Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895



Britain’s Chief Of Staff





ene a tt ern



Sunday Adboca

BAR BADOS,

Appeals

\PRIL 27, 1952

_ For Formation of New Home Guard

Enrolment Drive
Opens Tomorrow |

LONDON, April 26.

FIELD MARSHAL Sir William Slim, Chief of
‘ the British Impérial General Staff, said to-|
night that any aggressor who was so mad as to drop
an atom bomb on Britain would “get twenty back |
on him.’’ The Field Marshal was broadcasting an/|
appeal for recruits to Britain’s new home guard.
The drive for the enrolment will open on Monday.
The formation of a home guard in the time of peace was
being forced on the country by the peril of her exposed
position, Field Marshal Slim said.
i aa he danger is real”, he declared. “During the last year
imminent threat had receded a bit. We have reduced the
flash point a little. It would need perhaps a bigger spark
to set it off, but we are still sitting on the powder barrel
and it is terribly easy for someone deliberately or even
carelessly to produce that spark.” :
Field Marshal Slim said the free
,nations of the West had become
| stronger and harder to attack. This

| was the only reason that the dan-
ger of war had receded a little.

Four Killed In
Plane Crash | 2e%c seco bn oo

PRINCE EDWARD inadens | “An efficient home guard can
April 26. ‘threaten no one, but it can and

‘ i ‘2! will giv to « yh Id
A four- . ral Cani will give a pause to any who wou
our -ecunned.. Royal; Gand dian attack us. “There will be no

Airfor nca r y crash- j j
=i aa Ehoeesen males arom | wenths of phoney war this time
a rned while attempting) .nq you will be fumbli for :
to land at the RYCF navigation . xe eae Dlg
moat lenis tat igh S -= _| Weapon when a _ paratrooper is
scnoo. ere last night and four) shoving a tommy gun through your
fliers were killed and eight other] ;itchen-window”, Slim warned.
airmen aboard the plane injured] “We want to prevent war, and the
—five critically. only way you can do that is to
, ‘: shov paratrooper and is
The crash occurred in full view! —. wee Sawant that tee will
of dozens of senior airforce officers} jand on your bayonet—then neith-

including Defence Minister : he nor they will be so keen on



Claxton who was_ scheduled to| starting.”
take off in an RCAF plane a few
minutes after the crash. The new Home Guard would be
different from the force raised to
defend Britain’s home front in the
last war. “Then we were prepar-
ing against a large sea borne in-
vasion: Now it is against sudden
airborne attacks which would haye
as their object crippling our power
to strike back.”

RCAF said only the “selfless
heroism” of rescue workers pre-
vented a higher death toll.

—U.P.



Gunmen Shoot
‘J > . *
At Politician
â„¢M ITY, April 26,
Gunmen fh on Francisco Her-
nandez Navarro, Congressional
candidate of the, Party of the
Revolutionary Institutions (P.R.I.)
and on a precint headquarters of

the party yesterday but no one was
wounded in either shooting.

—U-P.



PLAN TO END
TRUCE TALKS
DEADLOCK

TOKYO, April 26,

The United Nations is believed
to be ready to propose a new and
bold plan to end the
Armistice deadlock at a
plenary session of full delegates
at a meeting at Panmunjom
tomorrow, but no details of the
reported plan are known.

The United Nations called a
full meeting of generals and

Hernandez Navarro was the tar-|
—U-P. ed when the Communists

get of a volley of bullets as he
rode in his car, In firing on the
P.R.I. precinct headquarters ear-
lier, one bullet ricocheted into a
bedroom on the upper floor
where two small girls were sleep-
ing.



broke off staff officer negotiations
) . on the prisoners’ exchange on
Eleven Killed
MANILA, April 26.

Friday, It will be the first full
meeting between the two sides
for more than two months

Clashés between the Philippine

Army and Communist led Huk-

balahaps resulted in eleven dead

and three wounded in three areas

of Luzon. The biggest skirmish

occurred in Pangasian

Communists agreed to a meet-
ing last night a few hours after
their staff officers had broken off
prisoner talks when told that
than half the Communist
in the United Nations

Province | fewer

f é illed six Huks | Prisoners
ree OE cant and two | hands wanted to return home.
civilians ave, When the Communists agreed

to attend a full session and asked
A Communist band ambushed{what was to be discussed, they
an Army weapons carrier near; were told _ simply an “Armistice
Olongapo in Zamblaes Province Agreement”. And there was no
killing two soldiers and wounding further indication of what the
two otiers. Another soldier was| United Nations’ negotiators would
wounded in the Huk_ attack inj propose. —UP.
Bulacan Province.—vU.P.





Delegation Leaves

BERNE, April 26.
The Brazilian economic delega-
On Thursday night at about!/tion which visited this Swiss
10.00 p.m. two people were at- capital to make personal con-

tacts for closer economic and in-;
dustrial co-operation between the
two countries left last night for
Bonn, The delegation intends to
negotiate with the West German
authorities for the same purpose

| Before their departure the dele-

gation leader, Minister Joao Al-
the | berto Lines de Barros said he

|
Attacked In Cars |
|

tacked in their cars in the Pine

Hill area by an unidentified man.

t After putting up some resistance,
the assailant made his escape.
There were no severe injuries
caused to the people involved,

'

The Police, assisted by





; Police Dogs, are carrying out in-| was very satisfied with the results
i vestigations. It is expected that | of his sojourn here.

: an arrest will be made shortly. —U.P.
HVOK PREVIEW

|
|
:
|
|





said that
destroyed eleven Communist air-
craft
eight Russian-built MIG 15’s shot
down in high altitude jet battles
south of the Manchurian Border,



Finland Fund

The Fund to defray the ex-
penses of Ken Farnum, Ace
Cyclist of Barbados, to the
Olympic Games at Helsinki is
progressing slowly. The goal
to be “reached is $2,880 00.

Yesterday the fund had a
fairly good day when the
Raleigh Cycle Company sent in
a check for $100.00, which to
date is the most substantial
contribution with the excep-
tion of the start given by the
A.A.A.B itself, who also sent
in a similar amount.

However there is _ still
$2,460.86 to be raised and if
you have not done your bit

now is the time to give it your
support.
Goal $2,880.00

Farnum For

AMT PREV. ACK. 289.14
Raleigh Cycle Co. $100.00
Holborn Boys’ Sports

Club. : 25.00
Alphonso B. de Lima

& Co. Ltd. 5.00

Total $419.14



11 Red Planes
Destroyed
Last Week

SEOUL, April 26.
Fifth Air Force, spokesman
United Nations planes

during the week including

The spokesman sald that
United States F.86 Sabre jets bag-
ged eight MIG’s, probably des-

troyed two and damaged seven

more over the seven-day period

ending yesterday.

He said Red fighters knocked

down one Sabre. Quring the week
eight Allied FIG fighter-bombers

were destroyed by Red ground
fire and three more lost through
unknown causes,

Three of the Communist planes
were victims of Allied strafing at-
tacks. Two tanks burst into
flame during a Sabre strike on
Sinuiju airfield, a Communist
plane was knocked out by F.51
Mustang low-level assaults.

—UP.



Rove | Jamaica Win

Brandon Cup

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, April 26.
Jamaica won the Brandon Cup
as its doubles team outplayed
Trinidad to win in straight sets.
Trinidad played Gunn Munro
and Ralph Legall and Jamaica had
to field Ron Sturdy and Eddy
Aris. Donald Leahong being indis-
posed, Aris came in for him.

This was not the regular Dou-
bles team both being right court
players but Aris was in a devas-
tating mood and the result was
Jamaica winning 6—3; 6—0; 6—2.

Today all the talk was on the
Farquharson-Gunn Munro match
Friday afternoon. For well over
two and a half hours there was a
veritable battle of attrition.

The post mortem gave the opin-
ion that it was the lanky Trini-
dadian who stole the show for
sheer guts. Armed with only ser-
vice he contesied every point witn
courage, wiping off the arrears of
two match balls to take the game
m the final set and making it

anybody’s match right up to the!

last call.

Through haste the
given as 11—9 yesterday
actual score in the last
10—8.

Winning two singles Friday and
the doubles yesterday put Jamaica
on top this year’s Brandon series.
Two singles are still left to play
between Jamaica and Trinidad and
some exhibition matches.

score was
but the
set was

EAGER YOUNGSTERS examine books which will go in circulation tomorrow morning at the Juvenile
Section of the Public Library.





number of

Juvenile Department Of
Lib Celeb |
abprary Celebrates |

Its Sil bile
ts Silver Jubilee |
/ Earlier this month the Juvenile Department of the!

Public Library completed 26 years of service to the youth

of Barbados. To celebrate we oceasion, this Department |

| during the pastew days placed a numbér of new. books on |
| preview and they Wil go int6é.circulation tomorrow morn-
, ing.
| a . : children + #2 .
favailed themselves of the oppor- f
j tunity afforded them, and a mosi| Arne Warns Of
}.ascinating feature of the display ‘
|'was the very attractive lay out of ‘ * .
j the books} with practical illustra-! Overcrou ding:
tions on the particular subjects. | *. ¢
Jap slogans like WHAT WE CAN} Pigs In Houses
: a ee eek and BOOKS
- R WORLD WITHIN; When the Housing Board were
A WORLD, all worked % bold] co amenting jaleaay on the pro-|
silver lettering on a blue back- gress report on the Capital Works |
ground were also prominently dis-| Programme undertaken by them |
played in an effort firstly to bring| during 1951-52, the Social Wel-|
home to the minds of the children | fare Officer, Miss Betty Arne who}
the value of reading, and secondly) attends Board meetings by invita- |
to impress upon them the impor-j| tion, sounded a warning to the}
tance of the occasion of the Silver! Board that they were acting more)
Jubilee, as a building Board and not tack- |
It was in April 1927 that the} ling other housing problems.

Juvenile Department of . the} The report was adopted.

Library was opened free of! Miss Arne said that having put

charge to all children of the) the ople in the houses, the!

island by Mrs. Edith Burtom,) Board had lapsed into the habit of
the late librarian. It was in-| thinking no further of them. In|,
deed a most commendable move) that way, if they were not careful,
on the part of one who, herself) they would create new slums,

an ex-school mistress, saw th#| She said that they would find

need of books for children ama|on investigation that there were

realised the rich benefits they| cases where people kept animals
could receive both educati in the kitchen, They would find,
and culturally, .| too, that in cases where the Board

é Steady Progress of, say four, other relatives and

Mrs. Edith Sande was @P-| sometimes friends were brought in

pointed Children’s Librarian amd} to live along.

11 was due to her able man

ment and personal interest t Manager Needed

the Library achieved steady pro-! “It all boils down to this,” she
gress through the years, In those] said, “there is the need for a man-
early days the Library was opened] ager or manageress to look after
for about 3) hours each day, but! them.

as membership and work increas-| “I should urge that such a side
ed, the hours increased to 8—|]of housing be reckoned with as it
rom 9 a.m. to 5 p,m. has not been in the past.”

The children were allowed free The Chairman, Mr. G. H, Adams
iccess to the shelves from the| said that while he entirely agreed
onset, a privilege which was not| With Miss Arne, he would say that
chen enjoyed by. adult members, | the almost*inevitable reply to her
and which was not extended te | Suggestions would be that the Gov-
the adults until. 1943, & ment was hopingéspecdily, cer-

tem proved: most, #eful, haem nl before-the ondof the year,

al
gave the childrén ‘th _ ito geb ashe ae only with the
ity to make tho Sen eon Maude Report, but the Public
With the passing df years, the Health and Town and Country
number of members and books spaning Es noes ae

increased and whereas in 1927 eration of the Five Year Plan.
28 there were 629 Shears: 1s oe en ane Comery Fish:
with 10.790 books | oe »| ning Bill, the local authority would
' 19,790 books in circulation,| probably take over their functions
ies fein in ma were more{—Government had not made uy
an trebled. his increase im; their minds yet. So he did not
mediately revealed the need for} think they would get the Govern-
more spacious quarters and as|ment saying, let them not come
there was no more available] down to the House for a seperate
@ on page 12 Resolution for a manager or man-

ageress until they brought down
Reds Call For



the Town and Country Planning
Bill

In the meantime, however, the
Board, perhaps through the Secre-




PRICE : SIX CENTS

MARKRISON COLLEGE SCOUTS



HERE THEY ARE
Troop, along with Sea Scout visitors, are making the camp site as tidy and as neat as it was before they

All budding husbands learning to be clean and tidy, Boys of the Harrison College

pitched their camp. The Scouts broke camp yesterday morning.

Communist Harr ison College ‘Troop
‘Ransom’ Demands .
Cantina ““ Completes First Camp

The First Harrison College Scout Troop, which was
formed in January 1952 completed its first camp yesterday.
The boys camped from Wednesday, St. George’s Day.

HONGKONG, April 26.
Qhinese Communist “Ransom”
femands still are pouring into

* |had allowed a house for « family |

Hongkong in what is regarded as
\the biggest ever extortion rornat
; against the Chinese money clash
jin the colony

| Reds already have exacted thus
| far between 16,000,000 and 25,000,-
000 United States dollars from
Chinese merchants according to
| well informed sources, They still
are demanding more,

This extortion racket considered
|much worse than that of last year
jagainst overseas Chinese has
;aroused considerable indignation
jhere. Some quarters are pressing
|Government to take action to halt
jthe rackets but though responsible
|} officials said they are aware of the
situation, Government has not yet
considered action, An official state-
ment may be forthcoming in near
future,

The flow of remittances to the
Chinese mainland to pay “ran-
soms” is regarded ag the biggest
jloophole in the economic cold war
against Communist China because
remittances go to finance and
strengthen the Communist regime,

—U.-P.



\

Eisenhower Goes
To Luxembourg

PARIS, April 26.
General Eisenhower leaves this
afternoon for Luxembourg to take
his leave of the smallest of the
United States Allies in Europe
and to say goodbye to Perle Mesta,
a fabulous ®/ashington hostess,

Mass Strike ty tary, could tell any people who| who is U.S, Envoy there
Ss might be falling into Irish habits, Hele and hearty once again
to keep their pigs outside. after sullering from a cold, Eisen
BERLIN, April 26, When comments were being| hower resumed the final tour of



East German Communists} â„¢made on this report, mention was| hi command before giving up his
urged their members to demon- @ on page 16 post as Supreme ¢ ommander of
strate in the west for unity on the Allied. forces, in Europe on
; ' Y June 1 to entec the United States

Soviet terms and against the con-
clusion of the
West German

Italian “Vampire”
Threatens Bioiy

FERRARAY, Italy, April 26

western allied
“peace contract.”
Tageliche Rundschau official
j}newspaper of the Soviet Control
| pomamission told Germans not to

confine their actions merely to}. The “Vampire” of Ferrara who
“empty resolutions and demon-|killed and is believed to have
Strations”. In a front page drunk the blood of a 13-year-old
editorial it called for “mass boy here Easter Sunday was re-
strikes” in the west. ported to have threatened an-

It. said on May 1, Germans es eee youngster ae
lwou “ y we iw mi e agea man walked
| dae thels determination unannounced into the home of

fo fight “imperialis a ;

Mag ne fe saat . list w arMONgers | Tuciano Tura and in the presence
i ased strength “untill orf the boy's ahha
Sie cee. oe : , 20y's mother demanded

peace is assured and Germany’s|«am 1 the man who killed Fran-

unity is restored.”—U.P, co Nagliati? r y



political battle,

The General appeared well rest-
ed at his office this morning show-
ing no ill effects from his five day
illness which caused him to miss
| his first day at S.H.A.P.E. since
coming to Europe 16 months age
and which forced the postpone-
ment of his tour plans. —U.P.





Union Park
Racing Ends

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 26

| Franco was found dead in a Close finishes and deadheats
” 5 park Easter Sunday, his throat] featured to-day’s last New Union
Britain Gets slashed with a knife. Medical] pari four day Easter Race
examiners said that “an amaz-| meeting Héllicar perform-
7 . ingly little’ amount of blood | 5 ne 7 tI ce in which Phar-
Crude Oil found about the throat indicated lite and M. an Twain deadheated

that the killer may have drunk |; econd: | : i
eta E 3 for second place, was the finest;
so LONDON, April 26. the boy’s blood, , of the day He jumped in front}
First shipments of crude oi] to] Franco was seen in the com-|¢rom the start and stayed there.

reach Britain via the new $12,-|pany of a man shortly before the
040,000,000 pipeline from Iraq to’crime by three young boys, play-

the Mediterranean port of Banias{mates of the victim. One of them
refinery at}was Luciano Tura who was ap-
Fawley aboard the tanker Barren] proached by the stranger yester-

arrived at the new

Hiu.

i day.
The 556 mile long 30-inch pipe-

line which will speed deliveries|“take care, Certain errors will About Seven Yertenss

of crude oil from the Middle East|cost dearly. Not a word of this iden, i Berner ee ee. hate

to Britain’s great new refineries}to the police.” o SECOND RACE |

was completed by the Petroleum As soon as he had left, Luciano] MARABELLA HANDICAP— Class G2

Company in 18 mon‘hs, six|screamed to his mother ‘Mama ir lg = Pag Pande

nonths earlier than schedule it is he it is he.” ieuith tee eat poanae Wis. Tit
When in full operation it will] Mrs. Tura immediately notified ]1.05 4/5

carry 14,000,000 tons of crude oil}the police who began searching REFORM ofaotbapnc iss Fl & F2

per year from the rich gilfield]the
at Kirkuk to tankers at Banias
—U.P.

neighbourhood, A
stationed at the

guard j
Tura house
—UP.
















The Red Flag was run up im-

mediately after the seventh race

in which Honeymoon came first

but the protest was rejected.
Result

FIRST RACE

Open
About Five Furlones
@ On Pose 4.











’ ° . ~
* oe
Q.C., Barna Win Inter-Club Tennis Cup
Queen’s College and Barna have| 1 was one of the best perform- their mateb, the Queen's College
each ended up with 36 points in| ances ever given by the Y.W.C.A,| girls, with the exception of
the Ladies’ Inter-Club Table@)4i-jc ‘trey should go far in the| Marguerite Wood and Ruth Will-
Tennis Gompetition. According to} Tnter-Club Knock Out Competi- jams, appeared nervous as they
the laws governing Inter-Club! tj, which starts next month faced their opponents. If this
Table Tennis there will be no Cup! jovce Jones, the Y.W.C.A. skip-| match was played before the
|Final. Therefore the Trophy, per, sprung one of the gr | Barna—Lenville match, the Col-4
which will be presented for the} surprise ‘of the night ie| lege side would have “been far
Td time this year, goes to both deft ated Joyce Clarke imber | better off
eams. . ayer of the Queen’s College However both teams have heer
Everyone expected that the T oa ee ee, net . ied playing serious tennis throughout
Queen’s College team would have Jones played better and ifter her| the competition ind both deserve
won. The draw, in their final] patch. which decided whe ther| the honour of winning the Trophs
match with Y.W.C.A. on Friday Queen’: ‘College Sepeailal vin the}. In the Barna-Lenville matct
night, was in their favour. Prior Cup or not, she ale aidan @ hearty} Barna. met very little opposition
|to this match Barna played Len-|phandshake by the Barna girls| Even their weakest player. Elsie
| ville and took all five sets to bring] sna loudly applauded ‘in | mate| Goodridge, wi to win her
their total to, 36 points. upporters or Bas, set. The Lenviile player were
| Before the Queen’s “College— ' he re regular! defeated inder ter
| ¥Y.W.C.A. match began, Queen’s “A Fit of Nerves point
College wer 83 point They | Queen’s College can Pat Howard met Gloria Ram
only r our sets in| attribute their unsuccessful bid) say the first set In hott
this mi > Cup. But aly to ‘ f ner ' After) game s How '
{ the g ee garna take five p« @ on page 12
.

The stranger left after warning|EASTER HANDICAP—C1 & C2 Maidens)

re recruits passed their Tenderfoot examinations in the
‘amp.

Camp was pitched at 3.30 p.m, and the boys retired
early after supper. On Thursday the day was begun with
Duty Patrol at 5.30 a.m. This particular patrol was respons-
ible for cooking, serving and washing up. ‘Any special
duties were also done by them, The remainder of the boys
were awakened at 6.00 a.m., and breakfast was scheduled
for 7.00 a.m. More often it was nearer to 8.00 a.m., due to
fire difficulties.

After bresiefeat, all the campers ‘
not engaged in washing up, looked , ’ o.8 a) ste
after oe. tents At 230 the Tunisian Students
Scouts fell in in uniform, the re-j} a . 1
cruits in other suitable clothes. The | Injured By I ‘alice
Union Jack was broken at the mast Ma
head, prayers were said and the TUNIS, April 26
short morhing ceremony was over. | Several demonstrating students
This ceremony was repeated at) Were injured and a large number
sunset, arrested in clashes with police at
The off duty patrol busied itself | Sousse 70 miles south of here and
with spout activities such as track- in the capital itself.
ing, ball games and: signalling; In the Sousse incident 500 stu-
while the. recruits, each with aj) dents smashed windows in a col-
scout, were drilled in-Tenderfoot | lege laboratory during Wolsy pro-
work, test meeting against pro-French
Food was brought by the boys,| Premier Salah Eldine Baccouche.
bread and milk being delivered French authorities cut com-
each day. The boys had at least! munications with the port city
two cooked meals a day, cooked by | soon after the riot happened and
the duty patrol over an open fire.| the exact details of the incident
Breakfast was English fashion and | were not immediately available.



the midday meal, a Barbadian In Tunis students at Lycee Car-
breakfast, Rice, sweet and English | not shouted Nationalist slogans
potatoes, yams, sausages, corned| and plastered Lycee walls with
beef, lettuce, tomatoes, cucumber, | anti-Baccouche legends. U.P.



and eggs, altogether or in suit-j
able servings, made up the diet, |
At night each boy was given a hot |}
cup of Ovaltine or cocoa, |

On Friday night the troop en-|
tertained the Fourth Sea Scouts
of Speightstown who were up for
the Aquatic Sports,

“NELSON” DUE
HERE TOMORROW

The C.N.S. steamship Lady Nel-
son is expected to arrive here to-
morrow from Halifax and Boston



Not far from the camp, the boys| via the British Northern Islantis
have done very well in laying the| After putting off passengers for
foundation for a Scout Hut, The| Barbados ‘and cargo, the Lady
15 stone pillars give an appear-| Nelson will be sailing the same
ance of a mediaeval stonehenge| night for British Guiana via St.
among the trees, Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad.

They broke Camp at 11,00 am.| She is consigned to Messrs Gar-
yesterday, diner Austin & Co., Ltd.



Gi














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PAGE TWO
ree FN YOPSSSS6536999666 og
Hello Boys Girls! .
A Grand Dance {8 “oP i2taPi2 ow
s
will be given by 4 an x
Mrs. EDNA MURP Gr d Dance x
Ts. , HY h which will be given by y
on > i CLAYTON & ALFRED %
Tuesday Night, 29th April }} We SN ee Be
{ at HER RESIDENCE, & CLUB ROYAL ‘Siive Sands. Ch %
“Ardenville” Culloden Road x na oe oe ee ae
Admission om Of. % Ch., Kindlv lent b Manake
en : . x ADMISSION _2/-
usie to Green's S TRANSPORTATION AVA?LABLE
Please Invite Your Friends seein te tie, OO es Ort



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GRAND OPENING FRIDAY ach 290 6. 6 ac
AT EMPIRE



Louis: °|

ctneanen soe we

Glow 70th Century Fox
POSITIVE OVIE LEADERS

Present TONITE 8.30 TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 PM.



THE BATTLE OF THE SEXES!
CLARK

GABLE - GARDNER
Broderick CRAWFORD

BEULAH

* BONDI
yr? "ripest





TUES. 20TH. WED. 301: & 8.30 P.M.
The Most Absorbing Fits 1 Our Times

40% and WAD

(Showing Simultaneously with PLAZ 4 (B.-birees)

' (To segregated Audience)
Matinees LADIES — Night Shows — MEN
Children Under 12 — NO ADMISSION

Sweeping Aside All Records

1w°S MERE AT LAST
Opeming Thursday May Ist at 8.30 p.m.



had six wives, and
he forsook them for
























EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & Daily and Contiving
WALT DISNEY'S

ROXY

TO-DAY te TUES,
PARAMOUNT Double

4.30 & 815

Rhonda Flemings
in

“ALICE IN WONDERLAND’ Glenn Ford ;

e:- _ Color by Technicolor
EXTRA SPECIAL,
“NATURE'S HALF ACRE”
An Academy Award Winner
Also; LATEST NEWSREEL

COMING SOON
Ronald REAGAN

“THE REDHEAD AND THE

COWBOY’
Flaming Guns And Red-
haired Beauty



and

THE MARX BROTHERS

in

Ruth HUSSEY





“LOUISA” “PUCK SoUP”
WED. & THUR. 4.86 & 815
OLYMPIC BIG DOUBLE
“TRAIL OF THE LONESOME
TODAY TO TUES, 490 & &15 epee cFaeE

Barbara Stanwycl, Wendel Corey
in

“THELMA JORDAN”

ROYAL

Universal's Atomic Double
Alexis Smith -— Scott Brady
—in-



“UNDERCOVER GIRL”
The Daring Story of America’s
Police Women





sia TODAY Last 2 Sows 4.30 & 8.15
“UNDER THE GUN” Edmond O'Bri. Yxonne De
Starring CARLO in —
Richard Conte Audrey Totter
The Astounding Story of A Prison “SEILVE «= CITY
Law that put a Gun in the hands Color by “echnicolor
of a Convict and gave bim
« Pardon if he used it and
WED. & THUR 41 & 415 “I WALK ALONE”
JOAN FPONTAINE Starring is
in Burt Lancaster,. Lizabet Scott





MON. & T.FS. 40% & 81S
Yvonne De Carlo Rod Cameron
in

‘LETTER FROM AN UNKNOWN
and (WOMAN”"

Bud Abbott

et es a NSS

Lou Costello

in











“THE tena ae ,

an
“HIT THE ICE “DRUMS OF THE CONGO



Cornel WILDE—Maureen O'HARA

“SONS of the MUSKETEERS” (Color) P ‘” % ZA. % “C i E ed AS [-

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.



Phyllis THAXTER —Raymond MASSEY—Gig YOUNG
SAT. Special

930am, & 1.30 pm. CALL 999 AND
LAW OF THE BADLANDS |THE HUNT IS ON!

Tim HOLT & THE BLUE LAMP
PRAIRIE LAW Jack WARNER
George O'BRIEN SOON

THURS: Special 1.30 p.m
Attraction —
the DESERT

“CHEYENNE COWBOY"
Tex WILLIAMS & Tex!
BENEKE & Glenn MILLER

50000000









6$9$5696606559S550665959560950064 —POOCSSS SO SO



A646 VOOR

“34;



--glossy and
healthy
-.groomed





, 4 BLEOBBOA OO
“OOOO

6"

4 636345654
ORCA ELOOETO a




ies %

»

Use Brylcreem and be sure of having lustrous, vital-looking x
hair — the kind of hair that helps a man to get on in the world. %
Brylcreem means good grooming —and clean grooming, too. *
because ite pure, natural oils, so beneficial to hair x
and scalp, are emulsified. And Brylcreem contains no x
gum, no soap, no spirit, no starch. Enjoy Brylcreem’s $
double benefit of day-long smartness and } x
lasting hair health. See how massage with | $
Brylcreem checks Dandruff and gives life i %
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«+. the perfect hairdressing. } /f %
Hl 4

A Ke

BRYLCREEM %

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IN YOUR

a













You can make your dull,
dry, hard-to-manage hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use
Pluko Hair Dressing and see
howit brings out highlights.
With Pluko your hair looks
softer, longer, silkier—bo-
comes so easy to arrange.




LOOK
SMARTI
Always
use Pluko,










dust ask
for Pluko,

fr








U

Obtainable at. . .
Knight's Ltd. John Gill & Co. Dancing 9 p.m.
RETAIL Bruce Weatherhead Wines ens pitte
1 Hinds’ Drug Store Nelson Pharmacy Dress Optional
PRICE H. P. Harris’ Drug Carlton Browne x
Store ig & Co. 8 "
Stoute’s Drug Store E. C, Gill Odmissto.
3 cs H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke ~ se $7. 00
and BOOKERS (B'DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY) .
Broad Street and Hastings Reseoccosesessoose %
om POLES GON

SOLE AGENTS

Now W W SHOWING .
THE FINEST SELECTION









everything that is new

LADIES’ DRESSES

—



in the latest type of material
Velvets, Lame, Nylon, Embroidered Taffeta

COCKTAIL DRESSES from $18.00 — $29.75

AFTERNOON DRESSES » $18.00
EVENING DRESSES .... » $29.75 — $35.35
MATERNITY DRESSES .....,, $24.00
COTTON HOUSECOATS » $$ 5.98
COTTON DRESSES »....... , $ 6.00

HATS and BAGS TO MATCH
Any Ensemble.

SKIRTS

Jerseys, Nylons, Cottons,
Linens, Lystavs, Taffetas

he Modern Dress Shoppe

BROAD STREET.

ae





3599 Fe FLEE LE. POPES
Opening FRIDAY tnd PARB TRE r
“ORISS CROSS
t LANCASTE! Vv

DeCARLO















BARBAREES —Dial 5170 71} TO-DAY & TOMORROW 8.50 PM
TODAY & Continuing Rett ree oe soy on Mat. SUN. 430 P.M
Women 445 p.m, — Men £0 6 om o-day & Tomorrow — 5 & 850 p.m “OUTRAGE” (Mal ‘
ee “ aE ‘Mala Powers)
MOM and DAD DEVIL'S HENCHMEN “TARZAN & the AVE GIRL’
Segregated Audieners Only ‘ ae Lex BARK
Age Limit 12 years & Over Warner BAXTER & ——o oo

Also NEWSKEEL
KIN

Showing —



Color)

SORES CREEK





FUNERAL

7 SAT. Special 1-8 p.m 4
ROSE OF
TUES, & WED, 4.50 & @
SANTA ROSA 1) WHOLE SERIAL







gist ai SCOTT

RANGE LAND eee
Whip WILSON & ol ign
ROLLING Hoosier Het Shots

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WESTWARD a re THE SPIDER’S WEB
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POD BS C990 8SO8S8S96S6 560966 S S50 GOSS

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LLLP PEFPOE SPIO OPOR,

The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

At QUEEN’S PARK
ON
THURSDAY. Sth and
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
COSTUME BANDS

STEEL BANDS
¢. ADVERTISING BANDS
D. HISTORICAL BANDS
In order to raise thestandard
of Carnival in this island the
Steering Committee would
appreciate the co-operation
of firms, clubs and individ-
uals being as original as
possible,

No entrance fee will be

charged,

MORE PARTICULARS

LATER

RPC OD

A
B.

OP LOSSLESOSSSSSOOSFOSO.

THE GIRL
GUIDES FAIR

will be held at

THE DRILL HALL

on

SATURDAY 10th MAY 1952
inder the distinguished patronage
of His Exeellency thé Governor &

Lady ‘aavs age)

Household & Gift Stalls
Milk & Snack Bars
Tea, Ices and Cakes.



Wheel of Fortune
Lucky Dips

ADMISSION
Children & Nurses 6d.

Scouts and Guides
Uniform ........ 6a
Adults st $ 1/-
27.4.52—1n.

995955 9549556655996060

ANNUAL SPRING



(Western Dress)

At

CRANE HOTEL

on Saturday,
May 3rd, 1952

In aid of St. Winifred’s
Building Fund

Music by Police Dance
Band

sleiiediietldinetangaemens































Gait TY

The Garden—St. James





TUES &@ WED 8.

“THEY WON'T BELIFVE ME”

Robert YOUNG &

THE THING
(From Another World)

THURS (Only) 8% PM

“HONEYMOON LODGE

ranct LANGFORD «&

miy LADY (Celern)
Rod CAMERON






PCE SSSSCE PE SSOCSED ESOSEV CVE

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JAMES NIBLOCK, Senior

M*

Attorney of Messrs Robert
Thom Ltd. left for Scotland by
T.C.A. via Montreal on Friday
for seven months’ holiday. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Nib-
lock.

G.F.S. Fete
RS. H. W. PEEBLES opened
“ the Annual Fete of the Girls’

Friendly Society which took place
yesterday evening at the Hostel,
Country Road.

The Fete which lasted for
hours, was fairly well
attended. There were the usual
stalls which included books,
flowers, needlework, sweets, cakes
and ices.
also amusements for
which included lucky

children
dips and

4668 |pony rides.

The Police Band under
C. E, Raison was in
and enlivened the afternoon with
some popular airs.

To Reside In Canada
ISS CYNTHIA SEARLES left
on Friday by TCA for Tor-
onto, Canada where she has gone
to reside. She is the daughter of
Mrs. Rebecca Searles of Endeav-
our, St. James. Many friends
were present at her mother’s
residence on Thursday night to
wish her bon voyage at a fare-
well party.

Director Returns

Capt.

M“ H. W. COX, Director of
Messrs. T. Sydney Kinch
Ltd., returned from St. Vincent

on Friday morning by the Lady
Rodney after an absence of about
twelve days on business. He was
accompanied by his wife.

Mrs. Cox is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, T. Sydney Kinch.

Completed Caribbean Tour
M* A. R. FERGUSSON,

Superintendent of Agen-
cies of the Manufacturers , Life
Insurance Company, has _ just

% | completed a tour of the Caribbean

>

%





3
%
S
%
%
x








area and is now on his way back
to his headquarters in Toronto.
He passed through here on Fri-
day morning on the Lady Rodney
from British Guiana intransit for
Canada.

Back to Canada

R. HERBERT A. ELLIS, a
retired businessman from
Montreal, returned home on
Thursday by the S.S, Tindra after
spending the winter here staying

> at the St. Lawrence Hotel.

ROUND-UP DANCE 3

Mr. Tindra who was here since

% the beginning of November used

to be in the shipping business
Montreal.

in



> Director Of Agriculture

%

*



R. H. H. CROUCHER, Direc-
tor of Agriculture of British



% | Guiana returned home on Friday
yfby B.W.LA., after paying a visit
ys] te the island.

x Cake Raffle

‘. E large iced cake which was










y mite





raffled for the Old Ladies’
Home was won by Miss Pat
Boyce of Marine Gardens.



WEDDING ETIQUETTE



In addition there were

attendance

SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



Carib Calling



MR. and MRS, THOMAS BANFIELD

From Holland
TAYING at Maresol
Flats after coming

Beach
all the

way from Denmark are Mr. and
Mrs. Erek Sorensen and _ their
daughter Elizabeth, Mr. Sorensen,

who was seeking a warm climate
because of his health said that he
heard in Copenhagen that Barba-
dos had the healthiest climate of
all and he and his family decided
to come here for a holiday.

So far, he said, he has found
that the travel agents did not
exaggerate and they are looking
forward to spending many more
holidays here in future. To get
here they travelled from Copen-
hagen to Amsterdam and there
they took the S.S. Cottica for
Barbados. They are thinking that
when they return home they wil!
recommend it to their friends,

‘21st Birthday
N Friday night a party
held at “Chelrose”,

was
Chel-

sea Road, the home of Mr. and
Mrs, Irvin Smith in honour of
their eldest son Noel. The occa-

sion was his twenty-first birth-
day.
Spent Easter
R. W. J. LEAK who came
over from Caracas three
weeks ago to spend the Easter

holidays with his family return-
ed yesterday by B.W.I1.A. He was
staying at Paradise Beach Club.

His wife who came out with
him will be remaining for an-
other week with their daughter
Ann who is a student at Cod-
rington High School,

Mr. Leak, an Englishman, has
been working in Venezuela for the
past six years as Instrument En-
gineer with the Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Company.

Yesterday's Wedding
A’ ST. MATTHIAS Gatch
yesterday afternoon, Miss

Dorothy Murray, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Allan N. Murray of St.
James was married io Mr,
Thomas Gordon Banfield, son of
Mrs. J. L. Banfield of ‘ ‘Willsbury,”

Hastings and the late M i-
eld. Mr. Ban

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. H. B. Spencer
wore a dress of white slipper

satin with a high neck and em-
broidered net yoke, a close fitting
bodice with long sleeves and a
tulle flared skirt. Her embroid-
ered tulle veil was kept in place
by a headdress of orange blos-
soms and she carried a bouquet of
pink rosebuds and Queen Anne’s

lace.

She was attended by two
bridesmaids, the Misses June Gas-
kin and Peggy Deane. They wore
pink net over orchid taffeta with
close fitting bodices and tulle
gathered skirts. Their headdresses
were of pink net trimmed with
pink rosebuds and blue forget-
me-nots and they carried Victo-
rian posies of pink rosebwds and
‘blue forget-me-nots,

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr, George Williams
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. M. E. Griffiths. The duties
of bestman fell to the bride-
groom’s brother, Mr. Leonard
Banfield, while those of ushers
were performed by Mr, Lionel
Banfield and Mr. Pat Deane,

A reception was held at the
groom’s mother’s residence
“Willsbury,” Hastings after which
the couple left for “Esperanza”,
St. James to spend their honey-
moon,



Decide On Reception Details

A formal reception held at your
home (or a club or hotel), wsual-
ly calls for professional catering
service, and an orchestra for
dancing, if desired, champagne or
wine punch, with a high tea or
cocktail party menu and bride’s
cake and ices. Groom’s cake is
optional, Real rose petals or paper
petals may be given to guests
for showering the bridal pair.
( Following an informal ceremony,
it is permissible to hold a small
reception in your new apartment
where champagne toasts may be
made and bride’s cake shared).
Your motherfshould act as hostess
at any sort of reception and head
the, receiving. line. The bridal
couple should lead the wedding
party to the dining :o-m as soon
as all the guests have passed
through the receiving line. The

The Truth in













Would you like wo know what a7
Stars indicate for you? Would you like

India’s most famous Astrologer, who by
ancient science to
useful purposet
has built up an
enviable reputa-







Your Horoscope |

to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,| >

cutting the first slice from the bot-tirely in candlelight for instance,

tom tier,

Here is where good commen
sense, loeal custom and the dic-
tates of your church will all stand

od.

Confer With Your Florist

Plan on flowers that are in
season, if you wish to hold down
expenses. Meet your florist at the
church (or wherever the wedding
is to take place), for a consultation,
and take into consideration its in-
terior layout and architectural
style before you make any de-
cisions as to your plans, Your
wedding colours may well be in-
spired by the tones of stained glass
windows, velvet-cashioned seats
or soft wall colours. If you are
thinking of having a wedding en-







with tapers of various sizes flick-
ering from afl sides of the church,
your florist should be among the
first to know so that he can work
cut a master plan with estimates
for everything, If it’s a home wed-
ding in the shadow of the Christ-
mas Tree, or before the lighted
fireplace in the library, talk it
over with him, then add your own
inspiration and ideas to complete
the picture. Because the bride’s
flowers are such an integral part
of her oostume, she usually dis-
eusses her bouquet with the florist
at the same time she plans the
attendants’ flowers, even though
the bridegroom traditionally foots
the bill for her flowers.
NEXT WEEK: “Concentrate On
The Little Things’—And “A
Second Marriage.”



GUARANTEED SERVICE

this opportunity to
friends and customers
from Monday next April
will be moving our shop
from Lashla’'s Limited in Prince
Wiliam Henry Street to Johnson's
vid'ng between the Modern Dress
Shoppe and Johnson's Stationery on
Broad Street

J. BALDINI & CO.,

take
our

nour
that 1s
wth

tion? The ace 2
curacy of hi * PLE LELOLL LPS OP OTP EY
redictions and OOO LLL ELLER. ests AOS ODOC,
@ sound prac . ~ os
cal advice con- % xe x 2 b
ct oin his y . y S ; ‘ x
es a ‘ St. David's Church > PITMAN’S TYPE- $
usiness, Perce y -
lation, Finances, s Annual Bazaar 2i¢
Lo - flairs, \ .
a aie S paddal <% WRITING EXAM §
Lotteries, ete., st to be held at the ts
have astounded ‘ NEW PAVILION a
Ba wack "aves, ® IN SARGEANT’S VILLAGE %|% Will, take place on Sat.
George Mackey t ’ ‘ ” om XS ger May) at res ‘
of New York be- se on \ |X at 11 a.m. Arithmetic an
8 ; 2
Meves that Tabore must % SATURDAY, 17th MAY = 3! , other test will be helq on
of second-sight = “ust Bossess some sort} % (3 p.m. to 7 p.m.) * § Saturday, 17th May.
i
8st * The Proficiency Test
Police Band in attendance | ten iatees. Anyone desir-
by the kind permission of \; ous ot sitting must commun- %
Col. R. T. Michelin e icate with me. ' %
#3 = A bateh of LP.S. Type- $
Pavilion on the Bus route =| writing Test Papers will be
from Town and other } arriving soon. Enter now.
sections of Christ Church $!§ Phone 8200. Leave your $
ersheerees: PUNDI |S 27.4.52—3n, > number. 27.4.52—In. &
. . Upper . j
india, Postage Postage to indi: SMM APPEL LP SD Ss
LOOO SOS B8OO6 300



WINDSOR

LATEST STYLES — BACKLESS &

SHOES

‘White, Tan, Black, Cherry Red

GIRLS’ SCHOO],
MEN’S SAMPLE

DIAL 4220

SHOES—Black Lace Only
SHOES — 7's Only



YOUR SHOE STORES

:

TOELESS

$10.20 — $10.6
. $7.19
$10.40, Worth $15.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606









NDAY, APRIL 27, 1952





AT THE CINEMA

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

osition of Plants And The
Right Soil

David And Bathsheba ,

ity G. EE.
to be certain of in gardening is
MOTION pictures based on stories from the Bible are the correct position In hy to
not, generally speaking, amongst my favourite type of pe Se bsg the
entertainment, and there are probably many others who jh Fast or West? We may have
feel the same way. When, as children we learned the a lovely bed, and some beautiful
ancient and wonderful stories, each one of us pictured the seedlings, but the bed is rather
characters accordthg to our own conception and interpre- shaded, will it suit these particu-

tation, which have probably changed little—if any—over }°" Seedlings’ That is the ques-



SUNDAY AD\ OCATE

Farm And Garden |
Hy AGHICOLA

years ago we were directly interested in the |
training of Elementary School Teachers in rural science
and elementary agriculture. At the end of two years’ work |
of five aid six months duration respectively with a group
of 16 1 teachers, their jreaction to the instruction





me





selected
given w tested, As they may be of interest to rurally
minded folk, we give below the answers by the leading
Teacher to two of the test questions takem from a series of
five. First, the questions: |
, poultry keeper

\
,Oou are a

tion.
the years. 2
Most of us have an inherent

dread of having mental images
nee ae Gs was with tl Set
ing in ea I saw DA’

AND BA’ which starts

in to help sober up his boss’

nephew who is on the verge of

d.t’s. and has married the
reporter's girl. This seems to me
@ bit tough on our newspaperman,

at the Globe on May Ist. I needâ„¢but he handles the job well. For

not have worried. Twentieth-
Century Fox, under the able direc-
tion of Henry King, have produced

in Technicolor a glowing spectacle
and the recreation of an historical
era, though the story of David's
love for Bathsheba, is marked
with dignity, reverence, integrity
and g taste.

The main theme is taken from
the Second Book of Samuel, and
like most Bible stories is simple,
with little or no embellishments.
The producer has therefore used
this as a focal point around which
he has built up the character of
the King of all Israel, and de-
picted the times in which he lived.
Well-known episodes from his
adult life are shown—the storm-
ing of the walls of Rabbah; the
extelling of his decision to bring
the Ark of the Covenant to
Jerusalem by Nathan, the
prophet; the arrival of the Ark,
followed by the death of the
soldier who touches it; the stoning
of the adultress before the gates
of the city, and, in retrospect,
the killing of Goliath by the boy
David. The picture moves from
the magnificence of the palace to
the peace of the country-side
and from the clangour and clash
of battle to quiet scenes of deep
feeling. The fitiest of these in-
cludes the recitation of the
Twenty-third Psalm by David to
Bathsheba before he leaves her
and faces the crowd waiting to
Stone her, and his final suppli-
cation to God, before the Ark, to
spare Bathsheba from further
punishment for a sin that was his.

David emerges as
statue—complex and compelling
as warrior, lover, father and
ruler; a man Who feels his God Ras
failed him and it is not until he
is castigated by Nathan for taking
3athsheba, wife of Uriah the
Hittite, that his concept of God

a man_ of

changes from a God of vengeance |

and implicable justice, to a God
of mercy and loving kindness,
whom he had known and loved as
a child, and whom he regained in
his agonized contrition.

Gregory Pécn seems to go from
cne superlative performance to
another and his portrayal of Devid
is surely his finest. In his inter-
pretation, David is a man of
warmth, passion and commanding
dignity at all times, and the
power of his personality is
stamped on every scene, With
such a characterization, the role
of Bathsheba would be difficult
under any circumstances, and
though Susan Hayward is always
attractive and the modulation of
her voice a pleasure to hear, I
think she was overwhelmed by
the part. Raymond Massey gives
a splendid performance as Nathan,
while Kieron Moore is completely
eredible as Uriah, whose wife
took second place to the wishes
of his King. Absolom, the son of
David, was badly cast and com4
pletely out of character, but
fortunately we don’t see much of
him.

The musical score is one of the
best I have heard and combined
with the cadence of Biblical lan-
guage, eloquently intensifies the
emotional significance of the film.

Every now and then, producers
come out with the most inept
titles for films, and this is just
what has happened in the case of
COME FILL THE CUP, playing
at the Plaza, Bridgetown. Far
from carrying out the titular
suggestion, it is a tense, hard-
hitting Cagney vehicle which
wraps up some sound and solid
thinking on the tragedy of
aledholism. Based on the premise
that it is the “first drink” that is
the reformed alcoholic’s undoing,
and which he must foreswear
forever, the plot concerns a bril-
liant newspaperman who loses
his' job and his girl due to ex-
cessive drinking. After a terri4
fying experience in a_ hospital
aleoholic ward (most of which
appears to have been cut before
the film arrived here) he decides
to travel the rest of the way on
the “wagon” and by dint of will-

power and with the help of a f

friendly ex-alcoholic, he wins the
bitter struggle. Just to make
things more difficult, he is called





some reason, a gangster-world
sub-piet is introduced about
which I wouldn't go into detail,
and I think it tends to weaken the
treatment of the serious theme
and is an untecessary complica+
tion

There is a strong cast headed by
James Cagney who brings his best
talent to the role of the reporter
who touches bottom before he
gains the will-power necessary to
resist temptation. It is a tailor-
made part for Mr. Cagney and
he misses no opportunities in a
characterization that is entirely
different from his previous roles.
Raymond Massey and Phyllis
Thaxter give sound performances
while Gig Young as Miss Thax-
ter’s alcoholic husband, does a
fine piece of acting when he
realizes he has reached the end of
his tether and literally sweats it
out with himself in an effort not
to take the “first drink.” It is
good to see James Gleason back
again, this time as an ex-barfly,
whose knowledge of the problem
gives him a brusque sympathy
and deep understanding of those
who have to fight it.

Though it is sheer melodrama, I
enjoyed COME FILL THE CUP,
and its frank treatment of a vital
problem, I would say, definitely
one of Mr. Cagney’s best.



A ‘Party’ Dress

“oe

(a UM i i ce a ee A

HeRE’S a fashion that boosters for
Gen. Dwight Eisenhower consider
of primary importance, In fact,
following its introduction in New
York’s far famed Fifth Avenue
Easter parade by Broadway sing-
ing star Dorothy Sarnoff, it will
be displayed during the New Jer-
sey primaries—and possibly else-
where, (Internationa! Exclusive)

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

SUNDAY, April 27.
4.00—7.15 pm. ....M.....,. 19.76M 25.53
4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. Inter-
lude, 4.15 p.m. For The Common Good,
4.30 p.m, Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 p.m.
Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Variety
Bandbox, 6.15 p.m. English Magazine,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade and Inter-



lude, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
Home News From Britain.
715-1045 p.m. .M 26.53M 81.32



7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News_
reel, 8.30 p.m, Ivor oreton And Dave
Kaye, 845 p.m, Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From The Editoriats, 9.00 p.m. British
Concent Hall, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10
p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. London For-
um, ae p.m, The B! In History And
in le.

MONDAY, April 28th, 1952
1.00—7.15 p.m, .. .. 19.76M « 25.53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. From The Third





And this matter of position
is a very important one, for al-
though some plarts obligingly
put up with almost any position.
yet if it does not suit them they
will not give of their best, and
for other plants, their very life
depends on their being suited.
Even when basic rules are fol-
owed, and plants that are sup-
Precd to like sun or shade are
placed where they should be, it
is disconcerting often to find the
tiresome things refusing to thrive.
Then there is nothing to be done

but to move them about their

special garden until they are

suited to their satisfaction.
Fortunately this does not

always happen, and once the likes
of a particular plant are supplied
they generally succeed.

As a generality it may be said
that all annuals and most of the
perennials require a position right
out in the sun. This can safely be
said of Shapdragon, Marigolcds,
Balsam (double) Michaelmas-
daisy Pink Carnations, Candytuit,
Sweet yssum, Verbena Bachel-
or’s Button, Hollyhocks, Phlox,
Cut-and-come, Sunflower, Cannas,
Pentas, Gerberas (although some
people say shade for gerberas)
Tube-roses, Yellow Daisy, Cocks-
combe, Queen Ann’s Lace,

Give these plats a stinny posi-
tion and they will thrive.

On the other hand plants such
as Anthuriums, Eucharist Lilies,
African-violets, Violets, Single
Balsam, Begonias, Ferns, Palms,
all like semi-shade, or the dappled
sunshine obtained under trees or
in a partly shaded verandah ox
Fernery.

Most vines like a Westerly posi-
tion. But vines and flowering
shrubs will grow north, south east
or west once they are not swept
by the wind to any great extent.
No plant really likes being wind-
swept, and in a wind-swept gar-
den, it is sensible to put up a wind
break of some description, A belt
of trees helps, but this has the
disadvantage of providing roots
which, if near enough, may suck
the beds. Tree roots travel far, so
unless the wind-break of trees
can be planted some _ distanic«
from the flower garden it would
be advisable to use something
else. A hedge planted to windward
often serves as an adequate pro-
fection for the plants, and the
roots of a hedge would not be as
harmful to the garden as tree-
roots, A low wall topped by lattice
also serves well, and provides an
excellent wind-break with no
bothersome roots at all.

Soil

Besides the importance of the
position of the plant, there is the
right soil to be considered. A
sensible well balanced soil is ade-
quate for most plants, and as our
soil in Barbados is as a rule fairly
well balanced we have a good
foundation as a start. In making
up the average bed for average
plants the things to be considered
are, first, to give it good drainage,
and then to incorporate into the
soil a certain amount of leaf
mould, charcoal and well rotied
cow manure until the whole is of
a nice mellow consistency. This
type of soil does well for most
plants. But there are other plant
which require different soils,
poorer or richer and it is as well
to give these plants what they
need if they are to do their best.

Ferns for instance do not require
a heavily manured soil, but prefer
a mixture with some dry pounded
cow manure, soot, ash, marl etc.,
Nasturtiums, Plumbago, Yellow
Daisy on the other hand definitely
do best in a poor or even tmarly
soil. Anthuriums are said to like
f heavily manured soil. So it will
be seen that it is important in gar-
dening to learn how to treat the
various plants if complete success
is to be assured. Reference books
are a great help in this matter but
advise from other keen gardeners,
and a chat with them about their
experiences with the various plants
is more helpful still,





Programme, 5.00 pan. Homi Kanga, 5.15
p.m. Souvenirs Of Music, 6.00 p.m.
Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 pm. Take i
From Here, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round Up

And Programme Parade, 7.00 piv. The
News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain.

7.15—10.30 p.m. . 25.583M 3$1.32M

ihe’ femcincianesiols

7.15 p.m. The Lady On The Screen,
745 p.m, Happy Hoe-Down, 8.15 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African Sur-
vey, 8.45 p.m, Interlude, 8.55 p.m From
The Editorials. 9.00 p.m. Listeners
Digest 9.30 pam. Music By Lehar, 4
pm. The News, 10.10 p.m. News Tal
10.15 p.m. Science Review, 10,30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes.



|

DON’T LOOK NOW at THE OTHERS! |

BUT can rou BEAT THESE PRICES?

W.F. APRICOT
40c.

FULL FRUIT M’LADE

34c.



STRAWBERRY

55c.

GREEN FIG

39c.

SPECIAL STD, M’LADE

34c.

LOGANBERRY

40c.

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE UNBEATABLE PRICES

IN THEIR INITIAL SHIPMENT OF
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B.B.C. Radié “2

Notes



In the coming week British
Foreign Policy will be examined
by three speakers in & BBC pro-
gramme ‘Listeners’ Digest’ Noel
Annan analyses what he thinks

are the essentials of the situation
today; R. H. S, ¢



rossman, M.P.,
looks at Anglo-American
relations and I Ss Amery
Studies the evol of British
foreign policy. T edition of

‘Listeners
half-hour
a series of

is, in fact, a
ed version of
iginally broad-






cast in the BBC's Third Pro-
gramme, isteners’ Digest’ will
bé on the air on Monday

28th. inst. beginning at 9.00 p.m.

Another
Program
dig

talk in
> series
sts are taken ‘will be given on

this same Third





Frid next, 2nd, May This is
entitled ‘The Machinery of Diplo-
macy” and is given by Harold

Nicolson, He can be heard at 10.30
p.m, Both broadcasts will be in the
25 and 31 metre bands, 11.75 and
9.58 megacycles.



