl.it Greek Premier Venirelos woiiKi like He feels embarrassed In hi* relations with Britain By Ihe Cypriot agitation. Sympathy, but— I sympathise wiih the Cypr nationalists. I would probably one or them If I War* a 11 spOahlfUX Greek-educated Cypri< i.s 73 per cent, of the are. But I also understand Ui' attitude of the British odminl • trullon, They say that any sur I promise would serve only to ren force still further the pressure ii nationalists exert through Church. TN. Turk*. Armenians t other minorities n*nr looking As I hnd It today, Cyprus is bv no means the reliable springboard for action In Persia, or anywhere el*e In these parts, that I 'have heai.i It cracked up to be. LoKitos EXPRESS Sssmrr %  Startling Prtdirtions In Your Horosropr Your Real Life Told Free Would vm, hk* io hniiv frtSBSUt W ma whi ih SUr> tfidtc.l* t SOB, an* ul ycut p'i rilerletire* yrmt Mranf >l*S -n DOlnli. rlt? Here Is your ilmm-to i*" mrr th unr*. India* "ml lmii AmrolofM-, *-ho " has i-in ua Low Frlrnd' Enrmiei l*IUm". Travels thanan MSHlfa Don, Lucky Tuor % % % %  -Mi mtm, aBonaa MACKEY of P> YofO i-ii*v.'. OtM Tabore muil p< i aort oi %  fcond-slghl %  yaUai Tati rwr Aitri in 1.1 l.ini |i *on forward hli Mr Sir*, or MK. -di: o( binh all cle-ilv *iiu No ssanay md to. A-ti WUP cic but M-nd Sd it order tor MaUonery Ua Vo.i -ill l>p aioaand al R* mnttlulM accuraci <>t hUi MU"nrni> abi your again Write M* alhl olTa* :ia. 10* I* i adr f>m A-ltli.-PUNPIT TABORT IIVI* IIS-C '. Upper MiT't-H ^lta*i. aambiy Si India. I'm las • vauresH lc.il Work. %  pi sM ->wiii etc yJoiWfrft Hercules fire forest 5/cyc/e 8*7/Yf 7b-e/ay T.^CEODESiG KANT. LTD IKI0GETOI "An Hl.lt I ,i,,i, in a tBKW Snot" IU>I A ll 1 111II* \V il •* At tkr Skip* Cam.In 11..-. Brlu Da WATCHMAN'S PENS. ' TRITt: PAPER. SIBLIAL LAI'NURV STARCH. SMALL THERMOR ICE JARR. VEOITABI.E and FLOWER SEEIIK M KM-CH IT.V SPRAY P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitun Pharmacy THE WORLD'S FIRST CHOICE IN TYRES GOOD/V£4R .THE LONG-LIFE HARDEST WEAR'NG TYRE %  IIIBH "IK— % % %  H —III II Hi I I IHWSa—11 SlTITfTIMal THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD. THE ARCON IDEA FOR PEKMi\i:\T TROPICAL BUILDl\G SO EASY SO FAST • SO ADAPTABLE ISetc ( oust nil i iitnul I'rinciple Sttlws .Major Lmhttttr Problem n-r-.P".l (.'<•*• jpicaf atiiJ -ttt>iiopKal buildint The Aixnn idea tnun>f>nanii> anilrasiK ovefcometibcar proMeim, •* %  -< th.mm/m % %  > sjssgaawsi HB No need to etiliu Ihe wvicn of biftrlv paiit "Roofing Socaatifti*" whc. yoa boiM ihe Arcea • lli* Arcon root ft n rep i oof. lermiie-proof — and foot-prwf. Tha Atooti K *JIV io (ran. bin II M impdrlai W iralMe ihai ibe •tmpficiiv uf ihe aort. tn r wa> detract* fiorn ilie nsldii> and nnii)it> • tbeoMbptciWl Muciurc. :JV^ Ilimewora and mot in pLtce: no* tot Ihe araHs Ko"cmbci ihev jre nol requiied lo beat ant eirhi ai all. ao s ou can ue H^ local maieriah %  bi.n ill moM %  aatrj sun ibe job. E *SY. F.AIY. EASV. Arcoti's staff of designers hnvc produced a permanent tropical structure, which. Tor quickness and case of construction establishes an entirely new principle. The framework and t oof can be >Jar/^A*yaWrM#ri.r*oca^a> erected hy unskilled labour, with the minimum of supervision. Next, ft is easy to utilise local materials for the walls, easy to think of new and valuable applications of the Arcoo and easy to apply them. THE CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTDP.O. Box 10, Bridgetown. BARBADOS TAYLOR WOODROW (Building Experts) Ltd. 41 W!lllC tTKIET • LONOON Wl ENGLAND ARCON STRUCTURES 'TMt Hf CULf •> C I r %  I ioroa co t NClAND present ORGANDIS NYLON A dream of a material rarely een except In the realrm af the imagination; Int tod in in, i,. our Friends, l*atr*Bi and thr (Irnrral rut.in the very latrst In Ladles' really exqulaile Bridal Wear. Hrldr's-mald* gorcrou^ COMIIO etc.. etc. In shade* %  I pink, while, and blue J6" wMe. AIM I.I.I. !m. Ml III \s B nd NYl.tlN SlXTS and BRIEFS s^r ihrm ill fcr piaasjglfag, and s et Ihem at It. E. IS S\ aV Co. Tffeif Never Change Gear... — but Jrtn wouldn't expet.t from them the performance which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck. To ensure continuius ecupomical running from your Fordson, use our specialised %  errfce facilities. We supply spares and repairs at lou lixcd prices, and our Ford iraiaed mew&aruVa do the work quiLkly and thoroughly. Hmvyouwtn th> /*nr TAWBHI Truth? Wican uttytm allakota Omm. FOrdSOIV Vans vThamesTudcs CHARLES Me EM AIINEV & CO. ITD.