Indian Cricket Tour

As cricket fans know the Indian
cricketers are touring Britain this
summer, The tour begins on
Saturday, 3rd. May, with the
match against Worcestershire, An
eye-witness account of the first
day’s play will be given for
listeners in this are¢ five minutes
only—at 4.15 pum. For the rest of

the tour the BBC wiil be broad-
casting eight of the more im-
portant County matches and all

four Tests. In addition, and this
applies to Saturday, 3rd, May elso,
the matches will be reported on
Saturday in ‘Spor Review’ at
7.45 p.m. and will be commented
in every day in ‘Sports ee
which is heard at 6.45 p.m, daily
except Sundays.
Lawn Tennis

Another important sporting
event on Saturday, 3rd. May, is
the end of the Hard Court Cham-
pionships at Bournemouth, The
Hard Court Championships are a
prelude to Wimbledon and are
second only to the latter in British

lawn tehni Expected to take
part in the hard Court Champion-
ships are Frank Sedgman of

Australia and Yarslav Drobny, the
Czech who now plays for Egypt.
Max Robertson will broadcast an
eye-witness account. of the tinals

at 4.20. pm. on Saturday right
after the report of the Indian
cricket match against Worcester-

shire.
The Bach Family

In the coming week the BBC
will broadcast a concert of choral
music featuring three generations
of Bachs in the series ‘From
Third Programme.’ The first item
s Unserleben ist ein schatten’ by
Johann Bach (1604 -1673), who
was of the generation of the great
Johann Sebastian Bach’s grand-
father, The second is ‘Ichlasse dich
nicht’ by Johann Christoph who
was Johann Sebastian’s second
cousin—this tells the story of
Jacob wrestling with the ang a1
and lived from 1642 to 1703 while
the forty-five minutes pee

ds with Jesu meine Freude by
Seat Sebastian himself (1685—
1750) which is one of the most
extended and varied of all his
motets, The broadcast under the
title of ‘From the Third Pro-
gramme’ can be heard at 9.00 p.m.
on Thursday, 1st. May’ and is also
being broadcast at the less eon-
venient time of 4.00 pm, on
Monday, 28th. inst

the





POSSE

from which the

week-end visitor whx

“What levely eggs!

Hoy id you manage it?” How
would you answer him?

2 Suppose y o u were dis-

couraged at some particular stage!
of your activities in connection
with your work relating to agri-
cultt bias, whether in school}
or diStrict, including the
je of pupils and parents
suld you set about to con- |





attit

How \





sider the difficulties with a view
to their solution? j

Secondly, the answers, an d
these are the Teacher’s actual
words

“Well, what’ I do is to keep}
only those hens that have shown
evidence of good laying qualities
Only such hens as lay normal |
eggs of a desirable weight and)

nexte size and of good shape and colour |

re kept. These hens are fed on }
. balanced laying ration of care-

fully prepared mash _ consisting |
of protein, carbohydretes an cd}
mineral ingredients in due pro-|
portion, in addition to a certain

amount of green food and grains, |
especially corn. Such things as
corn, carrot and green food not
only improve the quality of the |
eggs, but give to the ee the de-}

sirable coloration makes
it attractive. Keep nests |
clean also is an imy natter, |
and all soiled eggs | w lightly |
with a damp cloth,’ |

2. “I would first seek the causo;
the opposing attitude of|
either parent or pupil before I
set about to consider remedial
measures for the effect. If my
difficulty lies with the parents,
perhaps the best I could do is to
fied out from parents the reason
or aon y unfavourable attitude
they might have evinced, discuss
with them their grievance, try to}
see their point of view, try to
show them mine in a friendly
way, and gradually by tactful
and persuasive measures enlist}
their sympathy and co-operation |
in the work. There are some
parents who are prone to believe
that an agricultural bias has for
its object the making of the chil-
dren professional ‘tillers of the
soil’. It would be my duty in such
cases to erase this erroneous idea
by impressing on their minds the
fact that the agricultaral bivs by
no means subtracts from the
pupils’ chances of obtaining the
necessary academic training.
“Should the, difficulty originate
with pupils, again the cause will
be sought. As teacher, I see
phe a ck on my general atti
File Bi Betnode approach
in depling with this subject and
the pupils; and a_ conscientious
examination will not fail to re-
veal the cause should it originate
from me, If such ts the case, then
L would need toc han ge my
methods and attitude towards my
pupils, to read just myself and

for

begin again. The children’s point
of thew will be sought in a
frieuadly and tactful way, and

move effort will be made to in-
terest the pupils by way of en-
couragement, sympathy and assis-
tance in solving thelr difficulties,
to avoid making the work 4
drudgery by not attempting too
much, and to try to cultivate 4
closer bond of sympathy, co-op-
eration and understanding be-
tween teacher abu ¢nugbt both
in school and in the garden.
“The approach of the work
from a simple, practical a n d
workable point of view, combined
with a broad and deep interest
in the pupils’ outlook will go a
far way towards readjustment
of the work which might have
peen one or mor e

causes.”





upset by

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CHAMPIONS

Amateur Boxirg Needs to be Revived
BY O. S. COPPIN

“NOTRE DAME yesterday afternoon, clinched the
championship of the Senior Division of the B.A.F.A’s
1952 competition. There was little doubt that this would
be the most probable end to the season’s competition as
affirmed by me in these columns last Suntlay.

However, it was not impossible that Spartan and
Empire might have been given the very difficult task of
equalling Notre Dame on points and beating them on

, 80al average, if Notre Dame had lost to Carlton yester-
day afternoon and Spartan had dealt out a crushing
defeat to Everton on Thursday.

EMPIRE'S CHANCES NIL
MPIRE’S chance would have been afforded them in these cireum-
stances in that they would then have been required to beat

College on Tuesday by an even more handsome margin, if they were
to win, ,

This is not now the case. Notre Dame have scored fifteen points
and Empire who are twelve points have only a possible fourteen points
f they defeat College

Spartan have already been eliminated having been defeated in
their fixture with Everton thereby closing their account this season in
this competition with a total of twelve points. There is therefore no
opportunity for a team to reach Notre Dame's 15 points.

AT THE BOTTOM

eo are now in line for relegation to the Second Division. It
is a striking example of anti-climax that a team like Carlton who
have figured as finalists in the B.A.F.A., and also in the knockout com-
petition for the past three seasons, have now finished bottom of the
table. They simply could not synchronise their movements this season
although they have some good matches to their credit.

With Notre Dame at the head with 15 points and Spartan and
Empire 12 each, Everton occupy the fourth place with eight points,
while College are six points with another fixture to play. Carlton are
bottom of the table with five points and all their fixtures played.

NOTRE DAME LEAD 2ND DIVISION

N the Second Division Competition Notre Dame have established
a clear lead. They have won six out of seven games and have
drawn the other giving them a score of thirteen points. Their nearest
rivals are Spartan who have scored 10 points in eight games played,
so that the Park team with a total of ten games to play have a possi-
ble fourteen points while Notre Dame, with three matches to play
have but to score two additional points to carry off the champion-
ship. Here again it is reasonably certain that Notre Dame will carry
off this trophy as well.



RANGERS HEAD JUNIOR TABLE

HE Third Division is also extremely interesting. Rangers, a team

who have been admitted in the B.A.F.A. League competition for
the first time this season have won all thirteen of their fixtures
played this season. ‘

They have scored 26 points, have shot thirty-five goals and have
had but six goals shot against them.

Notre Dame are the present runners-up in this competition. They
have played twelve games, have won ten, lost one and drawn one.
They have shot twenty-five goals and have had six goals shot against
them.

CHALLENGERS

HEY have each to play seventeen fixtures in this competition so

that Rangers are not entirely out of the wood yet. Y.M.P.C. “A”
and Barbados Regiment who have each scored nineteen points in
welve games have also tarned a measure of consideration in the
race for the championship.

| POLICE K.O. PICKWICKIANS

j HE Knockout Competition was begun on Wednesday with a fix-
| ture between Police and Pickwick-Rovers, It is true that this

meant that a Second Division team was opposing a Third Division
\team respectively, This in my opinion did not however give Pick-
‘ wick-Rovers the licence to put up the display of burlesque that
| they did.

They were completely outplayed by the Police and with the
| exception of Robinson, the captain, who, on merit, can, command his
| selection in sny of the First Division teams in the competition, in
| my opinion, the rest of the Kensingtonians displayed no intelligent
| approach to the game at all. ee
| It has not been unknown in the past that a Second Division
| team and even a Third Division team have ended up as one of the
| finalists in the Open Knockout Competition in which they had met
and disposed of leading First Division teams. 7

BAY TEAM vs. SPARTAN TO-MORROW

ANDERERS meet Spartan tomorrow afternoon in the second

Knockout fixture and I am looking forward to the Bay team
xiving Spartan a good game and if the Park team underestimate
them they should show their disapproval by “knocking them out’.

The greatest attraction of the First Round draw will of course
be the meeting of Notre Dame and Empire on Saturday. Some fans
who do not understand are wondering why these teams have met
in the First Round as either could easily be a finalist. They were
drawn not matched, according to the laws of the Competition,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

if |NOTRE DAME 1952 B.A.F.A.

SOCCER LESSON

By GRAHAM WILKES

Passing with the Inside
of the Foot

This method of passing is
the most accurate and when
mastered a powerful means of
passing a ball or scoring a
goal. The reason for this state-
ment is quite simple, there is
a wider area of the foot pre-
sented for actual contact with
the ball. It is also possible to
use this method of passing as
a dummy, viz. Stanley Mat-
thews runs much of his dis-
tance crabwise or sideways,
which enables him to either
pass with the inside of the foot
or to give a dummy and pro-
ceed in the opposite direction,
as his body weight may be
transferred rapidly fiom one
foot to the other. In fact the
ball is not really kicked it is
pushed or directed in a certain
direction.



PICTURE NO. 1. In this
picture the kicking foot is the
right foot. Notice that the
non-kicking left foot is placed
beside the ball and as the right
foot is preparing to come into
contact with the ball it is
turned outwards as it swings
to the ball.



PICTURE NO. 2. Here the 4
ball is in contact with the foot, -

note that the whole of the in-
side of the foot is cushioning
the ball (making sure that the

maximum accuracy is ob-—

tained) and preparing to force
it on its way in the intended
straight line. The body mean-
while is leaning backwards
and allowing the forward
pushing movement to come
into force.








PICTURE No. 4. This pic-
ture shows 2 rear view and
shows clearly the position of
the non-kicking left foot and
the outward turn of the kick-
ing foot as it swings down to
make contact with the ball.
NOTICE that the non-kicking
foot is placed beside the ball,
the eyes are on the ball and
the balance of the body is
helped by the uplifted arms.
This picture should be studied
with PICTURE No. 1.



PICTURE No. 5. The ac-
tual moment of contact is illus-
trated from the rear note in
this picture that the body has
now commenced to lean back-
wards to allow for the actual
pushing movement of the foot.
The arms too have dropped to
the rear as the weight of the
body is inclined backwards.
This picture should be studied
with PICTURE No. 2.

NOTES
The body weight is actual-
ly checked by the non-

; kicking foot and gives a firm

base to kick against.

This method of kicking can
help any player who is used
to toe-punting and help to cure
this bad habit.

It is a graceful movement
and one that has a double use
either as an agent for passing
or as a means of beating a
man,

Practice this with two other
people, attack whilst one de-
fends. Pass the ball with the
side of the foot to your part-
ner pass the defender then run
forward into position to re-
ceive the return pass.

MASTER THIS METHOD
THEN YOU WILL HAVE
ONE MEANS OF PASSING
ACCURATELY AND A GOOD
DUMMY TO BEAT A MAN.

WORK OUT THE METHOD
OF USING THE DUMMY
FOR YOURSELF.

Union Park
Races End



, litled to feel, were better than Gleneagle. Up to no

SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952

BRIGHT LIGHT AND
GLENEAGLE

A Comparison Between 2 Great Fillies
BY BOOKIE

HE performance of Bright Light at the last Christ-

mas meeting immediately reminded us of that
other great filly of past years, Gleneagle. Trinidad-
jans in particular have been making comparisons be-
tween the two ever since. With Bright Light's appear-
ance at Union Park they onge again expected to
_. renew the comparison, Mr. Bafnard’s filly being the
only other besides Gleneagle who had the opportunity to run with the
imported horses in C class at such an early stage of her career.

In addition to this there is also a likeness between the two fillies
not only in looks but in their resvective actions when galloping. it is
not unnatural therefore that we should go to the record books to see
how Bright Light compares with Gleneagle as meeting follows meet-
ing. So far I am inclined to think Gleneagle has the difference,

But before doing so it is interesting to note that these two filliés
have excited the imaginations of the public more than any others of
their own sex. In the case of Gleneagle this was natural, as she was
certainly, up to the time that sne came along, the best creole filly ever
bred in this part of the B.W.I. But since she ran ten years ago as a
three-year-old many others have come and gone, who we were en-

4 wia 7
who believe that Bright Light too is not the best am as yea
Nevertheless, there is something in a horse’s general make-up whicn
takes the public fancy and it is not only on their ability to run. For
all their speed and dash neither Jetsam nor Ligan could possibly iby
claim to the popularity which Ras Taffare enjoyed, One of thes a
popular horses in the history of the English turf was not a Derb wed
ner but old Brown Jack who was a jumper before he raced on th fat.
Bright Light apparently has this quality. =e

URNING back to Gleneagle first of all, we find that when she went
7 to Union Park after her smashing victories at the Christmas meet
ing she was classified D proper and not C2, where Bright Light now is,
Next we find that where Gleneagle ran in five races at a thr a
meeting Bright Light ran in only two races at a four-day Axtire * on

There was no Easter Guineas in Gleneagle’s day and she opene.
her account at Union with a 2-length victory in the ‘McEnearney Wan
Token, being in receipt of 4 lbs. from Tom, who was second 3 lb: 4 aah
Mermaid II, who was third, and 5 lbs. from Melipona who was ft a
Coldstream was fifth and the terrible tempered Charles the Bold was
left at the gates showing the sort of temper which made hi Ee
known as Charles the Bad. This race was over six furlongs oe

Comparing this field with the one which Bright Light met in th
Easter Guineas last Easter Monday Bank-holiday, it is rather uff It
to assess their respective merits. Gleneagle ran against en foe
year-olds, one five and two very aged. Bright Light raced with threes
year-olds only. The horse with the best reputation in Glene gies
field was Coldstream but he was obviously off form. Tom fips hs
second was never more than a good E class performer at ony tix yr
his career while at that meeting he was actually only in F Me ‘aid i,
while being one of the outstanding half-breds of that time ane rer
any better than Tom. Melipona, like Mermaid II was once a ood half.
bred but at this time she was merely filling in a number. , i

The next best to Bright Light in the Easter Guineas was Gallant
oor ueee a we might give him the benefit of the doubt that he is
the eho wee than any of the company which Gleneagle met in

B" where Bright Light had a rest from Mond
she raced a second time for the me
ae ame ener her first race to take
ongs, is was in the U.B.O.T. Cup and her wei ht was ¢ icing
100 with 3 lbs overweight. She met Embrasure (11L2) Cap @Antne
(118), Ras Taffare (125), the Jamaican Flare (914 17), Really Flying
(91+19) and Weglind (127). She gave them a sound beating, leading
most of the way, and winning comfortably by a length from Embrasure.
with Cap d’Antibes third and Ras Taffare fourth. :
Bright Light, we have seen ran over seven furlongs with 111 lbs.
and was second to Careful Annie who was allowing her 16 Ibs. I
have since heard from my friend the “Scout” that Bright Light was
the victim of a most unusual accident at the start of this race. Her
bit, he said, caught up with that of Dipdell’s and she had to make
a few twists of the head before she got loose. However he thought
that she had a lot in hand when she entered the back stretch and
afterwards she took them down quite easily until coming into the
home stretch she was slightly in front of Careful Annie. Here,
however, he thought she failed. Careful Annie put down a courageous
performance and Bright Light was just not equal to the task. At least
Oe were his actual words, c
i rega to comparing the quality of the C-class fields
i tae ike aie and Bright Light I wouba’ aay that ieee
Ss er an it was ten years ago. This is onl Pp <
becausg where the field numbered 7, three of Tier Wet Se
in Gleneagle’s day, there were 15 in Bright Light's race_and she was
the only creole. It might he said that Ras Taffare was among those
whom Gleneagle defeated but at that time -he was not half the horse
which he later turned out to be, nor was he in the best of form.
As Bright Light did not race again yesterday the comparison may
rest for the time being. But it is nat without significance that
we may go on to record what Gleneagle accomplished at the remainder
of her meeting for it was truly a remarkable performance. She raced
twice again on the second day of the meeting, which, please note
was the Easter Monday. There was, therefore, only a break of one
day as the meeting opened traditionally on the Saturday before. Both
of these races were D-class events, the first over a mile and the second
another six furlong event. In the first she carried 114 lbs. and won
from Mermaid II to whom she allowed 2 Ibs., and in the second her
weight shot up *0 140 lbs. Where she won yet again, this time from

Cross Talk and Carnival to whom she allowed 31 and 33 Ibs,
respectively.









\ ay to Saturday before
eting, Gleneagle came out a
on the C class horses over 8 fur-

There is an interesting sidelight to this story and looking back 10
years one finds that the same Dr. Steve Bennett, who is playing
such a leading part in the revival of the New Union Park Turf Club
to-day, rode his last race although he had long retired from riding

HELP AMATEUR BOXING
FFORTS are being made to revive Amateur Boxing in the island.
I hope that these will meet with the support of the sporting

BREWED AND BOTTLED
TO PERFECTION

@ from page 1 in the first of these two races which Gleneagle won the second day.
Flame Flower and Oscar (deadheat); There were only four starters the other two besides Gleneagle and

Me on. rn 6. i ‘les é ;
editation. Time 1.0 a Mermaid II being Cross Talk and Charles the Bold. Charles, by

NOW ON SALE AT

‘J. N. GODDARD & SONS Ltd.
° BRIDGETOWN

public. At one time Amateur Boxing provided the means whereby
promising youngsters from the schools, scout troops and from other
youth organisations were able to join in healthy competition.

Interest gradually waned and avart from a few spasms over
the past two years due mainly to some yeoman work by Major
A. R. Foster, Messrs. Louis Lynch, Ciaude Ramsay and Commander
Beard there has not been much done by others towards stabilising
this form of sport.

HELPS PRODUCE THE “GREATS”

MATEUR Boxing provides talent for the highly paid profes-
sional boxers in the large countries of the world. It is no
secret that the Golden Gloves Amateur Boxing competition have
given to world professional boxing people like Joe Louis, formerly
World Heavyweight Champion Ezzard Charles and company.
Obviously there is little scope for Amateur boxing in Barbados
providing candidates of this calibre but there might be the chance
through this medium of Barbados being put on the world map in
another branch of sport.
Whatever it does it furnishes the youth of the island with the
opportunity to learn to defend himself and to join in a clean, healthy



PICTURE No.3. The move-
ment has now been completed
and the foot is following
through and with the body is
guiding the ball on its intend-
ed course. Notice the fully
open face of the foot and the
backword body lean with the
eyes still focussed on the ball.

N.B.—A little obsexvation at
this point. It is most essen-
tial that whenever possible
you should make up your mind
where you are going to put the
ball before you actually re-
eeive it. Know where the op-
position is before receiving the

BRECHIN CASTLE HANDICAP
Class Bl & B2
About Seven Furlongs

Ali Baba; Rock Diamond; Rosemary.
Time: 1.37.

FIFTH RACE
WATERLOO HANDICAP
Class Cl & C2 Open
About Eight Furlonss

Distinct; Dibbell; Sand Crack. Time:

1.52.

SIXTH RACE
HINDUSTANA HANDICAP
Class Gl and G2 Open
About Seven Furlongss

Suntan; My Own; Monsoon. Time:
1,38 2/5,

SEVENTH RACE
GASPARILLA HANDICAP
About Seven Furlongs
Class Fl and F2



Honeymoon; China Doll; Jolly Miller.
Time: 1.38/3/5.

EIGHTH RACE
PALOSECO HANDICAP
Class A and Lower

this time had been given up as a hopeless case by two or three other
trainers and Steve had taken him in hand vowing that he would
make sometsing out of him. But Charles by this time had also
reached the point where he was lying down with jockeys at the
start and so Steve decided to ride him himself. Thus with 116 lbs.
posted in the book as his official weight Charles the Bold came out
with a substantial 40 lbs. overweight in the saddle. Quite frankly,
I have never seen more overweight posted on a board in my life and
I firmly believe that it must have been a record, at least for flat
racing.

EVERTHELESS it must have had a good effect on Charles be~

cause after racing fourth and iast in this event we find that he
did make another effort later the same afternoon, this time With a
proper jockey and a weight of 122 lbs. Needless to say he ran last,
but at least he did not lie down again.

To return to Gleneagle she came out again on the following
Saturday and took Calgary Handicap with 143 lbs, up. Once again
Mermaid IL was second and Coldstream this time was third, in re<
ceipt of 38 and 33 lbs, respectively. Thus in three days of racing did
Gleneagle win five races, the last two with 10 stone and over in
the saddle. Now where do we find Gleneagle moved to on the classi-

About Seven Furlongs

ball it will help your play and

torm of sport. ’ your team.

a
OFFERING A FEW nooite attack |
MORE USEFUL A

ITEMS

Hellican; Pharlite; Mark Twain (dead- fication list after this performance? From D to C2! Yes indeed...
heat), Time: 1,35 4/5, how times have changed,

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aa ia TS a a a se Oi ei NE ow



SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



WEIGHTLIFTING AND
BODY BUILDING
2

No.
By EDWIN

ROGERS

In 1947, the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados
staged a Senior Weightlifting contest at Combermere
School. It was this show that really got me interested in
weightlifting. It left an indelible mark on my mind. If
these fellows can lift so much weight, why ean’t I one oi
these days. Yes, the weightlifting bug had bitten me and I

was eager to start.

In passing it is interestin
sponsored by the Amateur A’

to note that these shows
letie Association were the

forerunner to the Amateur Weightlifting Association about
, Which formation I will write in a later article.

About this time, Harold Web-
ster introduced me to the mem-
bers of another gym — “The
Camp”, which was being opera-
a
well known figure in the “Iron
Game” both locally and in
Trinidad where he was a one-
time champion. In the 1947 show
Solomon had not been training
on “the lifts”, so he entered as
a “Body contestant
along with Bannister.

“The Camp” had more space
available for training than Mr.
Webster’s training quarters, and
was therefore able to accomo-
date man more members.
Since then Webster’s gym
has grown considerably and is
now one of the largest clubs in
the island. It was interesting
watching these lads exercise and
what struck me most was how
they enjoyed every moment of
it. It was hard work and it made
me realise that I would have
to train just as hard if I wanted
to have big muscles.

I kept up my training at home
and at Mr. Webster’s. We (my
brothers and I) now had a
quantity of weights at home.
My visits to “the Camp” were
confined to Saturday afternoons.
It was on Saturdays that the
“big boys” did their heavy
exercises, each lifter would go
“all out” to break records. At
one time I made sure that I was
the first person to reach the
Gym so as to make sure that I
did not miss anything.

Teach Me To Lift

Shortly after the 1947 show I
asked George to teach me “to
lift”. This necessitated frequent
visits to “the Camp.” I trained
on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays. I was then pressing 100
lbs. The first afternoon I tri
“Snatching” I went sprawling
on the ground. It was difficult
at first to master the correct
style but I made up my mind
that I must succeed.

When I started York Course
3 after six months of Courses
1 and 2 I was only snatching
60 Ibs. After a few weeks of
training however I was doing
over 100 lbs. I was now making
rapid progress. I remember
clearly the afternoon I
120 lbs—the weight of the stan-
dard barbell set—I have a pic-
ture of myself doing this which
I treasure very much, At this

stage I found the need for addit-
ional training, so I included
two more afternoons — making

a total of five evenings a week
training. On Tuesdays an d
Thursdays I included dumbel\
and iron boot exercises to my
“work-outs”’.

I had now been exercising for
4 period of approximately 1%
years and during this time I
had been following York Courses
1, 2 and 3.

Chats on Swimming





For Beginners

The most suitable plan of
training for qa beginner is as
follows :— Start with the York
Barbell and Dumbell Course No.
1 for about three months so as
to condition yourself to the
use of weights. These Y or k
courses as I have already said
are available at most of the

many tlifting clubs
rpughoxt the island, You should
follow the as
they are wri! . After

mdnthg, you should be ready
to use York Course 2. Course 2
should be followed fdr a similar
length of time three or
four months. You will find
Course 2 is just the opposite to
Course 1, for example, you for-
ward press in the first course
and you back-hand curl in the
second. You will notice that
the same muscles are getting
worked but from a_ different
angie.

At the end of the courses you
can repeat any of the exercises
you favour best. If you want
to leave out the dumbell move-
ments and replace these by do-
ing more of the favourite exer-
cises outlined in the course you
can do so. This however is not

advisable uniess you had had
a reasonably well developed
body when you an. The

weak and underweight person
should follow the courses
outlined.

Pre-Lifting Course

At the end of the first six or
seven months you should be
showing some signs of improve-
ment. Now is the time to begin
the York Course 3, which is a
pre-lifting course. In this course,
you develop power, speed, co-

ed ordination and timing. This is

the one which should make you
puff and -pant. Champions have
done all three courses and they
all lay emphasis on Course 3--
for it is this course that is re-
sponsible for the greatest , part
of their development.

When you have been doing
‘Course 8 for t hree or four
months, you should now be
ready to specialise on the three
recognised lifts — Press, Snatch
and Clean and Jerk. I will ex-
plain training for these lifts
later

I have started a number of
boys weightlifting, all ‘very am-~
bitious. They wanted to train
every evening of the week in
the belief that the more they
exercised the quicker they would
get results. They wanted to get
large muscles in a week or two,
but finding they did not they lost
interest. Remember, it takes
months and months even years
for the champions to fully de-
velop. ;

Getting back to my training,
I found that the two additional

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Carlton, Dames Battle
To A Goalless Draw

CARLTON, one of the last teams in the running for
the 1952 First Division Championship held Notre Dame to
a goalless draw when the two teams locked together in the
penultimate first division game of the season before a mod-

erate crowd at the Oval.

Despite the draw, and being outplayed by the Black
Rock team, the Dames emerged the winners of the First

Division trophy with 15 points to their credit.

It is

a

deserving honour for a team who in three years came on
from the third division to carry off in their second year
the coveted BA.F.A. Firs:

of first division football
Division Cup.

Yesterday evening they missed
the services of their Captain and
centre half, Paul Mandeville, and
they lacked their usual speed
and concentration. Carlton on the
other hand found in Brickie Lucas
and Boogles Williams two versatile
players who led a spirited attack
against the Dames defence which
at times went to pieces. The
situation was however saved by
Wilkinson the goalie who brought
off some well judged saves.

Cariton kicked off toward the
pavilion end and from the start
the Dames went into the attack
An early corner was conceded by
Carlton, and within a minute, two
good efforts by the Dames were
negatived, once by custodian King
and again by Kenny Hutchinson,

The Black Rock boys soon got
into their stride and one power-
ful shot by Lucas went abgut
3 yards outside the upright

Both teams looked fit, and it was
evident from the pace of the
game that both teams were bent
on drawing first blood.

Fine Shot

The forwards were combining
~vell, and the defences were tried
out regularly. A really fine shot
with the left foot from Reynold
Hutchinson nearly found the left
corner, and then the Notre Dame
forwards ‘ried out the Carlton
custodian in quick succession.
Twice McCollin the Dames inside
left took powerful shots which
were cleanly saved by King, and
then he kicked over what booked a
certainty. Gill missed an oppor-
tunity to net a perfect corner kick
from the left wing.

_ Williams kicked over a pile
ériver free kick from outside the
area. Both teams fought hard for
the initial goal, but it eluded them
time and again, and the interval
was taken with the position no



afternoons worked very well. I
did quite a number of dumbell
presses, starting with 45 lbs, in
each hand, changing the weight
each time, until I reached 75 to
80lbs, These dumbell presses and
the system I worked on was re-
sponsible for the improvement
in my barbell pressing.
“Sticking Point”

My press had now reached 145
lbs. and I seemed to have reached
a “sticking point”. It took many
weeks to reach and pass 150 Ibs.
I remember one Saturday after-
noon I told myself that if I did not
press 150 lbs. 1 would quit the
game. I pressed 145 easily added
the “big” five and gripped the
bar. Once—twice—three times
I failed. I was so disappointed
that I threw down the weights,
van for my clothes and started
to leave the Gym. Mr. Winfield
Grannum, one of my training
mates and now Secretary of the
Amateur Weightlifting Associa-
tion of Barbados ran after me
and brought me back to the
Gym. He gave me some en-
couragement and told me not to





The Back Stroke : Leg Movement snip ORIENTAL
RECOMMENDED Pp AL ACE
The backstroke kick is the jeg gt hg ey dual Resin aan for IRREGULAR ACTION,
crawl kick reversed. The toes are e legs are often § s
pointed and the pressure is up, thus lack the slight bends at knee OINTMENT SICK HEADACHE, | BRAD SU ARTES. FOR
making the instep the foot sur- and ankle that are necessary to BILIOUSNESS, ‘ FROM ae
face that furnishes most of the Present the maximum = driving f INDIGESTION, ete, pate INA &
driving force. surface. HHI |

The legs should swing from the
hip and should be thcroughly re-
laxed and there should be a cer-
tain amount of bending at the
knee and ankle. There is a “whip”
in the ankle action, as if to shake
the foot off the leg.

The maximum up and down
distance between the feet in the
kick is from ten to twelve inches.



BACK STROKE—Watch your toes.



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The best rhythm, as in the front
crawl, is three foot lifts to one
arm stroke, or six foot lifts to
one complete arm cycle — that
is, two arm pulls. This is called
the “six-beat’”” kick.

Here, for easy reference, is a

different
started.
Notre Dame kicked off in the

from when the game
°

second half, but Carlton soon took
over and bore down the field on!)
to have their efforts thwarted by

the Notre Dame defenders
Chance Bungled

The game had lost some of the

speed and strategy of the first half

and when the Dames had an ex-

cellent chance to open the score

Gill, their centre forward bungled

as he kicked wide of an open goal

The game was speeded again,
with Brickie Lucas ing the
Carlton attack ably assisted by
Boogles Williams. The Dames

were not quite themselves in spite
of their efforts, and they allowea

quite a few chances to.go abegging

Their forward movements lackec

finish.
Car**on twice

forwards sent

difficult shots at Wilkinson which
the
Dames switched Darcy MeCollin

he saved brilliantly, and
to the right wing.
Grim Struggle
The last few minutes saw bott
sides locked in a grim struggle as

they fought for the still elusive
the

openin goal. Wilkinson
Dames’ custodian brought off som
excellent saves when the Carltp:
forwards tried him out late in the
evening.

Carlton were at this stage play-
ing the better game, and man)
good forward thrpsts in the las!
minute brought loud cheers frgn
the crowd. The game ended with-
out a goal being scored.

The teams were as follows:—

Cariton; King, Porter, Kennedy,
Hutchinson, K. Clairmonte, Mar-
shall, G. Hutchinson, Lucas, Wil-
liams, Warren, R. Hutchinson.

Notre Dame: Wilkinson, Browne
Straughan, Roberts, Archer, Seale,
C. Daniel, Gill McCollin, F, Daniel.
quit, as most of the boys had
gone through that stage. George
also told me that his press had
stuck at 150 and it had taken
him several weeks to accomplish
it. Mr, Grannum is still trainin;

with me and he reminds m«
regularly of that incident. I
have a firm belief that if it

wasn’t for him bringing me back

to the Gym, I might have given
up.

After a two-week rest I came

back and pressed 150 and shortly

afterwards I succeeded with 155

and 160. It
reached a_ sticking point,
Next week I will tell of my
expeviences in the three
weightlifting championships
that I have entered — the
Junior Championship in 1947,
the Inter-Club Championship
and 8 e ni o r Championship,
both of which took place in
1951. 1 will also explain a
training programme for the
three recognised lifts — the
, the snatch and the
clean and jerk.

By IAN GALE

2. Sometimes the legs do not

is always good to
take a rest When you have

}

swing from the hips resulting in

the so-called knee kick with the

thigh raised

3. Often the ankle is stiff with

the toes turned up and

not

pointed, “Flat feet” of this type

retard the swimmer,
4. Stiff legs
(60 shallow
driving force.
5

usually

“Thrashing” with the feet—

an irregular rhythm and time

list of the common faults in the progress through the water.

Bean over-forty PLUS man!



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tone.









If you are

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R Vv
s jen and other Som
cickdy PTOMOLS Vegi for
H worm te
\ produce
a kick with little
E and
relation to the arm stroke — uses
a great deal of energy and gives
the body little or no aid in its



} tell

| the huinan body.

| blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is |





PAGE FIVE




APRIL 27 — NO. 221

The Topic |
of
Last Week



A Cake Sale

to be_held at NEWSAM & Co ~

On FRIDAY MAY Ind

3





from
In aid of a deserving Charity.

A
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vourish every hair
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richer growth.





NOTICE
Attention Shopkeepers

Attend the —

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at 2.30 p.m
At QUEEN'S PARK,
lots of interesting. develop-

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such troubles as yourself.
DON’T MISS THIS

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Spring like grass after rain |
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Joe had a talk with Robert

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their

She gets your “snob” at mid-day
And your “black ball” at night
And off she goes frustrated
And feels that she is right.

. . .

DANCE

which will be given by
Messrs, SEIBERT BLAOQKMAN
& LLOYD ALLEYNE
At UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
Marehfleld, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On Sunday Night April 2, 198
ADMISSION 1
Music by the Island's leading Ork
the Green Boys

Don't give her all the blame then
Take your share of the blame
T'is love alone can conquer
Yes! love can banish shame.

. .

.
“
x
my

.

That will do now, my comrades

You may be vex or p! }

If you fail to love young girls

You'll never live at ease. .

: .

To-day we beg ali Bajans
Who are so fond of sport
That they can help Ken Farnum
By giving full support.
; . .

| REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
bedaseenebecccsneettnall

SSS Se

May Day Celebrations |

Send in your dollars early
He's travelling very far
Remember if you help him
You'll enjoy more 3, & R.

















*
Next Saturday night in Queen's Park






ls Rangers’ dance, don't fear
. PUBLIC MEETING AND
For J & will be there. ' DEMONSTRATION
red : Workers’
Pe by Sparklin; ENO’'S “ Fruit Salt” first rs mers inion =
J&R BAKERIES thing in the morning freshens you up both Wee veneers
makers of ene = a it clears the head, On THURSDAY, Ist MAY, }
cleanses and re/reshes the mouth, removes all with a Demonstration March 4
ENRICHED BREAD symptoms of |.verishhess. ENO'S contains and Public Meeting.
J&R RUM no harsh puryoctives. Its gentle laxative action The Demonstration March

will leave the Union's Head- {{
quarters at 5.30 ~

The Public Meeting will
begin at 7 p.m. at EMPIRE
CRICKET GROUNDS.

The Speakers will include
Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr. F. L.
Walcott, Visiting ~Trade
Unionists, Members of the ff
Barbados Labour Party and
the Executive Council. {

is non-habit-forming. ENO’S is suitable
for delicate stomachs, safe for children and
invalids. Keep your “ Fruit Salt” handy,

and the blenders of

Eno’s






HM)
Pale
HH)

Hull 9

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

KIDNEY ACIDS
Rob yourRest..
Seer an ehh
Loran y eee

acids from the blood.
impurities stay in the

THANI'S

TCE eee eS Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dia: 3466
The words * ano" and“ wauit SALT” are Regi-tored Trade Marks

excess
If they fail and

systerm—disturbed
lf you don’t rest well

et use Dodd’s Kidney Pills. Dodd's
fap the kideys 4 that you can rest

rest often follows,
better—and better 136
Dodds Kidney Pills

He was always

Te
Gull





FALK'S WICKLESS COOKER





SUPERSPEED

brought ahappy change

After suffering from three painful
complaints, this man writes to
us how Kruschen brought
nbout a “complete transforma-
tion” and quickly gave him back
the joy of living :

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
lisorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and I generally felt off-colour.
i was constantiy tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
antil ' gave Kruschen Salts a
rial. In four weeks: Kraschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. | once more feel
it is good to be alive,”’—8S.V.N,
The kidneys are the filters of
If they become
aluggish, impurities seep into the



VERITAS BLUE BOY
BOILING STOVE /







V@RITAS wm
PRESSURE Lame

sown

scientific combination of |
Saits in Kruschen, quickly |
the kidneys to normal |
ion. The other excretory |
are stimulated so that
system works smoothly
vely All impurities and |
, waste are regularly |
Taen ailments vanish—life
joy again.

|
hen a trial yourself. ¥ |
. from ail Chemists tad

The
minera



A
THREE-BURNER COOKER
and TWO-BURNER OVEN

FALKS — FOR HAPPY HOMES"

=STOKES & BYNOE LTD





= AGENTS

a ene enh
























PAGE SIX

NN









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Lustrous?

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lustre to your nails than CUTEX.

Only Gutex contains the
wonderful, new ingredient
Enamelon. It makes your
nails retain their lustre for
days and days. No chipping,
no peeling, no fading.



NEW —Cutex Lipstick! Smoother,
longer-lasting. It flatters your lips. Cutex
comes in many becoming fashion

shades that harmonize with your favorite
nail polish.

Cute

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1. KLIM is pure, safe mith
2. KLIM Leeps without refrigerction

3. KLIM quellty ts always uniform

4. {LIM ic excellent for growing children

5. SLUM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

ae

oo er ~3
4) KLEMM is recommende
-)\ _ for incant feeding

Of course you want the finest, purest and most

nourishing milk for your. baby. KLIM gives
ull this and more.

KLIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish-

ing: and easier to digest. That's why it is rec-

ognized by doctors, . . preferred by mothers.

7. KLUB is safe in the specially-packed tin
8. KLIM is produced under strictest control
LEM cr MILK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
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#THE GUARANTEE carried by all Ferguson Fabrics—
satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
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ank



or my lovely teet

A sparkling smile,

ic
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iaily blended
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ice a cool minty



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} ' tween Your teeth are whiter and
hat's brighter after regular
starts cleaning with Kolynos |
Kolynos is economical |
FP {
Y hiltren love |
\7\
the refre 1g I
nt e O give thelr I
j ee ba good start—help Only hal! an inch on your |
o ke them healthy and toothbrush thoroughly cleans
white with Kolynos | and polishes your teeth
Re Ait cs aR IID de ho on os ak bs nto em ow Lad

No other dentifrice does more than
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KOLYNOS





THE UNGALLANT P-c'

Can you tell a woman’s age from

her face?

mated actress Moira Lister's
Mortlake magistrates’ court

injustice.
She is actually 28.

baffie beauty specialists,
even other women,

EILEEN

\SAUORSESCOTE SG ENCEOS IEEETES OUSSCErEeEEc rEEERESEESESETERSRESEES

ASCROFT's
COLUMN



WIVES

The ungallant policeman who esti-

sadly that the answer is NO.
In court he confessed: “1 did her an
Now I understand she is 23.

To try to judge a woman's years from
her appearance is a task which can
doctors and

Look at these five pictures of prominent
women. Can you guess their ages?
answers — and their names — will be
found at the foot of the page.

SUNDAY ADVOCA





age at 38 at
has decided

The



ACTRISS—2

PIANIST

(SR REEE De nDE ES SeewEeeDeee et SOERaDReenaness ese earEen esses:



TE



.
:
:
:

7





l
ACTRESS—3

POCKET-MONEY,
says the break-away QC

WIFE must have her own
pocket money to spend as
she chooses, quite apart

from her _ housekeeping
money: that is one of the
important aims of the newly
formed Council of Married
Women,

spoke to-day with its president,
Mrs. Helena. Normanton, a,
who resigned last night from the
Married Women's Association,
with three other leading execu-
tives and many members.

Chief point of dispute among
members was over a wife's right
to accumulate savings out of the
housekeeping money for her own
pur oses. “Quite illegal: I call
hi Stealing,” says Mrs.
Normanton.

Mrs. Normanton, a_ successful
barrister, now retired, has never
knce“$n what it is like for a wife
to have to ask for every ny

| — Besides, I had one of the Best
husbands a woman could be
blessed with.” But she has deep

sympathy for the woman who

has no independence.

| Chairman of the new
Mrs. Doreen Gorsky.
she manage her finances?

since we were married,”
ner Kensington doctor husband

pe ese Mrs.
“Many marriages
happier if the wife had a smal

Lady Helen Nutting, vice-chair
man, adds:
have a little mone
but I have always felt deeply fo
the wife who to ask

have her hair shampooed.”

Mrs. Evelyn Hamilton,
treasurer, has no





Which Type ara
You ?

The Gamine type is a direct
contrast to the athletic. She is
small, delicate, Peter Pan-like and
possesses a slight frame, dainty
nands and feet, with fragile-ap-
pearing chiselled features. Regard-
less of age, she should strive
always for a neat, compact look,

General Characteristics

Impulsive, gay and vital. Youth-
ful, frivolous.

BONE STRUCTURE: Curves.
Fragile, small-boned. Small fea-
tures, hands and feet. Mobile
face, curly mouth,

Main Effect

HAIR: Curled, short-cropped,
youthful. .
MAKE-UP: Pink and_ white;

peaches and cream; subdued, pas-
tel, natural.

COLOURS: Grey, pastel, small
prints, all one-colour costume.
No ‘bitty’ colour contrast.

FABRICS: Delicate, light
weight; jersey and flannel, crepes,
sheers, taffetas, net, organdie,



Embroidery back

chiefly
clothes.
@gain on summer dresses now
coming into the shops.

Diamanté dew
cocktail suits and frocks. Pretty.
too, are the porcelain and
Sequins and garnet and sapphire
beads.

on expensive model
But this year we see it

is sprinkled on

et

* ’

BAD NEWS FOR SLIMMERS .. .

to lose one pou of unwanted

fat you have to walk for 16 hours.
swim for 10 hours, polish a floor

for 20 hours or run for 44 hours
—accordin to the Research
Guide of Canada.

H°~% can you be happy, my-
if you spend your my dear,
time being anxious about it. Hap- \isses—even if you’ve been mar-
piness, true happiness, is found yjeq 5 years.
only in giving and in losing your- the woman, you know.
self in someone else or something [TQ DARKIE. All normal activi-
else. rae are =, =
cessful marriages, my dear, where washing may be continued during
neither partner is PASSIONATE- the time you mention. There are
LY in love. However, you do seeM yo jl] effects whatsoever.
unsure, you know, so I do think
should not make up your want to
mind too quickly.

you

fiance and to yourself,

| NEGLECTED WIFE writes,
have

years and I feel my husband ta

me for

of affec

SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 19

52



ANXIOUS. writes, “My fiance never tells me I look nice, when much, or a little more, to do with

How-
him,

I am not cértain of

him. Do help me, please.”

dear,

been married now

anted. I miss all
he and the small eee

ittle thi

n, For .instance,



CROCHET

Model No: 4103.

Materials: Coats Chain Mercer-
Crochet No. 20. (20 Gram.):
2 balls selected colour, Milwards
Steel Crochet Hook No, 3, (Slack
workers could use a No. 3% hook
and tight workers a No, 2%).

* +.

One example in champagne- i
doloured dupion is. patterned Tension: 5 rows = 1 in, (25
with macramé string and cm.).
appliqué flowers of crochet. Measurements: 9% in, x 17 in.

(24.2 em, x 43.2 cm.) ‘
Abbreviations: ch — chain; ss—
slip stitch; de — double crocket;
tr — treble; dbl tr — double tre-
ble; rnd — round.
+ ” *

DIRECTIONS:
Centre Section: Commence at

long edge with 132 ch. =
lst Row: 1 tr into 4th ch from

I husbands are inclined

very SUC- ties,

M.C.C.

GOOD NEWS FOR SLIMMERS
two young women who are

council is
How does
“She
has had her own allowance ever
says

“It's the only sensible way of
Gorsky :
would be

amount she could call her own.”

“IT was jucky to
of my own,

her
husband every time she wants to

honorary
personal
experience of this arrangement.
Her husband is a merchant navy

1

r



officer goften away , 24 six

mon‘hs at a time, so she has an .
al) from his pay. “But J{,ASTER fashion news 1s the
I know my own mother always 4 return of hand -~>roidery
had an allowance,” she says Far many years been seen

BY THE WAY ee e « « By Beachcomber

CIENTISTS have
that after an atomic ex-
plosion the air thousands of miles
away may contain radio-active
particles for several months,
“but not enough to affect human
beings.”
The next step will be to say
that these particles are good for





voile,
LINES: Youthful, simple, un-
cluttered, boyish.
Extras
ACCESSORIES: Nothing fussy.
TRIMMING: Braid, buttons
(military)

JEWELLERY: Fragile, dainty,
delicate. Not much of it.

PERFUME: Straignt floral such
as lilac, gardenia, lily of the valley,
lemon verbena, carnation, Light.

HATS: Gay, young lilting,
flowered, feathered, be-veiled.

SHOES: Light weight, amusing,
sandal types.

BAGS: Small, compact. Shoul-
der bag, or envelope. ~







ThA





Whatever kind o
may use, you
of a delicious

little goes a



you put in Kardomah Tips
Fragrant, refre

f teapot you
can be sure
cup of tea if







“3°

Wh



shing—and a

lor

way!




CARES IAAL EE OL RY ae i a mae

Rough skin

For the very young,

jond of their food and their
figures have compiled a new book
oj real gourmet recipes.

Summer beauty

Ni first fine days bring their
own beauty problems

Fur collar neck” is a common
one and looks most unattractive
with a tight spring suit. A new
whitening cream deals with
these discoloration problems.
is revealed, too, as
elbows. knees and feet come out
of the:r “winter seclusion.” Lovely
solution to this is a pale blue
lotion, which you smooth on
after your oath.

facing her
first summer with a dash of
powder and a pale pink lipstick,
there is a delicate milk of roses.
which guards the skin and hands
and serves as the lightest of
powder bases

Summer colours are brighter than









last year. There is a bright
crimson peta) pink and several
really clear reds.

AGE QUIZ: Actress 1 Murtei
Paviow. 3): Ballerina . Danilova
5 2 Lynn Fontanne
65; Pi ; Eileen Joyee 38;
Acivess 3 Dorothy Dickson 55
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

London Express Scrviage

announced us, as they contain vitamins. And

then it will be plain sailing to
the statement that the explosions
are a proof of the benefit to hu-
manity of all scientific experi-
ment, since, eventually, “it is the
housewife at her sink whose life
will be raised from drudgery,
beautified and ennobled by
atomic utensils undreamed of by
her forebears,”

Supply and demand

N extremely informative ar-

| hook, 1 tr into each of next 8 ch,
| 4 ch, miss 2 ch, 1 de into next ch,
| 4 ch, miss 2 ah, 1 tr into each of
| next 10 ch repeat from 7 times
more, 3 ch, turn,
2nd Row: Miss first tr, 1 tr into
each of next 9 tr, 3 ch, 1 de into
next loop, 4 ch, 1 de into next
loop, 3 ch, 1 tr into each of next
10 tr; repeat from 7 times more,
3 ch, turn.

- * .
3rd Row: Miss first tr, 1 tr into
each of next 9 tr, 4 ch, miss next
loop, 1 tr into next loop, 4 ch, 1
tr into each of next 10 tr; repeat
from 7 times more, ending last
repeat with 1 tr into top of turning
ch, 3 ch, turn. The 2nd and 3rd
rows establish the pattern, Re-
peat 2nd and 3rd rows alternately
until 44 rows have been worked.

* e *

Next Row: 4 ch, 1 ss into same
place (picot), (1 de into each of
next 5 tr, picot) twice, into loop
stripe work 5 de, 4 ch, 5 dc; re-
peat from across, ending with 4
ch, 1 ss into same place. Break
off, Attach thread to first tr at
opposite edge and work in same
manner.



Border. (Make 2): Commence

with 12, ch,



.
supply. with the resultant effect
that the overall sums remaining}
after seasonal’ income-tax dis-
bursements are needed for cur-
rent expense purposes. Thus it
comes about that the aggregate
sums which would, under another
set of circumstances, become
potentially available for saving
operations, are found to be essen-
tial for priority expenditure.”

Constructive thought

HE tour of Rumania by five

ticle by C, Suet, Esq., in the London trams, with conduc- |
weekly Economic Survey de- tors and drivers dressed as|
plores the fact that people are shepherds, is an imaginative |

not saving more. In closely
reasoned examination of the
question, Suet suggests that lack
of money is the main cause; a
daring and unorthodox conclusion
which it is difficult to refute,
Suet says: “High taxation, by re-
ducing earned income, brings
about a situation in which money
earmarked for saving is in short

a


















Clarks Children's Sandals

Finest, richest leathers a

fashioning which makes
footwear last so
long...

—no wonder
ewant. them...

‘JOYANCE?’

you. all



MADE
LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBA

BY C. & 3, CLARK LTD. (Who



60 Countries say
“ More Clarks Chilaren’s Sardals, “»,

please”

All over the world mothers feel satisfied if ‘they get 4
What's behind this long-tested reputation?
a choice of width fittings .
design based on thousands of test
measurements .. . Clarks skill in

n new,” so

Over 126 years behind them

attempt to break new ground. |
The success of the British Coun- |
cil’s readings from Milton
Bosnia has led, other bodies to
devise new methods of promoting |
international understanding. The}
Exhibition of British Dustbins in|
Angola is to be followed by the
sporsored visit of a cricket team |

to Smyrna, Jaan)
|

Wii |
%, |



$ te,
%

nd rubbers...
. . scientific



their

lesale only), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND

DOS

_

_EALLY, my dear, it is a com-
pliment when a woman's

husband takes her for granted—

this way.

of , inviting a man’s

It is really up to

including baths and hair-

'
the

(St.. Thomas) writes,
take advantage of

Think things Leap Year and propose to my boy-
over and be fair to both your friend. We have been going to-

gether. now for quite a long while
“I and.I know he loves me as much

for 5_as I love him.
kes ever.
the. hold it against me if I proposed.” THE ADVOCATE, AND SHE

He is so shy, how-
you think that he would

BE truthful, my dear, wo-
men have always had as

xd
Lehre ys



Ist Row: 1 tr into 4th ch from
hook, 1 tr into each of next 8 ch,
3 ch, turn.

2nd Row: Miss first tr, 1 tr into

;each of next 9 tr, 3 ch, turn.
Repeat 2nd Row until 44 rows

have been worked, turn.

Neat Row: Picot into first tr, 1
de into each of next 5 tr. picot, 1
dc into each of next 5 tr, picot, 5 de
closely along side edge of tr rows;
repeat from x to next corner,
picot, 1 de into each of next 5 tr,
4 ch, 1 de into each of next 5 tr.
Break off. (The picot edges are
on the outside).

Insertion: First Motif.

Commence with 7 ch, join with
ss to form a ring.

Ist Rnd: 12 de into ring, join
with ss to first de.

2nd Rnd: 4 ch, (to count as dbl
tr) holding back on hook the last
loop of each dbl tr. make 3 dbl tr
into same place as ss, thread over
and draw through all loops on
hook (cluster made), 8 ch, miss 1

in|} de, a 4 dbl tr cluster into next dc;

repeat from x all round, joining
last 8 ch with sss into tip of first
cluster made,

38rd Rnd: Into next loop make
6 de 4 ch an 6 dec, into next loop

DESIGN

wants us to be married as soon as I’ve gone to a lot of trouble dress- proposing as the men. They may
possible and he says that he will ing” up.’
do all to make me happy.
ever,
even though he says he loves me
very much and I don’t feel sure
that he can make me happy.
$ feel very miserable as I do love Women have always had to ungle

not actually pop the question,
but they certainly average the
circumstances. From my own ex-
perience over years, judging from
watching the young couples and
from their letters 1 receive, it is
the girl who thinks of marriage

for compliments from their men. grst, It is nothing to be ashamed
Do you show that you want signs of my dear, to want to have a
of affection? There are many ways

home and family, You ask how
to propose. Well, my dear, you
might ask him “What would-you
say if I were to take advantage of
the Leap Year?” But you ST
SAY IT HALF JOKINGLY AND
YET WITH A TOUCH OF NOS-
TALGIA. If he loves you it will
give him the opening he is shy
to make and I just know, my dear
that he will never hold it against
you after you are married. The
very best of luck to you.

IF YOU, TOO, NEED ADVICE
WRITE TO MRS. CLARKE'’S
COLUMN, c/o THE. _ EDITOR,

WILL BE ONLY TOO PLEASED,
TO HELP,

9

make 6 de 2 ch 1 ss to base end
to tr on first row of sentre section
2 ch 6 dc; repeat from making
the ss of the 3rd loop into top of
first tr cn 4th row of centre sec-
tion, and the ss of the 5th loop
into top of end tr on 4th row of
Border, and the ss of the 6th loop
into base of end tr on first row on
Border, join with ss to first de.
Break off,

Second Motif: Work seems as
for First Motif until 2nd row is
completed,

3rd Rud: Into next loop make 6
de 2 ch 1 ss into the free picot
of previous motif 2 ch and 6 de,
into next loop make 6 de 2 ch
miss 3 tr rows of centre section
ss into top of end tr on next row
2 ch and 6 de; repeat from once
more, into next loop make 6 de 4
ch and 6 de, into next loop make
6 de 2 ch miss 7 tr rows on Bor-
der ss into top of.end tr on next
tr row 2 ch and 6 de, into next
loop make 6 dc 2 ch miss 3 tr rows
on Border ss into top of end tr on
next tr row 2 ch and 6 de, join
with ss into first de. Break off.
Repeat Second Motif 4 times more.
Work Insertion at opposite end to
correspond,

Damp and press.



G.B.1
FACE
VANISHING CRI

POWDER + ROUGE

AM > BRI



essence of Paris after dark

By

BOURJOIS

LIPSTICK

rALC
LLIANTINE

COLD CREAM
HAIR CREAM







SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



LEFT:

the striped hat-band.

RIGHT: Casual outfit in grosgrain.



Stripes with town suits.



contrasts with the black skirt.

FASHIONED IN LONDON





This suit, in fine grey worsted, has striped tie and shirt matching

The white jacket, edged with black on the collar and cuffs,

By DOROTHY BARKLP}



STRIPED EFFECTS

LONDON, March 28.

Designers this season have put
forward a galaxy of suggestions
foy suit and dress trimmings.
Undeniably, the most effective
have been those ins'triped
materials, This was apparent at a
collection this week of clothes
for all oceasions in which stripes
eclipsed every other form of
trimming.

The neckline was the focal point
for stripes. Striped ties match
stiped shirts and suit jacket lin-
ings. Striped pique, silk and gros-

grain were used for matching
collar, cuff and hat sets; A
striped scarf, slotted through
hands round an_ oval-shaped
neckline, went with a handker-
chief attached to the holster

pocket on the dress. There was @
great variety of colours for
striped trimmings, but red with
white was the most effective
combination with the gtey and
biscuit-toned suits and dresses,

This designer, (Rhavis)
favoured a casually tailored line
for town suits, and achieved it
by a natural shoulder line, three-
quarter sleeves, and belted jack-
ets. (See Photograph). A new
skirtline Cnpseees v e es
feeli for fullness ina wa
which avoided a bulky lo0k on
the hipline. In the front, the
skirt was smooth and flat; at the
back there was a panel of nar-
row accordian pleats.

By ‘contrast, the casual clothes
had a distinctly tailored appear~
ance. Jackets had square-set
shoulder’, long sleeves, double
rows of buttons, and a low-slung
pelt at the back. Skirts were

straight and narrow. Grosgrain, a
material more often associated
with tailored clothes, was used
for these casual two-piece out-
fits. (See photograph). White
splashed against black was the
most effective colour combina-
tion here.

An idea borrowed from the
Parisian designer Schiaparelli
showed clearly in the “pigtail”
hat. The crown of the pigtail hat
fits closely to the head like that
of a skull cap. A twist of material
hangs at the back like a China-
man’s pigtail. It is made of straw,
felt or what you please; it is the
shape which expresses the fash-
ion here, not the material. Schia-
parelli in Paris and designers in
London have shown this hat at
regular intervals during the past
few years, but women, in this
oe try at least, have not taken
to it.

Any style of dress goes for eve-
ning. At this collection, a repre-
sentative selection of all current
designs appeared. There were
erinolines, full-length
dresses, Spanish dancer and
ballerina dresses.

If a cr is your choice,
there is now crinoline
coat, Usu in silk,: it
on simple lines. It has a
collar, and full skirt billowing
out over the crinoline. It ties
under the chin with long match-
ing streamer ribbons.

Sheath dresses were in slipper
satin of the most delicate shades
imaginable—water green, cham-
pagne, aquamarine and lilac.
Most of them had narrow diag-
onal tucking on the bodice in

“sheath” hie:

contrast with the plumbb-viselght
skirt. A long pigtail of material,
attached to the waist at each side,
fell to hem level, and gave an

impression of fullness and move-
ment to an otherwise straight
line.

The ballerina-length dress for
evening is gradually gaining pop-
ularity, particularly among those
holidaying aboard in warm
climates. A typical one was in
washable white pigue, and had
close-fitting bodice, and full skirt
worn 0 v e r several petticoats.
“Peacock” embroidery in colour-
ed cellophane and straw appeared

on shoulder straps, belt and
pockets.
Dresses inspired by those of

Spanish dancers, were in black
lace or finely pleated white or-
ganza. They had cascades of frills
On bodice and skirt. Some skirts
had as many as ten frills be-
tween waist and hem, Two inches
wide at the waist, the frills deep-
ened gradually at each tier until
they were ten inches deep at the

m.
Accessories Spouighted
Red wooden cherries decorated

hats, belts and handbags. The

ushroom hat, in material
matching dress or blouse, had a
high crown and wide brim which
eurved outwards and downwards
like a mushroom.

Classic court evening shoes in|
the same material as the evening
dress tiptoed through the collec-
tion. A pair in aquamarine satin
were embroidered with silver
an aquamarine beads to match
the embroidery on the dress.

What’s Cooking In The Kitchen?

are for

of fish
by the

This week’s recipes
three different kinds
soups as they are made
fishermen of Italy. One is Fish
Soup of Pozzuoli (near Naples)
one is Fish Soup alla Siracusana
(as they make it in Syracuse,
Sicily) and the last Fish Soup
alla Catanese (as they’ make it
in Catania, also in Siciiy).

Fish Soup of the Fishermen of

Pozzuoli

This soup is still made today
by the fishermen of Pozzuloi while
at sea. They cook it over a coal
pot placed at one end of the beat.

Oil — Garlic — Parsley — Red
Pepper — Sald — 1 tomato —
Assorted fish — Slices of bread.

Clean your fish, wash it (the
fishermen wash it in sea water).
Put some water in a saucepan,
add a_tiny bit of oil (olive oil),
a few pieces of garlic, parsley,
a red pepper, a pinch of salt, and
a few pieces of ripe tomatoes, Put
the fish in the water and let it
boil for a few minutes. Cut some
slices of bread and put them at



F POUND

AND ONE

the bottom of the soup plates.
Pour the broth and fish over it.

Fish Soup Alla Siracusana

Assorted fish — Onion — Pars-
ley — Garlic — Thyme — Celery
— Tomatoes (you can use the
whole tomatoes in tins) — Half
a glass of olive oil — 1 small
glass of rum —- Salt — Pepper —
Slices of toasts.

Clean the fish and cut it in
pieces. Put the fish in a sauce-
pan, add the onion cut in very
fine slices, a good bit of parsley,
one piece of garlic, a leaf of thyme,
a few pieces of celery, and two
or three tomatoes (if you use
fresh tomatoes you have to peel
them and take away the sees).
Wet the fish with the half glass
of oil and the rum and add some
water so that it reaches up to
the fish but does not cover it,
Season with salt and pepper.
Cover the saucepan with the lid
and bake in the oven for al out
half an hour. When ready put
the fish on a dish and serve the
toasts with the soup in the soup
bowl.

POUND OVAL TINS



Fish Soup Alla Catanese
FOR 6 PEOPLE

Assorted fish 4 lbs.

Garlic 2 pieces

Sultana 1 handful

Pepper

Anchovies (if you have them)

Toasts.

Olive Oil half a glass

Tomato sauce 2 tablespoonsful

Salt

Basil

Put the olive oil in a saucepan |

and let the garlic fry. When the
garlic is fried (it must not burn)
take it out of the saucepan and
add the tomato sauce, a few fillets
of anchovies, the sultana (washed
and cleaned in lukewarm water),
salt, pepper and chopped basil.
Pour some water into the sauce-
pan and let everything boil for
about one quarter of an hour.
Add the fish then, cover the
saucepan with the lid and let it
boil very very slowly for about
twenty minutes. Prepare the
toasts in the soup plates and
pour the fish and the soup over
them when ready.

Lolgate

TWICE AS

PAB S.

soap
scum.

Every



FAB GIVES LONGER
LIFE TO CLOTHES

Because FAB Soaks
clothes clean without
hard scrubbing FAB-
washed clothes give
longer wear — stay
fresh looking.

FAB WASHES EVERYTHING BRIGHTER,

MONEY
In hard water much
wasteful soap scum.

goes to make active
cleansing suds.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



GUIDE NOTES



District Rally At The

Alexandra School

A District Rally was held at the
Alexandra School on Thursday,
27th March, Miss Kathieen Lauria,
District Commissioner for the area
presented 9 Second Class Badges,
4 Patrol leaders’ stripes, 4 Sec-
onds’ stripes and 1 Company
leader's stripe to 3rd Guides
(Alexandra School) and 4 Second
class badges, 3 Patrol leaders’
stripes to 17th Guides (an open
Company). She also presented 5
Second class badges, 1 Sixer’s
stripes and 2 Seconds’ stripes to
3rd Brownies (Alexandra School).
The Guides and Brownies spent a
thoroughly enjoyable afternoon
playing games and at the end
Brownie Taps and Guide Taps
were sung.

Patrol Leaders’ Training
Camp

Fourteen Patrol leaders and 6
Rangers of District 2 camped at
Pax Hill from 16th April under

their District Commissioner, Mis#®

~ Net The

Marjorie Pemberton, Other
Guiders in camp were:—Mrs, A.
W. Scott, Equipment Secretary,
Miss M. Martineau, Quartermas-

ter and Miss J. Bowen, First»

Aider,

: As this was primarily a train-
ing camp there were two ses-
sions each day, Wednesday after-
noon was spent in practising
Camp fire ceremonies and songs.
On Thursday morning, Miss N.
Burton, Commissioner for Camp-
ing visited the camp and took a
session in gadget making. Sessions
on stalking, tracking and Morse
signalling were taken by Miss
Pemberton. :

The Island Commissioner and
other members of the Executive
Committee, attended the special
Camp fire on Thursday evening.
The programme began with an In-
ternational Ceremony of Light and
included camp fire songs of dif-
ferent nations, a Mime by the
Queens College Rangers and a
number by an improvised Camp
fire band.

On Friday afternoon the guides
followed a trial and visited Erdis-
ton College. It was with feelings
of regret that a very happy camp
was ended by a closing Ceremony
at mid-day on Saturday.

Hikes

On 22nd March, 3rd Guides
(Alexandra School) went on a
hike to Bromefield Plantation. The
Captain tested the Guides in
Stalking and Signalling. On
Monday, 21st April a party of 47
Guides from Ist and 4th Com-

panies (Queen's College) with
their Guiders, Mrs. A. . Scott,
Miss J. Bowen and Miss M, Mar-

tineau hiked to Mount Standfast,
St. James, Leaving town at 8 a.m.
the party travelled by bus for
part of the way and walked 3
miles to their destination. They
bathed in the sea, cooked lunch
and practised songs before leaving







in

sengnene eed




@) Ts








CONOMI

) 'E
nth

AVES YOU

is. wasted as
FAB forms no

particle of FAB



Fashion Spotter
BOKD STREET

It’s DIFFERENT, anyway

(right): " Silly—but fun.”
isea from Germany.

was talis out.’

(above) of pink and blue. Wearing it while she
with a London friend was Miss Diana Rhodes
made an unusual spring collar for her black winter godt.
wes attractive, too: big pearl hoop ear-rings.

London Express Service.

CAL AS SOAP

e
cel



FAB IS MILD —
SIND TO HANDS
CAB is safe for daint-
fabrics, easy on
our hands FAB
aves everything
nelling fragrantly
ean

Tom town about 4.30 p.m. after a
enjoyable day.
. 8 ‘

The Girl Guides Fair

Guiders are reminded that the
ticket money for the Fair should
be given to Miss Frank as soon
as possible.

The Trefoil Guild will be grate-
ful for gifts of plants and the
Local Association will welcome
contributions of cakes. Will any-
one willing to give cakes or plants
kindly phone Mrs. J. P. O’Mahoney
42335). More books and magazines

ere needed for the Book Stall. ;

Please phone Miss

(3116).

N. Burton

Mourning Bands

Mourning bands for Guiders and | pects

Rangers will
28th April.

9 P.M. Shops

not be worn after

Money

WASHINGTON
A great

American women.

Since the war, first in one city
and, then another across the coun-
tury, the shops started

open until late in the evening,

one night a week. Now the idea| MAN

is veally on the march,

} and

|



| HANDBAG —

|) 1S a woman’s dream.

\ : minu
revolution is taking Phone K J

place in the shopping habits of} 47



Man About Town

MODERN DRESS SHOPPE —
Weddings, That’s the way
you'll think with all these imvita-
“ons coming up and smart
NYLONS (51 and 60 guage) to buy
along with a really dressy DREs.>
FOR THE OCCASION as wel! os
Cocktail and Party Frocks. So
smportant to remember your
either Canadian or
French, there’s a big choice of
materiais! And, of course, to
complete the ensemble a chic ha:
It al] come
true at the Modern Dress Shoppe
* . ” *

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH LTD, are
the distributors of Johnson's Wax
Polishes to guarantee the house
beautiful. On furniture and floors,
he lustre and mellow gloss of
Johnson's Wax with it’s satin-
smooth finish, hard and durable,
ensures long life and a lot less
work around the home. You see
it cleans, polishes AND PRO-
. all at the same time. One
tin is all you need to be con-
vinced and Johnson will be i:
your home for keeps. The ca
owner, especially the NEW CAR
OWNER can keep the showroom
shine for as long as be wants
with Johnson’s Car-Plate and
Carnu, Use the Carnu first. It
takes off the film left by ar
ordinary wash. Then whip on
the Car-Plate and you'll have that
unbelievable shine in twenty
without even trying!
Hamel-Smith's a
48 — ask for Mr, Mayhew.

’ “ ” *

ROBERTS & ©O. have a xv

staying|markable selection of text-book.

Here's one for the POULTRY
MODERN POULTRY

PRACTICE, virtually an Encyclo

In Chicago two of the biggest} pedia and a rare find for he (o:

shops have started staying open] she)

two nights a week. Three

who keeps hens. Then

more} ELECTRIC WIRING OF BUILD-

are doing the same thing in Los|INGS — clearly and = concisely
Angeles. f written for the beginner and run-

But Milwaukee puts them )) ning right up into the most ad-
the shade, There, 20 shops are) vanced stages. Finally, NEWNES
staying opén until 9 p.m,

nights a week.

And in places as far apart as
Pittsburg, Pennsylvania; Boston,
Massachusetts; a n d_ Portland
Oregon; the merchants are plan-
ning to get in on the act.

In Cleveland, Qhio, a leading
shopkeeper said : ‘Evening opcn-
ings can nowadays,;make all the
difference between successful and
unsuccessful business.”

Reasons for thé trend—woyk-
ing men and women get a chance
ty) do their shopping at leisure,
instead of tryin; to rush it
during the lunch. hour.

Saturdays can be given over
to sport or pleasure instead of
joining in the general trudge}
through shops, and as the
director of one of the biggest d--
partment stores on the Pacil.c
ccast put it pungently—‘Busine is
was just plain lousy, and this is
the answer.”



|
*

Asked by a Washington magi |
trate why he had drunk a jar of



methylated spirits, a Negro de-
fendant replied “Judge ah

tikes to be simultaneously uplifted
and

mentally stimulated intey-

nally.”



it was carried by Miss
osgrain, the bag was
be } can't open it

in black
Mille:

from




FAB SAVES YOU

No need ww _ boil,
bleach, blue, scrub or {
rinse with FAB. FAB
soaks even heaviest
work clothes clean in
half an hour.

WHITER.

TIME AND WORKK !

“S| ENGINEER'S REFERENCE BOO.

is crammed with text and illus-
trations—a wonderful volume.
* * e *

8S. P. MUSSONS SONS & CO.,
LTD. is where most businesse
purchase their Steel Office Furni-
ture. Desks and Cabinets by
Milners have just arrived wit)
prices holding their old level
Typist Chairs by Tan-Sad are on
view they make desk-work i
real pleasure. Milners range o
stee! equipment is extremely wel!
built and smartly finished. You
would be well advised to see thi
new shipment really early and

MACLEAN
Brand
Wee Coit to ae
Powder 4

For high fashion clotheson a small budget,
smart women everywhere make their own
dresses with ‘“Tex-made” Fabrics. They
know it’s a pleasure to sew with thes
easy-to-handle, tub-fasi cottons.

Illustrated is the Victoria Pattern, a
bright cotton print that will go every-





LOUIS BAYLEY on Bolton Lar
possibly the only place in tow)
where you can really and trul
buy RHINESTONE JEWELERY
Rings, Broaches, Earrings, Neck
lets—a fantastic array of spark

ling stones that start from 30c
(thirty cents) up! You’re goin
to be thrilled with'the close re

semblance to the real] M’Coy. A:\|
stones are handset in claw settings |
with every colour ana desig
under the sun. Just go in and see

« =

THE LONDON SHOP wher
readymade slacks range fror
$10.50 and smartly tailored Din
ner Jackets in glistening Garba
dine and white Linen are sold in
dividually or as a complete suit
Imported English tailored Sports
coats, Jaytex Mexico Stitch de
sign Sportshirts and the riches
of richly coloured ties in plait
spots or overall design make thi
the shop for everyman, And take
a look at the latest in shirts—the
new Mesh Weave. It’s a winner!

* ©

*

SINGER SEWING ACADEMY
—dia] 4927 and enroll with Mrs
Mildred Watkins, The new term
STARTS ON MAY 5th. Teen-ag
classes (once @ week) at reduced |
rates will commence MAY 10th
These are really popular classe
for anyone whe likes to be in-
dependent, who likes to have the

know-how on _ dress-designing,
pattern-making, who wants to
sew with a purpose. This is the
school for you twelve lesson

will do it for very modest cost,

WARD & SPENCER LTD. have
Men’s Swim Trunks for $3.90 in
a choice of colours. And Bath

Towels from Holland in a de-
lightful quality. Wool/Cotton
Blankets in various shades are

brand new arrivals and the price
of everything is highly competi-
tive, Vegetable Dishes, Mixing
Bowls in every size and Pint size
Cups, Enamel Mugs and Teapots,
Saucers and Plates are brimming
the shelves with value and
variety. ‘ me |
+ *
CHARLES McENEARNEY & Co, |
Ltd. this week will provide you |
with a showroom presentation of |
the most sensation car of its class |
in 1952 the road burning, sof. |
comfortable, room-travel CON-|
SUL. With luxurious space, all- |
round vision and flute-tooting ac-
celeration with miserly economy
of operation, this is the car for
you, my friend, this the car for
me! Phone Alan Trotter at 4493;
do a dicker and be thankful you’re
, reader of Man About Towa,

STOMACH
PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION

Try just ONE DOSE
of MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER! This
scientifically balanced formula
ickly relieves Stomach Pains,

, Heartburn, Nausea

or Acidity due to Indigestion.

L. M. B. MEYERS & CO, LTD.
P.O, Box 171, Bridgetown

beautifuliy.

where with you. Like all ““Tex-made”’ fab-






DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED
Tacs

PAGE SEVEN





Over-ture...

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Genuine Maidenform Bras-
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There is a
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R08, FH Pat, orm s







"b

8

*

, 1 x
JUST RECEIVED =
\ J °

%

° x

»,

%

LIVIBRON >
PALATOL COMP x
MOTHER GREAVES %
WORM EXTERMFNATOR x
SPATTS BIRDS SEEDS Q
ROBERTS SYRUT %

OF COD LIVER AND TAR %
LIVONAL %
CLARKE’S BLOOD MIXT 3
HALIVERUL CAPS °

’ , DROPS +
MYCOZOL LiG .

%

5

(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist x
136 Roebuck St Dial 2813 3
LEO SOOPOLOPOOPO PPG





‘FABRICS

rics, it is smooth and manageable, stays
fresh and crisp-luokir.g !.age: and washes

Make if a habit to buy piece goods that
carry ‘“Tex-made”’

bands

identification

and tags. They are your guarantee of high
quality,




er)



‘‘TEX-MADE’’
IS WELL MADE





PAGE EIGIT

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE



» 1952

7
=

Sunday, April 5

Wil. AIRPORTS

ACCORDING article written by
an aeronautical journalist in the March 17
issue of New Commenwealth, Montego
Bay’s runway is being lengthened to 7,150
feet at a cost of £35,000.

In Trinidad the runways at Piarco are
already long enough to accommodate the
De Havilland Comet—the new jet-propel-
led British aircraft which will be used on
the United Kingdom—South Africa run
with effect from May Ist. The writer of
the article “Jamaica prepares for Jet air-
craft” is looking ahead to the day when
jet-propelled aircraft will be used in the
Caribbean — the Comet for transatlantic
crossings and the Viscount by British West
Indian Airways.

Short distance runs for the Viscounts
are suggested on a map as between Miami,
Nassau and Montego Bay and between
Nassau and Havana. Comet routes fore-
seen are between New York, Bermuda,
Trinidad, Caracas, Nassau and Montego
Bay.

There is no mention of Seawell.

At present Seawell has a runway of
6,000 feet and an extension of 500 feet
which is half as wide as the present run-
way. If this 500 ft. strip were widened
and an ‘additional 500 ft. strip added then
Barbados would have an airport compar-
able in size with those of Piarco and Mon-
tego Bay. The fact that the runway at
Seawell has only recently been lengthen-
ed to its present size and that difficulties
have been experienced in its construction
and repair ought not to prejudice the pub-
lic mind against Seawell.

The site of the runway at Seawell is
second to none in the British Caribbean
and our airport can be developed if not
to the extent of Montego Bay or Piarco at
least to a level much higher than at
present.

But several factors operate against the
expansion of Seawell as an airport. Un-
like shipping services which are welcomed
to Barbados, irrespective of the national-
ity of the companies operating them, air-
line facilities in Barbados are restricted.

British West Indian Airways enjoy what
is virtually a monopoly of passenger carry-
ing service within the area. Trans-Canada
Airlines were only permitted to come here
by the United Kingdom after Canada had
given the British Government special con-
cessions for British airliners calling at a
certain Canadian airfield: and a Vene-
zuelan airline company recently obtained
landing rights in Barbados thereby en-
croaching on a monopoly previously en-
joyed by British West Indian Airways.

The position in Barbados is not similar
to that of other West Indian territories.
Pan American planes operate daily at
Piareo Airport and Pan American planes
serve Antigua, British Guiana, Martinique,
Guadeloupe,. St. Croix, St. Thomas and
Curacao twice a week.

to an

In addition Pan American provide a
daily service between New York and San
Juan and twice weekly there is a reduced
tourist travel plane service between Port
of Spain, San Juan and New York. Trini-
dad also benefits from direct flights be-
tween Port of Spain and New York on
Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fri-
days. Planes also arrive and leave Port of
Spain on Mondays, Wednesdays, Thurs-
days and Saturdays coming from and
going to Rio de Janeiro, Montevideo and
Buenos Aires.

K.L.M. Royal Dutch Airlines connect
Trinidad with Jamaica, Curacao, Aruba,
Paramaribo, St. Kitts, Guadeloupe, Natal,
Venezuela and the United States. Linea
Aeropostal Venezolana offer daily service
to all parts of Venezuela. Trinidad is also
served by British West Indian Airways.

Trans-Canada calls weekly at Port of*
Spain. Aerovias Brasil offers service fo
Rio de Janeiro twice weekly.

Jamaica is served by BOAC, British
West Indian Airways, Caribbean Interna-
tional Airways, Trans-Canada, Pan
American, Chicago and Southern Airlines,
K.L.M. and Avianca Airlines (an affiliate
to Pan American).

If other airlines did not want to call at
Barbados the island might be said to be
reasonably well supplied by Trans-Canada,
L.A.V., B.W.LA. and British Guiana Air-
ways.

But Pan American Airways would be
willing to call at Barbados tomorrow if
landing rights were offered by the United
Kingdom “without the United Kingdom
claiming compensating ‘anding rights in
the United States from the Government of
the United States.

Seawell is ideally situated as an alter-
nate airport for Piarco.

Its runway needs extension to bring it
into line with runways at Piarco, Montego
Bay and Nassau and to make it possible
for British jet-propelled Comets and Vis-
counts to call here.

The airport needs modern well designed
terminal facilities.

The oniy way to ensure progress at Sea-
well is to encourage as many airlines as
want to use its facilities to come here and

to expand the airport in proportion as the
funds from increased tourist receipts
make it possible to do so.

Up to the present the United Kingdom
has used Seawell airport as a bargaining
pawn in negotiating landing rights from
other countries. This policy seems harm-
ful to the development of Seawel! as a
modern airport. It ought to be stopped
and if the Barbados government requests
the United Kingdom to offer no ubstacles
to Pan American coming here, an import-
ant step will have been taken towards the
needed expansion of Seawell.

|
|



TOURIST TIPS

A TRADE newspaper published in Hol-
land notes that the Government of Jamai-
ca has granted £60,000 to the Tourist De- |
velopment Board to establish tourist
centres in the main cities of the United
States.

Of this grant £10,000 have already
been spent on publicity to counteract the
bad publicity provided by the hurricane
of August 17, 1951. This expenditure
enabled the Tourist Development Board
to convince prospective visitors that
hotels were undamaged. Meanwhile Bar-
bados chugs along quite placidly spending
its $33,290 allotted by the government and
any other monies collected from mer-
chants and hotel owners of the island.

Neighbouring Trinidad advertises its
tourist attractions in the National Geo-
graphical Magazine but Barbados cannot
afford $600 U.S. for a similar purpose.

The good name of the island, an asset
which has depreciated somewhat in recent
years, is still largely advertising Barbados
in this competitive age. Besides good |
name Barbados also relies on the free pub- |
licity that public relations departments of
organisations like Pan American World |
Airways attempt to get for it in the press
of the countries where these organisations
have offices.

One of these handouts accompanied by |

a magnificent photo inviting to surfbath- |
ing at Bathsheba reached Barbados last |
week.

It Waves out little of our attractions,
and if only its publication could be guar-
anteed in every country in which it is re-
ceived what publicity would this island
get. Unfortunately Barbados is only one
of more than 900 places in six continents
where Pan American~ operates and our
neighbouring islands get their fair share
of free handouts.

But Pan American have given us a
square deal. ©

Some of the points may interest our
local Publicity Committee. Passengers
can get to Bridgetown in little more than
10 hours flying time from New York or
Miami. Visitors can play golf and tennis.
Fishermen can, catch red snapper, alba-
core, chubb, ete. and of course flying fish.
You can watch horse racing, polo, soccer
and cricket.

Much more is made of Washington than
is made by usual publicity methods. Wash-
ington was received by local society made
a member of the Beefsteak and Tripe Club
and said on leaving what the Barbados
Publicity Committee might quote in every
subsequent folder it publishes “Hospital-
ity and genteel behaviour is shown to
every gentleman stranger by the inhabi-
tants”.

That remark coming from such a source
is worth perhaps more than 100 contribu-
tions from the Barbados Government to
the Publicity Committee’s Budget at pres-
ent rates of contribution. And even Ralph
Morgan. “former Hollywood actor” is
named to appeal to the movie fans. Hand-
outs are helpful and Barbados should
thank Pan American Airways and all
other agencies for their efforts to public-
ise Barbados but the island would do well
to learn from Jamaica that money spent
on advertising tourist attractions is money
invested.

Barbados needs a Tourist Development
Board.



Sugar Exhibition

AMSTERDAM.

THE International Exhibition which
under the designation “SUGAR” is to be
held in the RAI-building, Amsterdam,
from April 28rd up to and including May
4th, will very likely become an outstand-
ing event for the sugar, sugar-manufac-
turing and allied industries. , ;

The exhibition will occupy 15,000 square
metres and about 180 exhibitors will par-
ticipate a.c. from the United Kingdom,
France, Belgium, Italy, Germany and the |
United States. The exhibits of machines
represent 40% of the total number of par-
ticipations, demonstrations being given of
the latest technical perfections in the
sugar branch.

Visitors will be able to see a complete
confectionary works, producing hard
boiled sweets, in full operation, while on
one of the stands a machine will be pack-
ing packets of chewing gum at a tremend- |
ous speed and an American machine be |
wrapping 1,000 cakes an hour. On some |
days of the exhibition specialists from
France, Holland and Germany will be
giving demonstrations on the confection-
ary field,



|“Twelfth Night”

}rfot yet decided.

| intelligent

‘UP till now your Uncle Nat and
} his life partner, The Plucky
Little Women, have had their
bouts of influenza separately.

This arrangement has always
meant that one could look after
the other.

In fact, the P.L.W. will never
forget the time when she was
looked after by chef-nurse Gub-
}bins who fed her three times a
day on canned peas until, after
a week of this diet, she began to
feel like a captive balloon,

Now we have influenza together,

We decided at the start that it
would be better to have it in
separate rooms. Then we could
sneeze without firing millions of
germs at each other and cough all
night without keeping the other

| awake.

_At first the P.L.W., a firm be-
liever in social equality, pointed
out that if we were sium dwellers
living in one room we would be
obliged to have our ‘flu together,
maybe with six or seven young

children climbing over us and
playing “fingers up your nose.”

In return, it was pointed out

that as we were not slum dwell-
ers, there was no reason to live

in slum conditions; that if we
were slum dwellers with seven
young children we could at least
drink their free orange juice and
cod liver oil; and that it was
doubtful if any child could get a
finger up Uncle Nat's nose in its
present condition.

So we parted, to bury our heads
under blankets and take our own
temperatures, not only in separate
rooms, but on separate floors.

Over To You

A FTER two days listening to
~*- the muffled booming of each
other’s coughs and sneezes, ave
began to send notes to each other
by messenger.

The first came from _ the
P.L.W.:— '
What's your temperature?

Mime’s very high, Funny noises.

Room going round. Good-bye.

A note was sent back: —
Message received. ‘ Are you

drunk? Over to you.

An hour later another message

came: —



The Barbados Players are soon
going to present Shakespeare’s
or “What you
will”.

They are talking of giving an

j/open air performtance at a site
After visiting
\Seawell Airport some days ago
I consider that one performance
lat least ought to be given up
there.
Because if there is one policy
that is shaping the development
of Seawell Airport it is a policy
of What you Will.

Just over a year ago a Report
was published by a Special Com-
mittee recommending improve-
ments at Seawell Airport. Two
proposals were put forward. One
suggested remiiting of terminal
facilities on a scale which would
involve the expenditure of at
least $250,000. A site for a new
terminal building was proposed
and Mr. Jim Wilson assisted the
Committee with suggestions for
one way traffic and other im-
provements.

The Committee however shied
away from recommending the
expenditure of so much money
although they noted that a com-
plete new building is desirable
and will ultimately have to be
built.

Realising however that things
couldn’t go on as’ they were at
Seawell they recommended that
an extension and alterations be
made to the existing terminal
building, that a building be
erected for quarantine purposes
and that improved restaurant
aud staff facilities be made. The
sugar coating on this pill was a
much lower expenditure of less
than $50,000. And a further in-
centive was offered to a reluctant
government when the suggestion
was made that if a new terminal
building was built in five years
time the existing and improved
terminal building could be used
for replacing wooden _ buildings
which by then would bé uneco-
nomical to repair.

When the report was published
the Advocate criticised the com-
mittee’s fear of recommending
{the complete rebuilding of ter-
minal facilities. How right was
that criticism may be seen by any
observant visitor to Seawell
to-day. The airport is getting
bigger but like Topsy it is grow-
ing without any design or pat-
tern. The place is being gradu-
ally enclosed and there is a gate.
Five policemen live on the pre-
mises and there are a number of
watchmen. More signs are seen.
A steel tower with night lighting
facilities has appeared. A fire
engine has arrived and occupies
a shed. The quarantine building
is complete. The terminal build-

GOur Readers Say
Will Of God

To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—It is interesting to learn
that it is the Will of God that the
human race, like the lower forms
of animal life, must blindly fol-
low its instincts ignoring the intel-
ligence and reason with which our
maker has endowed us.



Man is possesed of a mind and
a soul by means of which he has
through the ages steadily grown
in knowledge of the natural world;

| this knowledge enables him to

direct and control the forces of
the physical world. Such seems to
be the will of God.

For example: it may be said that
a flood is the “Will of God” in
legal and clerical phraseology a
flood is an “act of God”.
well, should we then submit to its
ravages, or should we use our in-
telligence, our knowledge, our skill
our machinery to protect our lives,
homes and communities?

Was the heroic fight recently
raged in U.S.A. to control the
flood water of the Missouri River
sinful? Was that a struggle to com-
bat the will of God, or was the
power used by men
God's gift to man given him to
proect himself in his physical en-
vironment?

Similarly, the earth is faced with

flood of over-population. Are
men to fold their hands and say



Very,

—— %. en ae Ue 2 bP) rae ey ee

SUNDAY. ADVOCATE

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

Room spinning. Temperature

nearly 102. What's yours?
Message sent back: —

Thanks, Mine’s a double.
Over.

After a long interval a message
received: —

Don’t be silly. Give tempera-
ture ard details of condition.
Message sent: —

Temperature nearly 1,000.
Room revolving anti-clockwise
direction at 100,000 revs, per
minute. Speed 475.5 miles per
hour, Altitude 35,000 feet.
Using oxygen, Enemy ap-
piroaching at nine o'clock. Over.

a

The enemy turned out to be
Lottie The Devil Cat, apprvach-
ing across the left-hand side of
the bed, bustiing, fit and cold-
nosed like a hospital matron.

(How do I know hospital
matron's noses are cold? I don’t,

They just look cold.)

After sitting on my chest and
peering at close range into fever-
ish, haggard eyes, Lottie decides
on blanket bath. Washes face all
over, giving ears thorough licking
in All crevices. Lottie’s icy nose
on hot head a great relief.

Worm Turns

ITH coffee and orange juice
next morning, comes mes-
sage and piece torn out of a news-
paper.
Message says: —

If well enough to do column
this week, here’s your chance
to be swine about your favour-
ite hate . . . women legislators.
Piece of newspaper says that

Dr. Edith Summerskill is spon-
soring a Bill to make it compul-
sory for employers, on court order,
to deduct part of husband’s wages
to pay wife’s maintenance.

* an *
With temperature rising send
message: — ’

If women like Summerskill
had their way employers
would be forced by law to pay
whole of husband’s wages to
wife while husbands have fare
money over five miles and take
sandwiches to office.





By GEORGE HUNTE

ing is getting longer. A self-aid
hangar is being constructed by
members of the Light Aeroplane
Club, And you just can’t miss the
gasolene building. The only thing
that’s lacking is any design or
pattern, If a slum didn’t mean
something else the word might
have been invented to describe
what Seawell looks like to me.

As the word is booked already,
T’ll have to made do with “aim-
lessness” to describe what I
mean, I could make a cheap
pun and say that Seawell looks
all at sea or that the motto of
those responsible for the patching
up operations now going on up
there is “cheap, cheap and best of
quality”. But (m in no mood for
making puns

Things are not as they ought
to be at Seawell and it is high
time that they were put right.
You can’t run an airport on the
cheap and you will never get
efficiency from a system which
shows little consideration for
human feeling. What member of
the Executive Committee could
enjoy his evening soup if he
could see through his window
the soil from an aircraft being
emptied before his eyes? Yet the
airport manager and his family
have to put up with this sight
every day at Seawell. gI'll say
nothing of having to live in a
centipede-ridden wooden bunga-
low because I believe the gov-
ernment have realised that the
quarters at Seawell are hardly
proper for an airport manager
and are planning to do something
about it, but surely they can take
action immediately ‘to stop the
soil ,being emptie’, where it is at
present.

And then the medical hut. I un-
derstand it is a converted garage
but it seems ideally suited to me
as a restaurant or club house.

Is a separate hut for quaran-
tine really necessary at Seawell?
What is the incidenee of contagi-
ous or infectious disease at Sea-
well, and is it @ny greater than
that carried by some local resi-
dents? I don’t know; but I would
like to be reassured that there
was a special need for this hut
being segregated from the main
building. But even if it were ne-
cessary why could it not have
been constructed according to
some plan? Must every erection
at Seawell have its own peculiar
architectural shape? Delousing or
detaining ‘passengers could be
done in a building which con-
formed to some _ architectural
pattern for the whole airport. As
it is, the fire engine and air-soil
premises look like an upturned



this is the will of God, that the
race be extinguished? Or are they
to use their intelligence, reason
and knowledge and struggle to
preserve the good life? Such a fight
is no more sinful than the fight to
stem the Missouri River. Any man
who would fight to save his house
from flood should in all common
sense and reasonableness fight to
protect his home from an excess-
ive nimber of children.

If controlling and directing the

natural forces of the earth and life +: -

were abandoned as sinful we
would have no small pox vaccine
nor malaria control, no insecticides
or anti-biatics, no electricity, no
aeroplanes—in short, no modern
life, we would still be living in
caves and tree-tops.

One writer in your columns sug-
gested fewer words and more ac-
tion. Right! The Child Welfare
Clinics are obviously the most
suitable places to give out Birth
Control information. Which Clinic
will be progressive and compas-
sionate enough to invite Mrs. C.
Walcott to start her work at their
Clinic? .

Yours faithfully,
M. M.S.

Do This And Live
To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIRI wonder how many

people do really understand what
it is and the effect it has to bear







sPerhaps Summerskill will sup-
port amendment that women shall
pay income tax on compulsory

allowance and that, if entitled to
wages like housekeeper, be fired
like housekeeper if inefficient.

Does Summerskill know that if
this Bill becomes law sensible
young men won't marry at all,or
if they do, more and more wives
will be murdered?

Does she know she is encourag-
ing mayhem and mass immoral-
ity? When better shall write to
a bishop about this.

Message received: —

You don’t know any bishops.

Take two aspirins and try to

sleep,

Conversation Piece

‘HE next day, although we

were as hoarse as crows, we
found that, with our doors open,
we were within cawing distance
of each other.

But reception was poor. The
P.L.W. was the first to squeak up
the stairs: —

Are you feeling depressed?

es,

Nevér mind. We have all th
summer before us.
How do you know?

What?

I said, “How do you know?”

Know what?

That we have all the summer
before us.

Don’t you*think we’re going
to live?

Probably not.

Do I sound so bad?

If you sounded much _ worse
they'd ask you to do a radio com-
mentary for Derby Day.

Do you thing it’s going to be
a good summer?

No. “East wind too sune means
snow in June.”

Who said that?

It’s an old saw.

What did you call me? ~
I didn’t call you anything.

I thought you called me an
old bu re,

I said “saw, saw.”

If you're breaking out in sores
you ought to go to hospital.
“Saw, saw, saw, saw ,saw.”

You sound like an old crow.
So do you.

—L.E.S.

Seawell Or What You Will

concrete slab: the quarantine hut
looks like a small-size Maxwell
bungalow: and the main termi-
nal building is just square with
(shades of Oklahoma!) a tower
on top. As for the wooden huts,
one of which is the restaurant-
cum-waiting room, the least said
about them the better. They are
not even the same shade of
green. It’s a very disappointing
airport Seawell and it could be
so different. Compare it for in-
stance with Kindley in Bermuda,
It was a cold spring day in mid
March 1951 when I stepped off a
Trans-Canada airliner which had
transported ‘me from 85° in Bar-
bados to a_ really nippy 46 in
Bermuda, I dashed across the
ground some two hundred yards
to a little cottage-like building
where the words Welcome to
Bermuda made me feel cosy and
warm inside. The people, I felt,
liked me. They were glad to see
me if only for a few minutes
while I changed planes.

Welcome to Bermuda. Inside
the welcome was more practical.

Leaving the ice cold airfield I
entered a cosy waiting room fill-
ed with capacious leather-cov-

ered settees and armchairs. The
walls of the room were covered
with paintings showing glimpses
of Bermuda’s gardens and other
attractions. ‘Taking a seat in a
comfortable armchair I heard, a
friendly voice call forward over
a microphone all the passengers
who were landing at Bermuda.
When they had gone passengers
for Canada. of whom I was one,
were invited over the same inter-
nal broadcast system to follow a
guide who would take them to
the Trans-Canada booth. I rose
and followeq the guide along a
corridor where on one side cus-
toms and immigration formalities
had been speedily despatched
some minutes before for those
deplaning at Bermuda. I didn’t
have far to go before I could see
on my left a hallway fitted with
small separate office for Trans-
Canada, Cofonial Panamerican,
BOAC and a Venezuelan Air
Line. At the far end at a very
small counter a girl poured end-

less coffees and sold biscuits
while passengers made them-
selves comfortable in chairs.

When my flight was ready to
leave a brisk Canadian voice
summoned me forward.

Barbados could have an air-
port like Bermuda’s if we really
wanted it, But do you?

After visiting Seawell airport
some days ago I don’t think you
do. Otherwise you wouldn’t stand
for the patchwork that is going
on up there. It’s certainly not
what I will.



upon the minds of those con-
cerned when they are constantly
reminded of something which has
caused them to suffer remorse.
The constant impression of “you
are worthless’ pressed upon the
mind matures to worthlessness.
This fact was forcibly brought
out by Jesus when he set his
commandments to his disciples.
“A new commandment give I
unto you, thou shalt love the Lord
thy God with all thy strength . .

and they neighbour as thyself
upon these two laws hang all the
law and the prophets.” Why
these two laws were so important
can be seen at first glance, no

longer existed the “Thou shalt
not” but in its place was Thou
shalt. The reason for all this

state of unrest both socially and
elsewise is solely due to the,
“Thou shalt not”. Man is a doing
being, he believes in doing. If

people were told what they should
do rather than what they should
NOT do the world would be in
a far better position. For Thou
shalt not kill should be taught
Thou shalt love. If love then
was given in its correct sense, no
would like

one ‘to kill because
love would root all hate. But |
until the world has been taught |
DO this and live there wili always
be that state of affairs.

Yours faithfully,
OBSERVER.

———

Sitting On The Fence

SUNDAY, APRIL, 27, 1952












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SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952







SUNDAY ADVOCAT

: THE PEO
CARIBBEAN ABBEY BARBADOS

“WHITE SERVITUDE”

By NEVILLE CONNELL

The Abbey of Mount St. Bene-
dict, Trinidad, is approached by a
steep road which winds up the
mountain side in a series of “S”
bends. The Abbey is 800 feet
above sea-level and 10 miles dis-
tant from Port-of-Spain. From this
eyrie, high above St. Augustine,
ships can be seen riding at anchor
in the distant harbour in one di-
rection, and in another is the busy
airport of Piareo. Around the
Abbey are deeply wooded valleys
and maintains dotted here and
there with golden pouis over which
a blue haze hangs.

The Monastery began in 1912,
as a native hunt of bamboo with
plastered mud walls and a roof
of thatch: In October of this year
it celebrates its 40th anniversary.
From a small hut, by the progress
of constant faith, the Monastery
became an Abbey in 1947, when
Dom Adelbert Van Duin, O.S.B.,
Ph.D., 1.C.D,, under the age of 35,
was elected the first Lord Abbot.

“Pray and Work”

“Ora et lIabora”—‘Pray and
work”, this was the motto which
St. Benedict, the founder of the
Order of Benedictines, entrusted
to his sons, for, he declared “Idle-
ness is the enemy of the soul”.
From Subiaco and Monte Cassino,
the rule of St. Benedict has spread
throughout the world. His motto
has been observed since the 6th
century by his monastic sons. But,
it is too long a story to dwell now
on the centuries of sanctification
of those who left the world té en-
list in the militia of Christ,
amongst whom are numbered
Saints, Popes and Doctors of the
Church,

At the Abbey on Mount St.
Benedict there is a Seminary for
the training of young men for the
priesthood, a boarding school for
120 boys, and, a school for the
village children is directed by the
Abbey. Many of these children
are Caribs whose parents the
monks allowed to settle around
St. Benedict, when they were
forced to leave their homes for
the then projected Caura dam to
be built. Apart from this educa-
tional work the monks bake their
own bread, run a poultry farm and
kitchen garden, make their
clothes and shoes, and, bind their
books. A large apiary also needs
attention: ‘Pax Honey’ is well
known for its delicious flavour,
and, wax is extracted from the
combs for the manufacture of
candles used in the Abbey Church.
Welfare work among the inhabi-
tants of the surrounding country-
side also occupies much time,

Extensive
Programme

“Pray and work’”—the prayers
and work, of these, Benedictines
extend far beyond their mountain
into other parishes of Trinidad, as
well. as to St. Vincent and the
Island of Bequia. Work at the
Abbey is unceasing. There has
been continuous building since
the days of the mud hut. The
Abbey Church is not yet built, al-
though plans for its construction
have long been completed by the
community’s own architect, Broth-
er Gabriel Mokveld. One day it
will be built, for these men who
think in centuries have faith and
vision. Now, the building which
one doy will contain the library
and other offices houses the Abbey
Church, And, where prayers are
now offered at the High Altar
there will be book-cases filled with
every sort of book. Instead of
stalls for the monks, there will be
long tables at which white-robed
figures will pore over the writings



MOUNT ST. BENEDICT GUEST HOUSE (Bottom right)

of the Doctors of the Church and
contemporary publications. Until
that day, the Canonical Offices
will continue there starting with
Prime at 5.15 a.m., dai’ also the
Mass of the Faith ~~ | be offer-
ed.

Another feature of the Abbey
is its Guest House, perched below
the Monastery buildings, but with
equally fine panoramic views and
a delightful little garden. The
Guest House and the Rest House
close by minister to the needs of
guests and pilgrims respectively.

All are welcome eccording to the
rule of St. Benedict, there is no
distinction of class, colour, or
creed. Those who seek a quiet holi-
day amid beautiful scenery will
look far to find an equal to this
Guest House.

Piigrimages

At festivals, such as Easter-time,
Mount St. Benedict becomes the
focus of pilgrims from all corners
of Trinidad; some go to mourn on



the procession twirls and twists
on the hillside, the flickering lights
of Saint Augustine’s below ap-
pear almost as a reflection of the
procession, and the illusion only
disappears when the long proces-
sion re-enters the Abbey Church.

Brilliant Scenery

Easter-day dawns brilliantly.
The mountain is ablaze with flow-
ers: many-hued hibiscus, ixora
and sprawling bougainvillea scat-
ter their blossoms amid crotons,
cacti, gardenias, vincas, the burst-
ing buds of scarlet flamboyant and
always the golden shower of the
pouis. From the legendary moun-
tain of Monslavat in the achieve-
ment of Wagner's genius comes
the explanation given by Gurnem-
antz to Parsifal:

“The sad repentant tears of
sinners

Have here with holy rain

Besprinkled field and plain

And make them glow with
beauty.”

MONKS QUARTERS

Good Friday, some to rejoice at
Easter and others to take part in
all the services. Devout Chinese
and East Indians mingle with
those of African or European
descent. Ail join in carrying can-
dles in the Easter procession,
the Abbot bears aloft the Ss
Host under a canopy. The inc

as

dd







merges with the mountain haze
as joyful chants rise from the
mountain. In the late moonlight,
for it is 2 a.m., the procession

winds slowly downhill, around the
twisting “‘S’’ bends, and past the
tiny cemetery with its tall Crucifix
set amid green branches. Fireflies
dart among the candles and into
the nearby shrubs and trees. As



The Sacred Host has returned
to its Tabernacle on the altar. This
holy day is holiday: the
great ceremonies of Easter, which
are primarily for the people, end
with picnics. At thesclose of day
the pilgrims depart. From the wail
of his chapel the bearded figure
of St. Benedict looks down on his
sons as headed by the Abbot in
pairs they slowly enter the chan-
cel. “Ora et labora”, the monks are
left by the world to pray and work.
At Compline the Reider bows as
he says, “Pray Father a blessing.’
And the reply comes, “May the
Lord grant us a quiet night and a
perfect end.”

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every



By JOHN PRIDEAUX

During the Civil War of En-
gland, and the Protectorate of
the Cromwells, many prisoners
of war were sent to the Colonies,
nd Barbados came in for her
share _ of these unfortunate
wretches. The Council of State,
n April, 1649, ordered that some
of the 170 Irish who were taken
prisoners in a Dutch ship to be
transported to the Colonies, It
is, also reputed that Cromwell
sent prisoners captured at Drog-
heda to Barbados. It was soon
after “this campaign that the
wholesale removal of the Irish
began, and it continued nearly
to the time of the Restoration.

The white servants were still
being severely treated, and al-
though the treatment of run-
away servants appears to have
varied in many places, it seemed
to follow one pattern, that of
extra service after the time of
the original contract had expired.
In Barbados where there was no
forest or open lands for them to
run to, the penalty in 1652 was
an extra month’s service for
two hours’ absence, but
by the year 1661 this had been
decreased to one extra day for
every two hours’ absence, which
was to be served after the expira-
tion of the original time, but the
total extension of time was not
to exceed three years.

The white servants had many
complaints against their masters,
and the justice of their cases
appears to have received some
recognition, for in 1652, it was
prescribed that servants be given
reasonable time to commence
suits at common law in the court
of the precinct.

The phrasing of the Law bears
out that there were two aspects
to the complaints of the white
Servants who were not fellons
but were redemptioneers, for on
one hand they might have to
bring suit against their masters
for freedom dues or other ad-
vantages to which they were en-
titled by the terms of their con
tracts; (even fellons were given
some sort of reward afte; they
had completed their term of ser-
vice) ; or on the other hand they
might wish to complain against
the cruel and oppressive treat-
ment they were receiving from
their masters. The latter was
perhaps not very easy for them
to establish before the magis-
trates, who were themselves
owners of servants and may not be
very sympathetic. In the early
lays of the colonies, the magis-
trates were not much skilled in
the procedure of law, so it be-«
came a custome to receive these
petitions from the white servants
and pass on them in an informal
manner,

After the middle of the seven-
teenth century, it will be seen
that the main purpose of the
West Indies in obtaining, white



servants was to increase the
number of white men available
to defend the Island from both

without and within, for the im-
portation ef slaves from Africa
had but recently commenced. So
to encourage the white servant,
legislation sured special rights
and privileges to them. Each ser-
vant was required under cer-
tain circumstances to serge in the
militia, and the law of Barbados
in 1652 provided that any one of
these servants who should “man-
fully and like a true soldier fight’
should have half of his term of
service remitted to him, and that
his master was to be reimbursed
out of the public treasury.

During the Cromwell regime,
the class of person that was sent
to this Island was very disturb-
ing to the established settlers,
and one traveller in 1654 records
—"This Iland is the Dunghill
whareon England doth cast forth
its rubidg: Rods and hors and
such like people are those which
are generally brought heare, A
vodge in England will hardly make
a cheater heare; a Baud brought
ouer puts on a demour comport-
ment, a whore if handsume makes
u wife for sume rich planter. But
in plaine the Illand of it selfe’
is very delightful and pleasant: it
is manured the best of any Illand
in the Inges, with many braue
houses, and heare is a braue har-
bour for ships to Rid in. The
Iiland is but small: But it main-
tains more soules than any peese
of land of the bignis in the
wordell”, (2)

In 1654 England was at war
with Spain, so a large squadron
‘aS equipped and despatched,
nder the command of Admiral
enn, to the West Indies to attack
1¢ Spanish — possessions in this
rea This squadron, on its way
o attack Hispaniola, touched at
tarbados, where the troops under
seneral Venables were strength-
ned by a troop of horse together
vith 3,500 men who were re-
‘ruited in the Island. Many of
hese recruits were servants; the
ecruiting was carried out’ by the
English officers, not by the Barba-
iian authorities, and the islanders
nade a loud outery. Apparently



GOULD







|
us |

E



PLE OF

the officers then returned all ser-
vants who still had more than
nine months to serve, and Admiral
Penn ordered a search of the fleet
lorrunaways. A witness declared
hat the islanders felt the loss of

e nine months’ service and would

ither have had an assessment of
twenty pounds sterling laid on
them (3) The attack on Hispan-
iola failed, s> the English com-
manders turned their arms against
naica, and were successtul in
conquering this Island. This open-
ed a wider field in the West Indies,
and lessened the population of
Barbados as many planters and
Servants who had served their term
emigrated to that island.

It was all very well for the laws

of England to demand that offend-
ers be sent to Barbados to be sold
as servants, but the Scottish pris-
oners who arrived here showed
hat if they had means they need
not serve their sentence. General
Monk, on the Ist of August, 1654,
wrote to Cromwell reporting that
prisoners being sent to Barbados
beasted that they would return
as soon as the ships that carried
them did He, therefore, recom-
mended that the Protector should
order Mr. Daniel Searle, Governor
cf Barbados, to take measures for
prohibiting any of the Scots fr®m
leaving the island In February
1655, he again complained and
quoted the case of ‘two arrant
rogues’ who had been released
at Barbados by another Scot who
had purchased them, these then
reiurned to ocotland (4)

These military exiles from Scot-
land were the finest type »f Yuman
material for the colonies, they
had been accustomed to a hard
life, and they certainly left their
mark in most of the communities
which were fortunate enough to
obtain them as servants. Many of
remained in the colonies after
having served their term of sen-
tence and did much to improve
ae eeanenes and commercial com-
munity of the various colonies.
Barbados appears to have had her
share of these people, for after
the Civil War, Cromwell ordered
the Governor of Tynemuth Castle
to deliver all Scottish prisoners
who were fit to travel to one Mar-
tin Hoell, for transportation to
Barbados, (5)

In 1656, the Governor of Barba-
dos ordered that the names of all
immigrants be recorded It is
unfortunate that all the servants
mnt to the Colonies were not of
the type which were sent from
Scotland. The Venetian Ambas-
eéador wrote on 3rd March 1655/56,
that the soldiers of the London
garrison had visited various broth-







els and other places of entertain- |
nent forcibly laid hands on more
than 400 women of loose life, |

hom they cornpeiled to sail ‘for
the Barbados Islands’, in order that
by their breeding they should re-
plenish the white population. (6)
This is confirmed by two other
writers, one of whom puts the
humbér at 1,200 and the other |
reported that on the 4th of March |
some four hundred were already |
on shipboard, (7) |
It must be pointed out thati
ft this time the phrase ‘to Bar-|
bados’ to an individual was com-|
nion and was applied to any per-
1 who was to be sent to the
plantations of H.M. the King, |
therefore, these whores who were
shipped overseas, need never have |
been sent to Barbados at
but to some of the other Colonies.
Cromwell shipped a
ble number of prisoners taken in
Penruddock’s rising to Barbados,
some of these after their arrival
in 1656 bought their freedom and
being unable to leave the Island,
they immediately “assumed a con-
fidence and boldness to goe from
plantacon to plantacon to dis-
courage servants from that
service and obedience they owe
to their Masters. -and en-
deavour to beget in them mutin-
cus and seditious thoughts and to



Crawe them if they might into
rebellfous practices” They were
accused of speaking ‘scandalous

and reproachful language” against |
the authority of the Common-!
wealth, they tended to sow sedi-
tion on the island with their
misinformation and false reports.