PAGE 1

FACE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE M \li\Y. JINK 21. 151 BRING Yw JR^ DREAMSi WITH YOU O NE of .i.e firm paasenKPrs to i -t me .i^gane Warehouse yeaterday morning on ihe (.•It.>.. boa England was Mr. P!rn.iPrortor, well known lurflto v ho speni two munth-v' holiday in England and Paris. IK(old Carib that he had •• good holiday and iw a bit of 1-orse rating in England and Franc*-. He wat however glad 'o be back In the tropics as it waa '.very cold and rainy in the U.K., rxcept for the three days the Derby was run at Epsom. IAYISG her first visit to Barbados is Mrs. A. S. Whyte oi Scotland who arrived by the Golflto yesterday morning. She has now come to stay with heoii-m-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Vere Deane at Adams Castle Also coming in on the Galfilu man England waa Mr. E. A. "Ted" Benjamin, who had paid a three % %  .onths' visit to England and the Continent. He i* Managing Dimtor of E. A. Benjamin. Manufacturers' Repietwniatlves nf this cK>. ntranait I NTRANSIT on Ihe Golflto fr England for Antigua yesterday waa M George H. MoodyStuart who is reading History •'' Cambridge I'nlverslty. Son of Mr. AMoody-Stuart. Manager of the Sugar Syndicate Stuurt. he has been living in EngI; nd for IS years and received Ml early education at Shrewsbury. Graduated— Engaged BARBARA KINCH >f Mr. and Mr> Ernest Kinch of "Marlow," Hastings, graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Arta (2nd Cl Rotaolin) at the University of Toronto on June 8th. Barbara took the four-year Honours course at Trinity College at the University in English Language and Literature. On Graduation Day her engagement was announced to Mr A last air Anthony Lee, son of the late Brigadier and Mrs. A. E. Lee ol London, England. Her fiance i-Uo graduated at the University of Toronto on June 8th with First Class Honours m Geology and Physic*. Barbara plans to come home for three months' holiday after which she will enter the University of Oxford to do a poM-graduate year for her Teacher's Diploma. She arrives here on Saturday 30th along with her parents who are at present in Canada. C&lJJ) Qcdlwq TWO QUEENS Comptroller Of Custoirs M R W B BELT Who has s| po.nted Comptroller ana for a three-year period, arrived her* yestcrdav bv UM Grtftto from Fi gland. He said that It waa his "rat visit to lha M'esi Indies and ha had a very pleasant trip down. Mr BaM served fan the Imperil Customs Service from 11S— 1M3 when h was sccondad as Relieving Collector of Customs. Pale'tlne. He was promoted to the post of Ass:stant Director of Cm torn* in 1935 and three, yearn later aa Director of Customs in which office he wrved until hii retirement in 1848 Bck From U.K. JV1 and MRS. KENNETH TAYLOR arrived yesterday CioitltM from England. •Taylor IB the daughter of . h. Corbin. Parochial J rer u£ % %  P *1? T %  ftd Mn While in England ha I nurstag course at u/ooiHospiu.1 -n d nflerwanis a at that hospiUll on, I ttm lich worked AQI ATIC LIB 'I.\'EMA (Member. Onh/) KOV1 Today to Tuesday 1.30 A g.15 pin Columbia Musical and Western Double Jonn PORTER and Jimmy LLOYD in . TWO UONDfS AND XSDHEAD-' AND TMt NfVAOlAN Slarnng . Randolph SCOTT and Forrest TUCKER TWO pretty young "Queen"" mat ISM wk at Mont.aa. Airport when Christine Oordon. (Isfti Qown of TrinidadCarnival Festival, ar rived from Trinidad, by Tram Canada Air Una*' North Star, for a two week tour of eastern Cansda. She waa treated by Dusty Baxter, (rlfhtl the Queen of atcOnT* Winter Carnival. Both exchanged Floral tribute-; Dusty received anthurium lilies and Christine an aroifnl of deep red roses. To Join Hiuband Brenda chlldrm i Anne Marlon, Saw Son Graduate Keep Date Open M", AND MRS. CUTHBERT ^pHF. A %  id Trinidad Arrivals jyjHH. B WOODmC. Barm. I ine weekend in Barba'Peo; to be here for don. He three daji." Arriving