Mr. Daniel Searle, the Governor
of the Island, issued a special
order relative to these persons, |

ordering that persons conducting |
themselves in the foregoing fash- |

jon were to be arrested and sum- |}

marily dealt with according to | the Liniment freely, and rub TORES
the Laws of the Island, it was | lightly
also stated that anyone concealing .

knowledge of these persons was
to be treated as an aider, abettor

and councillor of theirs (8)

1. Tudor and_ Stuart
Irish, no 265; CS. Domestic,
140-50, p. 06; Oliver Cromwell's
Letters and Speeches, edited by
Thomas Carlyle, Letters CIV and
cv

2. Henry Whistler's Journal of the
West India Expedition under date
1654 Sloane MS 3926, British |

Museum

3. Historical Manuscripts Commission,
‘Seventh Report’, page 572 @hurloe,
State Papers IF, 500

4. Firth, pp 153. 246—47.

5. C.S.P. ‘Domestic’, 1650, 1651—2, and
Colonial 1974—1600

6. C.S.P. ‘Venetian’, 1655—6, pp 184

7. C.8.P. ‘Domestic’, 1655-67, pp
200-10. ‘

8. Barbados M.C. June 3rd, 1656





OF 3h, V2 ae > BE





| article

all |
|

consider- |

|
Proclamation, |
|
|
|
|





e
CORDON BLEU ... $11.00 CORDON ARGENT . + $22.00
XXX QUARTS .... $6.00 XXX Pints $3.25 XXX Flasks $1.08
\ SCOTTISH CREAM WHISKY—per bot Re sak v's oe
GRANTS SCOTCH WHISKY—per bot. veveeeee $450
SAINT JULIEN 1943—per bot : vevee” $8.45
° GRAVES SUPERIEURES—per bot. $2.66
BEAUJOLAIS 1949—-per bot. Fs sei ick ueraaes $3.85
We are now offering a fine CHATEAUNEUF DU PAPE-—-per bot. .. $3.65
assortment of these High MONTOIRE ROSE—per bot. ........ $2.91
CA c ; B SOUTH AFRICAN CAPE DRY RED

Class Sandals for Mitt eee HEE, ccc. ds cc chokacgka ee $2.16
Ladies in White, L’'ARBE FRANCOIS MARASQUIN—per bot. ..... $4.50
Nu-Buck, Black ; a CREME DE CACAO—per bot. $4.50
Suede, Gold CREME DE MENTHE—per bot. $4.50
eee ZINI LIQUEURS—per bot /3.84
and Silver 2 in 1 LIQUEURS—-per bot $3.84
Kid. 4 in 1 LIQUEURS~-per bot $10.75
® PEACH BRANDY—per | bot. $2.50
CURACAO—per 1 bot t $2.50

i ; PRICOT BRANDY—per } bot. :
Prices yenging from CHERRY BRANDY—ver 4 bot. .. $2.50

'AVE SHEPHERD & (0, LTD.

ROAD STREET







Diversified fee
Agriculture

(By ECONOMIST)

GEORGE HUNTE’S investiga-
tions of the literature dealing with |
agricultural wdrk in Barbados}
auring the end years of the last)
century and the beginning of the
p. esent, a succinct review of which
appeared in the Sunday Advocate |
ot April 13, under the title of)
“Yes! We Tried Out Bananas,” |
should be helpful in keeping the
younger generation of agricultu-
rists and others reasonably ai

st struggles to fol- ee ;

ge Sek and cebeananene | supplied with water through pipes made of lead, and for centuries it
dations of = sexe Caan has been used as a roofing material. Soft, easy to shape and resist-
reporting shortly ore ne a
mated reviewed, : lant to corrosion, lead is still employed for these purposes, but to-day

At thet time ‘the need os it Large quantities alloyed with
versific. On Was as |
to-day, although perhaps not for! antimony are now used to make plates for electric accumulators and
quite the same reasons. The sugar} ‘Atha
industry was then fighting a los-|to protect insulated cables.
ing battle with disease, beet suga jand alloys of copper, tin and lead are used for bearings.
and uneconomic methods of pro-
duction.

Some idea of the events of the
period may be judged from the

LEAD
Lead, one of the heaviest of

the elements, is found in
many parts of the world as
galena or sulphide of lead.
\ It is still mined in Northern
England and in Wales. Lead
of the first metals
The

baths of ancient Rome were

Was one

to be worked by Man.



has many other important uses
Soft solderis analloy of lead and tin,
Litharge,
an oxide of lead, is used in making flint glass, pottery glazes and in

the processing of rubber. Red lead, another oxide, and white lead,



fact that the average net value| or lead carbonate are well known in the manufacture of paint. In
over the years 1882—-1891 of sinioal § stry and equipment for the manufacture and
good West Indian brown sugar | ‘he chemical industry, plant and equit a
was 10s. 4d. per cwt. In| storage of sulphuric acid are lined with lead because of its resistance
1876, the highest price paid

locally was $4.20 per 100 Ib, the| ‘to corrosion.

lowest $3.20. In 1896, the high-

$1.75 per 100 IB and molasses at
11 cents per gallon. At these
rates, the value of a ton of canes
(13.5 tons per ton of sugar), al-
lowing 80 gallons molasses per
ton sugar and deducting cost of
manufacture, would only be about
$2.40; or about one-fifth the
present. We can only hope that
crisis times of such intensity will
- come again. None of us can
tell.

est was $2.30, the lowest $1.65,/ LC.1. makes wrought lead products such as sheet, pipes, tape and wire
By this time the value of land] ror a wide variety of purposes. It also makes the com-
was practically half what it was F i
in 1851. ponds, lead-azide and lead-styphnate for the detonator
In April 1898, the local mer- 4 sives i ining and quarrying.
chants were buying sugar. at used with blasting explosives in m ig q ying

“Trade Mark oj Imperia) Chemica) Industries Ltd London, Eng





DRINK
CLAYTON’S

Well Known
We are not now concerned with
the steps taken to assist the sugar
industry itself and which are
comparatively well known: the
establishment of an agricultural

bank, United Kingdom prefer-
ences and improved efficiency
both in field and factory, pro-

gressively undertaken,

It is rather the diversification
picture which we desire to bring
into focus. It will be recalled
that an important recommenda
tion of the Commission referred
to above lead to the creation of
the Imperial Department of Agri-
culture, with headquarters in Bar
bados under the guidance of Si:
Daniel Morris; whose previous as-

sociation with Kew and_ well-
informed on the agricultural and
economic questions of the day

made him the ideal choice for the
headship of that department,

At this point, George Hunte'’s
tells something of the
@ On Page 10.

——_===—"

JACOB & COS
“CREAM CRACKERS”

old at

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
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FOR 5/- PER TIN. 4 OOP UDO OOOO OO OOOO ODO POCO SCOOP EEG FUER
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These delightful Biscuits |}| $% THE S
yer 7 i %
| vere first introduced by %
| lacob . ee and they stand s
|j} “rivalled for excellence of %
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whieh renders them particu- x
larly wholesome, nutritious ‘ A
ind agreeable as an article x P RTNERSHIP
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‘| Also New Shipment of

BOOTS’ FAMILY
LINIMENT

“The Pain Killer”
2/— per Bottle

For Athletes, in casts of ex-
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muscles it has no equal as

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Your doctor and your druggist form a team—working
together at all times to keep you well. Just as it is your
doctor's province to diagnose your ills and treat them—so
it is our work to fill your doctor’s prescriptions—accur-
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a rub-down, SEND US YOUR NEXT PRESCRIPTION
For Rheumatism, Sciatica, rs
stiff Neck, Stiff Joints, o

Sprains, Bruises, ete., apply

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For Neuritis, apply the Lini-
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-





PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE



CONVENT OF THE Si emaberuibilieaennmeipmmnmiinill “besa

accurate, handsome aa |

| Time! @ @ @ @ choose a Smith Alarm. ’

GOOD SHEPHERD 4 CRICULTURE

The School Of St. Gabriel From Page 9 finger firmly on the weak spot of

Pa RSL enr ofa . : early story of trials and failures West Indian economy, namely, the!

Lite eee ear ie Diceeae hy tee Come, Shy ak, cant there peed, ibe gales ioueton ol
. - “PKC - > - will be some living who sufferec me grown food.

munity of Saint John the Baptist have taken root and the penalty of having to pull out Gone were the days of an econo-

bioomed out into a full Convent with its threefold activity hard cash to pay” for banana mic theory which counselled that

viz: the Life of Prayer and Contemplation, the work of losses, for example. It miay be each country should concentrate |

teaching, and the care of souls. it is now, however, the said, with some assurance, after on the products for which it was'|
> > , ,

€ these unfortunate experiences, best suited, either by nature or|
Community of the Companions of Jesus the Good Shepherd, that this island with its 300 years population considerations, and ex-

with Sister Marion as Sister Superior of the Community of stable traditions in the matter change them for those of other
Mission to the West Indies. Thos’ have gone out as well to °f Population, has continued to countries according to local de-

pin fits faith on the absolute es- c
other Dioceses e.g. Antigua and Vemerara, sentiality of the sugar industry mand Sapertty







fittings. 4-inch dial




dial

ous

with luminous spots.









Also available non



luminous. A precision













































Unuke the Clewer Sisters, The work of the C.J.G.S., as a! for its economic survival The rapid increase in world pop-| ®#*=*
whosé métnory we all revere and all Communities draws its power ulation, world shortages, currency
whose “work and influence we from the ordered life of worship Loyalty problems, shipping difficulties (in-
treasure and whose names are a and praver, From 6 a.m. each day

Speaking generally, seldom in eluding freight rates) and actual
household word in many homes this work goes on, and all active colonial history has there been war—the last of which could, in

here, this is a Teaching Orde; work is interwoven and built on displayed such a loyalty and some cases, bring about untold
whose main active work is St. it. The Seven Daily Offices are d€votion to any one industry a8 hardship and near starvation—all
Gabriel's School for girls. They recited, and the daily Eucharist evidenced in this island by both of these and others too made it
also foster vocations to the Kel. is offered, in the Convent Chapel, Piititer and labour. .. imperative that each country or
gious Life as the special function and in addition each of the Sisters |, re ere her peer periods territory should revise its econo-
of the Convent. Since ‘ey have devotes a fixed time each day to cesteics eaters qe Sees my with a view to meeting as far
been in Barbados we have seen mental prayer, intercession, and 92) Fee aeibae Yt fa te as possible its essential needs.
no iess than seven take the veil, spiritual reading, for the well 2° 2.t pity after all that has been
one West Indian and six English that is not replenished quickly {complished as between the great Important Recommendation
Sisters. They are five Sisters who dries up, and is useless for the re- trinity of capital management One of the Moyne Commission's
assist the Church work in certain freshment of others, Requests for gnq labour, iP alsvorvine influ- Principal recommendations on the
Cures, mainly the Cathedral prayers are sent in to the Convent ences in these modern days should 28ricultural side concerned live-
Parish, from many Parishes and people. contrive to upset the harmony and stock development and while,
In Other Islands The Convent Chapel .in the mutual trust which have been a ©Ven as far back as the early de-
Four others are ii Antigua, Bpiritual sphere. can be best marked feature of the sugar in- Pression years, plans had been
where they run a small Prepara- likened to the Electric Power dustry in this island. put forward for an expansive pro-

tH

re LY

tory School for boy's ana , Station in the material world, it | Not so, in some of the neigh- sramme in this direction, these
Chureh work there. Six are in Provides the dynamic which bouring territories with their had to be shelved on account of

B.G,, atlacued io the schooi,
Gabriei’s, there, and have chai
ot the Hostel,

mikes good works possible, per- cOsmopolitan peoples all seeking financial stringency.
haps far away. some special consideration in
Church people in the West regard to the choice of crops,

F

It was the Colonial Deyelopmen*



‘ Indies should be very thankful Tega@rdless to their suitability or and Welfare Act which enabled,
; the School that the C.J.G.S., has given itself NOt to soil conditions and related inter alia, liberal funds to be
The schooi of St. Gubric!» 19 overseas work in this Province; !™pingements. provided for and gave a greut

started here on October 1, 1%, and all Christians ought to as- ,,. While Barbados was early in the stimulus to this important branch
with 28 girls and boys unaer 5 sist in this Divine labour by their field in its search for a diversified of agriculture in the West Indies.
ter Kmma as Headmustress. Theis prayers and by their eifts agriculture, other neighbouring Let us show our gratitude for this
is a tull school lite in happy sup- 4 ; territories during the economic magnanimous aid by an energetic
rounaings under the best of in-

depression of the '30’s and early and enthusiastic response on our
Nuences, taught by qualified rev rae years of World War If (when part
teachers, brougat up in Goats Italy lo Aguninister sugar production had to be cur-
ana good learning and games, ui. - tailed on account of shipping Milk and its by-products con-
in the pracuce of their hoy re- Part Of W T ee , difficulties), also had to undergo a Stitute one of the largest group of
ligitn. ‘hese children ought ww , - Lrieste@ series of trial and error experi- imported foods in the West Indies,
share the teelings of the Psaimis LONDON : ments in the hope of finding re- and the effort by the authorities
who wrote ‘My jot is fallen uni A large share of t ¢ agen 24. lief from the dangers of a one in this island to increase milk
mein a fair ground.’ dministrations of Western Trieste crop economy, production is one of the high

The entire scnvol is very mod-s to be handed ov rie In one notable instance, we saw lights of
ern and up to date in teachin, over to Italian fa

methods and child psychowsy.*

PERQUITE ST

recent






development

; Z pineapples and Gros place of sugar. As one wisecrack

aaa rote talks in London, an Michel bananas—all due mainly puts it: milk with sugar is a whole-

7 ive source said here to- to unfavourable soil and climatic some mixture, but milk without
y- conditions of one sort or another. sugar will only increase our head-

Heads of delegations to the talks aches.

—Sir Pierson Dickson of Britain, Great Value

Julius Holmes of the United And, while we could and did We have spoken so far only of
States and Manlio Brosio, of Italy regret these negative results, they one element in the picture—live-
—decided at a meeting this morn. were nevertheless of great value stock. There is a great deal to be
ing to pass the final drafting of as saving would be investors done in the extension of food
healthy abandonment whichAthe agreement on these lines to from eommitting financial hari- crops generally. Frankly, we do not
characterises it: a swing, a chute, a Special Committee of experts, Kari. Therein lies the importance anticipate any great improvement
a seesaw— all work overtime, This Committee will “put into Of experimental work when it so in the situation locally unless and
and are frequentiy the cherished proper form extensive work al- Often bagpens that a negative is until sound and energetic steps
prize at the end of a race in which ready done” the Foreign Office ®S Valuable as a positive answer are taken to revolutionize present
nearly all the school starts: Sis- stated The committee is expected t0 any problem; and provides a distributing and marketing meth-
ter sometimes competes and aS a to work over the next two or timely lesson to financial experts ods— indeed, no system can be
good second gets there to de- three days and tw submit the final WhO are sometimes inclined to said to exist. oe
cide Which half dozen did really draft agreement to a further think that experiment stations rap :
get there first! plenary session tor approval, should pay their way cr even show arbados is the only important
But we must not forget the The Drafting Committee held ® profit. If they do, then thejr .t¢!ritory in the West Indies with~
Nursery—the kindergarten with jts first. meeting this afternoon USefulness is likély to be seriously Ut a marketing officer to lead and
its tiny chairs like it. Here the The talks, which have now lasted COâ„¢Mpromised by the limited scope Slide this essential work. Such
K.G. children play to learn and three weeks have concentrated on W!thin which they must work services a3 May be necessary are
learn to play! the means of associati: Italy pertaialy not hikeer $e. paz but

especially. This Berger white manne
resistant to the destructive influences























counterpart for the
Church’s boys in this. Diocesc
After the age of eight years there
is he room for boys at the Con-
vent School.

The playing field at St. Ua-
briel’s is a scene of happy and

therefore, ideal for outside woodwork





jour
















The Moyne Commission of more think of the benefits accruing both
ie must be rememieree tht tbe Ton of te’ Anglo-Ananean sone. Teoies mescks growed i be Meet f0 Gowers ana copeuruet hth
st be J > in ndies conscious, doubt, e er, it is we
most important work of a Reli- —Zone A—~which includes the ae een ae Bie! ae

a : a : oe : many disappointments attending conclude that subsidisation could
gious Community is invisible. The city and port of Trieste, experiences; with export crops be substantially reduced, if not
most important part of a noble ‘They have not been concerned other than the ones already estab- eventually eliminated, by services
buildings lies beneath the ground with the overall question of the lish

: ed, sugar being the chief. The bf the kind sympathetically and
and supports the edifice unseen. future of the free territory. Commission, however, did put its efficiently organized and directed.

MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

COLGATE

he TNS Me cell 23 .
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‘








SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



In_ war-time Buenos Aires,

arry Lime steals an art treasure

—only to find he has been double-
crossed by a beautiful girl!

This new adventure of the most
engaging crook since Raffles comes
from the dossier of Harry Lime.
Millions of cinemagoers through-

"out the world thrilled to his ex-

ploits in the film “The Third Man.”
Now, his earlier adventures are

_ being told exclusively in the Em-

pire News. To-day’s story is call-
ed “Work Of Art.”

BUENOS AIRES, July, 1944—
and the Argentine papers were full
of the attempted assassination of
Adolph Hitler. The plot had fail-
ed, but all who had worked for

| the glory of the Third Reich knew

the party was doomed. 7
Buerfos Aires was full of those
in the Nazi councils,
and they had brought with them
money, jewellery, art treasures:

Now, more than ever: the cosmo-

politan city was alive with gaiety.

Money was dancing to the tempo

of the tango.

And there I was in Buenos Aires,
just a clean-cut American boy
ooking for a chance to make a
shonest living. A friend had
en me a letter to Juan Feren-
,» a gentleman with handsome
ice, impeccable manners, and no
orals. But when I called at his
galleries, housed in a brown-

8 one building just off the Plaza

lel Congreso, Ferendez refused to

CONTACT
A strange dealer

Well, there were other sources
income to be found without

at the Casa del Oro seemed an
ideal place for a young man to
Start career. And, strangely, it

ire. there that Ferendez contacted

“It was not judicious of you, to
ome to my galleries, Senor Lime”,
explained, ‘The business that
on in the front rooms is
ite regular. But there is a back
m where some of the transac-
jons are a bit less orthordox. I
vill help you, but we must remain
asual acquaintances who} meet

bars. You must not come to

“All right.

“my galleries’.
’ I said absently:
‘All right”.

a

He frowned. “You are not
giving me your full attention”.
“How could I? Did you just

See what came through that
door’? .
“The teautiful senorita with

the off-the-shoulder dress’’?
smiled. “If you and
terms, senor, she is
assignment,

“You see, Sencr Lime, the
newcomers to Buenos Aires have
a great deal of money, ‘but a
large portion cf it is in jewellery,
art treasuries, antiques. Many of
them wish to convert these items
into cash, but they are wary of
Portenos (the people #f Buenos
Aires), and especially of me—a
professional art dealer. But you
can gain invitations to thar
homes. Your job will be to guide
some ‘friends’ of mine to the
finest, most expensive works of
art. You must equip them with
full descriptions of the houses
containing them the personnel,
the entrances and exits. My
duty will be to dispose of the
treasures—outside the country”.

I modded. “All réght. Our
souls have met. And now tp
that first assignment the,
senorita”.

“Little is kriown of Senorita
Melissa Corday”, Ferendez told
me She came here few
months ago, and rented an ex-
pensive villa. According to re-
ports, she owns the most valuable

He
I come to
your first



“poor PILL

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painting in all Buenos Aires—
an original Rubens, worth a for-

tune, *
WARNING
If in trouble . . .

“IT want you to make friends
with her. I want you to manage
an invitation to her house. I
have but one warning. Should
you get into trouble, you are on
you own. I won't even admit
knowing you”.

During the next few weeks I
managed to exercise my charm
en half a dozen logal gentry.
At first, Melissa Corday proved
as elusive as the olive at the
bottom of a Martini, but eventu-
ally we met, and I turned on the
charm, After that I saw her
often, as a matter of fact’, and
she found me quite irresistable,
But she wouldn’t admit it and
she wouldn't ask me to her home,

GATE-CR ASHER
At a party

Now there were two things!
driving me towards Melissa. My
determination to pierce the cold
steel she called a heart, and my
desire to get the Rubens. Oh, I'd
known women like her befores-
women with cash registers where
their hearts were supposed to be
—but it wasn't going to defeat
me. I'd have a bank balance to
blind the next mercenary woman
I met and Melissa Corday was
going to be the donor.

One Saturday evening I man-
aged to gate-crash one of her
parties. After dinner I _ per-
suaded her to take me on a
Cooks tour of her art gallery.

She certainly had some lovely
things. But there was only one
in which I was interested. As
we moved through the gallery,
IT spid: “That's a Degas over
there, isn’t it? And a Rubens!
It is a Rubens, isn’t it?

“Yes”, Melissa said. When I
first got it, I thought it was the
answer to all my dreams’.

“And it isn’t now”?

She said tonelessly:
almost worthless.”

That seemed to be my cue. I
said: “Melissa, you can make
things worthwhile again. You

“It's

can learn how to dream again.”
“Please, Harry! you're hurting
my hand.”
“And you’re hurting my heart,’
I retorted.
Harry!

“No,

Please.” She





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struggled out of my arms, “I —
I think I’d better go back to my
guests. . Look around tha
gallery, Harry. Take your time.
When you’re ready to rejoin the
others, just pull the door firmly.
It’s self-locking.”

The gallery was in @ separate
wing of the house connected to
a small sitting room, with only
the self-locking door between,
The sitting room had a large
French door that led to a small
balcony. And the street was only
seven or eight feet below. On
the other side of the sitting room
was Melissa’s boudoir. The ser-
vants’ quarters were miles away.
It was a set-up. And Harry Lime
wasn’t going to give this set-up
away for any 25 per cent. of the
Rubens’ value as tip-off money. I
wedged a match in the lock, and
then I rejoined the party.

I had one more drink and then
said my goodbyes, on the pretext
of heavy work next day. Then I
sneaked to the gallery wing, and
slipped through the little sitting

room into the room containing
my Rubens. I took the little
matchstick out and heard the

lock click reassuringly. But just
in case someone should come in,
I took a position behind a heavy
velvet drape.

I waited until almost dawn
before I stealthily approached
the priceless painting.

I took a razor-blade, slit the
canvas neatly from the frame,
rolled it up and slipped # into
the lining of my coat. Then I tp-
toed to the French door that led
to the balcony.

Below was the street and
safety. The latch worked easily.
I started to turn the handle...
and then all hell broke loose!

A burglar alarm bell began to)

clang shrilly. Doors were flung

open. And as I jumped from the

balcony I heard feet running.
TRAPPED

I face two guns

MY foot turned under me as
I hit the ground heavily. Agon-
ising pain shot up my leg and
mdde me groan. And before TI
could lever myself to an upright
position, Pedro and anether ser-
vant had their guns grinding into
my short ribs.

‘A window was raised above us,
and Melissa’s voice came clearly.
“Pedro! Carlos! What in the
world is going on?”



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Lives Of Harry Lime

A’ WORK OF ART

“We have caught a_ burglar,
Senorita. He is Senor Lime! I call
the policia?”

“Wait!” The window closed,
and in a few seconds Melissa had
come out to us. She looked more

beautiful than ever in a wrap
that certainly didn’t take its
function too seriously, “Harry”!
What is the meaning of this?

What were you doing in my gal-
lery?”

I said desperately: “I did a
silly thing, I guess. You wouldn't
talk to me earlier, and—and: [
had so much to tell you. Things
I *couldn’t say before your other
guests. So I came back to steal—”

She drew in her breath sharly.
“—-a few hours alone with you,”
I concluded.

Her face cleared, and she
laughed lightly. “Oh, Harry!”

The pain in my foot was get-
ting worse, and I guess'my face
showed it, for she said: “Qh,
poor Harry! You'd better get
back to your hotel and rest.
Pedro can take you in my car.”

ON THE RUN
A fake, he said

IT was probably some kind of
innovation—a thief being given
chauffeur service by his victim.
Pedro drove me to my hotel, Tf
picked up a few things there and
then slipped out of the back door.

It wouldn’t be too long before the My

theft} was discovered and the
police would be looking for me.
The thing to do was to deliver
the goods to Ferendez, get my
money and skip out of the coun-
try. But it was Sunday, and I
couldn’t find Ferendez any place!

Monday morning came, and
with it the newspapers—probably
carrying my _ deseription. But
there was no mention of the rob-
bery. For some reason Melissa
Corday had not reported tha
theft. Maybe the old Lime charm
had been more effective than I'd
thought. But I wasn’t taking any
chances. I made my way most
carefully to the galleries of Senor
Ferendez. And this time I insist-
ed on seeing him. I opened my
coat and showed him the paint-
ing.

“The Rubens!” He snatched it
from me. Then after examining
it he smiled pityingly.

“This is not an original Rubens.



H It’s a good copy. Worth
@ hundred dollars, perhaps #

Light broke. I said: “So that’s
wr she meant by ‘It’s almost
worthless. And I was worried!
about her morale . . . But what’s
her game, Ferendez?” |

“I suppose, a very old one.!
Insuring a fake, permitting some-
one to steal it, giving him ample
time to make a getaway, and

then suddenly discovering the loss
and reporting it to the insurance

company.” }
|
}

“So now the insurance detec-
tives will be after me—and for!
a bundred-dollar copy! She’s in
the clear If I'm caught, she
didn't dream it was @ copy. If I
make a getaway, she’s rich. It
was all window-dressing — those
servants, the house, everything!”

Ferendez said: “You'd better
leave, Harry. I have a friend |
who owns a small freighter. It
Sails in a few hours. Here's a
hundred dollars for the Rubens
copy, though I don’t know what
Tl do with it. The skipper of !

the freighter will not charge you |
more than a hundred dollars.”

LAST TRICK

—and a wedding
Alter I'd gone, he called softly: |
“You can come out now, Senorita
Corday. It was a great pleasure
to save your masterpiece for you.
“That wasn’t all you saved,”
lissa told him gratefully. “If |
called the policc there'd have |
been “no way of explaining the |
presence of an attractive man in |
my home at that hour. T never |
could have obtained my divorce.
whole reason for being in
Buenos Aires would have been
shattered. My months of being
ruce to every man who looked at
me, lest my husband's agents
could misinterpret my friend-
ships...”
Of eourse,



I hadn’t | witnessed
that last scene. I reconstructed
it, later from a few newspaper
clippings. One reported the final
divorce of Melissa Corday, former
wife of Nazi munitions manufac-
turer, Another reported her mar-
riage to Senor Juan Ferendez,
well-known Argentine art dealer.
And a third, which must have
been released to the Press in
anticipation of my reading it
somewhere, told how a priceless
work of art had been recovered

for @ hundred-dollar reward.
Oh, it had been a work of art,
all right. Everything she had

done—right from the beginning. }

Look out for another thrilling

Harry Lime adventure

The last and FINAL BOOK BY

Lloyd C
TIME TO

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PAGE TWELVE
OUR READERS SAY

Loeal Government

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Juvenile Dpt. Celebrates |

@ from page 1



At the moment there are new

room on the ground floor, the pians for extending the Library,

. ’ : : : . lecture hall was chosen and but it is evident that another

"SIR The “importance ct the Rumber gf authorities i 80 snail Made available to the ehildren. room is required in which could

Local Government Bill, now popu- «on area, Perhaps it is wise to @is- in May 1939. , ~ noe A. aoe “Fo:

larly known as the Maude Bill, abuse their minds of some mis- No Leeture Hal = 3 De in’ ee
end the fact that I was the only conception on the nature of Local This adoption although ch are n

member of the House of Assembly Library room itself.
who spoke in opposition to it,
make it imperative that the nature
of that opposition be fully repre-
sented

Government. Local Government Mecessary was most vregrettabie
are not Legislative bodies, but Simce it deprived the community
purely administrative bedies. of g beautiful, and then, a Li-
“Eleven local authorities in 166 brary is incomplete without a
square miles, ridiculous,” they ex- Lecture Hall. However, after a > ’
claim. ° few years of cramped conditions, Win Inter-Club i
exhibit an almost uncouth con-§ Following statistics should es- the children were able to feel

tempt for communal tradition, a! tablish that as regards the three that they had a room of their nietin ehaeh
contempt perhaps unparalleled in! most fundamental factors in Local own, with its own entrance, in e

the history of the Government. Government—area, population and spite of the 39 steps to get there. from the start. She won 21—9,



Q.C., Barna

" The Authors of the Maude Bill

But perhaps they are so bewitched] assessable value—there is nothing The number of borrowers 9133.
by their prejudices against some-} ridiculous in our Vestry system continued to mount steadily Dolores Howard defeated ant
thing that is old, simply because) comparing it with prevailing units through tha years, and today Perkins in the next set. iss

it is old, that they are indifferent, of Loeal Government in the U.K. there are 1,374 children on the Perkins’ fast half volley game
about the working or not, of the® The factual quotations here register, and 66,995 books in was one which Miss Howard likes.
new. mentioned are all taken from one circulation, according to figures Had she been able to slow aw the
Despite all the defects of the} of the latest published authorities, at the end of March. There were game, she would have offered
Vestry system, the fact that it has} one published since, and includ- 4330 transfers to the Adult more opposition. Miss Howard
persisted for over 300 years as thel ing changes when the British ent. won 21—ll, 21—2. :
system of Local Government in, Labour Party instituted in Local Jp addition to the Main Libra- _ Rosie Howard defeated Caroline
the area is substantial evidence| Government since its accession to ry in Bridgetown, there are a Perkins two-nil in the next a
thet its merits outweigh its de-f power in 1945. Branch Library at Speightstown, and in the following set ine
fects. + In the U.K., with a population ang g number of Deposit Sta- Goodridge beat Norma x od
There have been many reforms] 5f 50,000,000 there are 12,600 tions in the country districts Marion Mannin, ben Mare ie
of English Local Government sincef Local Authorities. This gives an wiih tte to Wiese children "8.2 the fina .
the Parish was the most important® ,verage of one local authority for who cannot get to town, These score Barna eve i a ut 1 in
area of the Local Government[{ »very, 4,000 inhabitants. If we Deposit stations ‘Sue Anteoduced The t was ae ie
These reforms arose out of thefsubstract the minor authorities }. "yr. p, A. Wits who was for Weldina ig = , saree a.
evolution of England from a “pre-{ \ike “Parish Meetings” which Sous ears Public Librarian nr Coll y.W.c A ateh,
dominantly Agricultural Village}: ,umber 4,100 it leaves an average y ibrar : mae et on scan Sheane
community Civilization” to highly}iof one local authority for every New Librarian Both players got on






Benn

i f i she, yhich
industrialized amd urban centres 3,000 of the ulation. But be- . The present Children’s Libra- tive forehand smashes Mw
Barbedos is still, and by wirtuc@ ause of thet’ seevenbeie rating Tian, Mrs. Marjorie Callender took pene, loud ee ie
of its geographical limitations ,owers and average expenditure, °V¢T the library in 1944, oi abe a ocr tat ae Wood,
destined to remain a “predomi-" (£90 per unit) let us further sub- Guring her term of office, she has th pend stead ‘won 2118, 21—
nantly agricultural village com- stract the 7,000 “Parish Councils” introduced many interesting = in more yy ’ ih yo :
munity .civilization” with the leaving one completely autonom- tures for the benefit of the chil- 18.

dren. Among these activities are Ruth Williams defeated A. Wal-
the Children’s Story hour which cott in re next set to put QC.
fs attended by many children, two up. Williams won 21—

unique density of over 1,200 people ous Local
to the square mile. The social con-
ditions prevailing among the many

Authority for every
33,000 of the population in the

Commercial Art
U.K. By our proposal to divide tma 10, 21—9. Y.W.C.A. ned their When you enrol with The Bennet: Cotle Craugh
scattered and nay os the Island into 3 Local Govern- e r ~s aaa ees athhint wher ‘Eugene el beat you be coached until you ot ALILY, nace er, COUGHS & COLDS
in wt roy eatin att ce. Ce Se oe ee fn which are carried on between Brenda Chandler in the next set. Rais assurance is given by the Governor of “Education Exam, In a Jiffy
al th: 5 ecibita liad tien ‘e ave St ae oy = children who narrate to the Miss Daniel won 21—12, Pie mace P Bg se gl in his system of ee
authorised Boatds. “Except it» “Before. proceeding further ii, is TOU the stories which they have 207°, “Caress ne vce Clarke, way fou have the Sencis ‘ol ‘Colle Remreeeeam — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE!
name, there is nothing so funda- only fair to state that Sir John Sere mane oa Fa aren to two-nil in the fourth set. Miss peri. but oe, Sok in aur oon time — Radio Servige Engineering | , :
mentally wrong with the Vestry Maude also suggested six areas as choo! in how to find the Jones’ flicks and forehands were your ne jo extras ure charged. All Road'maxing Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
that cannot be reformed within an alternative to three. I quote instructed : especially atfractive. She won books are to students (eeteaee ties ee Sa Canada to save kiddies your kiddies
the parochial system of Local Gov- the sentence in which this occurs. books “Sapane ‘, with her staff 21—18, 21—12. Nell Hall defeated Your latent cleverness .. . Secretarial Exams, dangerous complications. With JACK and "JILL these. Rests snifty
Wien Ge ain timid “One Possibility — be to follow oe = ess been doing © Bannister > the final Your own Tutor will help you, will bring (Pitman’s colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible, And
vhen ohn Maude recom- Police Administration and have set to make Cc. winners. "

Q.

Miss Hall won 21—15, 21—16.
Adelphi defeated Y.W,P.C.
three+two in the other match of
the night. Adelphi forfeited one

set to the Beckles Road team.
in the not too large
docality, that the local councilor
is made conscious from day to wy
c

mended in his report that the six areas corresponding to the six ® magnificent job, me ee
Island be divided into three areas police posts.” This sentence occurs Stinting efforts poe opined by
for the purpose of Local Govern- on page 39 of the Report. the audios 880 ey enthusiasm
ment, he obviously confused (per- Four-fifths of the population in the keen interest children them~
haps unconsciously) the functions England is concentrated in Indus- Shown by the

of our Vestry system with the trial Towns and Cities. The re- S@!Ves- Bes
multiplicity of functions for which maining fifth of the population ~~ ~~~
Local Government units in the come under the Local administra- Philip with 15,040 acres.

U.K., are responsible. It is difficu!t tion of 475 Rural District Councils. There are in the U.K. 63 Local
otherwise to appreciate his recom- This gives an average of one rural Government its with revenues













ang week by week tnat J , :
mendations, based as they are on District Council for every 21,000 of under £10,000. These comp SS os a porinisteen is bouna ee Cl me eicnil subject) 9 inet gant you mucnre, Sumas, CORALS iene eee ee
the grouping of parties wee inhabitants in the rural areas. The of 14 ret ae. up with the daily experience 01 | aon eee See ree P Satetare fos cer ment Ond effective for Kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
prise an extensive unit, yet denied average for Barbados is one Ves- cils, Urban District unc: ho put him there. ances _— + P Pere baad aeent ss aitbaimtas’
eee tenetiens: _ powers. che ae. ay eee aaa, and 16 ne aa. Counce. we eee oe political evolu Tsakirhiieee Ss iaine waeno a. and have it handy,

ctio Loca - urther actual facts aré There estries , i ar ti ci =. ‘ sie |
ment in England are responsible these. There are 303 autonomous collect revenues of under £10,000, tion of the West Indies tow’ te ’

: t is becoming an
include among others, Education Local Government units each ad- the smallest being £7,313. self governmen ‘ a
—both Elementary and Higher— ministering services for popula- There are in England 150 local obsession with the See ion
Maternity and Child Welfare, tions of from 5,000 to 10,000, These futremine neh sonarians oe eo eteent cali.supply
ousing and Town Planning, Fire authorities comprise 37 Non-Coun- ues of , o ’ e
Brigade, Police, Approved Schools, ty Borough Councils, 150 Urban Saas of aa Bo mags oe. aver. eves. pes
Electricity Distribution, Water District Councils, and 116 Rural © Councils, rban District pr umbe:
Supply, Transport, Airports, Main District Councils. “re" Councils and 43 Rural District —for if we are to achieve. sell
Highways and Bridges. In other There are only 5 Vestries here Councils. There is in Barbados government, the more ae take
words, they are essentially those administering services for popu- one Vestry that collects £13,792. that have practical aqui mak
functions that demand sizeable lations below 10,000 and none with There are in the U.K. 371 ae with the goverment of a eal
areas for efficiency of service and populations as low as 5,000. The Government — Units oo % area, the surer will be the
Administration. lowest Parochial population is St. TeVenues I panes hich foundation of good governmerit
If these were functions for which Joseph with 7,712. 18 eet Vest 5 in Barbados which when finally we achieve self
eleven Vestries in our 166 square There are again in the U.K. 413 bag £20,9) 7 the U.K, 259 sovernment, a :
miles were responsible, surely Local Government units each ad- 1 o¢ y knsthnewditan io thet The fact that our Vestfies Lav
their continued existence would ministering populations of 10,000— Sc which collects £100 ober been unable to perform this most
be unhesitatingly inadmissible. 20,000 comprising 53 non-County a0 000. St. Michael Vestry col- essential. function as training
Indeed the new bill amounts Borough Councils, 158 Urban Dis- jected for the year 1947—48 grounds for democratic govern-
simply to this, that instead of trict Councils and 202 Rural Dis- 139 312 . ment, has been due to the delay
making ten. Vestries responsible trict Councils, There are four ves- ~ This ‘bewildering diversity of in the reform of its qualifications
for the local services in ten par- tries in Barbados administering area, population and wealth that, for membership — which reform
ishes, it makes two district coun- services for populations ranging characterise identical systems of is at least fifty years overdue,
cils e for ten parishes. from 10,000 to 20,000. Local Government in the United In this age of intolerance for
These district councils have no And in the U.K. there are 329 Kingdom is a dramatic illustra- the unique, contempt for the
additional functions, and indeed Local Authorities each administer- tion that systems of Local Gov- small, with corresponding worshtip
less powers than the Vestries they ing services for populations rang- ernment are based on something of mere size, and mental prostra-
replace. So the Bill gives to a ing from 20,000—50,000. In Bar- more than area, assessable value tion before the concept of naked
weakened authority five times the bados the remaining two Vestries or population. power, h® is a bold man who



JUST











Sie a ene ner a NO, Temee Oe, SERN i en a ENRICO SSA (oi. ohcsccccccoccsescceces 1.52 1.20 ,,
area and population for which to administer services for 24,964 and They are based on that indefin- allenge this psychology]2 $= #|= ASH TRAYS cooccccccccccccccccccssssee 94 each
administer local services. I have 76,000 respectively. , able sentiment, the foundation of SS taonieees:, but AY is good ASH TRAYS @ % Pe BT 91 we x
excepted the Mayor and Corpor- There are in the U.K. 267 Local which is history and ™, for any community that some , iS 7” @ 4.14 each : :
ation for the city of Bridgetown. Government Units of the type which makes of a Local Govern- such men—though maybe few — FLOWER VASES — mo , > : ;

Only those who are ignorant in quoted above each comprising an ment Unit an authority that ©) 004q remain. ss bike PO Abdalh @ 4.83 each gee SHOP NOW AND SAVE!

pner art and science of Government 4 of ot 5,000—10,000 acres, pa ane gee ee, life of =
could imagine that such a reck- There are 8 parishes in Barbados Tesiden’ an area in a manner . i t
less severance from the root and with areas under 10,000 acres, the that a cen m never eaeck aD al tine intel
origin of a system of Local Goy- smallest, St. Joseph, with an acre- Can. A properly constituted Local 3% Olt Gy, tt oot its own sake
ernment that has persisted for age of 6,016 acres; the 1 t in Authority can never escape the ome ae a out an con-
over 300 years could function this group, St. Michael, with 9,580 Consci ote ass they Setive has nt 7 th polition of
effectively in their proposed new acres. their authority from the consent vincing wat; fe " of Loea!
councils. It is elementary, but for There are 58 Local Government Of, the residents of an area. we ed —

the benefit of some, it is necessary Units in the U.K. each ranging in Iâ„¢ Short, democracy in Gov- Government. Y truly.

to state that an institution of an- area from 10,000—15,000 acres, ¢rmment begins with the Local *B VAUGHN
tiquity is not the same thing as an Barbados has 3 parishes in that Authority. It is there, in the Vv. B ;

Se ie
antiquated institution. area range, the smallest in this

Those opposed to the Vestry group being St. George « witn

system generally concentrate their 19,752 acres and the largest =
Glands.Made. Adve an Youthful
|
18 ELECTRIC
FOOD

Sir John Maude, to those really









Vigour Resfored in 24 Hours

it the Vi-T,
is marveees

» and Worn-oat
For instance, Dr T A.
Ellis. of Canada, -
cently wrote “Not only
does this formula en- |
rich the blood supply of |
rpuscles, but it |

|

|

Operations.
zpenhe ‘ the w onaiert an feerienn
Worn-put. to @: agnly che Uhl of
viggiehahat a eth
repiment and pan be used eens
cea manatee wate
tality and! Injoy

Weak

5 corp
likewise activates the
land syste

ergy and am
Or. TA. bile Geulariy gratifying
men and momes in middle or older ag
aed © Widely known Italian doctor, Dr

life. G, Giannini, recently wrote





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BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

No, 16, Swan St. Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534



Cian AUN UN i)
SHIRTS — Now $2.40.

Hundreds of .. .

PRINS at 4dc., O8C., and (YC.
PLAIDS and check designs,















bic .
the’ gatabitshed syste ; —__—_~—————-]_ LONG SLEEVE SPORT
oi os ate hes CRINKLED SHEER, 40in. | TineN for Uniforms— one SHIRTS
Seng seas ere nets MIXER Rost, Mae and Grey. 72c and 84c. All Shades — $3.75
Overanteed To Werk From #1 0 $ *_| ware GALIGO, 460. and 6c | sor ammmts—
witht tn? bine, SRE E STIRS, FOLDS, MA®HES, MIXES, BEATS, GOLD NYLON BLEND J ————______ | roo oe to $1.44
Mitousans | SuctCuftT Gaal ls GRE nie Nonna WHISKS, CFEAMS, WHIPS MATERIALS, 42 in. FUGEE—54c. and 60c. :
cites di coe peameite etaes ° | Sea SHANTUNG—8 shades. | RIBBED VESTS—
tt | Zor, thblrenson ou shout not experiment ae | fy nye dh x: aaa A Beautiful Selection of . . Only $1.12. 8 for $2.00
| Sear tee ane ea a en ee re BORDERED SPUNS, 36 in. | pANTIES—outstanding value: NYLON HOSE
ro eir sterling worth by helping . 4 .
: millions ot sufferers, but are guaranteed tn PRICE 8 UNLY $66.00 Now $1.08. (Elastic type) White and Pink. Only $1.20 per pair.
e One Lot of . . . ONLY 60 CENTS. COLOURED DRILL —










GENERAL F] ARD’WARE suppuies |





CREPES, SILKS, TAFFETAS



Now 96c.
THOUSANDS OF OTHER

INTERLOCK PANTIES.

Reduced to $1.00 Children’s 43c, — Ladies 67c.

omens -_———$——
ny LADIES’ COTTON VESTS LADIES’ GARDEN HATS. SHIRTS AT LOW PRICE PRICES.
he ears sounger RICKETT STREET (Opposit . Post Office) PHONE 4918 2 for $1.00 2 for $100. MEN’S SOCKS—
TSE Restores Manhood and Vitality wank -} KHAKI $1.00 to $1.25. DUNGAREE—Now $1.05. 2 pairs for $1.00
cccsoseecoussousnonsoonsbbebesseosuseesensenbeer,| ) SaiISENINSCGRCEGMESE sas SeusumnniaaMnSnnains a
Just Arrived | VALOR COOKER STOVES COME AND SEE GOODS AT PRICES YOU'LL BE GLAD TO
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iP RATOR SOLAR 2 putter ied a @ ones ALL AT THE
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FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS | WHITE POR mane, ENAMEL SINKS E
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sd THE COSMOPOLITAN complete with ‘waste and overflow 4
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% Phone: 4441 or 2041 se P. A. CLARKE 1860 10 & 11 Ro buck Street 1926 | CER 8

4







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SEEOOSOS SDS GOTO SSG 9G SO FSSS SODO OOO SOD OVO GIOD, | SISSIES SASSI BS"







eh







SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952

HENRY

-
“

yOURE
Ae eS"

. . “ \yi

; Sy > KEEP ALL THE ‘ETS! SS ON THE MONEY
MEY? THATS MY )C CHANGE THEY FIND ONG y THEIR HUSBANDS
( ! GIVE THEM

ait NO, OEAR-- WIVES Ltt 2 WIVES COULD *~
- ARE ALLOWED TO H NEVER GET ee

GOOD LUCK! penaes
ENOUGH TO RETURN, YOU Pe Aa pat “nls
COME BACK TO THE. ’ 4 ea

SPACE PRISON! — WELL?) gmp ‘f an ee eae N



MY DESTINATION IS
SWITZERLAND / I AM §
TAKING TWO HOSPITAL
PATIENTS THERE FOR







ga ‘PARIS POLICE HAVE
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CALLING AIRCRAFT MATTER... WHY ARE YOU
F-AMH.,. ANSWER, gleam CALLING 2









NATURE / WHAT /¢
YOUR DESTINATION 7
i

WHAT'S THE MATTER= |! ARGUMENT Cats AN
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HAVIN' AN ARGUMENT 'T GIT




DON
WITH YER WIFE AGAIN? A CHANCE
2 cae O SAY
TN een rae | -- Ae ae



IT ADDS UP, \
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THE D.A. 1S COMING

HERE TO QUESTION

pm) HER!

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YOUR FATIENTS’ PASSPORTS
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NO- SHE JUST

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1952, King Features Syndicate, foc, Woeld rights reserved.







PLROON ME, CARTAIN... THERE'S

A MAN OUTSIDE TO SEE oo
.
6 p=— / SCE /
AG =| seven! Ky

GAYS (T'S IMPORTANT...

GET USEDTO SAYING SIR. YOURE ITS ALSO THE MOST EXCITING AND
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
ET LT





2won the Princess

Once a poor young man named Aladdin
found a magic lamp. Whenever he
rubbed the lamp a genii would appear
and grant his every wish. Now Aladdin

| was in love with a beautiful princess.

Ss
Yes, everyone loves Roynr Paddings.
They're so rich and smooth, Se nutritious,
too. 3 wonderful flavors: chocolate, va-
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¢ Princess to
“Here, Master,” sai °
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rfiva

QRaeRYD

4 ‘

Cethyuws
By Appointment
tan Doetliers

to the Late
King George VI

O

















IT PAYS YOU TO BEAL HERE

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2, JUPITER, HERE
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QQ os

erat SS aan ee ce ae ae Scene eee nny
Wee NT eae TON = SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only















SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Wranches Tweedside,
Speightsiown and Swan Street





Usually Now Usually
ONTONS (2 WD) one $60 § 40 BOTTES LOCAL VINEGAR
BOTTLES JAM White
MMe Si ssCinesen cs ssecpbiesbessv onshacinsetivedadues 39 36 Brown
ApricOt occ ccccccccscssecseese 40 .36 TINS SARDINES
PKGS. TURBAN DATES oot wae POTATOES (4 Ib)



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motoring
to the

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REGENT

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}








DISTRIBUTORS —

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JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.

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———

PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. | remtic sates jaxnouncesms











































































NOTICE TO PARENTS HELP omeereenamee ———— —
TELEPHONE 2508 HOT LUNCHES at reasonable prices ene napa
REAL ESTATE supplled to Puplis ‘ot x: QUEEN'S COLLEGE ROYAL NETHERLANDS | ¢* ae
oy as K ‘The M.V. CARIBBEE will
BIRTH FOR SALE MAIN RD., Facing) Cabs, Crompton ee phe aoe sot Queen's College has a staffing vacancy STEAMSHIP co. % accept Cargo and Passengers for
= : et, Right-of-Way to Sea; a 3 Bedroom |eated and. apposite College} | for an Honours. Greduate in Science, for “Ame rao ayer Dominice, Antians | Mentenret,
iS nek: he rey Gerald ow Type, Large Drawing Room] Also ean Furnished September: 1952, i M.S. STENTOR, 2nd May 1952, Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
oor aabina le arrival of a Sister, Dining & Breakfast Rooms, Enclosed and unfu rooms Tent. pplications should be made to . M.S. HERA, i4th May 1952. day inst. if
ee mat Grace ie | AUTOMOTIVE Front & 2 Sides pen) Galleries, alll Apply in Person—Telephone Headmistress on or before 2 = s $.58. COTTICA, 16th May 1952. > The 1s.V; Oe =
pital, on th. Our prow Moder rien Very Good Con- . Miss May, 1952. 27.4. SAILING TO U.K. AND EUROPE Cargo and gers 7
Oa Sua sao: = 2g Gene sehen ie Sn | aren coLunaE — [elle eR oaaudisan [8 See yma Same ce
- a ‘ » | 6.000 sq Me for Al t yt! De ciraninnitaniaeaisi mint iMacs IN N . ¥, a . :
M.4.82—1n] SAR—Opeli ood condition. | Rhone | Me cai Iochusae tank at HA ws 23 BRITisit GUIANA and, May, a
. : City Bu Premises & Residenge, in ,S. BONAIRE, Sth May ‘ e -V. i win
DIED Gah TSinaer b hb Romaster (red 4. | 89Y Tybe, Size and Description, Seatly FOR RENT peer Tle ee aie awit S.8. COTTICA, 2nd June 1952 gecept Cargo and for
ey Te mosh. Wen caret Anywhere. Dial #111. DF. de Abreu, Enelish,, for September, 1932. SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND | @ St. Litcia, — for 9
hy re eae o Auctioncer & Real Estate Agent, “Olive . made the BRITISH GUIANA Pastengers on -
OTOP eet Bete, SE, At nis rest] $1,175.00. | Malone, Navy a1 a sey, | Bough”, Hasting ra HOUSES nen should, be the Gh of| M.S. STENTOR, 16th May. 1052, Date of Sailing to be "
Rock, C. O'Neale Gill, His funeral will} Phone 4192 | anaes %7.4.52-2n| SAMLING TO TRINIDAD AND ;
leave the above residence at 4.15 p.m.| “> 19a? (Style Master) Chevrulet, ALL that bungalow called “SCAFELL” | —— any. CURACAO ‘
this for St. George’s Parish CAR—1! . ~ ityle like new. (bargain) | With the furniture therein standing on EACH VIEW, Maxwell. For months “PARTS ‘ANTS”—Previous ex- M.S. HECUBA, 25th April 1952. M
Churen: excellent condition lsite Sayes Court, | 1422 Square Feet of land situate at{Of May and June. Phone 8172. 4 Salary commensur-| §.8. BOSKOOP, Ist May 1962
Sadie Gill, Anice Jones, Doris Field, A danen ver thy ga ebrist Church ae Bouse Hill, &. Philip, and, con- : 27,4.52—1n se with nee. Suitable appli-| 8. P. MUSBON, eon & CO., LTD.
. ee 2. a id ooms, ee, - ots. £4» #eegS6Seesoooss
tite twa FA" | Bedrooms, Toilet, Bath, and Kitchen,| BUNGALOW—Three bedrooms on St.|cants to assume duties not later then -
: : > Ford Prefect. done 7,000| With a Garage for one car, and Servant’s | James Coast, 4 miles from town, For | ist June 1952. OPT hater Brothers.
NURSE: On April 26, 1952, at his rest- CAR — 1950 Ford Prefect, done 7, Rooms. Government water supply and | information Dial 0168. itten application.

fe ly C. Arthur, c/o Auto Tyre
a oehie and Spry Streets.
27.4.52—3n.

electricity — on
OFFERS IN WRITING will be received BUNGALOW — Fully furnished, 3

by the undersigned up to Saturday the [Bedrooms, all si conveniences, in
3rd day of May 1952, at 12 noon. The [Navy Gardens. 4311, Johnson.
vendor does not bind Himself to accept 24.4.52—3n.



lence Arthur Road, Carrington Vil- m

— St. Michael, Percival I. Nurse, |C%» Corner Trafalgar

“Policeman, late eis of

‘osaic Templars Lodge is fun- hall Wyvern
. CAR—Late 1951 Vauxhall

eek rise wakes at 4.30. Pp Swe Owner driven. In good condition; done

7. 7 8135.
for the Westbury Cemetery, Mem- | 7.000 miles. Phone 26,4.52—4n.
























































26.4.52—2n. | WF
$ Bay Street.”