by' the %  ama p i,„. WM „, John • nnt..n wh„ ha. come over lor lour day. He I. staying wiU, Mr. Howell ClarHc in Belleville! Other panengera arriving Irom Trinidad were Miss Betly Butrti%  t. Miss Jessie DulT from l.lasgow and Mrs. F. Gomes and two aona Michael and Peter. DON'T LET DEFECTIVE III AM Mi HANDICAP YOU EITHER MX Mil SMXISS OH PLEASURE Suppret LET US HELP SOU overcome your hearing difficulties. VW will chart youi hearing loss und ill you with Ihe exacl lype of III' \i:i\<; AID best suited to your individual need. COMPLETE WITH BATTERIES and no heavier to carry than a cigorette case. Guaranteed by Ihe Makers against defect in manufacture. Test and Demonstration in.nl. %  without obligation. Dial 4289 for Appointment IMPORTANT NOTICE The undermentioned film companies wish to inform the general public that the information contained in the publkannouncement, purporting to be from ourselves and signed by KFITH WFATIIIKMAD. appearing in the Sunday Advocate t>f June 10ih, ms not correct in any respect; and that no auihomaiion was given by u* for such an announcement tit be made. We wish to apologize for the embarrassment which Um erroneous public notice may have caused any exhibitor in Ilarbados. rWEN'l IETH CtLNl URY-I'OX TRIM0\D. LTD. L. E. MILLAN — Manager. PARAMOUNT FILMS OF THINIDAD. INC. H. DON AID HUNTFR — Managei. R.K.O. RADIO PK TURFS (TRINIDAD) INC. fc. < Tuna— Manager. UNIVERSAL PICTURES OF TRINIDAD, INC. M K. FFRBFR — Manager. MONOGRAM PICTURES OF TRINIDAD INC. It. A PI' SILVA— Manager. GIBBS and their son Harold of the Home for the Indigent flew in from Canada yesterday by Sick and Infirm is being held this T.C.A. Mr. and Mrs. Olbbs who year at the Drill Hall on Saturday. went to Canada on April 7th. saw 1st December. The public is .asked their son graduate at MacDonald to make a note of this date so that College with a B.Sc. daaT**, Karthev can help supporl thu very old wiil spend n short DoUdas <-"serving charity. with his purentk befwre returning to Canada in early August. B.A. Returning bv Die same pUasj were Mr. Harold Kidney. Mr T^fK. HAROLD G. BAYKE. They are staying at Ryde" *l. Itoualiis Phillip* and Mr. George T .i of ihe Boys Lawrence with the Clarke*. Eason. Mr. Ian Inniss returned Foundatkn School, was awarded from his short holiday in Bermuda, his Bachelor of Arts decree at tho Talking Point May convocation of MrGill UnlMarried Yesterday versity. While studying he was rfca o.ily guide fo a man fa his I member of both "LJ Societe BOWSJC k'tl WW llaal Wendy Han.in.-ll. The Best man was Mr. Harold Parris, brother of the 'groom. Afur the .oremony a receptw>n vas held at "Woodvllle." FoiUaf GLOBE THEATER | TONITF. 8.15 p.m. MON & TUES 5 6c 8.15 p m. This Is Pirr Angeli... Her first big M-G-M picture "Teresa" is wonderful I 4MMU TO-A'MTE IHE ST0T OF A BRIDE PIEI AHGEli'-VdHN ERICSON PLUS T0-IVMTE IMIIAOI U.S. !Va\7 To Invado Paoifu* Islund SAIPAN. Marianas Islands. June 23. United States Navy announced that two sailing vessels will Join the United State* "invasion fleet'' next month for the "Battle of Anathan." The mission wiii be to ferret out IS Japanese who have been preparing for seven years under self-styled war lord Ichiri Nakagawn, to defend the island against American forces.—Beater. MANNING A CO.. LTD. f'l .VOW I HI1ES ARE 1.IHX1. I'P CARKON UOVKR WOOD It COAL STOVES Non. 6. 7. It COAI. POTS 11" 12' BUCK POTS 1, 2. S. 4 Gallons T11KK1. UQOKD HOTS 1. 2. 3. -I Kalian* SELF HEATERS Nat. 6), 7. 7J • THE II \ltll \IMv ((Mtl'HUini 4 OTTO* FACTORY LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 LOCAL TALENT OA tPoslponcd from Friday Nile due to the "wealhan "*~ SURCLAX THOMPSON—"TiU Tho End ul Tint CHESTON HOLDER-"Oir Man Itivor HAL HUNT—"MonallM" BRUCE MANN—"May Ood Bless and Keep You" KF.1TII SEALEY—"I Don't Know Wl.. IVOR HADMON"Be My Love". OUEST STAR. ae 10-Year Old "ALL STAR" Winner Mattel DOUG ORIFT1TH SHORTS: "TO THE COAST Or DEVON" Starting Friday 39th ... AT ... UMPIRE & ROXY SIMULTANEOUSLY TALENT AUDITION TO DAY 9.30 AMKVAVrW/.V/.* -*,-.',*,---.*,--*,'*'-*****-**"****.***-*.*-*-*.--*-.\ ras*i DEBORAH KEHR • STEWAIff GBAWGER A Large Shipment of CHINAWARE ROSEDAWN (PINK) & GREYDAWN (BLUE) in lingle unit! or half or complete DINNER. TEA & COFFEE SETS T.R. EVANS fv WHITFIELDS I DIAL 4220 1 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4606