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED



MISCELLANEOUS

the highest or any offer. Inspection on | —————_ emeeaenee

application to Mr. H. G. Gooding, Tel. BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast, FURNISHED HOUSE with bed.
95295. For further particulars and con-[ perfect bathing, quiet, All meals and for the month of st,
ditions of sale apply to rooms







| SHIPPING NOTICES



; {Canadian National Steamships























i] oreo BE ee
bers of kindred Lodges are asked tof must ) Montreal ax Boston =—s«é&B Bidos
services supplied from main house. Own orthin:
ina Egiyn D'Abreu (Daughter) CAR—One (1) Standard Vanguard 1960 COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., Telephohe. Heaionable te to enitahie = Gn, the ener) ev eet, Wo — LADY NELSON .. ‘i as _ 7 r 17 Apr. 28 . 8 Ant:
and relatives. 27.4,52 } Model, Gonistting, good Dial i on No, 17 a Couple. Amery? maaahinnes, BY cae or] Shepherd 2342. 16.4.52—4n. eenaent CRYER .. 2 Apr. te uy ws >
eepeenentarriterenpanti —--— | sea Garage ( ° wT . 95, pBROne . .3.52—4,f.n. — STRUCTOR .,
ene re —_———— 20.4.52—5n LADY _RODNEY say ? 2 May 3 June
_—arvree t EroTPer Serer eer a . Any size, Bs se
NKS ete Teagan DROWNSLOWE_ c JCUBATOR—OIl oF gas CANADIAN CHALLENGER ** 8 Mey 2 June pa 12 June
MY. ote a rn, “iret, new. Baletty-| ax cur Omics No. 17 igh Street, on ledene Ghe En teen akan mee e- pity, prone LADY NELSON... :, dune a June 14 gue 44 Bane
y utler and family ; i kinson. Phone 8207 Friday, the lfth May, at 2 p.m.| particulars Dial 612) : particu! : ’ CANADIAN CRUISER Pe 20 June @ June -
BU R—Miss Louise B na ¥ 1] Appky: Denis At ¥ 1 D. A. Browne, St
to tender their sincere thanks to : 26.4.52--3n.|“wynholme”, sth Avenue, Belleville,| Prospect, St, James. 25.4.52—tf.n.! Bangalow, St. . 94.4.52—8n CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... * 30 June 3 uy — 13 July
al, those persons who in divers ways : ; with hind attached containing 9,715 oe a in + eee LADY RODNEY od oa li July “4 16 July 25 26 July
thei y athy with them » ect Ford with £00 ° |} feet. The house contains Drawing and Cc DIFF—Seaside Cottage, - ~ ian sine i
wher rent ‘Dareavenent through batters "108 ee 208 “upholstery and Dining Re . 3 Bedroom Kitchen and | for May and June. ‘Applg v ay ais: Dawe
thé death of Wilhelmina Butler. | Whole” body _ in good endition Tor usual offices, " inspection on ‘application |iey Gibbons. Phone at72. EDUCATIONAL NORTHBOUND Apes Sattp Agrives
2 . 55 s on} ro » house o} sda = \
iia ie ila ncinemanenees | PONG nas 26.4.52—2n. | and Fr * between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m FLAT: Furnished, cool, spacious flat, 2% Apr. 25 Ast. 5 Mas)
ask all COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., a b Venton i
CONMoee ‘to ‘sccopt sincere thanks who] CAR pore Oxford. Perfect _condi- Solicitors. {Bay Street, near Aguetic Glib one site aig ees >
attended the funeral, sent letters, | ison; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2949 25.4.53—8n. | from town. Dial 2881. 27.4.52—1n 1 y
Wreaths, or in any ou raed ; 23.4.52—t.f.n. | __ SATS. An ae ee 1989 at 9.15. .tn. 33une 8 Jute - _ 15 June 18 June Mf bcd
their sympathy throug eir sad po —| BUNGALOW -—- A handsome, newly-]| “FONTAMARA’—On the Maxwell at 9. - 1 J =| 2 1
Bee ei negate ne Bre] CAN OMG 0 ace Bl" | Sat ugh mde, Cone: [comm vy ura. igpngne, : a eae cel x
mnell, ex e yee of ondition, low mileage. 3 “| niences, standing on abou . square lor apply to Browne '0., 43, an St. 23 J une 5 Jul
eter th Mia abr 1908 was} Sealy’s Garage, Bay Street 25.4.52—~31 | {eet of land at The Lodge, with a wonder- 27.4, 52—2n | 27.4.52—In 6 vue * Say 18 July | = ul
? on the a = rs ful view over the west coast 14 Jul July pring 26 Jul; July. ug
nell (Wife), Jane Connellf 211 ; —_O hed Dun- uly 19 Ju R Z
(sto er), Berry “Carmichael” ae Pais CAR—One Vauxhall 25 P Pp. = © sod adjoining. -Appiy ‘to Miles Cecil Dia: dee, Bt. Lawrenn, sultshie ie re only, HARRISON COLLEGE 2% July 29 July , 6 me 8 Aug. 10 Aug
Dubeis (Cousins), Ewa ‘enda) | tyres in excellent condition. | Dia "| 25 ‘ 13.452 fromm May Ist onwards. Phone 8240. ins . SA
and Louis Ethelbert Smith (Exlends) RY yr 23.4.52.—2n. | 2518 or 4367 4 52—12r m May Sa Oe Abia. 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. — | M@ ang. ug
















































































CASVILLE, NAVY GAKDENS, Ch. Ch
A well appointed bungalow in first class
order consisting of large open verandah,



HILLMAN MINX—One 1948 Black
Hillman Minx, done 26,000 miles, in ex-
cellent condition, Phone R. F. Stokes
& Bynoe Ltd., or INo. 3775.

—_—————

EDWARDS—We the undersigned hereby
beg to thank all those who sent
wreaths, letters, cards or in any other
way expressed sympathy in our recent
bereavement of our mother Cameron
Elaine Edwards.

FARAWAY—St. Philip coast, 3 bed- 1
rooms, Fully furnished. Lighting Plant.

wash basins, one having large cedar cup-
»oard as well. Kitchen complete with
quilt in cupboards. Electricity laid on

servant rooms. From May list. Phone

24.4.52—5n 1470. 10,4:52—4.f.n



Dennen Era al
ONE BEDFORD UTILICON—12 HP

Cota Sephen Riwards, milse This house is in a cool and quiet] ILFRACOMBE—Maxwell's 4 bedrooms,
Edwards and Family. 27.4,52—I1n | Offers received, can be Bog 4s Raa veighbourhood with garden laid out anc | furnished with or without linen. Dial
HEMMINGS. We beg to return thanks oe Telephone Co., 1 26.4.52-—3n ard macadamised, there are also two | 837%. 22.4.52—6n.

ervants rooms with lavatory and a large
arage.
It is available for immediate possessior.
Apply to C. A. Pierce, Phone 4460.
18.4.52—6n



all those who attended the fun- —aeshacinonanpee— —

Bai sent wreaths, cards, or in arm TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.

way expressed sympathy with us it | Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
our recent bereavement occasionec | park Road.

by the passing of our dear Mother.

Mable Johnson, Albertha Tull, Gladys

eS

LINDLEY—Bamboo Gap, Black Rock,
from the Ist May. Telephone 2147.
25.4,52—3n



24.4,.52—t f n.











“sOUSE._O.. a. meee I further particulars Dial 3373

; a and HOUSE—One (1) board and shingle
Heweyger (oauehesss)} Sean ‘Sohne ELECTRICAL House with open varandah and shop,

son, Joshua Tull (Sons-in-law), — | situated at Boscobel, St. Peter. Apply FURNISHED FLAT—with

21.4.52—1n] REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse. Phone | Gordon Chandler, on premises, Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.

4086. 26.4 ,52—2n * 22.4.52—tn | For Apply to Alma

: The family of the late | ________ fa cate carat crores ae ee ge gece Py :

ir. Adam Straughan Husbands, J.P. REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse latest) HOUSE—1 new attractive board and 23.2,.52—t.f.n.

return thanks to all who] pode!l. With Freeze Chest. Phone 2520 hingled house 20 x 11 x 8 put togéther



23.4.52—6n | vith bolts and screws

New design
jlass windows and doors, Price $900 rooms, Ful furnished, lighting Plant,
\pply to Sherlock Field, Foul Bay, St | Watermill aan Double Garage, three
se 26.4. lr | servant rooms. For May and from Oc_
Le | ther Pho

HOUSE—A brand new Chattel House " =e ne ae

18x9%8 with shedroof 21x7 and kitchen
9x7 attached, situated at Pine Land, St.

Michael, and spot can be rented. Best unfurnished rooms. Bus Route, 10 min-

offer $1,350.00 aceepted. For further town. C/o Box M.
particulars apply next door or Dial 95292 a etabeee sapeniun: i "sy .4. 08a

19.4.52—4n.
- nah a cee —— ] _ SPION KOP, Maxwell Coast, Fully
LE TOUQUET” ~— Maxwell Coast furnished except linen and cutlery.

Drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms. Available May 17th to June 30th. Ring
‘unning water, electric light and tele- 8591

chone A nice property standing or
‘bout 2 acres of land in one of the most
ittractive and popular parts of the c



attended the funeral, sent wreaths,

of 5; thy or in any
ay” f assistance in
it vement

ae (Widow), Noel, Aubrey, Clifford,
iidren) .
E and Glenn (Chi wee et

fe the undersigned through this
medium beg to thank’ all those who s0
ki sent flowers, cards and in any
other way expressed their sympathy in
our recent reavement.
May rkinson and family.
27.4.52—

MECHANICAL

ee EaErE
CYCLE—One (1) Raleigh, Dyno Hub,
\-Speed Sports Cycle Very good can-
lition. Apply: Neil Gibbs, Hastings
Phone 3492 or 4308. 27.4.52—1n
CYCLE: One (1) Humber—Tourist
jents Cycle, Duplex Forks with lock.
Yyno-Luxe Lighting: 3 Speed Practi-
vally new, Apply: J, Taylor, “Stanton
Dayrell’s Road 27.4.52—In

—_——— —
PLOUGH—McCormick bearing subsoil
plough, in A-1 condition. Apply; G L

10,4,.52—t.f.n,
—_
ROOMS—To an approved tenant 2 or 3











In,



IN MEMORIAM
névor cr C, A, In loving memory
x ngs







ast | three bedrooms, complete with





‘Today ack sad memories. | Harford, Norwood Plantation, St. James The above will be set up tor bs jphone and refrigerator, situated at

‘Three years ago a loved one went 26.4.52—dn | uction at the offices of the undersignec | Derricks Bay, St. James, Pho! 2959.

. rest . cnn m Friday, 2nd May, 1952, at 2 p.m. 27.4.52—1.f.n.
those = in of him today RALEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with Applications for permission to view

{nose loved him best ENGINE. Apply Marshall & Edwards} hould be made to Mr. F. D. G. Simp- “VERMONT”—Welches, St. Michael,

Matilda Boyce and Family. Zi, 4.52—1n | Gar Roebuck Street. 27.4.52-—t.{.n | ion, “Woodland”, St. George. Tel. 95214 | appky to NER Pare ite, Mi =

—— CARRINGTON & SEALY, Hill, St. ael. tephone oO. i.

c —In loving memory of Allan | “TypewRITHRS—Underwood Typewrit- Tide teens 27.4. {

Herbert Clarke, who died April furs portables, Standards & Long Carriage .



machines. Odhner and Facit Electric 13.4.52—fin

Adding and Calculating machines,
Guidex suspension aaa a Cou. Fire

. BRADSHA ANY
ere 27,.4,52—t.f.n

LIVESTOCK
BROOD MARE or Ripa . RSE

a “Maytock”,

ea ie por ei manbered

.00 can geen Balantyhe plantation
2

Year has passed and gone
Dest as thou Went and justly dear,
We would not weep for thee
Ohe thought shall check the starting

From sorrow and toil thou art free.
( Mrs, unt)
Walter

PROPERTIES—-One spot of land 376
’ a 1
q. ft. at Hunte Road, 50 ft from Tweed-
side Main Road, 1 Shop 20x10x9, House
‘6x9x8 with Shed at Tweedside Road to

PUHLIC SALES
5e removed, 1 House 18x10x9 at Howells

et ad MG a) Shs
FO Senor gt feo i | Bret Beate”
Sa iA ha foal Re le ts See x eae
§ " e a wens ing At 2p.m. A quantity

PROPERTY at Spry Street with aa











ho was

1 Peeine may wither, Howers May D'ARCY A.
e—









SCOTT,
Christ Ch h. .4.52—t.in, | uare feet of floor area. Ideal as a Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A”.
may forget you; but never I RIED aR ea ctl chai aoe Beis D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer 25.4.52—2n
will I, ONE BAANEN GOAT—Apply to Velda] Middle Street. Dial 2645 i =
Ever remeinbered by her Mother} Holder, Greenfields, St. Michael. 26 .4.52—2n
M = et Phillips, Randall, Anne, Ter- 274.8231 | ee UNDER THE DIAMOND
rehee Coland Jones (Children), Hyacinth | || The undersigned will offer for sale be HAMMER
Callender (Sister), Samuel Callender ONE ALPINE GOAT fresh in milk ee ic competition at their office, No. 17
(Brother-in-law) . 27.4,52—1n | Phone 8222, 26.4,52—2n tet MES feed Ree om. ob Thursday. | % beg to announce the Atiction sale of
* . = ue in, ,
In loving memory of Reynola| POULTRY — CHARTERIS WHITE | “omprising offices and warehouses on the | ture Which will take place at the | U

Crane House, St, Philip on Wednesda
Wharf and Prince William Henry Street | anda Thursday the 7th and th of Mer,
ind McGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand- pi D'ARCY A. SCOTT, J
ng on 5,137 square feet of land and now Auctioneer, Middle Street.
yceupled by Messrs. I, M, Jones & Co ; 26.4,52—2n

Further particulars from the under- 1.
‘igned,

Miller who died on Apri) 27, 1901.

Miller (Sister)
Ruth (Step-mother), Joyce Fo on

LEGHORN, KAUDER WHITE LEGHORN
BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK PURE-
BRED, week old chicks unsexed for ngx'
seagoh starting November/December bve
each. BOOK NOW as already receiving
orders which will be executed styjct
rotation unless al months requested

Ee, eee Still hateNing

——————$_$_
MAXWELI—In ever loving memory of
ie caer beloved daughter and sister
“Glen Sheila Barbara Maxwell (neo
Eastmond)” who was called to rest on
@ith April 1947.



BY instructions received, I will sell

in but earliest delivery COTTLE, CATFORD & CO,,

















emories THE BUNGALOW SGeiiors, | Chg, Wednesday, April 30th. at Messrs
8 : : ors. | Redman & Taylor’ , Chureh Vil-
Ota toved ‘one gone to ‘rest STANDREW, situated between Apes Hill 20.4,52—10n lage ( 1) 1047 heat Garage S Bure ve
And those who sank ee oe sass and Gregg Farm. 24,4.52—2n,. Weamnaies se ACuiA mae Sale at 1 p.m,
Are those who lov jer Dest. $< ——_——__——— 7 erms Cash. X
Byer to be remembered by Mr. & Mrs. MISCELLANEOUS PUBLIC NOTICES VINCENT GRIFFITH,
George D. Eastmond (Parents), Sisters, a ‘Auctioneer.
Brothers, and Relatives, 27.4.82"In] ANTIQUES — o wz, escriptio: $n |: :
Watereoloure,” Barly books, Maps, Auto NOTICE UNDER THE SILVER

Scoeintag Sfioyes Yacht Chub
— j 3.2.52—t.2.n

—_—_———$——_
BEMAX—World’s best food for chil-
LOST dren and adults. Try it with crushed
—— — __ ] Danas and SumAr: ws Ne oe aR
TIE CLIP initialed Icereal or just plain w sugar

“ifpDa _ Wil bear please communi-} cream. KNIGHT'S LTD. ‘
cate with the Advt. Dept,, Advocate 27.4.52—t.f.n
Ri a
Co, Ltd. Reward offered. 4 459 2n.| “BOATS: Two Salling Boats. Matiard
— —.--—_ --—- 21 ft. Sailing Craft with Morris Auxilian:
PASSPORT — An American Passport] Marine Engine and complete equipment
was lost during the month of October] $1,500.00. Also international Tornado
last year 1951 on a Saturday in the] well built with good Racing ere
district of Belle Gully, St, Michael, | $450.00. Apply: Secretary, Yacht anes
owned by Milford Alonza Vanputten, 21.4 n
finder please ee ree Adver-

offer .

tising Office. Rewa ie 6 bate.

HAMMER
co, ON TUESDAY 29th by order of Dr.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the| Allen Gardiner we will sell at “Brigade
Transfer Books and Register of Members| House” The Garrison his Furniture
of the above-named Company will be which includes
closed from the 24th day of April to the| Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Couch
"th day of May 1952, both days inelu-| Rockers, Kidney and Ornament and V.T.
sive. Coffee Tables; in Ma-
By order of the Board of Directors. hogany: Radiogram, Glass, China, Dinner
COLIN D. BE. WILLIAMS, and Tea Services; Vases, Clocks, M.T.
Secretary, |Table, Pine Dining Table and Chairs,
23.4.52—4n | Elec, Light Fixture, Florescent Lamps;
povees ee Bedstead, as and
Dunlopillo Mattress; Cedar and Mahog.
NOTICE Presses; Canvas Cot, Child's Bedstead
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH and Press; Vacum Cleaner; Usderwood
From 28th April, to 2ist Mar, inclusive, } Portable Typewriter; Westinghouse Oven:
the Parochial Treasurer's Office will be} Kelirnator Refrigerator; 2 Gas Ranges,
spened for business on the following |2 Hot Plates each; Automatic Elec
days only:— Toaster, Sandwich Grille and Waffle Lron;
Thursdays from 10.00 a.m, to 32 noon. |Kitehen Utensils, Bread Tins, Scales &c.
Fridays from 10.00 a.m. to 3%o p.m, ]100 ft, Garden Hose, Carpenters Tools
WOOD GODDARD, (complete kit) 5 gis. Gasolene Cans;
Parochial Treasurer. Intersectide Spray Pump, Pipe Wrenches,
24.4.52—4n.|Fiec Wire. G.E. Fan, Child's Triaycle,
a ———~~-~_'| Garden Tools; Lawn Mower, Bath Room
ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL | Fittings and many other items of interest.
Sa

le 11.30 o'clock. Terns cash.
NOTICE
Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

LOST & FOUND

THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING |
Dd.



Sideboard; all





Neen eee ESSE EEE

COURTAVLS SHARKSKIN —_ Just
arrived world famous Courtavls Shark-
skin 36” $1.98 Jean Knitted ee 30”

NOTICE $i.47, Thani Bros. 4.52—2n
—— ee

bs cnathiiciinliasaniaelasiichcaties
PARISH OF ST. JOHN BSON V-CLASS SREEDBOAT, buil)
‘Applications for one or more Vestry ana imported in 1088, Length ‘18 feet
at St. Michael's G aes Beam 5 feet 9 inches, Draught 12 feet

will be received by the under na Seating capacity six to seven people
to Saturday, the 10th. May, 1952, a Steel hull materials and construction
are subject ‘to the following conditions. | comply with Lloyd's Board of Trade





1. tes must be the daughters) quirements. Powered with Ford water-| The Governing Body of the St. Michael’s Auctioneers.
ot Parishioners in straitened cireum~| motor—10/32 B.H.P. Speed 10 knots. | Girls’ School offers for competition to the 29.4.52-—2n
stances, and not less than eight (8) | Anpiy Reginald French, D. V. Scott & a

tirls of Barbados trrespective of parish
ind School previousty attended Five (5)
"ree Bursaries at $8.00 per term and

‘wo (2) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per UNDER THE vo
erm, HAMME) ‘

nor more than twelve (12) year® {co Ltd. 22,4.52—in.

old on 2nd September, 1952; to be
5 ame h certificate, which} MEN'S SHARKSKIN-—Repeat shipment
m ompany’ the Men's Sharkskin 58” cool tropical shade

7 ny the application.
mir emanates between eight (8) 9m¢ | and white $3.98, Limited quantity like

i Each Candidate must ON THURSDAY ist May by order of
ten (10) years old will be examined ©!) jast time. Thani Bros. 26.4,52-—2n 1, Be a native, or a daughter ot a] Mrs, Parmetiton we will sell her Furni-
t! School on Friday, 6th June, anc , native, of this Island or a ¢oughter}ture at “Spion Kop”, Maxwell, Christ
those between ten (10) and twelve |}2) world’s finest motor oi

OIL—The
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Servic:
itations. Your Me ge pa Bar 0
VEEDOL. wherever *
. a 17.2.82—t.f.n

of persons who are domiciled” in }Chgrch, which includes—Very good large
this Island and who have resided |and small Round Tip- Tables, Din-
in this Island for a period of ten|ing Table, Liquor Case, it Chairs,
years prior to the last day of re-!Pembroke and Ornament Tables, Coffee
ceiving applications; Tables with Vitrolete Tops all in Mahog-
2. Be of sufficient merit in the opin-Yany, Cherry Tree Chairs; Paintings,
ion of the Governing Body, to be] Pictures, Books, Badmenton Set.
educated at the School Records, Desk Chairs, Electric Table

s 1 not later than 9.15 a.m, on th

‘on Saturday, 7th June, 1932
\* > ‘All candidates must be at the
di of their examination.

travel”,



re
PIANO: Bentley Piano, tn good condi-

R. S. .
Clerk to the Vestry, St. John.
as tion. PhOne 435 before 8.30 a.m, to

.2—0n





~ meeeeeon o. orrar for inspection. 27.4.52—4n 3. Be over 10 years and under 12] Lamps, W ood Salad Bowl and
ACCOUNTANCY, Bg Et eaten ashen es Years of age on the 2nd September, | Bisenit. Barrel, Pewter and Devonshire
ACCOUNTING. RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM 1952, Tea Services; Ruby Baccarat Wine

COST HIP. Records. Three for Two Dollars, your Every application must be made by the] Glasses, Plated Ware, Mandolin, Glass and
COMPANY SECRETARYS » I choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD. parents or guardian of the candidate upon | China, Morris Arm Chairs, some with
BOOK. G tnd 9.4.52—t.f.n [the form of application approved by th | Rush Seats and some with Cushions,

An “Intensive Method” Course (For
award of Diploma as Ansootate or Tulameine née Seth atiy SMU ee SoA Danty FRSGrah
ements oes tal study. | England’s leading Datly Newspaper now
Sra URSES in Commer. | arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
CM iota ~ days after publication in London. Con-

and he
a A Mol vw Irottute gn tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd
’ Ay

merce = NGLISH Courses | -ocal Representative, Tel. 3118
~~ ee nis. For FREE 17.4.52—t.f.n.

Governing Body and obtainable from the |Mahog. Twin Bedsteads and Springs,
Secretary of the Governing Body at her} pwan Spring Bedsteads, Dunlopillo and
office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from] Fibre Mattresses, Pillows, Mosquito Nets,
Tuesday, April 29th 1952, and must suppiy | Sheets and Pillow Cases, Folding Spring
all information required by such form.|Cot, White painted Bedstead Vono Spring,
The application formsrmust be filled in| Bedside Tables with Glass Tops; Kitcnen
and sent to the Secretary of the Governing | Utensils, Chairs ai Tables, Garbage

Body at her office on or before noon on Lawn Mower, a very
Friday, 26th May, 192, Leah 3

‘ Porcelain 4 Oll Stove with
for Te STUDENTS: LONDON | een | The Examinatian will be held at the ae 4 ‘Oven, 2G. EB. Stoves and many
so OF ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke WATCHES—Just received a new ship- | School at 9.30 a.m. on Friday, 16th May, | ther items o value.

SCHOOL James's, London, $,W.1.,} ment of the famous Lusina Swiss Wrist | 1952 Sate 41.80 o'clock. Terms Cash.
Stat, |. 8. dat 53, Welbeck Street, | Watches including waterproof, automatic D. GALE, BRANKER. TROTMAN & CO..
England, hag , and stop watches. All in popular styles Secretary, Governing Body, ” ‘Auction
London, W.1.) On sale now, K. R. Hunte Co., Ltd St. Michael's Girls’ School, eers.

4.52-—2n

26.4. 52—3n | 27.4.52—2n



Lower Broad Street
WATER PIPE—Galvanized water pipes,



ARRIVED
Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

S41#0 GAS COOKERS

A.few of these have not yet
been booked.

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

Why not call at your Gas Show
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY and
Secure one of these cookers

y"—%4™—I// 11/7, 277 also pipe fittings
City Garage, Victoria Street
22.4.52—t.f.n




PLASTIC SHEETING

36” wide’
A small but selective assortment

f at
CENTRAL EMPORIUM









>

The Prize Drawing in ald of the
Buxton Memorial Scholarship wil)
now be held on June 7th. Hold
ers of Raffle Books are asked ‘to
return same not later than May

ALLS

ee

\ POSTPONEMENT

|

Bist to the Headteacher, Buxton
@ Boys’

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

“eBOD



_——— CC |
aaa



———— SaaS

YELLS

5 4

The next term at Harrison College will
egin on Tuesday, the 29th of April,
, and the School will be in session

irawing rooms, three bedrooms each with | Watermill supply. Double Car Port, two| fom 9.15 a.m, * 3.30 p.m.

The next term at Queen's College will
the 29th of April,
. 1952, at 9.20 a.m. and the School will be
22.4,52—2n. | in session for the entire day.

MANUELITA — Maxwell Coast for | begin on Tuesday,




a
t

exami
TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully ae asia didates who

D. E. M. MALONE,
-Treasurer,
Governing Body,
Harrison Coliege.

26.4.52—2n.



QUEEN'S COLLEGE

D. E. M. MALONE,
Secretary-Treasurer,
Governing Body,
Queen's College.

26.4.52—2n.



NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed-| ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
Barbad

os, B.W.I.

ICE TO VESTRIES AND FRIENDLY
‘TIES re ENTRANCE EXAMINA-

TION FOR THE YEAR 1952-53

‘The Entrance Examination for the year
r 1952 — July 1953 for candi-

ites who will be eight (8) years of
and under (12) twelve years of age
September 2nd, 1952 will be held at
School on Friday, 6th June 1952 and

turday, 7th June 1952,

Candidates who are 8 years and under
27.4.52—1]10 years on September 2nd will
ined on Friday, June 6th and can-
are ten (10) wears and un-
twelve (12) years of age on that ate

th

be examined on Saturday, June

All candidates must be at the School
not later than 9.)5 a.m. on the date of

thelr Examination.

t

ei

y a List of the names of all
indidates to be examined accompanied

by a Birth Certificate for each girl.

NOTICE

D. GALE,
Secretary, Governing Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School

26.4.52--3n



to sit the Fntrance Examination for

3

ol Baines at the School from Monday
28th 1

(September 2nd 1952) n %
on Friday, June 6th, and Candidates | ¥,

September 1952—July 1953 may

ese Forms must be completed and
urn to the Headmistress not later than
day, 16th May 195%. NO APPLI-
ONS WILL BE RECEIVED AFTER

TH
DATE.
Candidates must be eight (8) years

on ace 2nd 1952
andidates who are 8 YEARS and |S
DER 10 YEARS on the above date | ¥,

abt ope under (is) turokre years of ose | FOR SALE

are 10 years and under 12 years

mber 2nd 1952, will be examined 1%

Saturday, June 7th.

LL CANDIDATES MUST BE AT] %
NOT LATER THAN

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | 282 ,SCHOOL, NOT LaTER mun

EXAMINATION.

D. GALE,

t Secre Gov. Body,

tary,
St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!
26 .4.52—3n.



REAL ESTATE
AGENTS

FOR SALE



SWEET FIELD

Large Stone House on ayoroxt.

ately 2% acres of land, and
about 100 2 we Gibbs
Beach. The House is a two storey

ilding, the upstairs comprises
Fae bedrooms, 2 toilets and
baths, one ith tub bath with
hot and water, large living

m, dint room. The whole

this top r has been exten-

ly remodelled by the present
owner and is very modern. The
downstairs comprises 3 large
spare rooms, Kitchen, and show-
er room. Inspection by appoint-
ment only.

BUNGALOW
Very ai ively designed com-
prising 3 bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living room, kitchen, verandah to
the west and a nice patio to the
east, Standing on approximately

hin of land situate at Graeme
Terrace.

NEW BUNGALOW

On approximately 19.000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley
New Road. Comprised of three
bedrooms, drawing and dining
room, kitchen. Downstairs: Gar-
age, servants room swith bath and
toilet, and enough room for laun-
dry or workshop.

NEW BUNGALOW

On approximately 18,000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley on
an excellent hillside position com-
prised of three bedrooms, din-
ing and living room, toliet and
bath, large gallery. Very attrac-
tive price.

BUNGALOW
Partly stone and lath and
plaster comprised of 3 bedrooms
dining and living room, toilet and
bath, and a large gallery. The
out buildings comprises of ser-
Vants room and garage. Standing
on approximately 10,000 square
feet of land. This house is very
to. the famous Rockley

Price £3,200.

—_— ——
. .
REALTORS Limited
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS
151/152 Roebuck Street,
Briicetown,



Phone 4900
‘
SOOO LO FOSS BES IF CNIS OOSLOSOGOSGO GHGS. Fesbereetens SSO-"SSSOS

be

TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS
APPLLCATION FORMS for candidates

will be examined | ¥,












For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD,—Agents.

eee ee
THE BARBADOS MUTUAL |
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
‘ BALLOT
For the election of Directors
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
Ordinary General Meeting of the qualified Killed in 7 M utes

Policyholders of The Barbados Mutual
Life Assurafice Society held on the 25th

April 1952, the following were proposed ‘Your has nearly 50 million

as Directors of the Society in the place sons tri A yee mide
i .

of Png, Sone aa ereeee Eezema, Peeli Burning. Acae,



: Black!

Hon, G, B. EVELYN, M.L.C., Bing Te beck He "iia Sinker blip:
L. B. R. GIit, shes: Ordina: atmehts give onl:
. 68. ty +
Cc. W. INCE, temporary rellet ayse th jo no
A Ballot for the election of three of kill the germ caush e new discov,
the above will be taken at the Society’s oy. Risees Te ty is the gerths in 7
Pia, aay" 1968 betwees Whe Russ | aolreear-attactlye sheet shin
of 108 a aed p.m ne = in one week, or money. back on return
y Order rec f empt ackage, Get guaranteed
Pr eneee, On pate. oneeernee Ni aor y trom your chemist todayand
Cc. K. BROWNE, ese eens “ vemove the

Secretary. real cause
Beckwith’ Place, Nixoderm = )'°\);
Bridgetown. For Skin Troubles trouble.

27.4.52—3n




Are You
Contemplating A
Covering Your
4 Root betore
The Rainy Season ?
We have GALVANIZE IRON at prices which
cannot be replaced,

6’ Sheets rs v6 +a 67
8’ Sheets a .06

Oe

a XN. B. HOWELL

= ; LUMBER & HARDWARE
3 Dial 3306 ote Bay Street
5 re 000004004

SOOO POTS PLPC LEP PFEEEE PEEPS SS SOAPS,
of

&
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on | %



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POOPOOOSSOOOOOOOS POPPIES EED

This New and Attractive Bungalow situate at “Blue Waters”

and App. 200 yards from the famous Rockley Beach

See us for this modern type of reasonably priced Bungalows
>

We also have many other types of Houses on ouf lists

“KEALTORS LIMITED” 151 & 152 Roébuck St.,
Real Estate Agents, BRIDGETOWN,
Auctioneers & Valuers, Phone 4900

CCPC POPP POSS

s .
COOL ALLE AL PPL ALAA ALPES S PO
SOQOOP POPC DS PS PPPS POPP GPF OSS s







TOWELS—as low as 36 cents each to $3.75 each.
Best Value in Bridgetown

in Velvet Boxes at $2.90 per pair. 54 Gauge at $2.34
These are the Very Best Quality !

°
A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
Dial 4100

TAYLOR WOODS 66 Gauge Nylon STOCKINGS
°
8

Coleridge Street _
e

i. Where there are NO Parking Problems.

813 2

S



aoa

We Open from 8 a.m, to 8 p.m.

$ | 3. We sell at the same price or lower than any
%/§ other store.

| ; 5 ae dai *

218 4. We give you 5% Discount which no other Store
3 < in Bridgetown gives

Â¥ %

51

mi . £6,656
P| 66555999905 56S0008

1566 FCB SSESSSSSSSSS



SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952

Road, Near Ist Avenue,
Belleville
Next term begins on Tuesday,

29th April, 1952. New pupils will
be admitted on Monday, 28th April.

There will be a special form for

boys who wish to prepare for

entrance examinations for Govern-
ment Schools College.

E. B. BRO’ (inter. B.A.),
Pringipal.

REAL ESTATE

MM.
BLADON

& ce.
A.F.S., F.V.A.

SINGS ALWAYS | AVAIL.

FOR SALE

“ARCHWAYS", Navy Gardens
—A modern y" act & well built










pro na popular &
gern residential quarter. The

is assured of adequate

pave’ by flowering shrubs and

trees, & the wide L. shaned

t verandah is'a pleasant and
jominant feature.

There is a spacious living room,
oa room, 3 good airy bed-
rate toilet and bath-

ep, tiled shower. The
itchen is of good size and is
Well supplied with light points as
the rest ct the house. The
garage is integral with the main
building and has a door giving
direct access to the house, Good
servants’ quarters are provided
end the grounds of 14,250 sq. ft.
are completely fenced and private.

Very reasonably quoted at
£4,250 as the owner is jeaving the
Island. Further infortnation ob-
tained from sole agents: John M.
Blagon & Co.

“NEW BUNGALOW", — £3,150
—Weill constructed stone residence
in good unspoiled area close to
Golf Club with 8,000 sq. Ft. of
ground walled all round. There
are 3 good bedrodms with wash-

asins, large living room, veran-
jah (not overlooked), ‘kitchen,
detached » and servants’

ructed view. This

be sold and is
Fy at well oe oe cost,

y obtain a
ere of this nature at such a
low ‘

“BEACH RESIDENCE", St.
Lawrence — Attractive 2 storey
house with four bedrooms, large
living room and galleries, One of
the best spots on this bay with
good sandy beach and excellent
bathing. Furnished £5,500, un-
furnished £5,000, Very sound in-
vestment as continuous high rent-
als are obtained.

“NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
Coast — Solidly constricted 2-
reeex house of stone. There are
3 galleries, large drawing room,

ing room, breakfast room, good
al kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garages,
servants’ quarters and out-build-
ings. The grounds dre well
rotected with stone walls and
here is a double entrance ve-
way. Lately occupied by 8.
eek Further detials and per-

ission to view on application.

tt. EE ”

isolated, is quite private ake
verandah cannot Ry
fault so common with

houses, This bungalow was
ed about 1939 & is ease ot
stone with a shingle roof, ere
is a good , living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants’
quarters, double garage etc. Land
about 7,400 sq. ft.

omemede”, wh

“BEMERSYDE” St. Lawrence
Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well
planned with wide verandahs at
front ‘and side, 2 enclosed gal-
leries, large ainy lounge and
dining room, 3 double bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry, 3 servants’
rooms, garage and out-houses. e
lay is completely enclosed and
there is direct access to the sea
with good bathing.

WINDY WILLOWS, St. James

Delightful bungalow house with
onpen verandah commanding mag-
nificent view of sea and stretches
of beach. Large lounge, 3 bed-
rooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
and servants’ rooms. Storerooms
in t. Offers considered.

COVE SPRING HOUSE, St.
James — A 2 storey house on
coast with good grounds and in-
teresting possibilities, There is
excellent bathing from a secluded
and private sandy cove,

BUILDING LAND. St. James
Coast—Approx. 2 acres with good
sea frontage. One of the few
building sites available in this
exclusive area, The owner has
left the Island and is prepared to
sell the property at a low figure.

“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow,
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow, on the coast where
there is always a cooling breeze.

is a large combined lounge/
dining room, kitchen with zg
hateh 2 bedrooms, built-in garage
pn all usual offices. Open to
offers.

RESIDENCE, Maxwell's Coast—a
beautiful property embodying the
finest pre-war workmanship. Well
designed for easy running with
2 reception, 5 bedrooms, veran-
dah, kitchen, pantry, garage,
storerooms etc. The land is ap-
prox: 2 acres ith flower and
vegetable ) productive
orchard and coconut grove.
One acre walled garden may be
sold separately as building site.

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
jes, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed vane with oe 5
garage and large out-' uildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also

Contains good building plot on
oviner nite. ‘2



“LYNCHBURG”, 5th Ave. Belle-
ville — An attractive and well
proportioned 2 storay agua situat-

i thine ¥gaiteres yenouat
mom Spebes cles?

ae

KILDARE—Near Yacht Club—
Furnished.

11 GRAEME HALL TERRACE—
Furnished.

XICALES, Wildey—M -
bine lev: odern Furn.

CLIFLYNNE, Garden Gap,

Worthing—Furnished

ROSE HILL, St. Peter—
ished. ee

NEWTON LODGE,
Furnished.

SEASIDE HOUSE, Pay Ya
ished ‘aynes Bay

Maxwells

SRASIDE HOUSE, Sandy Lant
Furnished

WHITEHALL FLATS—Uhfurn
ished.

HIGHGATE—Unfurnished Flat

RASIDENCE, Two Mile Hill-
Lease to approved tenants

e
Phone 4640
Plantations Building





SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCAT!I



PAGE FIFTEEN

ng ne







CHURCH SERVICES GOVERNMENT Notices © 2 tts mm

0 FOG
_ ANGLICAN MORAVIAN
on BONARD'S—6 am. Holy ww" , ROEBUCK STREET é am Morning Department of Highways & Transport — Vacancy for
f icharist, am. Service, pacher ev :. New, 7 pam. .
\ and Ser S nim. (earins Bracing Merviagy Beachner mer’ eee PERSONNEL OFFICER
ol, 7 pow vensong and Se n ew
e onie hak a pGRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service, Applications are invited for the post of Personnel Officer, Depart
‘ 3 er Raster reacher o 4. Lewis: 7 p ave spo
° sa Matins & Litany; 8.00 a.m. Eve Service, Preac att Mr ; 3 ment of Highways and Tran: et
v M ‘ 1. Solemn’ Mass ami Week
Serm« %” pm. Sunday Sehaol; 7.00 FUENECK—1Ii a.m. Morning Serviec The post is pensionable with salary on the scale $1,728 x 72 —
in. Belews Evensong & Sermon followed by Holy Communion), Preacher | 2,160 x 96 — 3.024 x 144 — 3,456 per annum. In addition a non-
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion. 2.30 a0 Prcdinics a oh. Sveeens ary, pensionable cost of living allowance is payable in accordance With
ior 77m a. a: Oo . 7 > - i i i
Solernn M nd@ Sermon, 3 Sunda MONTGOMERY —7 >." approved rates. Point of entry into the scale will be determined on

7 p.m Evening












Mayonaise—Bots
Mangoe Chutney Sance—Bot







































































t nd Chilcren's Service, 7 p.m. Service, Preacher: Mr. A. Phillips the basis of experience and qualifications. Contribution; at the rate Horse Radis Sauce Chicken Haddies Tins
ol Serm 1 Proces- | DUNSCOMBE—1 p.m. Evening Service, }of 4% of salary will be required under the Widows and Orphans Tomato Sauce " Tomato Juice ”
I offering wughout the cay wit) SHOP HILL- jae Wrecing Service, | Pemsion Act. 1928. No quarters are provided. Travelling allowance . Rose’s Lime Juice ” Lamb Tongue "
be given tn tho Conven} of the Gaed Shenae: be Gk tee * | payable on basis of mileage. & oe C. T. Onions ” Gooseberries ”
epherd 7 ¥ 7 “sg “a es: | gare syns) Uae THE SALVATION ARMY App -ntment will be on probation for two years and will be an a Brisket Beef—4-lb. ,, Peaches x
Furle #0 p t ing ,Hawthorne DGETOWN CENTR ; made subject to the selected candidate being passed as medically fit << Oxo Cubes « Cherries ’
Memorial Table 7 He B = Meeting, 3 p.m y tell. ie for employment in the Public Service. Lactogen os Hams-— (Cooked) é
Brome s, (Chairman) and K. E. Towers ing, 7 p.m, Salvation tactinae Méatinas Candidates should not be less thah thirty-five (35) vears of age Cashew Nuts m Bacon (Sliced)--ib.
PAYNES BAY—9.90 a.m. Rev. K. E. fonducted ky Major and Mrs. W. Morris, J Nd should preferably have had experience in the employment and Cashew Nuts ” Mansion Polish — Tins
Towers B.A. B.D.:27p.m. Mr D. Reid ivisional Commander management of labour with a knowledge of modern labour practice Ufillit Biscuits White Pepper
WHITEHALL—9. 30 7 Rev + ELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi- § and principles 5 _ Black P
Lawrente; 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane ness Meeting. 8 p.m. Company Meeting, a he * c ict 1 Biscait
,; cs ‘ , . % p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Currie Powder OCetAL Scults
eee a See eee Major 7. Gibbs. The Personnel Officer will be under the control of the Director Assorted Biscuits Bourn Vita
HOLETOWN n. Mrs, Phillip ana ee Ga Holiness of Highways and Transport and will be responsible for all matters c
7 pm. Mr. D 7 ‘Salvation Meeting Preacher: se, | lating to personnel including the maintenance of personal files At your grecer’s in GCOLDEN ARROW RUM.
Be mata Rrapmegeg 3 ak tain W. Bishop. mind records, the interpretation of rules, regulations, and conditions y PERKINS & CO LTD.
SPEnGHTTSTOWN.-i1 p ,QUSTIN—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, J 2f service to employees in the department and the prompt investi- convenient size packages... PER. 4Vu oe .
‘ I 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva- ff zati d ttl t of i rc
Towers B.D 1 G. ion Meeting Preacher.’ Licatecant ke. | 24tion and settlement of minor complaints. :
eT FRE yA ; ; Applications supported by testimonials should be submitted on Roebuck Street _ Dial 2070 & 4502
BETHEL 11 am. Rev J. B. Broomes, ,22£ CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- | forms obtained from the Secretariat to the Colonial Secretary not
1pm Ps b Tevtor ing. 3 bom, Compan Meeting. 7 pm. Hlater than the 3rd of May, 1952 053 —One ae aera =
DALKE:TH—11 a.m, Miss Bryan, 7 p.m. 3" Yoltingsworthe: -veecnes: St. Major PORES LELLPVP PELL LS EPSSFSSSSSSES ,
gag BS oie gar 9 eaamaeaie FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- , 3
Â¥ pane ev. 4s, Paties mayer: ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m >
SOUTH DISTRICT—11 a.m. Mr. T, /#ivation Meeting. Preacher: Major gu. J PART ONE ORDERS - $
Callend 7 p.m. Mr. ¢ Brathwaite ree / »
. PROVII E—11 Rey. E. Tay ‘ 5 coma By \ RIDE: A 8
% 9 pike, ir... Wane ,, DIAMOND CORNER—11 a.m. Holihgss Lieut.-Cel. J. CONNEIA, OBE ED a4 eee? 2 +
q VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Re E. Ts Meeting, oo Company Meeting, Commanding
7 p.m. Mr. D. White Ba teats cher, eee Mond te. 18 The Barbados Regiment
« Apr. 52
initia eatin isciniwiinal .
Se oe |
—— | PARADE—TRAINING — ” vey
All ranks will rad * ‘
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, 1953 Ghmpanies ate Sha detoont ce ‘ : > tee on Thursday Ist Mas SPE CIA L y
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street ing as they may direct ee ee me ee K r 2 ‘
Sundays 11 a.m. and Wednesday 8 p.m BAND— PRACTICES ‘ A ee mt eee Testimonies of _ ae abbas Be beld on Mon. 98, Wed.30, Apr ron oe i ok
ristian Science Heali 4 e oe Y ry zn” |
7‘ Sunday, April 27, so All C.O’s of the Signal Platoon wil) attend the signal Nc oO rse or GLORIOUS W EE A S
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: PRO! Mon. 28 and Wed. 30 Apr. 52 at 1700 hou , 4 SEVIS
A PTER RATION | 2. - ANNUAL CAMP are,
‘Rh DEATH * een
Golden Text: Psalms 49: 15. God wil The Annual Camp will be held at Walker's, St. Andrew fron We now offe 5% ise " sure ;
> redeem my soul from the power of the Sunday 22 June 52 All ranks who are able to ‘attend and sare ' vet offer you 5% Discount on all Cash Purchases
In Carlisle Bay grave: for he shall receive me handed in their names should inform the R.S.M. as soon as poasib|« over $10.00
The following Citations are included in ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 5 MAY 8°. | So Remember !!
Sch . . ‘ the Lesson-Sermon: The Bible Ever Orderly Officer 2/Lieut. H. A. Husbands } ; i
Phe He Dados gen arma D. Sch. valley shall be exalted, and every moun- Nees ne perieant $3, L/Sit. Turney, DG se
philip avidson, § Mary M. Lewis, tain and hill shall be made low: And on ic y * “TTE h Sf IS y
Sch. Esso Aruba, Sch. Island Star, M'V. {he gio:y’ of the Lord shall be revesied,... Great OMfcer Stink. A. i Ane FOR BETTER a TRY init .
ot ‘ ch. fa Adiné - Se Isaiah 40: 4, 5. erly Serjeant 517, L/Sit. Springer, W }
Cloudia S., Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sc Selence and Health with Key to the : ; rf | 1p y
et ae a - R., Sch. My Own, Sek Seriptures, by May Baker Eddy ' ML. D at en aaa t | ti 0) GE 4
pause hie Workout your own salvation”, is the ” The Barbados pr sat ; ‘i ;
‘as ¢ sore col emand of Life and love, for to this end a? ' } / ’
Gh .¥. Cartbbee, 100 tons net; Capt. God worketh with, you". Page 22 wine aliens PART I ORDERS AHBLY & CO—19 Swan Street for White Park Road.
Subs, from De : BB S REG SERIAL NO. 1 | NEVE rin , St. Michael
O.T R to “ Capt Sennen ie J ] c J : t chae
Vander V dad LE 1, LEAVE—PRIVELEGE i ERV It ly UE A I ,
521, Drmr. Crichlow, H. B. HQ. Coy. Granted 2 months P/Leave wet 22 | Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
Apr. 5: +r , ok
Air Tr . O64, Goria. Walkie, FA; MO. Gov. Geekten © wanths S/ceave wet 1 PHONE 49:4 Merchandise: 4528 + 4650
ie ; 3 Jan. 52 ; etter
633, Pte. Waterman, C. “A” Coy Granied 5 months P/Leave wef FOOOSSOOO DSO IOS EES SEASEAIS IIS



. 4
ARRIVALS By B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY Dissolved First Day 2. LEAVE—sICK ss Won |
From Antig aa aoa +. |
William Frederick Bent : Choking. gasping, wheesing 533, Drmr. Walrond, M. HQ.. Coy Granted 4 weeks S/Leave wet ( |
Bie glia ta as a | NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS!
liar he ‘eur system, sap your energy, ruin Ss RSC ° ™
. Hug your health and weaken your heart. oo ae KEWES-COX. Maj: | . . ®

Weatherheac
From Puerto Rico n SOLF "
> 7 In 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre- The Sestendin totem it






Fo

Edward Taylor, Thomas F. Popper
y r aor ; scription of « famous doctor—circu- nat
William H. Yearwood, Lag M. Year- lates through the blood, quickly curbs ace

y he There will be a M Meet " a ain f |

wood ¢ the attacks very y ig a Mess Meeting of the Warrant Officers and Serjeant's Mess |

From Jamaica:— ‘ areteiine shes ie teeth day the . | at 2000 hours on Saturday 3rd May, 1952 .

Elizabeth Barrow, Christine Barrow giving free, easy breathing and rest- ———— tintainadeonentitlididshastalaterintatl fechinicis 7 ya zy
Nita Barrow, Denis Worme Maurice ful sleep Neo dopes, no smokes, no = _- |
Stockland, Margery Hanson, Fred. injections. Just take pleasant, taste- =e {

Springer jess MENDACO tablets at meals and e ng Dp ights | | d .

'

‘ }

|

|


















For Trinidad
Oscar Burrowes, Benzil Reid, Re
Halliburton, Mervyn I
Galt, Odette Galt,
Hilda _ Ridler Frank
Iseth, Norman
tson, Edmund Gwy

in next to no time, even to the

1 tay have suffered for
DACO is so successful Make } Annual Spring Dance
aranteed to give you free, |

thing in 24 hours and to Gettin,

D’Ares
Hamond,



[| .7E SHIRT BARBADOS LOVES

eas of the
ly s R 6 € up rights, our: “| , INE .
veces ue heatesaae ckeemanr | Sait Sterne, whicah dischares, ff “Nhe hid at the
package. Get MENDACO from your he ache at e of spine, groin | BUCCANEER LODGE ROOM
Chemist. The guarantee protects you. pel og pains, nervousness, weak- nar? (he F
oss of man.

gaused by a disease of the Prostate

y land (@ most important sex gland

baaile tnt Secs coating ed | }f Men), To overcome these troubles






man, § Mendes.
Brenda Solomon



St, Jame
FRIDAY, %nd MAY, 1982
Music by C, B. Brov n'sDrchestra
ADMISSION: — B/-





iavitienpseeni - a hours Refreshments on sale
vigour and banith, Pee” oe secentne date at 9 pm
scientific discovery called Rogena Prizes given to the lady in the |
No matter how long you have suf. prettiest Skirt : 0
, fered Rogena is guaranteed to set Gents in the prettiest Shirt and
you right, reinvigorate your Pros- the best Marice Dancer
tate Gland and make you feel 10 to
20 years vounger or money back, SSS
Rogeng from your chemist Bet = = “y
Guarantee protects you.
7 SECS OPOIOPE, EFVTSSSâ„¢ e
' i ag
ATLAS HEAVY-DUTY BATTERY! |: ~
a
di: i
; U i
Mh . . made
Enjoyable b
your skin thoroughly with the rich, penetrating

4 AUSTIN

: 3 3 | ; i Austin Mot
ESSO STAN DARD OIL TOI ’ SOAP ; We have been advised " The i in Motor
R. M. JONES & CO —Agents. It’s Deliciously Refreshing 3 | Co.,Ltd. that cars are readily available under

a ad ay S 6O49O% 56060," | e * +
poe cee STORES © BUNCE TD AON the Overseas Delivery Scheme for visitors



.

<





V-pAUSE A MINUTE

104



A real powerhouse!

Longer life!

More power!

Quicker, more

dependable starts

even in the
weather.

ON THE



PAINT-JOB LADY

Is your face really CLEAN?

Before you apply more make-up be sure to cleanse



6368464664 ot
9 OEE LPI LLLP ALLS



?









———



———— =









—

to England,
AUSTIN=-You ean depend on it!



. CALL EN EARLY TO ASSURE DELIVERY
TO SUIT YOUR ARRIVAL IN THE U, kh.





| BIG WHILE
YOU

| REDUCTIONS | dav.

‘wont cas











AT KENSIN
on
Vuesday Night 29th April
at 8.50 p.m.

TORCHLIGHT = TATTOO

THRILLING CYCLE DISPLAY
AND
PAGEANT OF BARBADOS

AS PORTRAYED AT THE JAMAICA JAMBOREE



BONE CHINA. ECKSTEIN

PORCELAINS.
soud

| and POTTERY.
DISCOUNTS OF 25%, 15%, 10%,
: BAY STREET

Until June 15th Customers will receive 25% discounts
on BONE CHINA DINNER SETS, 15% on TEA SETS,
CUPS and SAUCERS, ORNAMENTS etc. 10% on all
it POTTERY Articles



Police Band In Attendance

RESERVED SEATS _
UNRESERVED .,, ~~
UNCOVERED







”



Reserved Tickets for the Torch Light Tattoo whic

i i

{i} OF be held at Kensington on Tuesday next, April 29th, —, be

)) obtained from the “Advecate” Stationery from To-day. ‘ i

4 Bolton Lane & Aquatic Club Shop Price 2/- a40 Someonrsot

i : a 2 ane" antisin SRN gASG TS 5 EN Foe hey , ORME
i} Phone 3909 & Phone 3897 DO NOT MISS IT. | ahaa apy cca Jar oanrunanseuiuibtone









PAGE SIXTEEN

Clytie Scores First









Australian

« ~*~
Vict F S Cargo Comes ~~
T fhe inquest concerning the}
1c Ory or Leason A shipment of 1,790 cases of death of Alonza Green, a cane |
‘ A tinned butter and 90 cartons of cutter of Windsor, St. George, was
(By Our Yachting Correspondent) canned. butter arrived in Barbas ‘urther adjourned yesterday by

SYDNEY NURSE'S Clytie scored her first victory for
the season in the Intermediate Class when the Ninth
Regatta of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club was sailed in
Carlisle Bay yesterday. Clytie started with Mohawk but
got away from her in the final lap. In the first round
Mohawk had ten seconds on Clytie but Mr. Nurse’s good
helmsmanship brought Clytie into the lead.

The race was again.sailed north about. The wind was

dos from Australia yesterday
the M.A.N.Z. steamship Tekoa,

The Tekoa, which loaded cold
age and foodstuff at Australian
ports for the West Indies, began
wo) «édischery cargo shortly
‘ter she dropped anchor. Local
stores will be selling it from to-
morrey.

by

stor

her

tricky. By the Club mark the sea was calm but it was fair- speans on Se a E Ser.
ly cho > art d the wes talre’ hrs were moderate supplies of vea
TE pay: STOUR the w ogres Syeice 008 wis Aiste Ghat loaf, luncheon beel, corned beef
Mischief won in the B Class, started with Cagemaaln but laa and corned beef with cereal. beef
Miss Behave in the C, Sinbad in . ’ ©€M joaf. pork sausages, beef steaks,
s e the latter had completed’ this ic’
the D and Vamoose in the Tor- round, Gnat was midway on the fillets, canned meats, chic’en,
nado Class run to the Bay Street Mark ducks, picnic hams and sweet
They were however a few pro- Clytie took over a ny corn,
t ver the le Z . 2 ;
tebteikies Behave has protested won? on te win tee ee a ae cos Some 185 tins of cheese, 160 tins |





of frozen liquid egg, canned fruit, |
vegetables, milk produets, wine
and canned fruit, juice were also

against Folly whom she said ahead of Gnat which was second.

forced her’ to strike the western Dawn, third, beat Mohawk fourth,
stake boat Folly in turn has by nine seconds. Fifth was Cor-

protested against Mohawk. The onetta among the cargo. Cricket bats
incident occurred in the last lap Only four Tornadoes started. came from Melbourne.

Eight boats started jn the B hey were Vamoose, Edril, Cotanh On her way to Barbados, the
Class. Wizard and Okapi did not ang Thunder Vamoose ‘quickly Tekoa stopped at Trinidad from
race. At the end of the first 5.4 away from the others. She where she brought a supply of
round Ranger, which received a was qa minute and eight seconds fresh fruit along with cases ©

minute from Hi Ho was still in

|





Police by Cpl. Shepherd attached
to the Bridge Post.

ceased told him that he was going

‘heard something and went to the
Careenage,
body of the deceased.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Cane Cutter’s |
Inquest Adjourned |





Coroner H. A. Talma until June
18, Tne body of Green was fished |
out of the Careenage by the Har-}
bour Police on April 21 while Ger-|
trude Clarke of Rock Hall, St.}
George, was lying in the General |
Hospital suffering from several
knife wounds on her body.

It is suspected that the two in |
cidents are connected. The in-|
quest is being conducted for the

Fitzherbert Worrell of Holders
Land, St. Michael, said that he
talked with the deceased on the
morning of April 21 and the de-

for a bath. Sometime later he

but did not see the

He saw the clothing and bicycle
of the deceased on the Wharf.

(oe SSO OT? EPPO SS CF POCO

n 0 ahead of Comet, second at the end shirts and pyjamas.

the lead. She was now only 20 of the first round. Third was She is expected to finish dis- §

seconds ahead of Hi Ho. Rascal, pari}, 40 seconds behind Comet. charging her cargo to-day and | *

which saiged a beautiful first ““yamonse completed the second clear port during the afternoon. | » %

round, was less than a second yond 50 seconds ahead of Comet. She is consigned to Messrs Da |Â¥ x

behind Hi Ho. _ Fourth was Flirt. raril was still third. At the fin- Costa & Co., Ltd. 1? >

She was followed by Fantasy j;, vamoose was a minute and 2 iN Ke

which ae ee pooant
Blair. ‘Mischief received a min- “ ‘ aig ‘ ; T 8 3 ‘
Sct arte new hed See Paks Aine Arne Warns Of |f aaa
a lead of two minutes (and 17 99 seconds later r &

seconds nef mA aie

30 Seconds Behind
D Class

Rascal Moves Up

Rascal overtook both Hi Ho and 44. tod Peter Pan and: Olive

Ranger in the second round. az
r 3 > ' “Blossom did not start. At the
Flirt followed closely behind Ras- 61.4 of the first round Sinbad was

fromâ„¢page 1
made of £. Secretary, Mr. T. O.
Lashley’s ready application and |
ability in assisting in the carrying

In the seven boats

cal. Rascal completed this lap 13 seconds behind the leading out of the programme It was said |
7 é Se i F ic x x 7 . |
py ag He yp dy —_ boat. Third was Imp, 40 seconds too, that Mr Cs, the |
third, 22 seconds behind “Flirt. behing Sinbad Seabird, fourth, Supervisor had helped the Board |
Hi Ho fourth had a lead of 30 had a lead of only five seconds 1 gave Money: seconds on Mischief Fantasy 0" Hurricane When the Housing, mow mes
now lead Moyra Blair by six sec- Sinbad soon took the lead. She next Saturday, members a a
a 3 ; finished the race two minutes and spect a model of the new ouses |
or 48 seconds ahead wf Seabird which they intend erecting and make any
By the time the boats cleared was second. It was a good fight changes they think fit. This was

decided yesterday at a meeting |
when the Board were considering
the plans. {

Mr. Adams informed the Board }
that the Government were consid- |
ering amending the Public Health
Act. He-divulged this information
when the Board began to consider
requesting an amendment in re-
sard to the minimum area for a
house spot.

The Board want an amendment

the Bay Street mark Mischief had between Seabird and Hurricane
overtaken Flirt and was gradual- Hurricane was ousted out of sec-
ly creeping ahead of Rascal. Mis- ond position by less than a second.
chief went on to win the race. Imp was fourth.
She beat Rascal, second, by 58 Hurricane gave Van Thorndyke
seconds. Third was |Flirt, 53 six minutes but at the end of the
seconds later. Gipsy was fourth. first round she was 12 minutes
She finished 40 seconds after Flirt, ahead of her She gave Rain-
Miss Behave scored a convinc- bow eight minutes and lead her
ing victory in the C Class. Seven by 20 minutes in the first round.
boats raced in this Class. Mad- _ The scale with the results of the





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CARIB

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Plain Red, 2 shades of Speckled Cream and Red
Plain White

6” Iw 6”, 3” x 3” 4” x 4”

ENGLISH GLAZED TILES
Blue, Black, Green and White

6” x 6”

ness was in the lead at the end of Ninth Regatta will appear in r - oe 7 ; WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
the first round. She started with Tuesday's Advocate. y ee = bo eet an be built : RED & BUFF eae CEMENT

i y yas . n a e allabie § ° J ,
Mist, Behave but, wot rowing, R.B-Y.C. will be sailed on Sat- Consideration of the, propose |x if you FERROCRETE Rapid-Hardening CEMENT
win. Gannet and Rogue started urday, May 10 at 2.30 p.m, pen Fecte vores Samidh nr Me g PORTLAND CEMENT in bags
together hut Gannet had a lead of journed. The suggestion was

one minute. thrown out that the shop may be

Miss Behave went ahead of sp Sic rganised on a co-operative basis. |%& :
uation ard werk en gst Hassel Ticp Scored saad topos ns at (8 nla
‘as y close s s lai e 8 ent-
Behave anly winning by a few L. W. Hassel topscored with ee tay tak parton. ee % . WILKINSON & HAYNES 60 LID
seconds. ‘Third was Magwin, 98 points in a Small Bore Rifle “ ‘Phe Board have already agreed % the Cap *9 .
about 15 seconds behind Madness, ere shoot at eee that they will not allow anyone %
yerterday evening. e scores o> tn the area On Ra és .
Disqualified were: L. W. Hassel 98, T. A. L. ee ere See i. ee
Fight boats started in the Inter- Roverts 98, M. G. Tucker 97, on ——=—-— -———

mediate Class. Dauntless struck Capt. C. E. Neblett 97, Major
the beagle in the first round and A. S. Warren 97, K. S. Year-
was disqualified. Mohawk was wood 95, H. E. Webster 94.

in the lead at the end of this The next shoot will be on Wed-
round. She had ten seconds on nesday.

Lorry Axle Broken

The motor lorry S-35 had its
rear axle broken at about 4. p.m.
on Friday while it was being
driven out of a field cf canes near
Mount Standfast, St. James. The
canes are the property of Mr. J.
Reid, proprietor of the Lone Star
Garage, St. James.

The lorry was fully loaded and
being driven from the field when
the left rear wheel slipped into
a hole and the axle broke, The
lorry was left on the spot over-
night and a tracter towed it from |
the field on Saturday morning. |

The lorry is the property of |

the Leeward Motor Co. ;

eras

a!
|

WEATHER REPORT ||

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington; Nil. |
Total Rainfall for Month to ||

date: 1.99 ins. |
. Temperature: 74.5° F.

Moon: New, April 24.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 4.40 a.m., 6.03 p.m.

Low Tide: 11.38 a.m., 1037
p.m,



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St, Vincent by the Sch
Belqueen ‘will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:

‘Parcel Mail at 12 noon. Registered
Mail at 1 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2 p.m. on Tuesday, 29th April, 1952

Mails for United Kingdom by the 8.5.
Golfito wil be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m.,
at 2 p.m, and Ordinan
on Wednesday, 30th April, 1952

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont.
serrat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the M.V
Caribbee will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon. Registered Mail
at 2. p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on Tuesday, 28th April, 1952

teysend Pow oe By Jimmy Hatlo |

ELL FENT wid
FP SN Ol as Fase
UNPROTECTED FLANK.

Registered Mail
Mail at 2.30 p.m





SINBAD, owned and skippered by Lionel Baggott, scored her fst
victory for the season in the D Class when the Ninth R.B.Y.C, Regatta
was sailed yesterday. She sailed a very good race.

They'll Do It Every Time

e@ Youve GOT TO HAND IT TO THE
IC BORROWING NEIGHBOR, => ++
AS PER FRINSTANCE +>








REQUEST
R














\

GETTING OUT SOME
WORK, ON IT RIGHT
NOWâ„¢BE USING
IT ALL DAY





; aie
~ THANX ANDO A FLIP OF
THE HATLO LID TO

HARRY TRAUB,
3445 N.WASHINGTON
6, BLD,

“> ARLINSTON ,VA,

$

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour. |X bers we’ve mentioned in
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.989, %
(11 a.m.) 29.976. |% alphabetical sequences ¥
TO-DAY 7 ‘ ¥
Monsieds Aah ae they would give you his 5
Sunset: 6.15 p.m. name. A _ line drawn

SSOP SOE PPLL ESL SLPLEPEAAPP APART

ial Nh amelie
POE



Keep









At least that is what
we think would be the
views of code breaker
Mr. C. E. Edwards of
Fontabelle and F. B.
Armstrong & Co., Ltd.
who can read a clue with
the discerning eye of the
expert.

OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT.

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF

|

-

COO
t,

§
This Mr. Carib’s deci-
sion would make you
out’ of pocket if you
didn’t back a winner be- ¥

>

MAFFEI MADE SUITS

cause he’s an assistant

judge of the Turf Club. $
As his name starts with
a “G” we're justified in
saying he’s a‘‘G’ man;
and if you use the num-







through the geographi-
cal’ locations mentioned
would pass through
Harrison College where
he is a master, and which
is further reinforced by
the big name of HAR-
RISON: which we are
sure you can see from
the Ice House. As a
cricket commentator
you’ve certainly heard
his viewpoint over Re-
diffusion.

oe
POSE ISTE

OS
Sood os er

So GORGE LSE FP PFOO

GOOSF

wo

FEF

%,

SOF

9 OF

O u r+ congratulations
and $100.22 to cool cal-
culating Mr. Edwards
(no doubt made cooler
with a Carib) and our
thanks (and a case of
Carib) to games master
Mr. S. O’C. Gittens for
keeping a poker face in
the face of numerous

bs

LL CPP EL VFO

<*
very close calls. so? ‘ ot
NO!
Another Mr. Carib will oo one"
again be surreptitiously “o :




let loose upon the pub-
lic at a future date,
meanwhile you should
relax with a Carib,

DOLLA EPPA APPA









Shirts by
Van Heuson
Austin Reed





ex eee





}
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x ite J

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@ Exercise Books—Single, Arithmetic, Double
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@ Drawing Books, Note Books

@ Hard Back Exercise Books, Fountain Pens

@ Paint Boxes, Pencil Boxes, Crayons

@ Erasers, Leads, Compasses, Mathematical Sets

@ Rulers, Ink

®@ Braid for Uniforms

CAVE SHEPHERD & (O0., LTD.
10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street



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BEIGE LINEN SHOES—amulti-coloured trimmings

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* 4 64 ‘y (CPO



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE -1 \l>\\ U'Rll. 2T, IJS2 ]\Iore Lustrous? EL ~..„.ol1,. K.. „.„ M„ _ -^\ % ••••• I* y Mr rt.,1. •>. B it CUTIX. \?/ vm (Mi Catsi wmiilrihil. lieiiiiirilunt I'n.iiirt.in. Ii luki-i >mr •1.1 il. MI. in Ihri, |u-l,r fr da)* and i polish. CUT % %  ...(./. ,..! ffulm Wad /'..li.li 1. KL1... if .. ..i. !" ii 2. KUMlMft wllkol iiW>mn 3. RUM I;JO:( b•!•) %  aSM 4. KLIKi i. MMNMl ff Q'ol>] chflrfrM E KUMaMki f) KLIM is recommended for i...jnt feeding %  8 OfO urn %  "in dx dfioi. purcM ami moil |H „. UTHI nulk fOf -. U f b-br. kl.LM mid ,; :k it AIWAYS pure. Cully nouridi.-( Thai'* why il u rec7. ULIM H •!• Is Ik* ielolly.(..c-d tki 8. KLIM ii prodact4 Mtftr itrtcteiT csatrsl ISM £,? MILK NtST IN PIEfiriMCI THI WORLD OVU n ,'ti labrics rtTfa; runty Into your life. .. miik the kx.li-u, HUH tohutful ycu'if ever wen ... I>I ytmit.l%n"\uiiffi,ianhria, S/t %  Cli on sir effrithnesi Bwawat thonging •lilt c.UARAMTU (am>J fry dJ! Ferguson Fabri/t — I atmrej or the material M-I'W nr irpUtei. Always Itvkfii* the namFertUKm en iht selvedge. Thank KOLYNOS THE UNGALLANT P-c Can you tell a raun'i ig< from her face ? The ungallant policeman who exitmated actrett Motra Utter s aye at 35 a' M or Hake magistrates' court hat deddeu sadly that the answer l> NO. In court he confessed "I did her an Injustice. Now I understand she Is 23' She u actually itTc try to judge a woman %  years /rum her appearance U a la** which can home beauty specialists, doctors and even other women. Look at these Ace pictures of prominent women Can you euess their ages? The answers — and their namea — win he found at the foot of the page "Mrs. Clarke's Column ACT am— i GIVE WIVES *>. POCKET-MONEY, says the break-away QC ANXIOUS write!, "My fiance wants us to be married as soon as possible and he says that he will do all fo make me happy. How ever, I am mot certain of htm, inn t'umuh he iay* he \ovet "te •-'/ iurh and I don't feet ar rhar he can make me happv I /eel very miserable as I do loui' him. Do help me, plea*e." H OW can you be happy, mydear, If you spend your lime being anxious about It. Happiness, true happiness, is found only in giving and in losing yourself in someone elae or something else, tfhera are ofter very successful marriages, my dear, where neither partner IA PASSIONATELY in love. However, you do seem unsure, you know, so I do think i you should not make up your : mind too quickly. Think things I over and be fair to both your flanrr and to yourself. I NEGLECTED WIFE writes, '7 J ton-.been marrwd tout fw \ years and I feel my husband takes J me for granUd. I miss all the Urtl* rhinos and the smalt ritml if affection. For .Mistanee, he A WIFE must have her own %  \ pocket money to spend as she rhooses. guile apart from her housekeeping money: that Is one of the important alms of the newly formed Council of Married Women. 1 apoKe to-day witft its pre&idrn; Mi Ht-leiui Nmiiuiir ID g> mho resigned last nmtn from u> Married Women' AuoiisMon. with three other leading tveculivea and mariv members Chief point of dispute among member* * oer a wile's r:ghl lo accumulate aaving> ou: of tne hoaasksap nj awusi I net "*" p um oaai ,r Qulte Illegal'. I call that stealing." says Urn Norman ton. Mrs. Normanion. a "-ueeewfiU barruter. now retired ha nevrr kno*n what i! is like tor a wife to hare to art lor avsry peknv —Besides. I had onr ul tue •••'! husbands a woman could w blessed with." But she has deep .sympathy for the *.oman *ho has no independence Chairman of the n* coun Mrs Dorwn Oorsk>. How d %  khe manage hr flrunres? "i.e has had iier own allowance ever alnre we were named." *ays nac Krnaington docor husband "Its the only sensible way ot living" Says Mrs OoraKv "Many marriages would IMP happier If the wife had s mta:i nt ahe could rail her own Lady Helen Nutting, vice-cha.rmsn, adds: -1 was lucky lo have a IliUe money of my own. Mrs Evelyn Hamilton, honorary treasurer. has no personal experience of this arrangement. Her husband is a merrhar.: n.w otlrrr often away lor six Tlil' .. %  I'l ,i Irom his pay "Bui I know in/ o-n-mofher a'.may* bad an ut.ossr.rr." she says Embroidery back chiefly on expensive model ciotlics. But tliUt year we see it Wain on aummee dresses now commi into the shops. One example in chanipagneu:o(ited duplon U patterned a.'h mar-rame siring and annlitjue Moer of troche'. Dianianie dew is BprmKled on eockial tux*, and frocks Pretty, loo sre Uie porcelain and let VQti:i^ and g.iriL'*. and sapphire MMs. (MO NfWS FOIt SLIMMFRS . to lose unr pound of unioanf'rf tat you hate fo walk for is noun su iii tar jo hoars, polish a floor Jor n hnurt or run for ] houri —acxirdinp fo the Rerearc'i a-Jktof Canada OOOD SEWS FOR SLIM VI H S 'i ytninp Hximen who are fnna <,l their food and their flmtrei have compiled a new book of real gvurmet recipes Summer beauty ffMIE fir-, fine days br.ng their %  own beautv nrob:cm.' "Fur co'ar neck" is a common one and took* most unattractive with a tight spring suit A new wnlt'THng cream deals with these discoloration problem.*. Rough skin is revealed, loo. as elD9*'< knees and feet rome out of the:i "winter seclusion." Lovely solutio:) to this is a pale b.utlotion wnlcn you mootli on after vour oath For Hi' wry young, facing her nrs*. -uiniiier with a dash ol powder and a pale pink lipstick, there s a delicate milk of roses, which auards the akin and hand* and serve* %  the lightest ol pawder hues Su.'iuiier colours are brighter than last year There is a bright n petal i>ink and several tkit* near reds. SCt OUti Vre 1 Uti'in •> % %  %  lliiiil..,, I I 1 ,,r IS m lEttai Dorothi Dial -odery woitliC "V i-nit i been seen 1.0*40s.v-.i. st/Ha* lg me / look nic.-. nhcn Tve oonf to a lot of trouble dressing up.' R BALLY, my dei || 1* a compliment when .1 woman's husband take* her for granted husbands are inclined this way. Women have always had to .ingle for compliments from UV Do you show that vou %  of affection? There are n my dear, of Invttlni a rran's kisses—even if you've been married 5 years. It is really up to the woman, you know. TO DARKIE. All noimal activities, including baths and hairwashlng limy be co nt ln utd during the time you mention. There are no HI effects wlutsoever. M.C.C: 'St. Thomas* trrir.i. -| UKml lp taku' adranlane 0/ the Lrap Year and propose to m| boujriend. We have been going together now for uuile a long while and / know he lopes me as much n.t I lope him. Nr is so shy. hmc ever Do you fh4eil; ih.r hold it aoainst me 1/ I proposed.** "T^O BE truthful, my dear, woX men have always had as much, or a littlemore, to do with proposing as the men. T not actually pop Hie que.Uon, but they certainly average the circumsia: < I i-mcTKe uver years, judging from watching the young couples and Qnain ti,-ir lelleis 1 receive, it the girl who thinks of marnage first. It is nothing to be a, named of, my dear, to want to have a I Dually, You ask how to propose. Well, my dear, you might ask him "What would you say if I were to take advantage of the Leap Year?" But you MUST SAY IT HALF JOKINGLY AND YET WITH A TOUCH OF NOSTALGIA. If he loves you It will give him the opening he is shy to make and I Just know, my deal that ho will never hold it again.'! you alter you are married. The very best of luck to you. IF YOU. TOO. NEED ADVICE WRITE TO MRS. CLARKE'S COLUMN, c/O THE ED1TOH. THE ADVOCATE, AND SHE WILL BE ONLY TOO PLEASEU TO HELP CROCHET DESIGN Model So: *|u3. Materials: Coats Chain MercerCrochet No. 20. (20 Gram.): 2 balls selected colour. Ml I ward-* Steel Crochet Hook No. 5. (Slack workers could use o No. 34 hook and tight workers a No. 2"^). Tension; 5 rows e 1 in. (2.5 cm.). Measurement*: 9 1 -.in x 17 In. (24.2 cm. x 43.2 cm.) Abbreviations: ch — chain; ss— slip stitch; dc — double crocket; tr — treble; dW tr — double treble; rnd — round. DIRECTIONS: Centre Section: Commence at long edge with 132 ch. 1st Rout: 1 tr into 4th ch from hook, 1 tr into each of next 8 ch, 4 ch, miss 2 ch, I dc into next ch. 4 ch, miss 2 oh, 1 tr into each of next 10 ch repeat from 7 Umes more, 3 ch. turn. 2nd Row: Miss first tr, 1 tr into each of next S tr, 3 ch. 1 dc into next loop. 4 ch, 1 dc into next louv. 3 ch. 1 tr into each of next in bjrepeat from 7 Umes more, 3 ch, turn. 3rd K01V: Miss first tr, 1 tr Into each of next 0 tr, 4 ch. miss next loop. 1 tr into next loop. 4 ch, 1 tr into f-ru. 1 of next 10 tr; repeat from 7 limes more, ending last repeat %  ith 1 tr into top of turning ch. 3 ch. aim. The 2nd and 3rd rows establish the pattern. Repeat 2nd and 3rd rows alternately until 44 rows have been worked. iVext Rou>: 4 ch, 1 m Into same place (pieot), (I dc into each of next 5 tr, pieot) twice, into loop stripe work 5 dc. 4 ch, 5 de; repeat from Bcroas, ending with 4 ch, 1 ss Into same place. Break off. Attach thread to first tr at opposite edge and work in same manner. %  Border. {Make 2): Commence with 12 ch. Which Type ara gy THE WAY B y Beachcomber You t The Gamine type Is a direct contrast to the athletic. She is >mall. delicate, Peter Pan-like and po sse s ses a slight frame, dainty hands and feet, with fragile-uppeunng chiselled features. Regardless of age. she should strive always for a neat, compact look. (.1 in 1 .il Churactori*tin Impulsive, gav and vital. Youthful, frivolous. BONb STRUCTURE Curves. Fragile small-honed. Small features, hands and feet. Mobile .'ace, curly mouth. Main Effect HAIR: Curled, short-cropped, >outhful. MAKE-UP Pink and white; peaches and cream; subdued, pas:el, natural. COLOURS. Giey. pastel, small rsrlntg. all one-colour coslunie. No 'bitty' colour contrast. FABRICS: Delicate. 1 i g h I weight; jersey nnd flannel, crepes. sheers, tsffchii, net. organdie. S CIENTISTS have announced that after an atomic explosion the air thousands of mllea away may contain radio-activo particles for several months, "but not enough to affect human beings." The next step will be to say that these particles are good for roHi LINES: Youthful, simple, uncluttered, boyish. Kxtras ACCESSORIES! Nuibing fUsay. HUMMING: Braid. buttons (military) JEWELLERY. Fragile, dainty, .1. : tie Not much of It. PERFUME: Straight floral Mich ns lilac, gardenia, lily of the v.illt y. lemon verbena, carnation. Light. HATS: Oay. young LLTUng, (lowered, feathered, be-veiled. SHOES: Light weight, amusing. sandal types. BAGS Small, compact. Shoulder bag. or envelope us, as they contain vitamins. And then It will be plain sailing to the statement tihal the explosions are a proof of Ihe benefit to humanity cif all seienliflc experiment, since, eventually, "It is the housewife at her sink whose life will be raised from drudgery. IK-I utiilcd and ennobled by aiornfc utensils undreamed of by hei forebears." Su/ifity unit i/emtintl A N extremely informative article by C. Suel, Eaq., in the weekly Economic Survey deploni the fact that people arc imt saving more. In a elosoly reagoncd examination of the question. Suet suggests that lack of money Is the main cause; a daring and unortetodox conclusion which it la difficult to refute Suet says: "High taxation, by reducing corned income, brings about a situation in which money earmarked for saving is In short supply, with the resultant effect that the overall sums remaining I inal Income-tax disbursements are needed for current expense purposes. Thus It comes about that the aggregate sums which would, under another set of circumstances, become potenUally available fur saving t>[* iati.-ins, .lie found to lie essential for priority expenditure." Cunttructivv thtm^ht T HE lour of Rumania by Bva London trams, with conducd rivers dressed as is an imaginative break new ground. of the British Council's readings from Milton In Boatth has led other bodies lo devise new methods of promoting Intarnat inm.1 understanding. The Exhibition of British Dustbins in Angola is to be followed by the sporiored visit of n cricket team to Smyrna. tors and shepherds, attempt to The su 1st Rote 1 tr into 4th ch from bflOk) 1 tr into each .1 %  [I Ill J,}< %  *.-. If UonMl Asimrklint unllo. n..ivnaa Dental 2TA irrat-ooi miaiy i%ih ; asm vvL \ 'leers Your teeth are nt' erand aai %  Wtehtae alter regular | claanlns wi'h Kolynos 1 Knlvnoa %  economical ^^TV' %  j • %  -* i > 1 — • aegivstastf ^T£-^ I n *oon 'out help -..ithTaftl 1 %  'ir-;-li ' ,i> %  ;!. f %  .rim • -nos other dentifrice does more than KOLYNOS te fight tooin decaf luttcgoet nl-ngway! In 4-ot packets, (mm all gr>.c 1 9 mintt of Paris after dark By BOURJOIS tWX IT C A J. ClAB. LIB. flVfcolMrf* o*,). TTM*T. SOHMSIT. ENGLAND LOCAL AGENTS : ALEC KUSSELL 4 CO.. IAMADO< oaj l \< i POWD1 K Kin c.l I ll-.l K K m r COI D I VANISHING CklWI I1KIU.I1MIM 11 UK



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PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. APRIL ZT. 1S5Z Juvenile Dpi. Celebrates • t**m aaca I Al lh Tiomeai there are new room on the ground floor, ihr plans (or extcnrim* the Library, loctuiL hall win chosen and but il is %  unoihrr inadr avUUtote to the children room is KSfuired In whird < .uU in Mav 191*. be held the Story Hour proNo Lecture HsJI frmme nd the other activities j This adoption iilthouuh *"" now held %  he Itiell Q .C Barna W'inlnter-Cluh a pa 1 She won 21Oil! KKVIIMtSSAY Local Government To the rdttOT. The Adrocote— princiuel ;-unt the SIR.—The taportance ot the number of ...iUiorit.cs in BO SffioU Local Government Bill, now popu• n arm. Fet-haps n i* wise to diiMauds, Ball, abuse their minds of some mlsfnd the fact that I was the only conctpOan ^ e ren local authorilies in J6* brary is incomirlete without a BftBd square miles, ridiculous, thev exLecture Mall. However. The Authors of the Maude Bill claim. ** w •**•** ' " !" rnped rondlt exhibit on slmoat uncouth con-I Follow ins; statistics should esihc childraat were abl. Tempt for communal tradition. .'[ublisb thai as regards the three that thaw had a room of lli.ir %  .-.rhaaa unparalleled m' moat fundamental factors in Local own. frith Its own an'rar.ce. in • Istory of the Government. Government—area, population and spite of the tt steps to get there from the atari But perhaps they are so bewitched) ..neaaable value—there is nothing The number of borrower* 2 I 13. by their prejudice* against some-i ridiculous in aur Vestry system continued] to mount steadily Dolores Howard defeated Angela thing that it oki. simply becaur.-' ,,mpacing It with prev.nllng unlli through the, years, and today Perkins in the next Mt. Ml"' it Is old. that they ore indifferent* .,t Local Government in the U.K. there are 7.174 children on the Perkins' feat half volley gum* about the working or not. of I he*. The factual quotations here register, and 06,995 books in was one which Miss Howard like? tBasWd are all taken from one circulation, according to figureHad she been able to slow up the -if the latest published authorities, at the end of March. There were game, she would have offered one published since, and includ4,530 transfers to the Adult more opposition. Miss Howard .ii changes when the British Departmentwon 2 *•*• **—*Party instituted in Local i n addition to the Main LibraRosie Howard defeated Caroline G v.ninKtit since its accession to ry ln Bridgetown there a> :. Perkins two-nil l power In 1945. Branch Library it Spelghlit In the UJC.. with a POP"*" 0 and a number of jf 50.000.000 there are 1M0O |loni n ^ country dte ricl the Pm^h w„ the mon * ^^T^TocJ^H^ for g* J& _J ^wn^Tncsc '^^LJ^ E'T *J J,hor iV? y r D A. Wilewho was fo ZJSS !" fc "'S^^rlX^ IgcaJ authority for every Wew l *', hr '" a V £ %  iK>pulation But be. The preaent Children s L braUvc for**"* !" Marjone Callendcr took brought loud %  Despite all the defect* or the Vestry system, the fact th.*-. it has persisted for over SIM years as tin system of Local Government the area is substantial evidence that Its merits outweigh Its defects There have been many reforms Of English Loral Government since evolution of England from a "predomwaantly Agricultural VIP community Civilization' to highly industrialired and urban eantrei Berhados Is SHU. and I "hen inicroccopii alUu; and in the following set El*"' H.Goodrldge beat Norm* Cxlle. .... .r Mai on Manning beat Maria B .rin the final set to make the score Barna five, benvilie. nil. The night wa brightened when Weldina Pilgrim nd Mar gut-rite Woo-* met In the first set of th* QuctnN College—Y.W.C.A match. Both players got on lomc ..tir..csmashes shich from thai of Its geographical In^tmtwnbff^ven MtaTaWlstV expen^uire: > v ^ Ilbtar >' ln ,M4 and crowd MISS "fclm fought tot destined to rernrtn a prcdom !" rj:9o^cr unit, let ua further subri,irlnK h Xrm nt mw 1 ** hM •" ^ w w ? rth bul Mi ",a W Sf a nantly agr.cu.tur.l rOuS coms ( (r JS Se 7^000 %SiL CounclU" introduced many A hjBhe more steady, won 21-16. 11munlty dvilJzatJon ,ng one completely autonom£• %  or t" 0 b r n^,l, f fig chl1 lf Bllth /,..,,„ .lefcted a. WalMty of over 1.200 people uus Local Authority for every f^T 1 ** ? WI,W ^ K th^ t Jt t^rii OC the aqu.~rrule.Tb* social conUMC of the population in the >* ^"^" S,0ry hW hi ?4 h Ji h S£ %, I W.llTJma won 21mtMraiprev.il.ng among the man. u.K By our proposal lo divide * %  "•wUw' by many children. ^""^vwCA^uened their scattered and congested localities ho island mto 3Local Governhe r e g u 1 a *£' !" ***J£' * "T tJ n ^"SSihS inwhwh our people are compelU-o ment anas, am are making an PW "" b 00 dtacuwiona I k Ihe ,hlch are rvSS* oS*^!S£ !" %  * Sf"?!""' 0 e J 1 ,"*,,"* 1 Idldren who nnrrate to the Miss Daniel won 21—12; S"-" group the storl which they have Joyce Jones brought honours ..faude also suggeated six areas as i"*. *P*2z* J ;*" Ji„ V average of one Local Authority for very 00.000 of the population. Before proceeding further it alternative to three. I quote the sentence in which this occurs. One Possibility would be to follow Administration and have six areas corresponding to the Ma police posts." This aentence occurs i page 39 of the Report. Four-Ilflhs of the populat be instructed in how to And the J !" icks and forehands were especially attractive. She won Mrs ll3er with h*r staff 21-18.21-12. NeU Hall defeated a magnificent Job. and her ID Jo make QC 'he wmners. stinting, efforts and devotion to "^"/.VKT drfe.iedYW.PC itch of onii set to "Ihe Becklei Road team. g* habitation, still demand the parochtalisation of authorised Boards. Except it* name, there is nothing so fundamentally wrong with the Vestry that cannot be reformed Wtthiri the parochial y-tem of lx] Qtn ernment. When Sir John Maude recom mended in his report that Ut< Island be divided into three area for the purpose of Local Govern ment. he obviously confused (perhaps unconsciously) the function of our Vestry system with the multiplicity of functions for which Local Government units in Uu U.K.. are responsible. It is dlfftcvl' otherwise to appreciate his recomrnendaUons. baaed as they are on the grouping of parishes to comprise an extensive unit, yet denied average for Barbados is one vescug. *J uronn mainci yavmrnm -greater functions or powers. The try for every 18.000 inhabitant*. *nd 10 Rural District Councils, the peoplfe who functions for which Local GovernBut further actual facts arv There are eight veatrtes here which ment in England are responsible these. There are 303 autonomous collect revenues of under 110,000. "on of the Wl •> %  uW "* Include among others. Education Inl Government units each adthe smallest being £7.313. " government is becoming^ an —both ElemenUry and Higher— ministering service* for populaThere arc In EngUnd 150 local obsession with the pwp.i. a repre Maternity and Child Welfare, lionv of from 5.000 to lO.OOoVThwe Authorities each collecting revenaenUUvcs, our parochial ay sum Housing and Town Planning. Fire authorities comprise 37 Non-Counucs of f 10.000 to 20,000 Theae of local Government can auppo •risarde. Police. Approved Schools, ly Borough Councils150 Urban comprise of 21 non-County Borinvaluable training to an apElectrtelty Distribution. Water District CounclU, and lie Rural ough Councils. 86 Urban DisUict prcciable number of our clnxens Supply. Transport, Airports. Mam District Councils. Councils and 43 Rural District —fur If wa are lo achieve ieu Highways and Bridges. In uthi r There are only 5 Vestries hare Council*. There is in Barbados government, the more t TOttw words, they are essentially those administering service* for popuH"*" V** 11 lh i 'Tl'l^^-f 1 ?'2??.* Uul b vc P |, cucai ^uamtance the children nre exemplineown oy the eniroren !" ^ tQ ^ Be pktes Road lean trial Towns and Citaes. The re* elv %  %  ~ m lining Ufth of the populaUon parlgb, in the not too larg*; tome under the Local administra1'hilip with 18,040 acres. aocaiitv that the local vounciii>" U 0 ?.*!. 475 Ruial RuUlcl Councils. There are In the UJt 03 1-ocal /' ctmKiOM tnm a^ lo day l ni gives an average of one rural Government Units with revenues rins gives an average of one rural Government Units with revenues ;• % %  ••* by week tn.it the CotSKil for every 21.000 of under £10.000. These comprise !" ne uuHU nutera is boun.. Toda/ when the political evoiuVes:eable lations below 10,000 and and populations as low as 5,000 The Government functions that demand area? for efflciency of Adrru n istr ation. U these were functions for which Joseph with ",712*! our 100 square There art again in the U.K. 413 There are i U.K. Urdu 371 Loral collecting 'lth the govern..!cut uf the surer will rn local tfc eleven Vestrif lowest Parochial population isSt. "venues of t20.000-50.000. There fl undallou of good governme *"_. on 5_ V J252. ln Baru *** whlcn whan nnally we achieve mflOE SYVEROtEVEBIITiTOBTHEBbTOnE.EnGLRnD IUHIOUS Bennett College can help yor career thro.igh personal POSTAL TUITION I p vou nai jhal csarra which Mill 1(l i/adeor profcs-Mon. .r ^. in your career b> n oppoctuoBJCT hcic'.. sod encourageruei.i Baaraatwg luiturt anftl laec.i Ml Whan you enrol wilh loe Ucnn.' CoeJega you will be coached until you yi 4.LII'V. This aanvancc n git en lir keneflg) ot CoHep (union, but yoi oil M I.>--P. nm* atysarpace' No tw.^ jrc .*a.,ea All books arc free lo siudirls Year latent cttvtrntu .. Your own Toior •oil help vou. out dw devemr^ la sou. Ar-d il-ett i* ••flan more than %  ~* <>ualiM AgslQualil • ^iwnal ". FM : %  naxt (avhout oUigifNH b-Kil on flM I aew traa OUT IHI cuwrcv fXtTOfirETT CCLUCE %  SUH,]l*k'-. % %  r i V kbBg, l>o-H •'-*%  '-*,--','.',-***-,-*-•'-' I Gov mile* wenresponsible, surely I^ocu their continued existence would be unhesitatingly Inadmissible. 20.000 comprising S3 Indeed the new bill ..mount" Borough Councils. 138 Urbs eimply to this, that making ten Vestrl it* each adSi.f %  ,„ 2 "ttTSftl-l our Vd... Uiim tio.5. Theru lire In term, poputaliotu of 10,000^ '"J" 'L",^'^",,^ ,',% £T been un.ble lo irtorm U.I.. m —couj„ 'j !"!" atiifc^vSS% —" an Disi.-.t-rt fot no vear 1947—48 urouod* for democratic go\trnln>led of Irlcl Councils and 202 Rural Du[Y39312 ment, hai been due to the oelay ponMble tnct Council. There are lour ve.Tlus bewildering; dlverit> of m U10 reform of 1U qualillclioafor ttie local lervice. In ten parIricn In Barbadoa ndmlnlaterlrur „„, ooBulaUon and wealth thai for memberahip — which reform tthes, 11 make, two datrict counM-rvlce. for population. ranln character!* Identical ,vatcm. of 1-1 at leaat Olty jean overdue. reaporalblr for ten parlahe. from 10,000 lo 20.000. ^.^ Government in Hie Unitea In IhU ale of intolerance fi dl.trlct "* — '— %  — ** %  %  '— —-— -— — Tht^e district council, have no And In the U.K. there are 328 Kmi'dom""!." a dramatic illustrathe unique, contempt for the J. and indeed 1-ocal Authorities each administertjon that ayttanu of Local Oovir nall, with corresponding worship ng servlcn^for^populationi rangernment aro based on something ,,f mere size, and mental prostraisseaanblc value HOD before the concept of naked power, hi Is %  bold man who I than the Veatrica the; replace. So the Bill give, lo a ing from 20,000—50,000. In Barmore than area, weakened authority five limes th. bados the remaining two Veatrte. or populaUon. area and population lor which to nomlnurter services for 24,064 and They are based on that indeflnw'ouid' challenge this psychology administer local services. I have 76.000 respectively. able sentiment, the foundation of totalitartanlinv but 11 It good excepted the Mayor and CorporThere are in the U.K. 267 Local which Is hlgtorjr and custom. ,„ r community thai tome ation for the city of Bridgetown eiovernment Units of the type which makes of a Local Govern:„' h m.n_lhouah maybe few — Only those who are Ignorant In quoted above each comprising in ment Unit an authority that gSifilLJR"" the art and science of Government %  lea of from 5,000—10,000 acres touches Ihe everyday life of the 2,; ,'i" M rtr n ,..„ .„ a ily could imagine that .uch %  reckThere are a parishes ,n Barbados residents of an arc in .1 manner J"J !" ,"Vjl';T liovern ,-it less severance from the „„l and with am. under 10.000 acre,, the >"' """"", 525 'ZtVUL ^JfT^VSiitt nvaneat. St Joseph, with an acre> %  "• A properly comrtlluted l-al ,i distinct from those iiii.r.sieii n. .1 .01 acres, the largest In Authority can never escape the ''nly In a change for Its own sake. Ins group St Michael ,nhi cl m ocracy In Govlovemmenl. irea from 10 000—15 (KM aesa. ernment begins with the Local Yours truly. Barbados has 3 r^rlsheV In uS Authority. It there. In th. V. B. VAUCHN. range, the %  being origin of a system of Lord Government that has per' I over 300 years could function efTectirely in their proposed new councils. It 1? elementary, but for the benefit of tome, it Is neeessar> tn cute that an institution uf antiquity Is not the same thing as i .antiquated Institution. Thoae opposed to the Veetry t.-stem generally concentrate their JVST ORE.XKIt A Lovely Artsorhaeiit of CHROMIUM WARE smallest in ... St. George witn nd the largest St. Glands.Made Active md -Youthful Vigour Restored in 24 Hours Amarlcon Doctor'. Dlicovery Stranglhans Me*., Narves, **dy, Memory, araln, Muclas, and fnduremce—Batter Thea. Gland Operation!. T• r % %  tf th* dlKootr M u AnfK4. '. H M pasiiiai* wr IMM •Itr '*•] •*•* %  • u ru* Ml. aaa-So>TD BM M.rrAsr 3 wiFs.y Tin I'M, d.K^-.fj .lUih it a TTCf~ hornISiaail UVlai M vM iMrMI, ^saa^sw ._.„, jBBBBSk* "•aaal llt*-K mtis.ie. ih. riand umi Thu i. _|f--lli>.. b> I-r-.-.d • %  > %  "Ifl-lf frsn I Mi ..r. THU Ha>*M I jgttStUwMB tn.a .• • ..:•/ ai M. iS 'Works 1st 34 Haun Tn:i ... syssissl assefatx. V,.T.,I. au ttsa IsBn. ui %  suns ."-ftT.a" J5S, „. ,„,: -,.,v. FRUIT DISHES FERN POTS %  7Vi" „ — 8Vi" „ — W SMOKER'S STANDS ASH TRAYS FLOWER VASES — 7".. „ 8".. @ 113.12 each @ 6.68 each (ft 8.51 each @ 11.38 each @ 17.26 each @ .94 each (v 4.14 each & 4.83 each SPECIAL OFFERS (To All Cash Customers) FROM MONDAY. 2KTII APK1I.. TO SATl'RUAV, MAV 3RD. 11.12 "5mZn& •stB.vr::.:!v.,'!.,-.v;,, Mary Ann ELECTRIC FOOD MIXER PLANTATIONS LIMITED V.'.'.'.*.*. 'S.:: r :::'.'.*s. f .:'.' r :: • %  '-'.'.::''•''•'•'•'•'''•'''•'-'''''''''•'' CONROLEl'M SQUARES 3 %  II yds CHAIR CANVAS DHHKt SPRAY riuallv NOW S8.IMI Sli.OO Nelt 1.99 1.72 .. 1.12 1.20 ., .91 .72 ., SHOP NOW AND SAVE BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. No. IB, Swan SI. Phone 21V9, 4406 or 3S34 NOW ON STIRS. FOLDS MACHF.S. MIXES. BEATS. WHISKS CFEAMS, WHIPS • The Mary Ann Ml*et is desiifned to be used either on it* sta id or in Ihe hand. • PRICE : ONLY 9M.M .In si t ri-ii %  • %  ! APEX HAIR PRF.PABATION'H JOIINMIVS RARV Oil. Ill' R AKOR RLADER PIw\HTlC BINOC'tXARtfl.4RRPH'S—trraasa tluuea fi RBeelarlea anal OlaMes rlear. TRPSII %'K.KTABLK 't:KDS MiiR nut r, vroRr:. THK I'OS.MOHOLITA^ Just a few yards off Bread SI. in PR. WM. H'y. STREK1 Pboae: 4441 er M41 P> Ai CLARKE >'A.^liiU.A11L1 lUA'i tKlAlati in Stripes and Plaids 14 in. to fX in. from $2.79 to $1.95 CRINKLED SHEER, 40 in. Rose, Navy, and Grey. From $1 89 to $1.44 GOLD NYLON BLEND MATERIALS, 42 in. Nice Shades. Now $2.64 A Beautiful Selection of . BORDERED SPUNS, 36 in. Now $1.08. One Lot of . CREPES, SILKS, TAFFETAS Reduced to $1 00 LADIES' COTTON VESTS 2 for $1.00 KHAKI $1 00 to $1 26 Miai'l, at 46c, Doc., and vc. PlsAIDS and check designs, 67c LINEN for Uniforms— 72c and 84c. WHITE CALICO, 45c. and 69c. FUO KE—64c. and 60c. SHANTUNG—8 shades. Only $1.12. PANTIES—outstanding value. (Elastic type) White and Pink. ONLY 60 CENTS. INTERLOCK PANTIES Children's 43c. — Ladies 67c. LADIES' GARDEN HATS S for $100. DUNGAREE Now $1.06 PlasaWW HJ.1JJ i 4 vl.. 1J.1J %  MUSTS— Now $2.40. Hundreds of . LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS All Shades — $3.76. POLO SHIRTS84c. to $1.44 RIBBED VESTS 3 for $2.00 NYLON HOSE Only $1.20 per pair. COLOURED DRILL — Now 96c THOUSANDS OF OTHER SHI RTS AT LOW PRICE S MEN'S SOCKS— 2 pairs for $1 00 CWMEB Aim mm KOOBS AT mm IS rori.i. BE UI.AB TO PAY ALL AT THK BARGAIN ^otJSfc :t VW.R St. Jl^^ 27 **-',--'-*,*-**-'-*,-.-,