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 151 M Ml\Y UHcn \I I I'M.I I I I \ I S Our Header* Say: I '"I I fill Tu, The Ed'fnr. The Advocate. SIH.—I find mywlf in complete .iirecmcnt will) me laic bishop o( Barbados in hu condemnation of birth control. Leaving .Lide ihe moral condt-m nation ol a practice which nas been rejected by Hebrew Cnn>tim and Moham-ntdan as unworthy of man, the issue as stated by Hi,new protagonist* in Barbados resolves itse.f. as 1 sec It. aomethniK Ilk*this. Barbados cannot give all of its people a reasonable standard of living I II 11 better to restrict the number and give ineni a reasonable standard of iivmn. The Sisyphean task, as 1 see II. In Barbados u not to give a reasonable standard of living ..i all. It Is to produce even a normal standard of morality. I know one rtvem case of a young man wrm has broken off hi* engagement with a young girl Ihree times In about as many year* while he had ihree children by three separate mothers. Static tics show thai Ulfgltintac* is Mill in this island Ihe normal entry into life. I am not here arguing the case sfabaM birth control. That has been done effectively by others. But 1 am reminding your readers I that there exists in this Island unusual facilities for Increasing the population outside the normal channel of family life, the accepted channel in the Western society of which we are a fragment. Subsidisation of Immorality (which is what the provision of birth control facilities may easily become) will not only be an unjustifiable expense in an island where man far human first-aids of all kinds: it will further increase the prevalent immorality. As a Christian taxptyar 1 t.ikc the strongest possible exception to the spending of public money to encourage imtuor.ility. Why not spend more on encouraging family life by precept and example? The world has shown us many instances of men and women who practise self control not only in the lawful us* of the marriage act. but in many other occasions of daily living. lei ui intensify the fight against ii..mornlily and ignorance. Surely we have enough controls without adding to the number. Yours, GEOROE HUNTE Politic* To The Editor. Th/Advocate. Slli. The two senior political bodies of the House of Assembly have started their political inert* ing covering a wide Held. Wnat 1 have noticed is this, id il preaching pure racial disharmony, and the other disclosing seven years of bad administration. Technically, when you are told lo put capital down, you have been asked to submit yourself to th • end of all things. Il is absolutely preposterous even to suggest th.t a Government, will n*k its people to throw away capital from amidst themselves. They are so closely, connected that one wonders if i Government could be so short-sighted. Referring to bad administration, the Government i.i nut responsible. That responsibil' ity lies on the electors. A man should prove Ins qualification before he is given the job. 1 am suggesting. Instead of wasting so much time over the present set-up. a West Indian Advisory Board should be functioning to keep in close contact with the of Suite, that any bill that is before the House of Commons that tends to retard the progress of the West Indies should bo d oafon it is put to the v >u\ We have been asking too many limes to be reprieved u-nce has been passed on us. What we really want In the House of Assembly is a collection B.B.C. Radio Programme > %  •< %  ) % %  II INI II IS %  %  Programme fara.le II %  m Sunday far.. !" I) I-IITh. NcII 1* p IT N.- A i is-* urn mm IS p ii Muate fttaaat.n. Sur.*-.. Hilt Hour. > M p -r. of the WM. ft IS p i Choice. 00 p m |>j p nt K*> %  L-ush. IS ps pro• —il Men U Si M 11 K M 1 10 p of brains, whether clothed ::i white or black to guide our future existence. C. W. BROWNE Culloden Road 21 Ml. Knlvrprinf To, The Editor. The Advocate. SIR. -Please allow me through >our medium, as a housewife to -— cxpre appreciation that at but , „ in island has iu ow n manufac*--i>in. tured pot-to crisps U U a trreal T * •" help when the busy housewife can l* **? I W,1 '.'? p '" "bTs^V"-? bl,Ie Mnt ^£ K^?ffi .&Mi • %  i-yiiui snortages and the restrict"""< >•'". tt on p m TH.I* *d food sources. Could I offer the m i*"riu4e. '" U manufacturers a few susaastions? Chalw '" J > ro L -*/" Obviously the price is too high C %  C Tor the pockets of the msnv 1 % %  •. iti IMI understand one receive* i i— as-is is P %  price ui Great Britain. If it the BOBWWi J^lglish type of potato that makes wWJf 1 *.Wk,"* WM !" : the s,x cent* nocessary (although I think no*> then why not experiment with the good old breadfruit •weet potato, yams, and CHURCH SKH\ ICES MORAVIAN a"* %  oral rs .ruchlT 1 %  il s>r* M-her Q*AC1 Hill. Ham UoraM s*i> Pu StS u r Mr O B Lri.. 1pm Ivtmni hr ,< %  %  rtLNBCK 11 • m UomWf Service ri-*l-tf Rev E K 7 Mi tNewne %  w t. an M">t."lV -ins Service Praaelu %  sor NN-I. "i Svenma SMMCf, I'l S-IOVBI i m Moerlne. Se-vire. f>r—chei M< Swir, %  hi Nn it is i %  asm pr.-diJiiLii.iU-SMM-*' ckom n Thus the puce could be halved U is P m New* AI.I..,. and the solas Increased Indefinite* '*—* *" %  - ly Perhaps this calls for a liUL* '. .. „ w t are almost nnnlta. K-poti trom srimbiedo-.. iip inMtlud-; J M p in T Then there is cassava. In the *• P m *iuir fn>-n ih> nanm. good old days we had t. wafers and the cassava rounds with cocoanul betwaan. L*t us h.vc.oi as „,. Tiv-v: rtrti "KV^ia ~ bcuiu could .u I '£ p-i" uTS. ide locally in more variety i> '" "•<"" m wnasli I Whv not a lighter biscuit, a soda Haaws aUh.a y-y., i> %  MMit. udd a SS **, ^d g£ USaJSTi.'.". add a luttle n-l.. inpiHIM* COMWH Hall: i"(-< Thr Non. in 19 p m imnlidi Nithtat the Opera; S S p n Pro* fa in me Parade -II as p M !0 IS St .11 St I Mo ly ber s. %  fhoiiISSM 1.1 2 Rangers For Puerto Rico At the World ConfOMMO Oxford iu July 1930. il sweet biscuit, molasaes and local ginger and give us a -ringer biscuit. There is no end to the possibilities here also if our biscuit manufacturers will only use a little Imagination and enterprise. The changes would benefit people and manufacture) %  > alike. There is a fortune awaitktg the onterpristrue person who will give the community cane juice, produced and sold under hygienic conditions. The best part is just under the skin, but do free the cane thoroughly from dirt and mud. The Juice is full of healthCommittee agreed lo Instigatt giving elements, and b a delicious f ,h ln,ls f %  *•"" %  ,'' drink. The average sWrtkMUu S rt %£? should be able lo drink caiie-juue Th<> Eastern Hem every day and Uie result would h on m UH ;.! ,f "IS ,' be calmer nerves, better temper*, %  "' ( lr Ouldea I and perhaps fewer canes fire-. Scoiits, heBi'n t. plan f." i whereby so many workers cul " S>ir <.irl Scouts In Inli their own throats, as it were. Hemisphere i the PuGirl ScoiitB gracioi. We want more vacuum-pan hold the MoMllna in Puerto Rico molasses sold locally and readilv The dates fixed tot tl available, also syrup and sling, are 2nd— 16th July 19 Molasses taken internally and Two Rangers. Hei-> I W even externally, is a neallnc 1st Rangers (Queen'> I medium. It can be applied with ind CadM Warns ol good effect to wounds and sores. Ranger Crew will :\\u \ It is also splendid for constipation. Ranger Meetinn They adl] ii, to and for high blood pressure, taken Puerto Rico n Bundaj with a little Umc juice. Wo want returning to Bart>;< lo more local produce made room 15th Jul> The u..readily available to the public, il Camp Din Ctdborg, There is rich reward for anv who tu the mountains and it "ill !