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P I".I lOlRTELN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SUNDAY, APRIL il, l3! CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2901 BIRTH I Oil UU I KELLY Bvi and OfnM h'pody iinwiiivt the arrival ol %  Staler. I'.tneia Anctt* nHiM al Or*ce Hn. p.tal. Toronto an March lh Our proud Mm add Had ar* Ernie and otva KeUy if *T OlertMII Ave Tomntn %  %  In DIED I.ILL On April Mth .iriK.. Th* Ho**-. IWk. C ONNIf GUI. M the above r*.id Ml afternoon tor 81 CIMRB Sadie out. Ante* -' %  • O OKI. Ern*.t t, Brighton. In... Hn funeral will mre al 4 13 pro O^iHI Parwh I RBI On April IPM. I dencr Arthur Road. Can %  f. M Mlehi n i 1 M H • > P i Wealbury Cemetery I M kindred Lodgei Mr. Kir D Ableu Mid rcUtlve* tew 3 Hi. fun. %  I...I IU i, today UfDl Mi | lD "3f: THANKS ^ Mlaa Loula* Bullet and tamllv lender their uncerr thank. Itme* pinwi who In divei. — prcued their .vmpali. wllh Ihawi 'rnl bereavement mn.u(h • dealh "l Wltocln in. Bullet ft 4 M—l tO! -'" -CCOpt BAVPMl %  I i *n i m thank* who teriended ....(lain, through their lad k*rravcrn.., on Ok* drain ul G.re .1 CwBBl H Ml %  %  ***•> Of ">t QcvrrfiniFfil W.l.r H.l .irtd waa buried on the 1311. April ISM I-j_* ConneU iWllei. Jen* ConneU %  Mutoeei. IWn> Carmlch,.*! and C D..b*ta iCoua.ni>. Edward G wataon. md LouM Etholbert Smith I nWARO*W> the undet lf lo I hank all mo wreath-, in tat., eardi m way nprroM lympathv MtNVMinl of our mo miniEdward* Stephen Edward*. nd Famll I eghga jklangdj RI i imilv r.4.5*-ih MIINIVUI t I*-* to return (hark. |o all tho*e who .tirnded th* funeral •Mil wraath.. rardi, or In am war Mpraaaed aympalhv with ui n our rorent bricivi'innit ocraglonac py the paaing ol ..or dear Mother Maoto Johnmn. Albertha Tull. OUdyi Hceanung* r>. CiiBord Ktm and OUnn IChlMrvni AITOMOT1VK w rondilMw Pwana <"A" 1ln#r • h p II ITJ 9* Haloi* fnoM 4in • ird 4.r* StTr' TraUUai and HO W. t'AK 1-1* ltl >wnar drlwan In %  ,0M in'Ua. I'hoiwCAK-Onr H) Wandard VaMuai-l_l Mod-l. mndnwn Hood Dial *J4i. *^**" Oiaar daiinFrrl ol land n..lr j Utation Mo.ii* Mill. .i ohilip. and coa %  .. n and inninc H—-r„. Thr Tfctt. B-lh. and K tr t.., on* .-ar. aad Boi Won ma O ava rm n.nl %  ilci aupply and r orri'llii L\ VaUnm -.II he rrortvcd !• Ih* uiidvral to 3rd day ..( May IMS. al II noon. Th* vcndor stwa not bnd htnaall I. .(..pi Ih* hWhnt or any ctTar Iwap n u.— on apn bi Mr II a GoMinf. Tel *UH ror lurthrr p-mw.un and ton* |. : TIM. I-ATFORD A CO CAK llillm.in Mink 1 %  nfltltan TN'fOI lood. Alkinwn. %  | .tt%  I I'luinr I** in, A 0 f %  KtilKXL U>w nilleaar Dl Kirort N •"TO IS 4 M till I.MAN HlUmnn Miru reliant condl fe 11Ud %  ami DM i .'. I.M "-I I %  ton. Pho-B ONC nrnroKD ITIMTON II H P Offer* rerelvod. n bo .•• "' J !" •Urhoaal TiUphon* Co. 1.1* J^"^ IM KIM SALES REAL ESTATE \i notmuKa tum i i> w. J 1 lurutalnw T W |, r(t Dra. ., Nrikia llieakla.l Ha— J^l a. s fotfem i-.w.,f„ier'-w.voi XKMI:\TS --oil. i in f \KI.IS 11.it II VII* at loaaonahk pi .polled (o Puplli of VUrrtaon ColaraM i<( pernvMoton ol lha Hawdanaatari. and %  via. ftoeondarv akhoala. at %  !--IN• I KM riw. i i.. Hrort; (renUaily lor.'rd and ao-po'ite hkrrlaoai .Coll-o.l % %  Mao Ro.iM ,nd laMtoSM PumUhal id unfuiwaanod mom. tor renl Applv In PeroDfv-TeUphone MM Mm CtAatMSA BSCCIB. %  %  %  K %  > Mi' < kTPORD at CO i A nandnme. newly. Ion with -ill inodefii cunve .. lUrMiind o 1( about ia.Ouu aquari eel oi Und ..i Tt r LdwJB, "rlh a wonder ul view over lha weal roaot. AUo lour Una almtl.r build,ng lite. Apply to Mllri Caen. Dta •M or **' 13 4 >—lar FOR HI: \ %  HOUSES For monthi i lift T> 4 at OW I'T.. bodroonui on M Jamoa Coaat. 4 milei Irani town Tot hnMrrawthM LH"I ••> 4 U In ivy Garden. Fliuni 4 lMM#anl 1 n i '. JM i: %  i. .t : i i.hona ci1 lUtOWNSLOWR. Hl.rk Rock. 4 hodn.i". and all modem ronvanlenm. For IHal nil! D. A Mromne. nmpecl. W Jamoa J3 U—If n %  M'HIK.Sf.,,,.1. i %  !.,.,. M-.w.ll. a> ..ni Juno Appfe' lo Mi. D-rti. 'aktoni Phone 1172 Q.'EEN H MUM el tVwtr. before Ino •> ol IIVKKIMIN ctUXFc;*; Ha —.on Collice haa a PUrTIng vmno 'i m K.-our* Onduaie m Appixanwna diitiliU "f*" '• HoMr-iaoWr on or Wloro lha Ui < %  Mm %  tr 4 i-. PAhT* A••1TAKT % % %  Pravtoua • %  peiiei,.' i.afama -Ur .r, -.r.. %  ale W-IH. -k-Tleie fl-llUhle apj.1. caU *> anufno dulle. no! Uler Inan lit Juno i"l. Ap|>l m perann wnn wfiM". aaoiteallon BcluTlein Brother. Bay ftlreel Tl 4 U do MISCELLANEOUS USB wtUi wire. I hlh ol Auw*t. r raiMwaWJCD Hot oom. lor lha nvmlh ol AumWt. nul a on the %  oaih'Yo. Bt jamei. Worthing Jamr.. Won RBI M I IMt'THATOH Oil or |i a a— m*mt %  • %  >' panloiUra, Bonnetl ndnalo. "tl AndreOHM MBI %  Ann. %  i %  d) ,„ %  Hi.-.TAMAJtA ..i theMaiN.ell -.t rully lUrnMhed Talaphona SBK i L.I t.. Browne A Co. 4*. Swan M HAT On* ill PurnlUaod flal al Dun< Wo. St i^wren-e. .ultabU lor two only, rom May lit onward. Phono aMO \-lll4 I V W I l.tllllM I h Ih A wall appointed bunaalow in flnl ciaaa ider ronal.lina ol large open verandah rawing room* three bedroomi each wlwi ra*h baalni. one haylrnl Urge cedar cup.oard aa wall Ktlrr^n complrir with mill In cupboard! Electricity laid on Thla hou.e ii in a cool and quiei riahbourhood wnn lirden laid out am ard maradamlied, I here are alto tw< With lavatory and a larg. PAILAWAYIt Philip coait. S bod. •aana. Fully turnUhed Uihtinj PUnl WiurmlU aupply Double Car Port, two ir.t roomi rron May lit PhOfM Mill 10.4. a*—. IrMB Ii i. %  Hal RW i re*. Phone 44 U 4 U-n LLECTKKAL lirrniQEBATOn-Weallnlho.il*. fhoM lloUSK one •!> board a.M .ti.,,,1, lloua* wllh open varandah and .hop. •Iliialad ai hKobtl, St peter Apply lordon Chandler, on prawiUaa. IIIIIAIIOVll JTJ ii kt % %  %  ... i mt Tueadar wMh IIJ-HACOMBEMaiwell'i 4 bedrooma. turnlUied with or without linen. Dial H 4 SS-dn 1INIUJTY lUrnboo Gap, Black Bock. iom the lit May. Telephone 3147 4 U In MAN L CUT A Maxwell Coail luithrr p^rlH-uUrv Dl-l U73 DID HARRISON COLLEGE he natrt l*rm al HairUon Coilej. wl m. to IN p.m D. r M MAI "NT SacraUry Treanir er. GovarrUna Booy. Harrleon C %  f 4U—3 SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP C. M S II EH A 141 % K foTTU'A II |N.. rl I I NO II Run I IMt\M\Klll.l M A llBl'Un tMn Apul IKS. II lnr-> IBM %  P. >IUO.N. RON a) to. LTD. Anal. **Thr M V**MOHa-tA wlh acoewt .nd SI Km. Salltnd Prlday 2 *The "l V. tJABHWOqD win ...lept Crio and Pa aa.iH|ei. lor St LaRU. Orrnada and Aruoa Haiaannri onlv lor BI Vlncei.t tula al BUnl to he notlhed B W I. ICBOONBB OWII ABaOCIATlDII iLM • — %  .-•• Tata, oar) /,VMV/// Cunadian INatioual Steamships IIOIM HK.n Ma. Mead N.er r. Belle.ille Ne.t term hatn> on Tueoiav. be adoal t aad on Mondoy. Bhh April There will be a toe.lal form loi boy* who wlab lu prepare lor : ADT XTLSOBf tANADUN CltUUBR LANADIAN rON*/r]tlf*Ttll< I A1(Y tUIItNEY ,, CANADIAN 1-IIAI.ITNnER I I .lOrl CANADIAN '-urtsrit IADV BODrfET NOBTBBOtiSO 1ADV |{(aaomi may wttha*. flow*T* may ..... i a ft Prlendi may lt.net ) w.ll 1 Ear In be romombeeed b her Molhei M Muriel Phillip*. Handall. Anc. Ter trnee CoUnd J"-ea lOilMrein kUrfd**YN CaUavdor .SUtor.. Samuel t-11-.ul.i .Brolher-in-tawl. IT 4 It PI-oCGM MrCormirk twarlni .tibanil itoulti. in A-l rundltWn App" '• l.irfnrd Nnrwtod Plantallon W Jajayaa RA1XIOH 4-ipeod B" ENGINE Appl> Mal-hnll Coral*. Roabuak Suoal IMhnar and roctt EJortr.. Addlnaand CalcuUl'nl machineiipeniton mini Seatem. rir. ITnof Sale* HRADSMAW COMPANY %  IU. bolll and wrew. New deMr. i" window* and door* prloa %  ** .IU.'/. Hi Nherlock Fli iTn I. MODERN rUKNinMED rLAT-ortth Stlvor and Unon. Good Bea-balMni Tor furthar particuUr*. Apply to Alma LaabUy No. 1 Coral Saudi. Worthing, mu If n L h I few l • Id If***with ihedinnf -1.7 md kltch-n | 1.7 -ttnehod. .ituatod al Pine |_*nd. Bt. I k.irhael. and apol ctl „ |, „ n ied Beal luilh'i particular, apply neat door or Dial trtlpj It 4 51 4n NEWHAVBM cran* Coaat, I room*. Fully lumlahod, llghtini Plant. Watermlll nrpply. Double Oarage, three u-rvant roomi For May and from lotwr lit Phone 44TS It 4 91—t. "IX TOITQUET Ma.... ( | '• %  w-ini and dlnlni roomi. liedronmi .nnlna w.icr. rlr.trir light and Ul* %  bon* A rue* proper*., etindlng n, ihout I tmm %  „, )hp „,, i it., roaol The above will be eel ..,. | ICtlonill the .^Tlre, ..f Ui. undemane, IBS May. IM1. ,.t pm A, ^V' "" %  %  "m. Woodl.na-. H | Qaoioa T-l *Ml CARBtNGTON A SEAI.y !" Lurai MNaa LIVESTOCK Ifflioi) MARE i nar* nll. Church ilNF S.\ANEN i."A1 M.flM. OOAT ROOMSTo an approved tenant 1 Md looma. Bu* RouU. 10 I ute-i walk to Bridgetown Co Bo* AatttW KM M Bl •BION KOP. Muw furnWhed except Hn Available May ITlh U aaai QUEENS COLLEGE te nail term at Queeoi CnlUg* will n on Tueaday. the Bth ol April al W am. and the School will be oanon for th* enllr* day D. %  M MAI/1NE. Becrrtary rirannrr. Governing Body, queen. College. m.Bt t T. MlillVM.s GIRI.S SC'IIOOI n .i ; %  ,i, B.W.I. %  Odl TO VIRTBIF* AND I TIES r* 1NT1AMI. I roR TBf YtAU I The Eiilrai d-or'wT/. i Bu BM -. %  yeor* ol TBINITY COTTAOE Ihree bedroom., romp phone and relrlgerati nil. fiimlahed, le -.th teletinted al Phopp M 17U-t.f r Hi twelve yean _. aa -'Honker Twd. IOM will (* held nt 1MB Brho.il on Krtd-v. Rlh I r„ IM->; ..t I Mti-day. 1th June 1BU Cr..liilate* who are a yean and und. I y*ara on eWptombor *-i will .lamlnrd on FYta.iilldat— who are ten 110. .1 l-|IOirirTE8--p,,e .pot ol Und 17.1 ?. .. ,unl "•!. • M from Tweed;id* Man, n,.^. | Shop •,, tt. with Hhed n| TwrodBld* Knad I. "enat"!*^!.' '. "S^* > % %  '"" *t Mowell%  oa* (load. 1 lioiiae llalo with —%  %  IttoptWTV at • %  >-IhfM Odd D-A] AwSigBaMfl •itldU tieet |) ,| Mail %  I M ?. MflUatB: In lovlnc rnamory of Reynold Miller who died on April 11. ln>l Ruth .Step-motheri. Joyce Miller 'Swi-o -Obn ShelU Balbari Ma baUnf>nd< who wn ratted Ant tl..— who think who loved D ra.tmond iPI ltrolben and BeUtlvri l„ r.-t %  her lodav i.< .t Mr Mr. dj MBa r LOST A FOUND LOST One iD GOLD TIE CLIP Initial* *l "H.DB" Will Snder pl*BM %  ate with ih* Aii.' Dept Co Ltd. Reward offered MmgfM n.*s-tn pAJWinmT An American Paaaport waa loal during the month of October la.l year 1HI on a Saturday in OM dUtrlrl of Bell* Gully. St Michael. owned bv Mlllord Alonia \anputte.. Cnder pleaor return tn Advocat* Adveiinlng OIBre Reward offered ^_ fj) NOTICE i \.I-II or ar JOHH AiLultcaliun. lor on* or more \*atr> raHvlblUo"'t nt No.lo.-V. nirl* Sahool ,111 Be reveled by the und*ralT>Cd up tn Baiurda. Oie 10th May. ItM. and .T* iiiWeCl t" le following condllt.-o1 Cnd-Ule. mu.1 be Ih* dankh.c. .,1 Parlihionei. In .tn.ile.ved clrcun. -lance* and nol lew than eight < %  %  KB nor more than lw*lv* UU 9*''' oil on Ihd rUplomber IBM. "• >>• i^roy^d hv bin i. pit accompany the application I. Candidate, beiwevn e!ghl tl. i tm UOi ye*n old will 1-e ex.mmoii Friday. tnoae between ton '10' **r* old. on Sahird..v. | All candidatem •rj iirriEl> lllAHTr'HIS •tr.li, bill r.ilit-t d.-ll fun* UENNirrt nti: ni'NtlAl NTANDHEW, .lluatcd belwaon Apcm MISC-ELLANEOIIS Mlll — Ov every deecnpllo HUN. China, old J*w*la. Hn* SllvW.tercotour* R-rty boohl. Map.. Aul* graph* ate. al Out ring** Antique HhOI %  ii.oinlng Royal Yachl Club. lJ.it) UJ 1UTMAX Worldi belt food (or gbU^.n and adulli Try II wilh cruaher ananai and *ugr. ndd II to *our u.ual ereal or Hut plain with nigar and mm KNIOHTS IT1> IW>ATS Two Balling IUU Mallard II (1 Sailing Crall with MoirU AUNIII." irr Engine and rornptrle equipniem HOP Alao lnle.natlon.1 built with good Bti"g Racord MM m Apply. Secretary. v c ] |j t 4 t "^ D ,. BMAFIKSKDI %  • tt Thanl M 4 H Hi y.lKUHOA.T. hull and import** In 1*44 l-rngth HI feel P..n> B leet • Inrhea. Draughl 11 I*el Si.ill"g capacity x to aeven people %  teel hull malerlat. and co^.trutti. !.|.|V Board of Tradi .d with Pord wat.r 10 31 U II V Speed 10 knot* rLogiiiald rr*n*h. D V Scon a 'TN S SIIAHKNK1N Hcpeat ahlpnvc. Mm. Sharkikn Mf cool i % % % %  .nd whlto, al.H Umltod nuanl.lv,n. I.n ll.iv* Thanl Uro*. • 4 si b ACCOUNTANCY. COST ACCOUNTING COMPANY BBCUTABYSaUF. IMM)K-KKr;PINO raid % %  I 111 !>! %  • ellowl — -\t\V by .pare-tlnve .iUAk/N-rl. I :.i %  -> %  il and Low .ubjeci. „t Comm ...,, London Chamtvr tnntituto ol t-iiii1 Ofmtm iaa' atudonUi. For FREE OTBMEAB STUDENTS LONDON SClSooI Or ACCOUNTANCY HP* rnKn-.^and'-r-; SU I .ndon. W I Ainin n Aaother Shlpme*! af Ihr POPULAR RUB* OAI OOKI I A lew of then hav. baan booked Prleo* ol next .h.pment • BtJM all *t your Oa* fir. P fi iBML Hay Street TO-DAY •H-iiji and of BbsM i-*rt". cdol, at atl leading Garage, and Herri. .Uttoni. Your **hlcU deaerve* lb* he*' /tXDOL. Tound whatever Bna c*. ,.„,.. 17 lU-lf" NO: llentlev 1 11*1 e MM I* for inipet-tio HECORDS CUaring our Hock of MGW Record* TLre* lor Two DolUra. : l-.-.f A IIAIIM-" A (<> I Tl> III! I Siibarrlbe now lo th* Dally T.i-ir.yk KngUnd'a Iradlng Dally N*wipap*r now rrlvlng In Rathado* by Air only 1 law ... after publication In London. ConMl tan OaU. CO Advocate Co Lid Tel 3111 17 4 U tin I offer for aale Th* underatined wl Thurada^ l*i AM. THOSE butldmg. i.mpriilng olncr. and warehouse* pn n,. *harl and Prlnc* WlHtam Meo.v %  > IcGregot Urativwatt*. My I-ird'a l|. SI Michael Telephone No lift 17 t M t". FITHlalC SAM-IS AUCTION I* %  '" %  recet,r,l %  De^rtmor. r>an*p..il I Will a*t tion al iheir yard th* BHh, bekinnlng Rl t p m A quantii; rrf liimhi DARaTY A SCOTT, Aucllon**!, Dirt "A" : %  l %  k For furthar parUruUra. appl* t GARDINER AUSTIN St CO., LTD.—AfenU. TI1F R\KK\IH)S MI TIM. Ill I \*>< li \N( I SOCIETY F*r the ru.n.,1, „i Dtrxlai. NOTICE li horeh ton of tb* qualified wn of The Borhado* Mul ril IPS1. ii ...I .... th following war* pTopoarw llrinit bytrotatlon: — i <: I' r-.VELYN. M L.C.. %  >• i.111. Office. Reck with I rnaaV, MB M.V 1' ..( 10 a m. and 4 i ken at the SoclMy'g between the hour* K miowsr BJrMgN %  I **Sg<**ll Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes Kln li %  I %  .., i '. khaftdl _.._ olhrr Hair, •dlnjry inatiiilnt. itv. Wf have (iALVANIZE tiinnol bv roplnnd. )!' BaaMil H Sheets I.-1 il now raira. B M Jone. Co nirllier parllrulari from i aStaara fort of land erupted by M. t. R M. JonN -OTTIX. CATFtirn S. M m 4 si io PI inn .MiririA Til* BARIIA NOTICE "I-IIMIIM. UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER d Rth of Mo SCOTT. .liddlr Si,.-. I i.l Thuitdav. the 7lh i UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER MY in.tructlon. rocetved. 1 will -11 on Wednead-v. April 30th al Me.ir. Redman at Tavlor'i Garage, Church VIIBdM i, IB47 5 h p B S A Motor C*ch .Damaged In Accidentl Sal* al 1 p m, Tenma Caih VINCENT ORirrTTH. Auctioneer. NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai th. •an.le. B.,.k. arkj %  I Ji ll 11 of Member. I In* above-named ComiN.ii. v.n i, r Inaod from Ih14lh dnv of April to th* in day of May IMg. both dayi incknllv rtKi-n Pr*M MU Parai I NOTIC-K r to tf ce I vi ng a p p 1 lea t lorn. 1 B* of aufltrient merit in Ih* opinion of the Govrmlng BoJT. lo be rducaird at Ihe School 3 Be over 10 vrai. and under 11 yean of age on the Ihd Seplember, IftU Every application mini be mad* by th* •rent, oi guardian of the dndldal* upon the farm of application approved b t th. ;;-.v,rmng Hod,nivd obtain..' •vecrelary of th* Governing Body at her AY a1h by order of Dr "en t;ardmer w* will aell at Tlngade Hoiiae" The Oarrlmn hn r\irnl(ur* -In. h o.cludei ni.ioig Table Upright Chain, Couch H..k.r*. Kidney and Ornament and V T. (- Rl. Gaiolene Cam l.laiaerlMe Spray Pianvp. Pipe Wronch** F ec Wire G E ran. Child'! Trka-cl* O.rden Toola, town Mow... Bath Boom Kitting, and many other item. Sale II 3* ..(lock Term* ra*n "RANKER, i Kin MAN CO.. AwTlIoBrrr*. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON THURSDAY 1*1 May II Mr* Pamwtllon we will a*|| Splon Kop". Mai* -hlch Include. Verv good Uige l!..„nj Tip-Top Table* Dinig Table LMvior Caa*. Upright Chain 1-emhToke and Oniamont Table.. C u Se* Table* with VltfoWto Top* ill In Mahogany. Cherry Tn* Chain PamUrui.. rirturei. Boohl. Badiiimton Desk Chain. Eleitr.c Ch-an-h. gf >! %  ,r.,l I tli* Go. I.,. ,, WATCH SB Jin aggMl | %  I U Id %  %  r pipe*. %  to ,,-.. %  ,. WSTPOXF.MEM ^ I vikalu.hl* wi I 0 Jaae 7lk k. are n.v. Utrr than Map x* leather, Buxton \* now be held en of Hamr Hook return an* not 1_. BM Meodteai Bays' Imdv 11 her office on oi rrld.y. tout May. IBM The E.amlivatlqn will be tiel-1 al tl School al to am. on Friday. Illh Ma IPJ1 D GALE. Secretary. Governing Bortv SI Mkharl'a OirU School. i GUaa Lampa. Wedge wood Silad i r. .. %  iti'tel. Fowl** and Tra Service*. Ruhr Bat G.* %  •**. Plated War*. Mandni China. Mnrrli Arm Chain. II .-h SeaU and aom* with Mahog TWIn Bodalead. and Spring*Dwan Spring Bedstead.. Duninpnm and p .t.i.Mattmaei. I'lllow.. Moaqullo B*fJ Slveeti and Pillow Cw*r>. Folding Bprinl cm. Whlto painted Bid *t ii Vono BSriag KedUd* Table, w-llh CUn Top-. M.tn. Chain %  %  Table.. (.arbai_ Oka*, New 1-wn Mower, a ve.y good ~ aTPtUln 4 Burner OU Btov* WPSI oven. I G E P RO** and aaany l..rge P jte 11 Bl o'clock Terma Caa HKANKKK. TEOTMAN A-eUo. i M a* f*M.Sfff SUEETMXH .16" HtlllA anull but IwllBalW sg*xrtm*iil -I i I;\TH\I i npoiui >i i ur nro.,.1 A Tudor st* t Ttcfl iiid oi'hr'r" iy iieatinim. gtv. temporary relief became th.y do kill lha germ rial*. The n-w dl.. •fj. Nliode'm. kill! Hi. minute, and I. guaranteed to glv* oi. a poll, cleai atlri.llve. imoolh akin in onr.-'k. or rr.onev btck on return ..f aaapt* package c*>. a.*.*. r.v.A I IIMI'HI III \MW U8TINGS ALWAVR AVAILABLE. FOR SALE • aErjRMTr HBM A i.-drm compact ft w-i %  lone property In n p cinTrnl r-.t aldentlnl flower ii< Tti houar nrt"i %  i1' Hfa Ir*** frcnt varan dominant fi There li a iparloui living room dlrHngf roo.11. j a. %  ooma, aanarate lollet and balhroom wllh lii*g Bhower The kitchen la of good to iM n well lopplled with li|M nto i. %  %  ruae. Thai with th1 %  a door 1 %  it. Art* You 1 tuci iinif 1 jp|| r ffooi' lp*>/OgT-* Wttm II"in i0 Spn > IRON al urices which $3.67 S5.M •erv-uilt quarlrr. ar* pr.iv Id.,I and the ground, of HMO aq. ft *r* con plelelv fenced and private Yt2; "••onabbr Quotod M E4.M0 ai th* on*r % %  leaving th* I* Und Further Infortnaitiui oplainrd from loir agent. John M RUoon ft Cb "MEW BUNOALOW -. E3.IM -Weil eonitiucted .tone r* ri d*noa In food umpolled area ckm* to nif club wiih goo* aq rt of ground walled all round. Ther* %  r* 1 good bedroom, w iin waihba*n. laige living loom, verandah mot ovrrlookrcli kitchen. ueUched g-n-ge. and lervanW quartrti UobatrucUd view. Ttlll propr.lv man be .old and i. r.lferrd at well below attual inl Roro opporlunllv t„ obtoln a houi* of thli nalur* -I .u.n a "BEACH *r*IDKNCK'. St Lawrenc* Allrartlve I ilorey hmiae wllh four bedroomi, lane living room and gnllerle. One of 1 t.i al. are obtaliin f %  1 high dii.H.i II. IIOWI I I I.VMI1KK i HARDWARE Bay Street .. J II MUIHI I MI I MHIMHHMII I 1 — FOR SALE w m I "REWTON l-Oltui;-. Maxwell CoaM Solidly ron.truclcd %  Btorey hou** or itonr There air lerie.. large drawing room, I room, brrakfait room, good -.IT Kitchen. ] bedioomi, garage.. lervanU' quarter, and out build1?*? Th t Slound. .re well protected with -tone wall, and there li a double entrance driveway, lattoly occupied by t'JJ Ciiii.'l Furthar detiali and pcrml-aion to view on ippllrBilmi "ROMRMEDI'. OirrlgonTbB proparty ii Ideally iituatod far moat peopl* In thl* ever popuUl dliUK-t. "Homemede". whil.i not IBolilM. la quit* private and Hi verandah cannot bo overlooked, a fm eo common with modern houae* Thli bungalow waa erprt•d about IBM A ii con 'rueted ol ilone wiih a ahlngla rue! Thrrsrh niudern type % %  ( iruoiisbly Brlre-g] Bfungslom's Offeai srsiNc. gggggrf ior*roon-a coniidered BOUSE, 8L \\v alao luvimany other I;I u i HI:LIATITIII" KI-I ExUIr Agents. Altf-l.ntir.rs A > .ilurrx. iv pe-. of llou-i-. on owr Usts 151 A l\l Knebtack Rl., BRUKIETOWN. Phone l*00 TOWELS! TOWELS -s low as .IB cents each lo $3.75 each. li.-1 Valutin Bridgetown T\YI <>K WOODS ti(i l.uuKe Nylon STOCKINGS in V-IY*. BfkVM :il S2.-H1 JHT pair. 54 GauRe al $2.M Thesf m UKS \'<-ry Best Quality A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Coleridge Street — Dial 4100 Where tittfC RTe NO Parkini; Problems Wa Opttn Eram H a.m. to K p.m. R| th .same price or lower than any %  n. mni which no other Store COVE Jam** A 1 itoray hou** on eoail with good grounda and Intereati.ig po.ilbilitin Tline i. • %  ceilei.l bathing from a eecludcd and private aandy cov*. Bl'lI.UISn LAND. St. Jam*! CoaitAppro. 1 .Krea with good •ea frontage On* nf th* few I...lining ilte* available In Ihti i*il Ih. proparty al a low flguie. "IN CHANCERT". Inch Mailuw. Modem well deaignrd and aoundly built bungalow, on lha coaat whe Over* li alwae* a cooling breefe There li a large combined loung* dining root-, kitchen with aervTri_ hatch 1 bedroomi. built-in garag* and all uaual offlcve Open RSsiDKMt. Maawell'i Coail beautiful peopertr embodying i (meal pre-war workman.nl,. Well deigned fur e.ny running *ti. panlry. garage. m with flownand gardeVie. produciive pro* i i vogeubiorchard On* acr* "OBANVtlXg", Film HallRoomy I itorery houaa with |aUar> lei. living and dining room*, kitchen, pantry and itoreroomi. encloied yard with nock pane. garaga and Urge out-bulldlng* around* era about ' of an cr* • ito fruit tree, and paaturo. aiio contalm good building plot on --on.ee MM. "LTMC7IBUBO-, Sth Are Bell*. vllle An attractive and well proportioned 1 iterar* hou** al mated on a coiner ute of ll.iOQ aq. It tjonuim 1 lallerlc! • 1 *n c lo*ed' Urge drawing room. eruJr. modern kitchen. 1 bedroomi, garage etc Law Itgur* accepted for quick aale. owner tomg abroad RENTALS Knot ItF Near Yacht Club^^0"-*W" "ALL Tr*R4C*lrCALi. Wilde-.-Modem Fu,rnfUrt-rvy Q^^ Q^ Worth inav-FuVn*hed i-rfed"* "'" S '''"' r NBWTOK LOBOI. M*w*l wairrNALL FLATS -ul.funi whed NI4.HI. VTI I f iTiil.hed FUt RBHIil si i Phone 4M0 Plantations Buildln.



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HACK TE* SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. AP.UL %  IMi CONVENT OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD The School Of SI. Gabriel > arly Alter Iwwty-MVttl yetwi th< Mttis ol ihc KeliKious LaV* (Wanted b) bifcl*ipB'iK ity in Uiu D*oce*e by the Com... iitur.ity of Saint Juiin ...< %  bapiiaL nave taken mot and th penally of having t<> pull Uoomed out into a luil O u VflM with its threetuld activity J** !" via; the Life of Prayer und Contemplation, the work ol j^jj* 1 teaching, and the care ol souls, it u> now, however, the these DIVERSIFIED AGRICULTURE High! on Time!.... ....... %  •*-**-..*••• %  // you srani % %  asflrm clock thmt *u ram mlwmym trut — ii • i uni'i %  liiiiifltntiir n* rnotsarafeft pricrd—you mu i SnillA l/arm. 5y\^VINc's Community oi the Cumpaitluns of JCMIS the Good iihepiiei'd, that thi laUn witn bister Marion as SbUi Superior uf the Community ' Mission to the West InOiea They have gone out as wall to outer Uioceses e.g. Amigu.i and Utuncrara. Uni-st: tin I'U'wi'i Situ i. The work of the CJ.GS., as a< •rhost memoq • ell rtm all lummumun draws its power wboac WIMK ami inducncc \ I fiwm Uu* ordered life of uuur.i, ireosuiv -iii WHOM Dan I rn>m a.ra. each da> 1^-usen.jld word ui many hum O C <> after on the piuducls f<* which It was unfortunate experience.-., best suited, either by nature f trials ami failure: Then II ba some living who *utTrrrnura, this Is a Teachma Uio whose main active worn Is SL Gabriel's School lor an. Th also foster vocations to the I.e. iClous Life as the special function of the Convent. Since *.'.ey have been in Barbados we have nc-n no teas than seven taki> Ihc veil. %  w.-si Indian and six En,. th-t Sinters. They are live Sister assist the Church work in certain Cures, mainly the Cali.eiii.il P-rlsn. In Other Islands four oinen ant In Ann^u. wiialV Ua*> run a 3HU.U li<>. tory School i"i by ....... ...• '.." I< ii.o. ttiawiea ,o -.. %  .... ununci s, time, and na*i >t uie Hostel. Hie s, I ,;.. ChUM -I Bl parted here on OctOb) with £& km:, and boj ier Cmma as Hi is a lull ncnool lUe in D | rouruiuuci under irw I %  nutsres, taught b> qualiii. J teadners, urouK< up in UVUIHH •JI.U K ,,U <> learning aim | .n Me practice of tneir bo.i iiaion rneac ononren ougni • %  nafC IhC leiUiiKa ot UM I wno wrote **> ioi II nsa in a lair around.' i'luentire scnuul i* VCTJ |Sfl cm and up to date in UMfil methous *nd unild pajchnw It Lacks one think—Si. Gabix does—its countciparl for i Church's boy in this Diocc After the ane of cufht years th< is no room for boy: vent School. The playing Held at St. Ut briefi is %  scanc of happy hanflhji abandunmetll -v: ohsglsct Mh lsi it a swing, a chut a seesaw— all work ov> | 'iid arc freu.Ui'iit.y the eheri' m-1 propel piisc at the end of a race in v. ex perl its 300 ycai. population considerstioi.*, and ea_ ..i the matter chanie them for those of other populaUon. has .ontinucd to C ountric<. according to local ucl in Its faith on the absolute esmand scntlaflty of the sugar Industry l"r its reonomlc survrvsl The rapid increase in world pop. ulataan. world shoruiges. currency laOjralty problems, shipuiiui difficulties (in%  rally, wldoin u eluding freight rales) and actual .olonlal history has there been war—the last of whi.h could, in displayed ^ucb %  loyalty and ^oaw case.. brtSsg about untold devotion to any one industry as hardship and near sutrvatiou—all acssad, and Uie daily EucliariM evidenced in this island by both tlt ^^^ ana others too made it is offered, lu the Conveot Chapel. ^'? n "' r %  " labour. imperative that each counlry Cf and In addition each of the Sisters ?'% ^"P "ve ^l". 0 10 *" territory should revise its cconodevirtes a fixed tune each day to ' "'^" l '> "Li "^^^„Zl m wlu > a view w "eetlng as far mjrstg* %S i^[&r^^x^ i-p—t ii %  i iii.ft dr up, and Is useless ior the .Ir)mt of c3Djpili „,*„,£*„*,„ Or* of the Moyne f^inmlsslon %  freshment ot others. Requests foi anf cosmopolitan peoples all seeking financial stringency haps fsr away. >ome special consideration in Church peopk In -.he Weal retard to the choice of crops. i thankful regardless t„ their suitability or that th. C.J.O.S.. has given Itself no1 l0 frtl conditions and related .s work in this Province ^SM^ll*While Barbados was early in the IVffM m its searcli for a dlver\in>'d ngriculture. other neighbouring territories during Ihc ieprvMion of the JO*and early Bassssaansssataaa ruts* *•<*• *Ji sasacaaal lea* .-. %  ^arrMt*• YEAST-VITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, si. Smtt/if/ldkmd 11 m aavr a pain you dou i ixa.. •ksl u. 1^. You SDUSI LU-. VI.\M V1TE Teasel b VtAST-VTrt U Ux ONLY pain rebcvcrwhidi ALSOeuobuos the rnm^ Viuaoin aV You wdl be wrrsaved wkk Use result. ) our paui ill vsoisb ju: Jdy, sod you'll led ever so mu.h IKIICI Far HtDCHfS. IKdVE PAINS. COUK. CHILLS, RH.'UMOIC PAINS Good grooming for the entire family Christian! .. ..'tit to slst MI tnle Dhrlne labouf ba Ihel Prayer and b) rhdi It was the Colonial Developo.cn* and Welfare Act which enabled, later alia, liberal funds to i •-. piovided for and gave a gieat -tlnnilus ui iliW important braiuh "i .XI iculUue in the West lodars Let ua shuu our gratitude for this koiouj aid by an asssggasllc od enthusUanac respoiwe on our l'.:l %  I'o V.II iiii-h iMart Of W.Trirsiv A i !" K LOND / >N A i r 24. .„., ,„„, mr A large Sfaaro of tne day to day crop economy drmnlrtrauon. of Western Trtart. T cne^oufele insUnee. we to be handed over to Italian *on t r ol as i years or World War II (when part eUgJU 1 production h id to Ucurtailed on account of shipping Milk and |tg by-producbi rondUBcullin*), also had t undergo a Mitute one of the largest group of aeries of trial and error experiimported foods In the West Indnt., merits in the hope of finding reand the effort by the authorities lief frotD the dangers of a one m this island to increase milk production is one of the high lights of recent development failure with ground-nuts, fibres, locally. True, milk cannot take the result of the present tobacco, pineapples and Oros place of sugar. As one wisecrack raapower talk* In London, an Michel bananas—all due mainly nuts it: milk with sugar is a whob.aiwioriiaiivc source said here toto unfavourable soil „nd climatic aome mixture, but milk without 1 far J ... x, conditions of one son or another, sugar will only increase our headHeads of delegation* to the talks achea si,Pierson Dickaun of Britain, Great Value o'JJulius Holmes of the United And. while we could and did w " have ipoken so for only of itrs and Manlio Broaio, of Italy regret these negative results, thev ( >o element i n the pulure—livelecided at a meeting this mornwere nevertheless of great value stock. There fa a great deal (a Dfj ing to pass the final drafting of M saving would be investors done in the cxtnu-inn of food e agreement on these lines to '"'"> sommitting firnnelal aariBpa cl al Couinutttv of o*p.it.s. kari. Therein lies Ihe importance This Committee will "put into ' lltr*rlmaiH>l work when it no form extensive work aloften happens that a negative long* the Foreign OnVe n valuabl. RELIEVES i I YOUR PAIN \ j MAKES YOU \ FEEL WELL \ any problei timely lesson to financial expert' who arc sometimes Inclined to think that experiment stations should pay their way (r even show %  profit. If they dt. then their usefulness U likely to be seriously crops generally. Frankly, we do not ii:-. grwl Improveanatn ui list ituation locally unless and until sound and eneigetic steps puMtive" answer are taken to revolutioolie present provides a distributing and marketing methods— indeed, no system can said to exist There ia a aaaMft U--ination BtMMpI glcaiuintr wu te paiat — FenniiV espeeiall) Tl BergW wt Lit< nuaiiii' sninaal n hrd. glosny and ret) resistant t" IN%  |.--UU. %  %  I' therefore, nl-ul f-.r out-t.b• %  -Iwork OD hoii-^vli. %  : rly aU the school slartv h: nM n> Tue comntittee is expected ter sometimes competes and a" to work ever the next '.wo or good second acts there to d ihrew days and to aubmit the final cide which hall dozen did leally draft agreement to a further — —• ---•— %  • a——— g.- tncreiirst! plenary scaalon Cot approval. -Imuld pay their way tr even show JJfS^ ,'L w-Sti*' '.'"'""VM 1 .sut w. must not forge! the Tbl>n,Wng Commit tee b.ld %  P">"> "ey dc. then their l ^ I, y B J n J^ W f l '""'f 8 *" h : Nurfc-rj-—:he kindergarten with u first m^eUng this afternoon "scfulness Is likely to be serlousl> '^' rn "^Ti.^ ? 1"V K ,; P ia k y u> ijsran. ^,^^,^,^,,,7^ S-Kr^r @iu?^a * l^nderne-th ,t AW rnore'cffiv ^Uh^H £* " "^ Commission of more ^S^^S^^^S^ II musl b.rcmcmbcml iha; IM lion of Ihe Anglo-Amorici.ii ions |, ldl „ corscimu, 1.0 doubt, of the cr. il is we think (oirlr Ml, lo raoB Important work ..I .. II.-Zone A—which include, th* many diMppolnlmeiita •ttending conclude that nubaidltatlon could Z ou Lommunlly Is Invisible I he illy and port or Trieate. experience, with export cropn be .substantially reduced it most import-ml part ol.iml.lr Thev have not been c neemed „|her lhan the ones already estabeventually eliminated, by aerv bulldiiiK' lies beneath the Ki... Id until the overall question of Ihe n.hed. sugar being the chief. The lif the kind sympathetically an.1 and supports the cdtlU-e niv. n luturv or the free territory Commission, however, did put its efficiently organized and directe.l {jgP :.rv BfaWaap a -nun alal |)l..leilive ,...*r liolo. imii Iiimli Tr it with PALMOL1VE BRILLANTIN^ Tlie handsome family is sure of good grooming U Palmolive BriUanline IXIL'BLE USE Way: BERGER PAINTS Aao Oil for Mas-ages; before t>ashu.g hair. massage scalp br-tly *-i*r. Palmolive BiUlaa-iue Lessee oil on valp for 10 minutes and Ibtn v>b. This naesacr Lelp mnnvr dsndrufl ... prepare acjlp dsr perfect rbansuig. 'I'o ( OMIJ and !* %  rfuuiiHair: Put j l.ltb IVoioli>e IbiHaniue in ptjaj oi tea band H •'• hand. togcilM-r. ,u,y i hair. And pagfJH Tnea. notice the <1II.:.I 1 : lilis.s>ts.. tne besuiilol p<-..ui: uj \--i. Iiair! ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—AgenU PALMOMv RRILLAKITiNE when you stop ^headache: -TAPACKETIJF ^SPRO'TODAV TkmH youVe got the QWCK aHdUHt fo %  .:PRO' —qirtckly. cHtcii.cly, y. Iroitt and Itee lice ..'-eff -. More tha ; -te lii|h-prctturc liir.c. you intlsl on ui ne 'Air"ilO' be uu of Its SAFE action IrV B HUTCHINSON I. CO. HARHILL STRUT. tMIDGeTOWN T*J\ !*. i. %  I i"J *teio ns'i HEADACHE NERVE PAINS NEURITIS NEURALG FEVERISHNESS SORE THROAT COLDS 'FLU F1IICES WITHIN THE REACH Of All OBi.ta.au i*ia.*Hi>i PAINTS PAINTS Yes, We Have Them in Sizes and Colours Too Numerous To Mention. JUST SEND US YOUR ORDERS WELL EXECUTE THEM. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. *^&&j&tilSjAS. • •'-• •• causes wear • PR01 YOUR ENGINE ... lubricate with o detergent... stable... protective


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PAC.I TWO Maaaaaaj Bl Mill IDVni \ll -.1 Mill M'KII. ->: 1M1 Grand Dance which win h. given Mr Maaara C1ATION UU %  HI • %  < oil T ,. % % %  I HOI \1 •RANRrORTA TtOS HrfrtHnofniMMMT I-> M. GRAND OPENING FRIDAY"h 2?30 4*^30^ AT EMIMRi: .' Louisa Ik. FUNNIfST fk,n B Iko. .... ha Kl M • l.mily I •#£5. M. a. M. 4.1 OB ••• %  daasai %  • I'll SI IIYI v II I I till It t *--,'.'^'-'-*>oa>'*->a>av>a>a>o^>'^ The Loyal Brothers :• oi the Star /'•OudlL. PresCtUS X I't:.: R\RB\IMK .' ( ARNIVAI At QUEEN'S PARK ^ ON lill'RSDAY Mh and > SATi RDAY, tth JUNK C \ COSTUME HANDS N B. STEEI. HANDS I RTISING HANDS D HISTORICAL BANDS Mi. raise the'standard tnival in this island the 1 Saaerlni CommlttM would UaJ UUIK M original ai %  No • •ttratri fee will be rhorycd. MORE PARTICULARS 1 ATER y.'.'ssssssr. THE GIRL I I GUIDES FAIR I Ml bi 1 su \ TTES. MTII WED. Ml : 4 I.M P.M Is*.sim+t Ueveaa biw| Hi* T Oear II ViOVI .....I 3tD (Shawms simultaneous wMh P1.A>. \ i> h.reeal (TO eefTe.ted Asdlcnci Matinees I. Aim:* — Nlarhl Show. — Ml N Children Cadcr IS — NO ADMISSION Weeping t%ilV All lit %  l< %  %  % IIIIII 41 i isi •> Use Brylcrcem and be nirc of having lustrous, vital-looking hair the kind of hair that helps | man to get on in the world Hrylcreem meam good grooming — and clean grooming, too because its pure, natural oils, so beneficial to hair and scalp, ire mmdafud. And Brylcrcem contains no JaaHg. gum,, no soap, no vpiru.no March. Enjoy Brykrcem'fc _/*^ dmiblt benefit of day-long sourineii and ^_____r lasting hair health. Sec how massage with jaaHLaaaai Casaai Brykrcem thecks DandrufT and gives life and lustre to Dry Hair. Ask for Brylcreem ... the perfect hairdrcsiing. BRYLCREEM uitut-tcmo SM....„ ., ,M, utmm MM HI.IIH | THE DRILL HALL § SATfRDAV ISth MAI l52 S HUM-KIIOM A .ni Malls Milk A Snack Bar. I'i. lee-. ,i.,:i Cake*. Wheel sf I ..rlunr Lurk) Dip* ADMISKION %  : Children Nurse* ::: Sal X A -i i.idjnd f.iiuli in •> Calform Cd * ; Arlulls :;: 1/. 5 I 27 4.52—In. HAIR Yoa? asso nuke your dull. dry, bard-to-maoaga hair aparkle Ilk* diamonds! fa*. Pluko llalr Dressing and arc bovlt brings out hlgiillglua. With Pluko your hair looka softer, longer. aaaWssr" !>•cotnes ao easy i„ arrange. had six wives, and he forsook thm for j % %  v h forsook Ihom for I^ATHSHEBA TO DAT ( 4* • B M ( *i WALT DlaNEY* • Min IN s\ \Mi Cotar b> TVchnh-olor EXTRA arariAi. NAU Kl -. HALT Mil An A.li. AKiiid WDrnr AIVI IATCKT HaWaMaai COMING -i\ OLYMPIC TODAY TO fim IN • > lni.ri.il AloniN Dn.il.lAlcl. Smith S...H llr..€ii 1 SHim.iMir i.li.i TinDarltit H| f) %  ( In'.i.i. r.il. W.airn Tfc AiUmaainf -ir T .1 A nine L*w ihM pal a !. %  >> la lhIUB> •f a (-•add * fair him raraaa If k> %  * It Bud Abbott !' %  HIT mi II >i ta ill t. i.w a %  TAHAMlH >n I k I>I. Olan.. Fo-d H | irtr. aUtnnr It IMS mi tot* no tlanMac baa* and Aad 1 TUB MARK UK h oir wan. a TMI %  UK, rHHTBlX -TKAII. or rsis and Barbara Bsaasvarl IOS*M)MK TIN rnri >IS ORDAS IIOYAI. lOUAk l.a.l I -. *Sa I Mmond > BV.. ^ anr* CARLO In — //A** '//.'.'.V/^IVW/. I ANNUAL SPRING I | ROUND-UP DANCE !: 'JLU KO HA,R n ESSING PRICF 3/KlUlhla I (.1 Bruer IS i ;h. r l,,-.,i Ltd. ilimK Itrui Hlor*> II. P. HarrisDnu Sloe* -'s Drui si.anil t.. Pllartm John t.lll A (a. Waikea' Orutt Ssorr Nelson Pharmary ( I 11..I, Hi ..u %  „ Inni--. tt Co. r C. <.ill P. A. I I irk.and rUMiKERS f II DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY) Bro*<| Slrr*! m.l II.. %  %  .,,.:: "// M.I \ IS (Wostern Drpss) CRANE HOTEL $ on Sat HA day, \ mat/ 3M 1952 In aid of SI. Winifred's Hiiildini; Fund NOW SHOWING THK flJIBBI sii I :I no\ rvrrythlny that is n* LADIES'" DRESSES in (he latest type of material Velvets, Lame. Nylon. KnilintiHered Taffeta Comb Calling M H JAMES N1BLOCK. SenM.c Attorney of Messrs Robert Thorn Ud. left for Scotland by T.CA. via Montrr.l on Friday for evr n mnnih*' hcltdar He Mi Nib* In K G.F.S. Fele M RS II W. PEEBLES opened the Annual Fele of theGirl*' Fm-mih Soclptv which took place yeatrnlay evenine M the Hostel. CgpafcTJ Roa.1. Th* ran mcti tarfed for airs, was fairly well jtfnd-*t. There were the uwil st.ills which included books, i-vllewnrk. sweets, cakes and lea*. In addition tlierr were alao amusements for children which included lucky dtps and pony ride*. The P-oli"" Band under Cap*. C. E. Ralson was in atfervifinre Baal %  faaVsaaad the ','• ntoon with •time pspular airs. To Reside In Canada M ISS CYNTHIA SEARLES left on Friday by TCA for r. has gone to reside. Sin m the daughter of Mo Hebccc BtaVtfa (d it. St JSJIN* M-n> frtands ere present at her rssdanee on Thursday nlgM B> L-h her boi v-way,ft %  U a %  Director Returns M R H W COX. Director of Messrs, T. Sydney Kmch Ud.. returned from St Vn* i iH Friday morning by the Lady Rodney after an absence of about twelve days on buslne* He syssl tompanled by his wife. Mrs. Cox is the daughter >•( Mr %  ad Mr*. T Sydney Kincli Completed Caribbean Tour M R A. R. FERGUSSON. Superintendent of Agenat the Manulacturers Life Insurance Company, has just ompteted a lour of the Ctiribbean area and Is now on his way back to his headatiartcrs m Torrnlo. He passed ihrouith here on Fitday morning on the Lady Kadnry fiutn British Guiana Intransit for Canada, Back to Canada M R. HERBERT A. ELLIS, %  rMned businen-man liom Montreal, returned home on Thursday by the S.S. Tlndra alter spendlnc the winter here staying at the St. Lawrence Hotel. Mr. Tlndra who was here sine g bmiiininn of November ued be in the shipping business m Montreal. Director Of Agriculture M R. H. H. CROUCHER, Director of Agriculture of British Gu ina returned home on Friday by B.W.I.A aftei paying a visit to the Island. Cake Raffle T IE large iced cake which wan mined for the Old Ladles' Home was won by Miss Pat Bore* of Marine Gardens. Mil .ind MKS. IIIUMlIIWHI.IJ) From Holland S TAYING .. %  Flats after romuiK .ill the way from Dcnni.uk an Mrs. Erek Sorensen and their daughter Elisabeth. Mr who was seeking a warm climate because of his health said ilu: he heard in Copenhagen that Barbados had the healthiest climute of all and he and his family decided to come here for n holiday. So far, he aaid, he has found laat the travel agents did not exaggerate and they are looking forward to spending many more holidays here in future. To get here they travelled from Copenhagen to Amsterdam and there Kiev took the S.S Coltiend their honeymoon. WMDDWO CTKKaYrn: COCKTAIL liKKSSlN AFTI:KMN>N DRKSSI S EVENING DRESSES MATKKNITY DRESSES COTTON IIOISECOATS COTTON DKESSES from $18.00—829.75 S1H.IHI $.7S — SS5.5^ ., S24.00 t >.H „ $ 6.110 HATS and BAGS TO MATCH Any b'.osemble. SKIRTS I.ADT l and III llll Jerseys, Nylons. Cottons. Linens, Lystnvs. TaRetas ^he Sfttodern ZDress Shoppe BROAD STREET, iv///iv,y/////A*-v.v/.v,v*'/,v/*v,v.v# itl>l llli R> I.I fl-TOW SON" .f inMtSKfTTIBA %  ( %  PLAZA Decide On Reception Details A formal reception held at your home (or a club or hotel), usually calls for professional catering service, and an orchestra for dancing, if desired, champagne of wine punch, with a high tea or cocktail party menu and bride's cake and tees. Groom's cake hi optional. Real rose petals or paper petals may be given to guests for showerlmi the bridal pair. (Following an informal ceremony. It is permissible to hold a small reception in your new apartmenl where champagne toasts may be made and bride'* cake shared). Your motherIshouId act as hostess at any sort of reception and head the leccivtng line. The bridal ule should bnd the wedding partj to tiidining ii n aj soon as all the guests have passed through the receiving line. The cutting the first dice from the bottom tier. Here is wheie good commci sense, loeal custom and the dictates of your church will all stand Confer With Your Flnrisl Plan on flowers thai are In season. If you wish to hold down expenses. Meet your florist at the church (or wherever the wedding ll to take place), for a consultation, and take Into consideration its inlei ior loyout and architectural style before you make any decisions ss to your plans. Your wedding colour may well be Inspired by the tones of stained glass windows, velvet-cashioned seats or soft wall colourv If you are thinking of having a weddlrrg enrely in candlelight fur instance, with tapers of various slr.es flick%  'ling from all sides of the church, your florist should be among lbs first to know so thai he can work • ut a master plan with estimatea ior everything. If It's a home wedding tn the shadow of the Christmas Tree, or before the lighted i i m thelibrary, talk It over with him, then add your own iiwpirutUMl and idea* to the picture Because the bride's flowers are such an integral part of her OQftume, she usually disCAisses her bouquet with the florist at the same time she plans the attendants' flowers, even though the bridedrroom traditionally foots the bill for hei flowers. NEXT WEEK: -Concentrate On The Little Things' —And -A Second Marriage." The Truth in Your Horoscope Would !" %  • u> a now wba >• Indicate lor Toil T Would TOi Ult tr— UM AID of Pundit Ti •Ha moat Iimou* AMioiocrt. W Idatrt UAKANTEED SERVICE tak* tlua upportu mir frlmda and %  a from Monday nil April '. Will r movins our ihop lushla Llmiifsl in Prince if.. Manry ftriwi to Johnaon • if M1ai. !H :., „.l J.,1,1 .>,. J BALDIN1 Ii CO.. "*• m a w T*bat* wti !—T-t waniad far nMi iililaiiaa VTarS iris^ls*•—-*. -IT TLT "S It f a w .. TesiwU -• rtsnarti.U anu M T\B5?* ,^* mtn *MS—: PUNDIT SI. H,i\iilMluinli Annual Bazaar to be asasfl % %  NEW PAVILION IN \IM.I w i %  VILLAGE SATIRDAV, I7lh MAY (3 p.m. to 7 p.m.) Police Band m attendance i ry ihe kind permisalon of J Col. R T Mi h, I, ; Pavilion on the Bus route from T'wn and other J sections of t*hrit Olun.li 27.4 52—So. PITMAN'S TYPE! WRITING EXAM | nBllir.STOW^—Dial I3l TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. tZSmi COME FILL I III C HP Jh*l TttAKTyH SpaaUl *T *Fti THIS 1 Frftata """KSi.S "iitji"" L." OF THt IADUNDS THE HUNT IS ON %  TBXW. COIK>T Tl, HOLT Y"ioKn MIU5S numit LW UROIESTMA GaoaK. ,.IIRIE.N CALL 99 9 AND HE HUNT IS ON THE BLUE LAMP WMIII'IIH A 1*1... •170 IO.I .,..1 111 A|r I.Ml It i.a<. S Oil* MM'KIII •N.-lai KIWQ -t % %  MIIAI ..-I %  no-i or SANTA MOSS MM Si-.l r h. IJB gjt; RANCC LAND hCSTWABC irrurrD M#ass>g>sSfsaM %  MlIS* Oall.w rAHiii %  OlSTiN—Dial Mfll DEVILS HENCHMEN CORONER CREEK <<<*•> %  WHOLE SERIAL THE SPIDER S WEB CAII I W The (Un.ni S! I.iiir, oirasi.i ,M r%Bassn S '-raa/ts A ii., -i\i I.IRI \ — '" " IK "' v n I a w ~V M ""' INK gfO* I KM II VI Ml BNSSBrl V"i rsw iptsw %  ?.. %  >"•" %  S-.IS. will lake place on Sal. clSlh MD) at CssBbermere, al II a.m. Arithmetic and other test will be held o" Satarday. 17th May. The IPs Piagiliau Test ass, arrived. Anyone desirous of titling must communaraie with me. A batch of LP.S. Tfaewrtttai Teat Papers will be arriving soon. Knier now. IlMNie 8200 Leave /our numhei TtA&t— In Sa>M WINDSOR SHOES I.ATIST STVI.I.'i :;\( KISSS £ TOII I I 'vim,, (ma, r.i.ik Caarrj Koii IIO.SU — tie.r, r.iRi.s %  CnOOL siiois-nii.k Law o„i, $7.is asaes siarwi asma — r nni> isus awnh faus T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