%  i tea and meet these demands. wonderful experience for them to There are other Bajans with meet sister RanfftTI and other Ideas In relation to the Scouts from all over the Ilemismattcr in question. I am sure Mr. phere. Editor will be glad to have them Enrolment and to puss them ulon to hla On Thursday, 14th June Mrs, renders. I thank you. Mr Editor, D. H. L. Ward. District Cosnmlsfor the space. More power to your gioner, visited 18th Quid arm in ttie direction of stlmulatpany ( st. Martin'* Girls' School) Ing local enterprise, so we may be of whu h -.],.. ] s ,„ ,„,. ta th WiilJCAN -I IHN\KII DAY I JO a m Holv i%  .mu-). %  SS a .! p m fhiwt-r • and Sei" i -i 'O. 5am M . Rev H Croaby 'Mood**. June -Jin. T SO p m Animal Miij|i-rv Meelirid fha:r.v..n II O r.-, K • Speaker ae* T J DAI.KFITII 11 a m Mr V B SI J,.lm. 1mm Mr ci BW-combe Sflh. 1 SO v ••< MtitSaj Chairman. V n Speafcr: Re> I RKI.UONT II a m Mr G Hiewlri. T p m Mr MM SOITII m-rmiT 0E SURE OF V ^-<**? j rv C IIUI\>I 1,11.1. Ml *MoKI %| Ham Mi I' Dean*. T p r %  KOKTOWN II. Ban It-si. l\l I HUy safe bo prepahM:, %  keg i IWtk.AH HUH I HI) \l'. I ;c It faithfully la n .jiy show IT and at Hi* -wash 'Pt**^ I.! %  m for a tott-fcinuulR.%  HKI \M ivall il iaH1 goods%  itmixhoyt the \*' Lisle, lo "SWING AND SWAY" with Sammy Kayc every Tuesday 7.15 lo 7.10 p.m. nvcr Kecliifusion R. M. JONES & Co.. Ltd.—Agents Mr J A illlflltll snsognsTOWH il %  >n Hii II SMulluuah; |i 111 lb ii I BtXAM Ham Mr Gran); I p in P M 111 rtM HU A II a m Mr lliatkman. 1 p m T M I IIKI-rlAS -.(lists II.-I %  h.'.r. .1 f-h-l-1 -rla4UI. RM.II'1...... I ,,<• IU-trr.l I ir .mil 1 p.-p, M. issi It TiiI .lulu* M^n, IXolved b> i %  • Oil VMOkl KOI K IMI (-HI Kill i %  '.,. II. 1 ja lUM gvansH.ii. Sniaiiia ad*HlNHSjac llav. K. A Ottkss ••T MMI' KATIONAI. mill-, %  i Mins and Seiimiii preacher II Qranl. t.Tn i Uulc more self-sufficient. Yours faithfully. LOCAL LICHT.' Spy Surrenders Acting Captiiin and enrolled 11 Guides. Some of the Teachers of Ihe BehOOl Msfl parents of the C-uidcs a i cnt at the Enrol' On Vadm lay. SOUi June, Mrs. Wurd visited itnd Guides, the open Company in St. Philip of which BUM Mirjorii Blackman |g the Captain. Guider return*, from Truiuiii)' in Enulanil Miss M. PMlbactOn, Captain of (B) Guides. (St Micluui'-. School returned from Kn;:VIENNA A 27-year-old Austrian woman, self-alleged Soviet spy. recently surrendered herself to the British 7th authorities after fleeing from the Girl: Soviets. She said she had been land by S S. Gollito. Through tl> forced into the spy service whllo kindness of the Britiafa Council Secretary of a Soviet officers* club. Miss Pemlx-rton and llvi OUlal When the Soviets became dissatisBrltinh Wesl Indian ("iildirs. l.-r fled with her services, ihey threatfor England at UM eni ened her with embezzlement andj.lo train at Foxb-ase. Waddow am arrest. jNethered. Girl Guidis' Trai1 — MAIL NOTICE HAfU l„. st vinc.nl aaslliiluiaj KiltSt rn.imV I -IKI Mew Y.nk L.v Ihe S •( t.nl Aniher" '.III be cloai-d nl Ihp Oeiiei-I | ..under I -it 10 in N. t i-lr>*.l MI SJH Ordinary Mall at S3B •>-. tha SSih June ISSI. WEALTHY • ;. %  % %  .-:-. i the *-""%  4 deUshifulci^n. likf Uihfrof w'f ,\ CUULUIS Soap licotnbinas propeniet wtuch keep h iroder akin healihy ami free (r. ri blrmithea, u auniT-1> aoltsad vt'vaer. ESSO SERVES Ki.'iiiiLinii: with Petroleum Products for every Farm Machine and Vehicle IT AI TO S AT %  Centres In England an ll| (uticura V SOA Ipaita for teeth WARD Off DLCAr Jpana For gums Ss — \ FOR flRMNESS HEAITII Ipana for both HEALTHIER TEETH—HEALTHIER GUMS %  RUSH YOUR TEETH with Ipsna ind notice how refr.-.h ingly different lt a, see how m assst-OsVaarad I Icam jour teeth iparklins sMH. And daily denial Ipana will help ward off looih de^y. becsuK in unique (oniu reduces atid-torming bacteria. MASSAGE YOUR GUMS w.th !pana. The ba*hf ftnnaea ihat Ipana give* your gum* aftnuarJyour icili, MO, Ui dcnuui BW more than half all looih losses srue fr-n gum troubles. A>kforIpsnafcoundiectb t sounJg^rnhoth FOR YOUR HOME... The World's most popular Strike and Chime movements HUM, JONES & CO. LTD. Agents. WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. IIMUI-MCIHTS OF OUR SUMMER mi.l.KCTION MOSS (i!i;i'i: EXQUISITE SHADES THE MATERIAL OK RICH DRAPI AND LUXURIOUS TEXTURE CHURCH'S SHOES for Men Graceline, Windsor & Arcola Shoes for Women a GENTS' TWO-PIECE READY-MADE SUITS (Tropical) TAPESTRIES, CRETONNES & LACES • HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S BEAUTY PREPARATIONS Win. FOGARTY LTD. ARMOUR YOUR CORNWALL A very pkiung model ...ih urias H u„liirlo Depth ; ajvas-pj BBSSJI i 4 v |. .. ti -he r amoUi Smiihs I niidd ijrife of -i !JV Ufiimg ,inj ihimirg tlocli. and 'ahour U mcpkvw jre des.gned to appeal to all who tool for aoasi I | ">d uaic and parfaci n:.iS.liiy. *.i; ; ihe reach oi asaraaa pay o.d. mo u |,leJ. ar.d met-I C LI M II I HAM) Il II ailiaclivc 1 .n (hi-, lanse in oak or .il;. %  •nlh strifes, chime or in movement, Haasjatllff'WMd Depih V. A V A I L A H I I' FROM \ tt I K LOCAL SMITHS l locks ITOI .isis HOUSE AGAINST RAIN and MOISTURE with SXOWCEM Decorative Waterproof Coating SNOWCEM DECORATIVE WATERPROOF COATING Obtainable in : While. Cream, Pink, Silver-grey, Green, Blue, Yellow & Terra-coda. On Sale nl all Lumber anil lliirdwarc SloTM %  NOWCEM proli "'"i' hum* 1 anri butktinga sgsinal rs\i| t;d Improvoa its uppvarance Us clem mntl finish usccl oil uisid. %  • ifHi.'.'iMs their lti;ht-refloction value by St 20 per cent. BNOffCXM i i :iaximi!m cl< % 



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. JUNE U. 151 M NDAI Ainoc.XTE PACE SEVEN Jean Simmons Says She Is Feeling Blue i.d.. B. M -- IVWI. .. IMMilr• Ith 1 i-f (MUM • %  •MI PM i# h**r I* * Omm hOLLYWOD. A beautiful young girl, at the top ol htr piufeaaton. and marrieu not long since to a handsome vuutuj man at toe lop of hi*, sat m llolWvviiod — ana ureamed wistfully of Golden Ofiin bin was Jean Simmons (Optic.-a in Olivier"! "Hamlet"), who 'as* December married British ..lir actoi Stewart Granger. In real life she is mn more stunning than on the screen. Her eyes ate like twin turquoiM*but better than anything you ever %  aw in the >' %  I should have seen them light up when I said that I lived for ninny years in a house just behind the Bull and Bush, between Hampstead and Golders Green. '•Oh. that makes ma feel w homesick," she said. "I lived in as she Is not. So uhili %  ) LO lo Idaho to rilrn "The North Country." then charges off and Tunis to mate i "The Light Touch." told that he Is going 10 make 'p—raajratcaa,'' 'Prisoner of Eenda," and %  IsabsB.son Cniso. In quick •aeres-slon after nl Ji an % %  siting for sonn-rhli.^ la i What does she do ith her tig U-rOom house, uhich coal Cfto.Oou rumple!.with twimrnlni |->1 telttna courts, and lardana, In exclusive Bel "1 do <|iiite a lot or rvodln^ ;loud ;,, %  | %  I pick up a book or newspaper—anything—and read it aloud. It doesn't matter what ; racUoa to changing tone and rhythm." No Parlies %  V.-. what else''" 1 proddad aantbr i>" you see many "Oh. nl haven't made many We don't give parties or see people much. faaWUI aaal I like to sit ar.d play to) mon in the evenings" Drive? % %  haven't taken uut a Callfornlaa licence. Hs so eon[UJallBL iliis driving on t Mile of the road." HoUywood is a plat. distances aim iinli><>u drivi ,i cur you are hopeles-iy immobili. %  %  aacapd bOUM Cither her secretary ot a studio car with chauiteur come round toi I Lonely . IJW* she garden? "No. I'm ali aid it bores ma, I Ufa htnnJj but I'm not very good at it." Mn pusiuvi i ik a 1 but today, happy." "When doe* And) %  I asked. Gabriel pounded his chest Ihjhthj Cositivelv and absolutely week of July." he surd. AW ha.l a little casting trouble," Outside the hot California sun on the rugged .ui mmed along the broad bauto vards, Thi Mn paraol seemed an awfully long way %  Rn*emary For one moment recently looked as though Jeim might sea sumeining si B* %  ike ten days oil i a 'hut no." said Jean sadly. "Cm top of that, they told turn to report ever) daj tot fencing preparaUoi iiu-uehc.' So I ..: tVW/i then. Oh. deat." Inevitably ihe ct.foreetl spnsmodk aurriad iif<%  ( i going I was asked I I not to touch on the run nig lunch as Jean was iiflaet b\ t'l.'H. w. II. l hope Pascal .time ami that Julv will % %  • .l> ID leave the ranks j the ial \ Id onempliiys-l. Rer In •> tlphi ba, "Here*! rosemaiy branee." urung i'll hearts. Hey, you mogli L.1 a little rosemarv to remember Jean by? —l_E.t. A WEEK AT WINDSOR AS A ROYAL GUEST BY ANNE EDWARDS DARTWORDS STaUT urn* THE %  % % % % %  0ung men and women of the (lossy magazine set who will go bowling down Ihe green rhododendron lanes to Windsor tins afternoon face a gratifying hut slightly terrifying five dBVS at the Castle. On no other occasion of the.r life does it matter quite so much 11. ,t Uhipr do the right thing at the right time. But at least the routine as Ascot week guests of the King and Queen seldom changes. WHAT yoa take: A different dress for each of the four days at Ascot, and a different hat too If possible. A different evening dress for each night, with a slightly more grand one for the mid-week dince at the Castle. Cotton frock and eaatunen rwagitor for the mornings. You take a valet or ladies' maid If you have one. One young lady reports that she once apologised to the housekeeper for not bringing a maid, and the woman said, ••oh. that's quite ill right. They're orten more trouble than they're worth." WHAT you talk about: Trivialities—a aafe bet. Politics are out. Shows or Danny Ki>yc—a good subject to fall back on. Corgis— If you o*m one you're well away. But most ot the baa tends lo be doaneattt "The Queen," sold a recent Visitor, "is midly cosy, and before long she ha you telling her about your pigs.'' WHAT you eat: Mostly plain Scots cooking and no elaborate lies At bneknui (from 0.301 vou will find the traditional country house sideboard— ,vith five or six different dishes ibaUnjJ on a hot plaje, Dinners ansimple—oil birds vegetables cooked the English Wty, traditional English sweet. The Verdict from u young man who sampled it last year "Ira tit extremely good." WHAT you are expected U know: THAI the right time to arrive is after tea to-day. and Ihe rlgbl tune lo leave is before Saturday. THAT you will hav footmen in scarlet -,n you. THAT women w>it unlil they get near the door and curtsey in a bunch to fhe King and tha men stay behind for port. THAT you write your bread nnd buUer letter to the eouerry or l.n>-m-waiting who Invited you or, if you are an old friend, to the Queen herttM And THAT you tip the valet or maid £2 when you leave. WHAT joa can expect U enjoj | I n your room if you are n girl, and for men an the dally papers. Bxc. Uatf -ind champagne at dinner. Sitting in the Royal Box at Ascot in a cloud of reflected glory, and walking with the Prtnccx across the T Hfe nr-i word in yiiwi>!d today is AVI'KK1I*ND i.n.1 'hf WthWoM 1 Dfclttt* Tti* uuiet 4B word* Imve to be M> nrrsniMi tiilliercUliuitliip Dr'.WM'ii any word and the so