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SUNDAY, APRIL 17, 1K1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'M.I -.IMS i.i wi. \. :.>... able day 27th March. Mis* Kathleen L->> i'ixtn.1 Commissioner lor the .in-a TTfcp Girl Guttle* Fair S^ET**? .* S^ 00 1 Ctaa B *^ 5t J'Juklera are reminded that th. 4 Patrol leaders' *trip*. 4 Secfilm money Cor the Fair should I .-,..„: -ids stripes and I Company i „ lv ,-n to Mil* Frank ; soon leaders .tripe to 3rd Guide* possible ii A l!yi!Slf cb ? ,l US2? S# ^!2 ""*' T et>,i Guild will be grete-^-^^',. ^? trol '****•* <>' %  %  Kfts of i.lanf and the stripes to i7Hi t.uide* (an upen i,„„, Av S^T*'. Itaatao present*! S omrlbllttotsj of rake* Will anySecond eUsa badge*. U* ,*e. or plant rtrtps ami 3 Seconds' -mpe-< to ,.,. lly phmiP Mr j P „ %  -. 3rd Brownies (Alexandra grh. ft llM d mnaszincs The Guide* and Brownie* spent a ,„,.„„, ,,„ nr lluoh SUl |, thoroughly enjoyable afternoon pv.*. phone Mae. K Burton pUywu; jamas and at the end (31H), Bniwiiic Taps l( nd Guide Taps %  • %  • MOOLBN IMIftSb SHOri-k — %  n.injj up and >iu art \YLON:> (Jl anueu gufc %  KOK TaU OCCAMUM ..* well .. -ml 1'arly Frock* So •mportant to rememl.: HANDBAG either Canadian oa ''rench, there's a bis And, .>f a g complete the ensemble a tin, i... H a woman's dream. It aij come true at the Modern Die^s Simp,. I Ol is KVi LR on Bolton Lan possibly Ibc only place in twwi. where you can reell] buy KHlNK*>TuNL' JL\\ Kingi. liroa c ttes. Earrings. Netk Vets—-a fantastic array of spark ling stones that start from 30> (thirty cents) up' You're join to be thrilled with-the cieae resemblance to the real W* stone* are handset in claw setling %  under the tun. J Palrul Leaders' Train in c Camp Fourteen Palrul leaders and Mourning Bands |l baatda tot Gulden end Ratkgers wilt not be worn after 38th April. K. J. IIAMKL-SMITH LTD. : uulors of Johnson's Vtu Polishes to guarantee lb. ueautiful. On turnituie and flvr he lustre and mcll<>" Joi.tums Wax with it's satin mouth Amah, hard and durai 1< ensures lung life and a lot lo work around the home. Ycf District 2 camped at I'.'ix Hill from 16th April their District Commissioner. Miss IVniiwrtofi. Other*iers in camp wan Mrs. A. Scott, Equipment Secretary. I M MarUncuu. Quaiiem... and Ml>> J Bowen. First %  LEFT Stripe* with town salt*. This salt. In fins grey worsted, has striped tie and vhirt ssatchliiK the striped list band. RIGHT Casual outfit in grosgraln. The white Jacket, edged with black on the collar and can., %  onlra-t' with the black skirt. l\SUIO\Mt /\ I.U\Mt\ BY IHHtmm B\Kkl.t\ Aide As this was primarily a training camp there wwM two sessions eaeh day, Wednesday afternoon was nit-iit In pructialng Casflst 0JV ct-retnoaies. and songs On Thursday morning. Miss N Hu ilon. Commbrsioiier fin Campopt ii.ii visited the came and took 9 P.M. Shops Net The Money STRIPED EFFECTS i-5ion In gadeet niaku on stalking, tnicking ai ignalllng were taken WASHINOTON A great revolution is takuic. % %  HI .tic sh 'ppin^ habits of %  SigjM the -,ir. iii'i in one • >t ti l Then .iiiotiirr across the connUM ii ID rtartad si-oum until laic in tit. Klu u week. Now the Itlci all you need to b| lm-ed and Johnson will be tan Imine for k • %  ivriKlU the NEW tAK OWNER can keep tin showrooei ahtne for as long as be Vassal with Johnson's Car-Plate and Use tho Carni taki-s off the Dim left by ai ordinary wash. Then whip oi. the Car-Plate and you'll ibeUevable shine in twe-itminutes without i Phono K. J Hamrl-Mnntli 4748 — k for Mr Mayhcw Sessions i-s really On the march, id Morse In Chicago two of the biggest !> %  Miss shops have started laying open two nights a week Three in..).arc doing the Mine lliMu 1 The Island Commissioner and Angeles. ... .. . other members, of the SxceuUve Hut MilwaukeepuU lluiu II :id narrow. Grosgruiiii. a co„-.,..s v.ill) the plumb-sU-iJit < ..m.n.llo.-. .,tt„idl the special ih, |had*j Thssf* M t A long pagtaN ..i inaterlai. illm „„, un Thursday evening. Staj-inj open until w p.m. ill I.ONI>ON. March 28 straight ixiigneca this season have put mateiitl -ubmestions with tailored clothes, was used attached lo the waist at ssuch side, for suit rrimrntngt. for these casual two-piece outfell to hem level, and MV\ %  Undeniably, the most effective Ills. (See photograph). White impievoon of fullness and moveynViuded have been those in s t r I p r d splashed against black was the mem to an otherwise straight materials. This was apparent at u most effective colour combmaline collcetlon ililJ" week o f clothes lion hare. The bailer ma-length dres-s for for all occasions in which stripes An idea borrowed from the evening i^ gradually gaining popeclipsed every other form of Parisian designer Schtapnrelli ularity, particularly among tho.e trimming. showed clearly in the "pigtail" holidaying aboard in warm The neckline w.i< the local point hat. The crown of the pigtail hat climates. A typical one was in for stripes Striped ties match fits closely to the head like that washable white pigue, and had ••tiped shtrt< and suit jacket libof a skull cap. A twist of material close-fitting bodice, and full skirt inn Striped pigue. silk and groihangs nt the back like a Chinaworn over several petticoats. (train were used for matching man's pigtail. It is made of straw, -Peacock" embroidery In coloui cult and hat sets. A felt or what you please; it u the ed cellophane and straw appeared -jotted thiough shape which expresses the fashon shoulder straps, belt and luinds round an oval-shaped ion here, not the material. Schiapockets. neckline, went with a hnndkerparclli In Paris and designers in Dresses inspired by those of chief attached to the holster London have shown this hat at Spanish dancers, were in black hik to"nr^nivfleld Plantation The pocket on Ihe dress. There was a regular Intervals during the past ^^ of flDC | y pic^a whUc ~ K r f a t variety of colours for few year*, but women, in this gnia. They had ces. %  d trimmings, but red with country at least, have not taken ^ bodice and skirt. Some skirts white was the most effective to it. had as many as ten frills bemnibination with the grey and Any style of drew goes for evetwoen waist and hem. Two inches u scull-toned suits ami dresses. ning. At this collection. t repreW1 dc at the waist, the frills deepThht designer. (Rhavi*) aenlatlvo selection ol: all current wcd gradually at each tier until (avowed a cagually tailored line designs appeared. !" r fc *J5 they were ten inches deep al the for town su.ts. and achieved It crinolines fu 1-length 'sheath' ^^ natural shoulder line, threedres*. S panish dnneer a n d Accessories Spowighled ml belted lackbaUerin.1 drtii e i "~ . ^~~ ' new it crinoline is your choice. Red wooden cherries decotati-o now crinolln.' evening; hats. belU and handbags. The The iirugrainnu' began with an Innight* a week t. national Ceremonj ,.f Light and \nd m plaee aiai .|i.m amp Are eutigs of difPiltaburg, Pennsylvania. Bo1> ferent tuitions, a Mime by the iBaaaacnUSSHts; I n d Pnrtlai Queens College Rangers and a Oregon; the merchants are pit I number by un improvised Camp ning to get in n n the <"-t fire band. in Clgwgtaiv Qnio, a lead On Friday afleniooa, the giudc ahopkeoper sam Lvvpiug opi ufallowed a trial and visile.I Erdlfnigs can nowaday!..mak all ton College. It was with foelinga difference between successful id regret that a very happy camp unsuccessful business." was ended by a closing Ceremony Reasons f.u the trend—wnikat mid-day on Saturday. nig men and women fici a CbaJ i I do their shopping nl iInstead of Irving to rush il iring the lunch hour. S itui la i can b' given ovei to sport or pleasure instead of j ining in the general trun. • through shops, and — as tie director of one of the biggest d p.olment stores on tbe Pan \ P0J it pungently— ,, Busiiir.>. w.i just plain lousy, and this ,ihe answer" laa a i polishes ITCTEJ al at the i ills. LONDON SHOP readymade slacks range km i$1050 and smartly tailored Dn ner Jackets in glistening Garbat e dine ami white Linen are sold in dtsiaasaitg or as a .on., 1 Imported English tailored Spor*. coata, Jaytcx Mexu" I i sun Spoiuhut and the rtchai a of richly coloured Ue %  spots or overall design make th AND PRO the shop for everyman. Urns. On.a look at the latei new Mesh Weav I'' And taki MM.I.H hEWlNti ACAslfcMs -dial 4W7 and enroll with Mi Mildred Watluiv-. The STARTS ON MAY Sth. Teeu-ag .lasaea tonce a week* at ragucad ..,t.. ,MM (iniii'a ;.M MAY lOlh These are really )>opular rlasse i fur anyone who Uka* Licpeiidcnt. who likf to bavi Mio w-how on 1 |ieM,-deign.n, |Mit tern -ma king, who want* '" %  aw .th a puip-'M?. This is the ..ihool for you twelve lesson* ill do it for very modest cost. KOMJaT* g CO. assfg .. n niaikable -election ..l text-book Here's one for the PtHILTKY %  i W MODERN I'UU L 1 H '. PRACT1CS, virtually an Enpycao \n tiu and a i.oe llud for he ln she) who keeps hens Ifcei sUJJGCTRlC WIRING OF i.i .. rNfJfl cJarb and i wnlten for the beginner ami run mug right up into the most ad' vanc aij stag fja. Finally, NEWNKs Cup.. Enamel Mui KNl'.INEKIt'S REPEKRNCK HOOK Sam.-i and Plate HARD M'LMIH I 111 Men's Swim Trunk, lor UN i a choice of colourAnd Lath Towels iioni Holland lightful qualitj Wool Cotl ttadM ai' brand new aiiival and the price ol avfErrthing Is hlghl) me Vegetable Di>hes, Mlxin.: Bowls in every RhW and Pun *uv i Teapots brinmlng Inilioiis a Ailb text and DssM wonderful volume lh. il,'l,|%  I 111) With value anil Or; 22nd (Alexandra Schc 3rd Guides vent ipiartar sleeves. pa^ntpraasaTtjii current there la ni ng for fullness In a way coar ^"Ual „ Captain tested the Guides — They had cascades of frills SulkJl ^ Ullli SignalUng On L. !" ^tst. Mo !" 2lst AprH* party oi 47 Guides from 1st and 4th Companies (Queen's College) with %  hail Gulden, Mrs. A. W. Scott. Mu* J Boweo and Miss M Martineau hiked to Mount Standfast, St. Jamas. Leaving town at |ba jwrty tiavcllcd by bus for oart of the way and walked 3 N r. Ml SgONS MONK a CO I .TO. wtaaM ii.".-: liusloe..., with a showroom presentation ol tin iii'>*t sensation i .r i>f it. clah m lUathe road burning, sot i comfortable, room-lrnval • OW SCI. Witii satturiotal ^i--" %  all round vision and flute-looting a> | elcralion with miserly ecouom %  Orr-ture... sVur aguie ii"'i'<" 1 -isily in silk. It hai out mushroom Chinese matching dress or blouse, had u skirtl '•'Cl'llg 1UI" iviiivas ••• %  ^ ^ -—^ a — WhiC nip a !" c ded .n a m^ro'nf £ air?"^'"Sll'-*rt "biTTowIni hlii, crown and w,d 0 brim .b smoo h and flat; at the out over the crinoline. It ties curved outwards and downward* panel of narunder the chin with long matchlike a mushroom. %  ng streamer ribbons Classic court evening shoes in Sheath dresses were in slipper the !" mr material H the OVeniBfj material bathed in the sea. skill was t hacK there in pleats. By contrast, the casual clothes VZSl S^£T5lta m-t ***. * tiptoed Ihroutf. the SZJ?% ^*J5S!S BSTSKTsV.. lil.t. ,,._j of buttons, i belt at the back Skirts %  e onal tucking On U bodice in illecsatln embroidered with silver in aquamarine beads to match ihe embroidery on the dres* What's Cooking In The Kitchen? This week's recipes are for three different kinds of nsn soups as they are mndr by 'me, fishermen of Italy. One PUb Soup of PoMtuoli (near Naples) one Is Pish Soup alia Slrocusana (as they mtace it In Syracuse. Sicily) and the last Fish Soup alia Catanese (as thev' make it In Catania. na*0 in Siciiy). Fish Soup of the Fishermen ol Poziuoli This soup is still made today by the fishermen of Poszuloi while at sea. They cook it over a coal pot placed at one end of the boat. Oil — Garlic — Parsley — Red pepper — Said — 1 tomato — Assorted fish — Slices of bread. Clean your fish, wash (the fishermen wash it in sea water). Put some water In a saucepan, add a tiny bit of oil (olive oil), a few pieces of garlic, panley. a red pepper, a pinch of salt, and a few pieces of ripe tomatoes. Put the fish in the water and let it bod f<" % %  it A niinutag. Cut sums slices of bread and put them at the bottom of the soup plates. Pour the broth and fish over it. Fish Soup Alia Siracusana Assorted ash — Onion — Parsley — Garlic — Thyme — Celery — Tomatoes (you can use the whole tomatoes in tins) — Half a glass of olive oil — 1 small glass of rum -Salt — Pepper — Slices of toasts. Clean the Ash and cut It in pieces. Put the fish In a saucepan, add the onion cut In very fine slices, a good bit of parsley, one piece of garlic, a leaf of thyme. a few pieces of celery, and t-*o or three tomatoes (If you nso fresh tomatoes you have to pagl them and take away the seciu). Wet the fish with the half g.iss of oil and the rum and add s -me water so that It reaches uj to the fish but does not cover it. Season with salt and pep.*r. Cover the saucepan with Ihe lid and bake in the oven for nl out half on hour. When ready out the fish on a dish and serve the toasts with the soup In the soDp bowl. Fish Soup Alia Catanese roit PEOPLE Assorted fish 4 lbs. Garlic 2 pieces Sultana I handful Anchovies (if you have them) Toasts. Olive Oil half a glass Tomato sauce 2 tablespoon if ul Salt Basil Put tilt.. %  and let the garlic fr> When the fiied (it must not burn) take it out of the saucepan and add the tomato sauce, a few Olletl of anchovies the sultana (washed and cleaned in lukcwan: salt, pepper and chopped basil. Pour some water into the saucepan and let everything boil for about one quarter of an nour. Add the fish then, cover the saucepan with the lid and lt it boil very very* slowly for about twenty minutes. Prepare tha toasts in the soup plates and pour the llsh and the soup over them when ready. olqate's NEW She — loves as."*-: %  r S3 c ~~''" "i— "K A?! %  tirsfSrl 81 i 'eyenjthirHjs FABRICS TWICE AS ECONOMICAL AS SOAP ^1 %  BSBBBBI' PA> SAVfcS YOU MONft-Y In hard water much soap is erasted as ..cum PAS forms no srasu ful sogp scum. Ever, t.anlcie of FAR goes to make active ci'-anslng sods. F.U GIVES i %  -.!.i i l II l TO r i in,If Because FAB Soak* clothes clean without, hard scrubbing FABWaataMl etothes give ionger wear — stay ''can looking. I FAB S4VF> YOU I Hfil IND wiwa No nteu to bOll. bleach, blue, scrub or rinse with FAB FAB aoaks even heaviest work clothes clean In half an hour For high fashion clotheavon a sjmaU budget. mnart women everywhere make their own draassaa with Tex-nmo %  Fabriai They know il'e a pleasure to sew with Ihe* eaay-to-handle, tub-faaa cottons Illustrated ia the Victoria Pattern, a bright cotton print th il will go every where with you Like all Tea.-made fab nca. it w smooth and manageable, ataya freali and crisp-lookii.g (uagaJ ond waahea !>< lulifuliy Make il a habit to buy piece goods that i ITV "Tcx-made" identificiition bands and tags. They are your guarantee of high i \ K %  MILD — AINU n HANDS 1 AB is safe for dalnteasy on our hands FAB a ves v^rythine nelllnK mgrantly ican %  0 U N 0 AND ONE OUNO OVAL TINS FAB WASHES EVERYTHING BRIGHTER WHITER. :*+ FABRIC DOMINION TEXTILE CO LIMITED MOHHUI %  emu %  ItX-MADf It WELL MADE



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VAC.r. FOt'R" SUNDAY ADVOCATE SVNDAY. APRIL 27. 15* 3,*** .... you'll be one of i wonderful twosome. You'll both be m the best designed, best looking, best weiring swimwcar you've ever seen. For Jantzen has something. And you an have it. too, if you shop soon.* IITIO. eaiNTroao, DDilIO, INClAHC WORLD FAMOUS ALES FROM BURTON. ENGLAND AND ^orlhin£k>n BREWfib AND BOTTLED TO PERFECTION NOW ON SALE AT J. N. GODDARD & SONS Ltd. BRIDGETOWN NOTRE DAME 1952 B.A.F.A. CHAMPIONS Amateur Boxing Xeeds to be Revived P'# H) o s. com* •HOTBi DAM! yesterday afternoon, clinched championship of Ihe Senior Divinori of the M A F / ID52 romp.-tit ion There was liltle doulit ihat this WfMU be the moil init.able end to the 'cason's competition as IM last Sunday. M rewr, It *ai not Impossible that Spartan and %  Kht hjve been given the very difficult task of e>iu;tlling Nutre Damr on points and best ins; them on IONI s-nnajt, if Notre Dame had lost to Car lion > eater„^ day afternoon and Spartan had dealt out a crushing defeat to Everton on Thursday. EMPIRIC'S CHANCES NIL E MPIRE'S chance would have been afforded them In these circumstances in thai thev would then have been required to beat College OB Tui.day by an even more handsome margin, if they were lo win. This Is not now the case Notre Dame have scored fifteen points and Empire who are twelve points have only a possible fourteen points f they defeat College Spartan have lread> bOM attn.mated having been defeated In their fixture with Everton thereby closing their account this season In this competition .with a total of twelve points. There is therefore no 'ipportunlty for a team to reach Notre Dame's 15 points. AT THE BOTTOM C ARI.TON are now in line f"r relegation to the Second Division. It Is a striking example n that m team like Carlton who the H A.F.A.. ami also In the knockout competition for the past three seasons, have now finished bottom of the table Thev ximplv couli .u, in my opinion, the rest of the Kensingtonlans displayed no intelligent approach ,0 the game at all. It has not baan unknown Ln the pa.-.: tlial a Second Division team and even a Third Division team have ended up as one "f '*••* finaiista in (he Open Knockout Competition in which they had met and disposed of leading First Division teams. BAY TEAM vs. SPARTAN TO-MORROW W ANDERKKS meet Spartan tomorrow afternoon in the second Knockout fixture and 1 am looking forward to the Bay team giving Spartan a good game and if the Park team underestimate them they should show Mieir disapproval by "knocking them out". The greitest attraction Of the First Round draw will of course be the meeting of Notre Dan <• and Empire on Saturday. Some fans who do not understand anwondering why these teams have met in the First Round as either could easily be a finalist. They went %  sMhsi ,ii column t.i UN laws of the Competition. HELP AMATEUR BOXING E FFORTS are being made to revive Amateur Boxing in the Island. I hope that these will meet wflh the support of the sporting puhluAt one time Amateur Boxing provided the means whereby prOfB niK yountoners from the schools, scout troops and from other youth organisations were able to Join In healohy competition. Interest gradually waned and a-*rt from a few spasms over %  two yesirs due mainly to tome yeoman work by Major A. R. Foster. Messrs-. Louis Lynch, Claude Ramsay and Commander Beard tin i < ti much done by others inwards stabilising this form of sport. HELPS PRODUCE THE GREATS A MATEUR Boxing fclonal bootssn m the L secret that the Golden * %  "" in %  clean, healthy iorm of sport. SOCCER LESSO.X B> GRAHAM W1LKES Passing with the Inside of the Fot This method of passing Is the most accurst* and when mastered a powtrf til mean* of passing a bail or scoring a goal The reosoii for this statemsnt if. iiuu simple, than is a wider Area of the foot pr* sensed for actual contact with the ball. It is also possible to use tlus method of pilng as A dummy vis. Stanley Mat thews runs mucii of hli di tanoa crabwlee or sideways. which enable* him to either pass with the inside of the foot oi to give a dummy and proceed in the opposite direction. as his body, weight may be transferred rapidly fiom one foot to the other. In fact the ball Is not really kicked It Is pushed or directed in a certain direction. BRIGHT LIGHT AND GLENEAGLE A Comparison Hetween 2 Great Fillies in i:t,i IK 11 PICTURE Ho. 4. This pic tare shows a rear new and shows clearly the position of the non-klcklng left foot and the outward turn of the kicking foot as It swings down to make contact with the bail. NOTICE that the non-klcklng foot Is placed beside the bail, the eyes are on the bsll and the balance of the body Is helped by the uplifted arms. This picture should be studied with PICTURE No1. PICTURE NO. L In this picture the kicking foot is the right foot. Notice that the non-klcklng left foot i pieced beside the bail and as the right foot is preparing to come Into contact srlth the bail It Is tamed outwards as It swings to the ball. i\ PICTUHE NO 2. Bare the 1 ball is In contact with the foot, note that the whole of the inside of the foot Is cushioning the bail (making sore that the maximum accuracy Is obtained) and pieparlRg to force It on Its way In the Intended straight Una. The body mean, while Is leaning backwards j and allowing the forward pushing movement to come into force. PICTURE No. 5. The actual moment of contact is illustrated from the rear note ln this picture that the body has now commenced to lean backwards to allow for the actual pushing movement of the foot. The arms too have dropped to the rear as the weight of the body la inclined backwards. This picture should be studied with PICTURE No. 2. NOTES The body weight Is actually checked by the nonklcklng foot and gives a firm ise to kick against. This method of kicking can help any player who is naed to toe-punting and help to core this bad habit. a graceful movement and one that has a double use either as an agent for pass i ng or ns a means of beating a man. Prsctlce this with two other people, attack whilst one defends. Pass the ball with the side of the foot to your partner pass the defender then run forward into position to receive the return pass. MASTER THIS METHOD 'THEN VOU WILL HAVE ONE MEANS OF PASSINC1 ACCURATELY AND A OOOD DUMMY TO BEAT A MANWORK OUT THE METHOD, or USING Til); DUMMY TOR YOURSELF. Union Park Races End at from page 1 tame Fluui-t aril ond. Rosemary PICTURE No. 3. The move msnt has now been completed and the foot ii following through and with the body is guiding the ball on its intended course. Notice the fully open face of the foot and the backword body lean with the eyes still focussed on the bail. NBA little observation at this point, it is most essential that whenever ftosslble yon should make up your mind where you are going to put the ball before you actually reserve It. Know where the opposition in before receiving the ball It will help your play and your team. 1 II III I. \i F SMI XI.Oil IIAMlK riua ci a ft o t ., M. ..I I ..M I u.l...,, Dlitmtt. DIbbcU. Sand Cm IMMH -r is A ( % %  •01 • %  Ab>sl S*>r ii \ MIII \r f^ iL2, ,h T 1 L b ' • *" >" In acMition to this th,r* Is also a likeneu between the two nUi.., no only n look, but In their rcoective action, when fStoSni 1, not unnatural therefore that we should b to the record book?to •,• ST £?£.'<"*• "np !" h Gleneajle %  • meeUne, follow, meetSo far I am inclined lo think Cleneaglc ha, the dllterence. k..-LSIrA. n "_I " ""n^*"* "> nol "•> lne two fllUc. uieir own sex In the caie of Gleneagle this was natural as she area C2!"i ,ly ;..? ,, to ,h mc '"*' ""*• cam lon '"• > creolemii vcr .tTSL!" ""' ff rt "' "" %  w %  '• Bul "< %  *• '" "•> year, "n \\ titled to feel, were better than Glene.gle Up to now 1 an. one of ,h„^," her account ,1 Union with a 2-len B th victor* i n the M?Ene?, ISPSf 1 Token, la-mil in receipt of 4 II., fron, Tom, who wr sfroral % 1 *. ^low^ U'cCi.'t^'^-race SS^^ttii White being one of the outstanding half-SrcS of th a t^ L M ^ Mld "' iinv better lhnnTom Mclioona like ui, !" ;nf i, Umc w-s "ever bred but at this time she Tas^cS, Z 1 "."S "* h "' b a '") "•"" Embrasure. pJK.?i ^i^" "'!"' nd R Tatlare fourth ._,. a "' n "* n 'w* have seen ran over seven furlcnss with 111 lb< nnd was swond to Careful Annie who was allowing her 10 lbs t have since heard from my friend the "Scout that Bright L ght was h h IC m ,.. 0, m ^' U ,UU '"•"'"< <" *• "' ' tnla rac" Htt Vew,wl..: S U S" „ Up r." h """ of "iPdelVs and she had to „,,,. "thS .h^h H !" ". d b i t '"I !nc o1 l0 " However he thought fili ,A. ! J".. h '" ul Khe *• fntered the back stretch and ii.ITT ii. i. J k m dow qulle """l" unl11 "nting Into the nonM stretch t#ie was slightly In front of Careful Annie, Here J he thought she failed Ca.cTul Annie „ul down a courageous performance and llrighl Light u ), n „, equal lo Ihe task. At lea.:. not yet were his actual words. With regard to comparing tinuualilv of the C-class llelds u n ?Xc?th y G 'r-"? n """" '-"""'' !" w %  StS liU^"ShiS*",h.'. SSL'S 2 !" ."eTh %  ""'y • • expected ^TnSS. „V^i .I"" 1 nu "" Trt 'ree of which wc„. eretde,, !i.e XftX "",\ ,h Vt "I"" "' Bri hl l • lBn, '' '"" "id she was the only Creole It might be said that Has Taffarc was among those *J2 SiT-tSfT •"">" Mi "< %  ,h <"•" %  "c %  not half th? horse which he later turned out to be. nor was he In the best of form. Ah llriglit Light did not race again yesterday the comparison may rest for the time being. But it Is not without significance that we may go on to record what Glene.igle accomplished at the remainder of her meeting for it was truly a remarkable performance She r i'-sl twice again on the second day of the meeting, which, please note was the Easter Monday. There .... therefore, only a break of one day as the meeting opened traditionally on the Saturday before Both ;.Sf '""il "."'"' D cli,ss evenls. the urst nve, a mile'and Ihe second another six furlong event. In the Urst she carried 114 lb, and won ..'"Dh, IT L, ?, i?" S? allo ' 0 < 1 2 lb! %  • and In Ihe MOnd lur rZ ? T^ ii ""a #. te .**** h wnn v again, this time from Cros, Talk and Carnival to whom sho allowed 31 and 33 lbs respectively. J '"•' There is an inleresling sidelight to this story and looking back 10 yar one finds that the same Dr. Steve Bennett, who la playing such a leading part In the revival of the New Union IHrk Turf club to-day. rode hi, last race although he had long retired from riding in the llrst of these two races which Gleneagle won the second day. i, There were only four starters the other two besides Gleneagle arid Mermaid II being Cross Talk and Charles the Bold. Charles, by this time had been given up as a hopeless case by two or three other trainers and Sieve had taken him in hand vowing that he would nuike something out of him. But Chnrles by this time bad also reached the point where he was lying down with Jockeys at the %  tart and go Steve decided to ride him himself. Thus with 116 Has. Iiostcd in the book as his official weight Charles the Bold came out with a substantial 40 lbs. overweight tn the saddle. Quite franklv. I have never seen more overweight posted on a board in my life and 1 Armly believe that it must have been a record, at least for flat I..ring. rBVSKTHBLSBS it must have had a good effect on Charles be. N E (.AM'AKII I \ II ..NDICAr \bip.l SIM-OB I url.mii ll. II and r: .moon; China Doll; Jolly Miller 1 ae,3 1 i II. II i II i: ,• i I'll.O-ll O HlMIHtP (Un A a>S Lestsr Atail >nt< I %  rlonii jut. pliarlllg* MalK T%-itn (deedcausc lifter racing fourth and inst In this event we find that he did make another effort later the same afternoon, thia time *Tih a proper Jockey and a wcigtit of 122 lb*.. Needless to say he ran lost, but at least he did not lie down again. To return to Gleneagle she came out again on the following Saturday and took Calgary Handicap with 143 lbs. up. Once again Mermaid II was second and Coldslrenrn this time was third. In re. a—*w a^ssV. a-iair. tp^r* aiefc. f*l4r< W. W. f^k ""^i. %  *? '••'? WPA UNIVERSALDip or brmh 'opotnive protection again,t Whit Anti. Borers. Rot and Funfl. Pami or polish over treiiedwood. No odour. No tre-nsk. ECONOMICAL -Highly conceniratcd saves carriage. When diluted 'or use—goes further and costs lesi. ItWMANCNT—Cannot washout or evaporate Comb.net wuh the fibres, toughens the timber and makes it fire-resistant. For permanent protection. Allot Preservative Co. Ltd. inth, Kent, England. DttO'li O'onabltft H. JASON (ONES B CO. U0.. PO. Bos 141. Barbados. %  3& -*^S? '^ && 2nS4StCr% %  "lUSPAItf ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES Frank B. Armstrong & Co., Ltd.—Agents. DUNLOP 1 TRUCK AND BUS TYRES ^ DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. (ECKSTEIH B/K2S.)



PAGE 1

si Mill Mi. SI \ I > \ ^ IDVOC III 1'AC.I I II II I V CHURCH SERVICES >• %  .! IIS %  'V.VK1X* ft • .„ li..l> • i m Clux m •* MORA. IAN ROEBUCK TI<> I Vi O : i, %  Manual "•* %  % %  %  • i Had* Co........*•• .. irwMi %  I H.l JAMB -.To ltW ,... Ul .rllmK HftWthMIHMemorUI T ft* j ft ..tut K r T Tmr BA.BDTpm Mr D I 'il-l H tlX '• %  I p IT all P ra—HeT %  Man." HII 1 ; •* U. A r-hUMaa %  EvrnMMl Bart ja>. Mr •V A IB HI* IKK \BMV Salv, Ma MonS! •*N-a • m Mr* phiiUD 1 Ml •• II Rev T Ke> K 1 A a n T 1 1 '.I vi BaMfcM A: KI %  %  Mr D C KUCUCT Ham M T J Itirle:>isini.T It %  Mr T 1 p >n Mt r l'Pi>\ H i->nautd U' Major and Mr %  ai"toi %  TON yrnrrr-ii m Hoi,rwa. afavtinfl. %  p m Come-. sag"-"*= TfRMV-II am llciinaaa I %  m (ntnpMi. UfflM|. p m <(arvai,n Meeting P ita rti ar; Br %  -P ""i Bulmp 1: am Hoi in**. tMii, J p m. Company Mwmi. I p in %  *!••• iVeach*. Urulmmi K Oibboaa iRMEB 11 m Holm,., Maetf. 3pm Comparo Ut*lin, 7p m M.eiin* Preacher S. Ma)or FOUR BOADB-ii .,, Molirip*. Meat.11*. 3pm Cootfunv Mea*lna\ T p m IVeachar Major X •atoMM iBaat ii.-char: SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay M AILM %  Philip H Davutaon. Bcfc Man M %  .IIJ A.t-fl* S ii-i 1 mvmom n cams*, aoiBMi-iB*. Bridi-t. 1 .*„„, Sunday* It a an and Wcdneedav a pja A Viti uhlc-h inrltid*. Tratimonlee of Cbnauan Science Mi-alii.*%  anaUt April Tl, ttfj) • %  b*te, .( l*...-Sr. M „ HKollATIOS AfTWi 1 -RATH %  -M'B ri Ptalaa 13 aod -it. ... .,( i,„ ""for he • hall rwrfn. Tfc* i.iu.Wf on...... ,., MM,*,a | Ik. IX.H.-.I.WI it,, mat. EvMi valla) "hall be allad. anal %  p %  %  %  XKHIVAI %  M\V Carlbber. Ii I—L-l • and lr.H> .Ha Kr. 1. a t.i Mai n.ii .* %  • ^,>/Wf//iv ASTHMA MUCUS GOVERNMENT NOTICES l* part mi-in of HLfarwar* A TiMiuperl Vuttf] let rmaoNNu, OKHIK I \ ii*d for the post of Prr*onnrl nitWr. IVpai' Hih„.< and Tranpoit The |xi>i ,. penMcfMible wii | d* tea)!-' *I.7 x 72 — 2.1B0 x • — 3 024 K 144 1.4Si pei knuua) In BtidlUon a nonpnioruibt* coal of ltvtas %  Uov.'anc* is payable in accordrmo* Jtii jppmvisi rate* Point of entry into the arali ihe ba*i "f expeiianOB and quaUlicat (OILS. C I tha ra'" ol 4% of salary will be required under Ihe Wido> anrj OrphanPension Art. IS28 No quarter* are MWaM Travelling allowance payatle on basis of ntatBageA ipi niment will be on probation for two years and will be mad* aiihjaet to the ailartad candidate being passed as medlcallv fli h t employment in the Public Scivicc. Cin<1iHaie* should not be le* thari ihirty-fi^-e (25 i vear* of age md ho* Id preferably bar* had experience in the employment an I 'innafetneni of labour with a knowledge of modem labour practir. md iirtnelplt' The Peraonnel Officer will lie under the eon'nl of the Directoi >f Highway* and Transport and will be responsible for all matter elating to personnel including ihe maintenance of personal Olc md record*. Ihe interpretation .f rules, regulations, and c %  if -eivice to employees in the department and the prompt investiMtion and seltlcment of minor .omplalnta. Applteations supported by testimonials should be snhmitted on fonm obtained from the Secretariat lo the Colonial Secretary not later than the 3rd of May. I9S2 ft lift tn ', .-.%  .'.•* .' %  .:'.'.'..;;'.-.SERVE PART ONE ORDERS T. ii.. %  Mavonaiae—HotMango* Cbutney Sauce BotHor*e Badla Sance Tomato Sauce m Koaa* Llrae Jnlc* C T Onlena „ Ox Tonguaa J lb TUw BrUkat Beef—lib. .. Oso Cubes I. H f. BBB C'->* Kuf> Chew Mots unllit Biscuits A-iiini:-' I'iw4er Aaaerted Blseoita i. a 1.1> t: \ I'EHMXS Haddlaa Tiaa Tomato Jolre Lamb Tongna Ooa^pberrirI'' Peacbe* Cherrlts %  iCookad) „ Ba.on mm>a PrarlMM w.ll hr |, -K.N \i >-. ol a.i 11 i ta, I an Men if wt %  > \ ri ,r,H ThurItaloun will ullnul Ihr >ltn>l N C O%  hrld Mo.SS and *Vd \^( U i nantiu^Y omai oaorai \ . i i ,., ,. H ntll ,„„.., Wrtwlj UAVn L ,r.l II A HI.UI.1 Ke rt o, ^ r, u '" n, %  > %  w T, "" B c orderly Htm „„, A „ Otfarl •arj-.ri , -,.„,,. at i. O iKfwnirni Thr II.i 1M>. .: u,i ,... *ri.lMS! afaH RBBjaMBl BBAI MI % %  M. Dtrof Walkx I A IIU Oag Edward Taylor. H.mi*. i William II VtarweM Ion M Vr%  Una Barn>%.. Kiln BaiTOA*, r*-n:> WotBM Maur'ri' fcimmc a> u us imini Far TnnlSad Otcar Buiinwr* I Halliburion M. ipa l> An Qalt. Odrttr Ga.i Hilda Midler. mnk WaM-r.l1. Tlhat .. RaDfii.u. Edmund O* %  J % %  % %  | M. II r .1 %  staRM *.SD e m Dissolved First Day jp.ur lirallh mil weakart (our hrftrt. U J a(.|., MEW!*•<-Ihe pr.t a ramoua rt^rlor—ilr.t.i,n m aa UM I.U-. I. %  Mkaol ,.,",. %  aatheatlarkrh-.r flral day lha -ri.evlinc r-iB.ua la dlaaolved, thus -.-. .l.-p... a ar,KA. no .-• i>lo*nt. (a.teSDACO laMeia at maala aad free f,„m Ahn> and %  i .... hama aurterid lor CO ) %  .o aucaaalul %  i to el** yuu tree. iMitS ir t u hours and I.I r AMMnalnlda>a u M'ATO iroaa rear Vaamlit Yha auannlea prolacli >a. Topstvfower ATLAS HEAVY-DUTY BATTERY! A real powerhouse* I >:i:.. f life! More power! Ouicker, more d<-pi lul.ihlf starts — even in the weather. SPECIAL t •>• I'w (_"| GLORIOUS WEEKS \\>mil. ortrr ..... :.. Dik.oiilll til. till Cusli I'linlm.... over SIIMMI So KIIIII.IIII. ! H)K HKTTKK BAKCAIN8 TRY CJAHFll \ C0.-I9 Swu Slreel for nnm, sum i v\mm PBora BM mm Roebuck Street — IUM: I I K HI) II DUI 2070 HI V I IIP. & 4502 HOPPER BICYCLE Tilt BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whil, Park II I St. Mi. I OBaai 32ii >!. %  !. li.ni.li-. : I'..' \1 ..I l.-l...|i : I.I" MM y .*.'.'.'.'.' %  :'.•:'".:::' %  <'' %  %  •.'.'''.^'"•'•vm'. '''•'•'''"•• %  • %  '•' %  "• Annual Spring Dance Thiir. will b. Mw> MM.n o* lh W.n^l (Am .nfl girlllfl M.-w am Lenin on fei.inl.. Vd M>. IMS Gelling Up Nights Makes Men Old .'•Hint up i a i,, s BBrmn„ nM jg^S aUrtfw i££ B_i aWBfa BB quIrUy .^lo.a iifl^S-"?, "* llh ^* tha itaw %  rieniifliillai-ovari laJlril DH"I n?"rlltm '.' WMI 3 '<• •' • • fif !" • '•' n "'*' %  '*' %  your li-oajat ()lanOII4 MAINS. and POT1 i:KY. Ill DISCOUNTS OF 25'i. 15^. 10.. WITH THE COY SCOUTS I receive ?.% 4k*uati ., • I,II isi Ts. iv, oa TK\ sirs. %  i ,i IMENTS etc. Hi"; nn nil POTTI'RV Arllcles LOUIS L. BAYLEY lt.ili.iii Laaa Phone 3SM Ol a Aquatic Club Shop Phone :iK7 AT KI \SI\l.iOA on 'l'iifsda> \iahl 'JfKli April ul c5.'0 p.m. TORCHLIGHT TATTOO TIIKII.I.INC CVTI.F. DISPLAY AND PAIMUUR OF BAKKAIHis AS I'OirrilAYED AT THE JA: Police Bund In Ali.-nd.i. RESERVED SEATS I MCI SKKVED I \t (lYERED ,. :'. %  IIl %  Rewrvnl TlekeU foe th* Torch l.irl.t T.tl.M. which "III ". h, 1,1 it Keni.li.KIM. on I... .14. ... \t. April 1Mb, "11 IM"MUMICJ from Uie •\4v9€*\r" *ullunrn from iTo-d.y. rrlce 3 DO NOT MISS IT. AUSTIN We have been advised by The Austin Motor Co.. Ltd. that cars are readily available under the Overseas Delivery Scheme for visitors to England. \l VllV-Vtiu .'.in il.-pi-iiil on it! CALL f.v i:\lll.y TO ISSCME MU1 TO ST IT YOTH !#! If. f.V TUT. KHY T. fc txwECKSTEIN S089 as?: OU0 Sotrwiict •weajwr-.






ESTABLISHED 1895



Britain’s Chief Of Staff





ene a tt ern



Sunday Adboca

BAR BADOS,

Appeals

\PRIL 27, 1952

_ For Formation of New Home Guard

Enrolment Drive
Opens Tomorrow |

LONDON, April 26.

FIELD MARSHAL Sir William Slim, Chief of
‘ the British Impérial General Staff, said to-|
night that any aggressor who was so mad as to drop
an atom bomb on Britain would “get twenty back |
on him.’’ The Field Marshal was broadcasting an/|
appeal for recruits to Britain’s new home guard.
The drive for the enrolment will open on Monday.
The formation of a home guard in the time of peace was
being forced on the country by the peril of her exposed
position, Field Marshal Slim said.
i aa he danger is real”, he declared. “During the last year
imminent threat had receded a bit. We have reduced the
flash point a little. It would need perhaps a bigger spark
to set it off, but we are still sitting on the powder barrel
and it is terribly easy for someone deliberately or even
carelessly to produce that spark.” :
Field Marshal Slim said the free
,nations of the West had become
| stronger and harder to attack. This

| was the only reason that the dan-
ger of war had receded a little.

Four Killed In
Plane Crash | 2e%c seco bn oo

PRINCE EDWARD inadens | “An efficient home guard can
April 26. ‘threaten no one, but it can and

‘ i ‘2! will giv to « yh Id
A four- . ral Cani will give a pause to any who wou
our -ecunned.. Royal; Gand dian attack us. “There will be no

Airfor nca r y crash- j j
=i aa Ehoeesen males arom | wenths of phoney war this time
a rned while attempting) .nq you will be fumbli for :
to land at the RYCF navigation . xe eae Dlg
moat lenis tat igh S -= _| Weapon when a _ paratrooper is
scnoo. ere last night and four) shoving a tommy gun through your
fliers were killed and eight other] ;itchen-window”, Slim warned.
airmen aboard the plane injured] “We want to prevent war, and the
—five critically. only way you can do that is to
, ‘: shov paratrooper and is
The crash occurred in full view! —. wee Sawant that tee will
of dozens of senior airforce officers} jand on your bayonet—then neith-

including Defence Minister : he nor they will be so keen on



Claxton who was_ scheduled to| starting.”
take off in an RCAF plane a few
minutes after the crash. The new Home Guard would be
different from the force raised to
defend Britain’s home front in the
last war. “Then we were prepar-
ing against a large sea borne in-
vasion: Now it is against sudden
airborne attacks which would haye
as their object crippling our power
to strike back.”

RCAF said only the “selfless
heroism” of rescue workers pre-
vented a higher death toll.

—U.P.



Gunmen Shoot
‘J > . *
At Politician
â„¢M ITY, April 26,
Gunmen fh on Francisco Her-
nandez Navarro, Congressional
candidate of the, Party of the
Revolutionary Institutions (P.R.I.)
and on a precint headquarters of

the party yesterday but no one was
wounded in either shooting.

—U-P.



PLAN TO END
TRUCE TALKS
DEADLOCK

TOKYO, April 26,

The United Nations is believed
to be ready to propose a new and
bold plan to end the
Armistice deadlock at a
plenary session of full delegates
at a meeting at Panmunjom
tomorrow, but no details of the
reported plan are known.

The United Nations called a
full meeting of generals and

Hernandez Navarro was the tar-|
—U-P. ed when the Communists

get of a volley of bullets as he
rode in his car, In firing on the
P.R.I. precinct headquarters ear-
lier, one bullet ricocheted into a
bedroom on the upper floor
where two small girls were sleep-
ing.



broke off staff officer negotiations
) . on the prisoners’ exchange on
Eleven Killed
MANILA, April 26.

Friday, It will be the first full
meeting between the two sides
for more than two months

Clashés between the Philippine

Army and Communist led Huk-

balahaps resulted in eleven dead

and three wounded in three areas

of Luzon. The biggest skirmish

occurred in Pangasian

Communists agreed to a meet-
ing last night a few hours after
their staff officers had broken off
prisoner talks when told that
than half the Communist
in the United Nations

Province | fewer

f é illed six Huks | Prisoners
ree OE cant and two | hands wanted to return home.
civilians ave, When the Communists agreed

to attend a full session and asked
A Communist band ambushed{what was to be discussed, they
an Army weapons carrier near; were told _ simply an “Armistice
Olongapo in Zamblaes Province Agreement”. And there was no
killing two soldiers and wounding further indication of what the
two otiers. Another soldier was| United Nations’ negotiators would
wounded in the Huk_ attack inj propose. —UP.
Bulacan Province.—vU.P.





Delegation Leaves

BERNE, April 26.
The Brazilian economic delega-
On Thursday night at about!/tion which visited this Swiss
10.00 p.m. two people were at- capital to make personal con-

tacts for closer economic and in-;
dustrial co-operation between the
two countries left last night for
Bonn, The delegation intends to
negotiate with the West German
authorities for the same purpose

| Before their departure the dele-

gation leader, Minister Joao Al-
the | berto Lines de Barros said he

|
Attacked In Cars |
|

tacked in their cars in the Pine

Hill area by an unidentified man.

t After putting up some resistance,
the assailant made his escape.
There were no severe injuries
caused to the people involved,

'

The Police, assisted by





; Police Dogs, are carrying out in-| was very satisfied with the results
i vestigations. It is expected that | of his sojourn here.

: an arrest will be made shortly. —U.P.
HVOK PREVIEW

|
|
:
|
|





said that
destroyed eleven Communist air-
craft
eight Russian-built MIG 15’s shot
down in high altitude jet battles
south of the Manchurian Border,



Finland Fund

The Fund to defray the ex-
penses of Ken Farnum, Ace
Cyclist of Barbados, to the
Olympic Games at Helsinki is
progressing slowly. The goal
to be “reached is $2,880 00.

Yesterday the fund had a
fairly good day when the
Raleigh Cycle Company sent in
a check for $100.00, which to
date is the most substantial
contribution with the excep-
tion of the start given by the
A.A.A.B itself, who also sent
in a similar amount.

However there is _ still
$2,460.86 to be raised and if
you have not done your bit

now is the time to give it your
support.
Goal $2,880.00

Farnum For

AMT PREV. ACK. 289.14
Raleigh Cycle Co. $100.00
Holborn Boys’ Sports

Club. : 25.00
Alphonso B. de Lima

& Co. Ltd. 5.00

Total $419.14



11 Red Planes
Destroyed
Last Week

SEOUL, April 26.
Fifth Air Force, spokesman
United Nations planes

during the week including

The spokesman sald that
United States F.86 Sabre jets bag-
ged eight MIG’s, probably des-

troyed two and damaged seven

more over the seven-day period

ending yesterday.

He said Red fighters knocked

down one Sabre. Quring the week
eight Allied FIG fighter-bombers

were destroyed by Red ground
fire and three more lost through
unknown causes,

Three of the Communist planes
were victims of Allied strafing at-
tacks. Two tanks burst into
flame during a Sabre strike on
Sinuiju airfield, a Communist
plane was knocked out by F.51
Mustang low-level assaults.

—UP.



Rove | Jamaica Win

Brandon Cup

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, April 26.
Jamaica won the Brandon Cup
as its doubles team outplayed
Trinidad to win in straight sets.
Trinidad played Gunn Munro
and Ralph Legall and Jamaica had
to field Ron Sturdy and Eddy
Aris. Donald Leahong being indis-
posed, Aris came in for him.

This was not the regular Dou-
bles team both being right court
players but Aris was in a devas-
tating mood and the result was
Jamaica winning 6—3; 6—0; 6—2.

Today all the talk was on the
Farquharson-Gunn Munro match
Friday afternoon. For well over
two and a half hours there was a
veritable battle of attrition.

The post mortem gave the opin-
ion that it was the lanky Trini-
dadian who stole the show for
sheer guts. Armed with only ser-
vice he contesied every point witn
courage, wiping off the arrears of
two match balls to take the game
m the final set and making it

anybody’s match right up to the!

last call.

Through haste the
given as 11—9 yesterday
actual score in the last
10—8.

Winning two singles Friday and
the doubles yesterday put Jamaica
on top this year’s Brandon series.
Two singles are still left to play
between Jamaica and Trinidad and
some exhibition matches.

score was
but the
set was

EAGER YOUNGSTERS examine books which will go in circulation tomorrow morning at the Juvenile
Section of the Public Library.





number of

Juvenile Department Of
Lib Celeb |
abprary Celebrates |

Its Sil bile
ts Silver Jubilee |
/ Earlier this month the Juvenile Department of the!

Public Library completed 26 years of service to the youth

of Barbados. To celebrate we oceasion, this Department |

| during the pastew days placed a numbér of new. books on |
| preview and they Wil go int6é.circulation tomorrow morn-
, ing.
| a . : children + #2 .
favailed themselves of the oppor- f
j tunity afforded them, and a mosi| Arne Warns Of
}.ascinating feature of the display ‘
|'was the very attractive lay out of ‘ * .
j the books} with practical illustra-! Overcrou ding:
tions on the particular subjects. | *. ¢
Jap slogans like WHAT WE CAN} Pigs In Houses
: a ee eek and BOOKS
- R WORLD WITHIN; When the Housing Board were
A WORLD, all worked % bold] co amenting jaleaay on the pro-|
silver lettering on a blue back- gress report on the Capital Works |
ground were also prominently dis-| Programme undertaken by them |
played in an effort firstly to bring| during 1951-52, the Social Wel-|
home to the minds of the children | fare Officer, Miss Betty Arne who}
the value of reading, and secondly) attends Board meetings by invita- |
to impress upon them the impor-j| tion, sounded a warning to the}
tance of the occasion of the Silver! Board that they were acting more)
Jubilee, as a building Board and not tack- |
It was in April 1927 that the} ling other housing problems.

Juvenile Department of . the} The report was adopted.

Library was opened free of! Miss Arne said that having put

charge to all children of the) the ople in the houses, the!

island by Mrs. Edith Burtom,) Board had lapsed into the habit of
the late librarian. It was in-| thinking no further of them. In|,
deed a most commendable move) that way, if they were not careful,
on the part of one who, herself) they would create new slums,

an ex-school mistress, saw th#| She said that they would find

need of books for children ama|on investigation that there were

realised the rich benefits they| cases where people kept animals
could receive both educati in the kitchen, They would find,
and culturally, .| too, that in cases where the Board

é Steady Progress of, say four, other relatives and

Mrs. Edith Sande was @P-| sometimes friends were brought in

pointed Children’s Librarian amd} to live along.

11 was due to her able man

ment and personal interest t Manager Needed

the Library achieved steady pro-! “It all boils down to this,” she
gress through the years, In those] said, “there is the need for a man-
early days the Library was opened] ager or manageress to look after
for about 3) hours each day, but! them.

as membership and work increas-| “I should urge that such a side
ed, the hours increased to 8—|]of housing be reckoned with as it
rom 9 a.m. to 5 p,m. has not been in the past.”

The children were allowed free The Chairman, Mr. G. H, Adams
iccess to the shelves from the| said that while he entirely agreed
onset, a privilege which was not| With Miss Arne, he would say that
chen enjoyed by. adult members, | the almost*inevitable reply to her
and which was not extended te | Suggestions would be that the Gov-
the adults until. 1943, & ment was hopingéspecdily, cer-

tem proved: most, #eful, haem nl before-the ondof the year,

al
gave the childrén ‘th _ ito geb ashe ae only with the
ity to make tho Sen eon Maude Report, but the Public
With the passing df years, the Health and Town and Country
number of members and books spaning Es noes ae

increased and whereas in 1927 eration of the Five Year Plan.
28 there were 629 Shears: 1s oe en ane Comery Fish:
with 10.790 books | oe »| ning Bill, the local authority would
' 19,790 books in circulation,| probably take over their functions
ies fein in ma were more{—Government had not made uy
an trebled. his increase im; their minds yet. So he did not
mediately revealed the need for} think they would get the Govern-
more spacious quarters and as|ment saying, let them not come
there was no more available] down to the House for a seperate
@ on page 12 Resolution for a manager or man-

ageress until they brought down
Reds Call For



the Town and Country Planning
Bill

In the meantime, however, the
Board, perhaps through the Secre-




PRICE : SIX CENTS

MARKRISON COLLEGE SCOUTS



HERE THEY ARE
Troop, along with Sea Scout visitors, are making the camp site as tidy and as neat as it was before they

All budding husbands learning to be clean and tidy, Boys of the Harrison College

pitched their camp. The Scouts broke camp yesterday morning.

Communist Harr ison College ‘Troop
‘Ransom’ Demands .
Cantina ““ Completes First Camp

The First Harrison College Scout Troop, which was
formed in January 1952 completed its first camp yesterday.
The boys camped from Wednesday, St. George’s Day.

HONGKONG, April 26.
Qhinese Communist “Ransom”
femands still are pouring into

* |had allowed a house for « family |

Hongkong in what is regarded as
\the biggest ever extortion rornat
; against the Chinese money clash
jin the colony

| Reds already have exacted thus
| far between 16,000,000 and 25,000,-
000 United States dollars from
Chinese merchants according to
| well informed sources, They still
are demanding more,

This extortion racket considered
|much worse than that of last year
jagainst overseas Chinese has
;aroused considerable indignation
jhere. Some quarters are pressing
|Government to take action to halt
jthe rackets but though responsible
|} officials said they are aware of the
situation, Government has not yet
considered action, An official state-
ment may be forthcoming in near
future,

The flow of remittances to the
Chinese mainland to pay “ran-
soms” is regarded ag the biggest
jloophole in the economic cold war
against Communist China because
remittances go to finance and
strengthen the Communist regime,

—U.-P.



\

Eisenhower Goes
To Luxembourg

PARIS, April 26.
General Eisenhower leaves this
afternoon for Luxembourg to take
his leave of the smallest of the
United States Allies in Europe
and to say goodbye to Perle Mesta,
a fabulous ®/ashington hostess,

Mass Strike ty tary, could tell any people who| who is U.S, Envoy there
Ss might be falling into Irish habits, Hele and hearty once again
to keep their pigs outside. after sullering from a cold, Eisen
BERLIN, April 26, When comments were being| hower resumed the final tour of



East German Communists} â„¢made on this report, mention was| hi command before giving up his
urged their members to demon- @ on page 16 post as Supreme ¢ ommander of
strate in the west for unity on the Allied. forces, in Europe on
; ' Y June 1 to entec the United States

Soviet terms and against the con-
clusion of the
West German

Italian “Vampire”
Threatens Bioiy

FERRARAY, Italy, April 26

western allied
“peace contract.”
Tageliche Rundschau official
j}newspaper of the Soviet Control
| pomamission told Germans not to

confine their actions merely to}. The “Vampire” of Ferrara who
“empty resolutions and demon-|killed and is believed to have
Strations”. In a front page drunk the blood of a 13-year-old
editorial it called for “mass boy here Easter Sunday was re-
strikes” in the west. ported to have threatened an-

It. said on May 1, Germans es eee youngster ae
lwou “ y we iw mi e agea man walked
| dae thels determination unannounced into the home of

fo fight “imperialis a ;

Mag ne fe saat . list w arMONgers | Tuciano Tura and in the presence
i ased strength “untill orf the boy's ahha
Sie cee. oe : , 20y's mother demanded

peace is assured and Germany’s|«am 1 the man who killed Fran-

unity is restored.”—U.P, co Nagliati? r y



political battle,

The General appeared well rest-
ed at his office this morning show-
ing no ill effects from his five day
illness which caused him to miss
| his first day at S.H.A.P.E. since
coming to Europe 16 months age
and which forced the postpone-
ment of his tour plans. —U.P.





Union Park
Racing Ends

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 26

| Franco was found dead in a Close finishes and deadheats
” 5 park Easter Sunday, his throat] featured to-day’s last New Union
Britain Gets slashed with a knife. Medical] pari four day Easter Race
examiners said that “an amaz-| meeting Héllicar perform-
7 . ingly little’ amount of blood | 5 ne 7 tI ce in which Phar-
Crude Oil found about the throat indicated lite and M. an Twain deadheated

that the killer may have drunk |; econd: | : i
eta E 3 for second place, was the finest;
so LONDON, April 26. the boy’s blood, , of the day He jumped in front}
First shipments of crude oi] to] Franco was seen in the com-|¢rom the start and stayed there.

reach Britain via the new $12,-|pany of a man shortly before the
040,000,000 pipeline from Iraq to’crime by three young boys, play-

the Mediterranean port of Banias{mates of the victim. One of them
refinery at}was Luciano Tura who was ap-
Fawley aboard the tanker Barren] proached by the stranger yester-

arrived at the new

Hiu.

i day.
The 556 mile long 30-inch pipe-

line which will speed deliveries|“take care, Certain errors will About Seven Yertenss

of crude oil from the Middle East|cost dearly. Not a word of this iden, i Berner ee ee. hate

to Britain’s great new refineries}to the police.” o SECOND RACE |

was completed by the Petroleum As soon as he had left, Luciano] MARABELLA HANDICAP— Class G2

Company in 18 mon‘hs, six|screamed to his mother ‘Mama ir lg = Pag Pande

nonths earlier than schedule it is he it is he.” ieuith tee eat poanae Wis. Tit
When in full operation it will] Mrs. Tura immediately notified ]1.05 4/5

carry 14,000,000 tons of crude oil}the police who began searching REFORM ofaotbapnc iss Fl & F2

per year from the rich gilfield]the
at Kirkuk to tankers at Banias
—U.P.

neighbourhood, A
stationed at the

guard j
Tura house
—UP.
















The Red Flag was run up im-

mediately after the seventh race

in which Honeymoon came first

but the protest was rejected.
Result

FIRST RACE

Open
About Five Furlones
@ On Pose 4.











’ ° . ~
* oe
Q.C., Barna Win Inter-Club Tennis Cup
Queen’s College and Barna have| 1 was one of the best perform- their mateb, the Queen's College
each ended up with 36 points in| ances ever given by the Y.W.C.A,| girls, with the exception of
the Ladies’ Inter-Club Table@)4i-jc ‘trey should go far in the| Marguerite Wood and Ruth Will-
Tennis Gompetition. According to} Tnter-Club Knock Out Competi- jams, appeared nervous as they
the laws governing Inter-Club! tj, which starts next month faced their opponents. If this
Table Tennis there will be no Cup! jovce Jones, the Y.W.C.A. skip-| match was played before the
|Final. Therefore the Trophy, per, sprung one of the gr | Barna—Lenville match, the Col-4
which will be presented for the} surprise ‘of the night ie| lege side would have “been far
Td time this year, goes to both deft ated Joyce Clarke imber | better off
eams. . ayer of the Queen’s College However both teams have heer
Everyone expected that the T oa ee ee, net . ied playing serious tennis throughout
Queen’s College team would have Jones played better and ifter her| the competition ind both deserve
won. The draw, in their final] patch. which decided whe ther| the honour of winning the Trophs
match with Y.W.C.A. on Friday Queen’: ‘College Sepeailal vin the}. In the Barna-Lenville matct
night, was in their favour. Prior Cup or not, she ale aidan @ hearty} Barna. met very little opposition
|to this match Barna played Len-|phandshake by the Barna girls| Even their weakest player. Elsie
| ville and took all five sets to bring] sna loudly applauded ‘in | mate| Goodridge, wi to win her
their total to, 36 points. upporters or Bas, set. The Lenviile player were
| Before the Queen’s “College— ' he re regular! defeated inder ter
| ¥Y.W.C.A. match began, Queen’s “A Fit of Nerves point
College wer 83 point They | Queen’s College can Pat Howard met Gloria Ram
only r our sets in| attribute their unsuccessful bid) say the first set In hott
this mi > Cup. But aly to ‘ f ner ' After) game s How '
{ the g ee garna take five p« @ on page 12
.

The stranger left after warning|EASTER HANDICAP—C1 & C2 Maidens)

re recruits passed their Tenderfoot examinations in the
‘amp.

Camp was pitched at 3.30 p.m, and the boys retired
early after supper. On Thursday the day was begun with
Duty Patrol at 5.30 a.m. This particular patrol was respons-
ible for cooking, serving and washing up. ‘Any special
duties were also done by them, The remainder of the boys
were awakened at 6.00 a.m., and breakfast was scheduled
for 7.00 a.m. More often it was nearer to 8.00 a.m., due to
fire difficulties.

After bresiefeat, all the campers ‘
not engaged in washing up, looked , ’ o.8 a) ste
after oe. tents At 230 the Tunisian Students
Scouts fell in in uniform, the re-j} a . 1
cruits in other suitable clothes. The | Injured By I ‘alice
Union Jack was broken at the mast Ma
head, prayers were said and the TUNIS, April 26
short morhing ceremony was over. | Several demonstrating students
This ceremony was repeated at) Were injured and a large number
sunset, arrested in clashes with police at
The off duty patrol busied itself | Sousse 70 miles south of here and
with spout activities such as track- in the capital itself.
ing, ball games and: signalling; In the Sousse incident 500 stu-
while the. recruits, each with aj) dents smashed windows in a col-
scout, were drilled in-Tenderfoot | lege laboratory during Wolsy pro-
work, test meeting against pro-French
Food was brought by the boys,| Premier Salah Eldine Baccouche.
bread and milk being delivered French authorities cut com-
each day. The boys had at least! munications with the port city
two cooked meals a day, cooked by | soon after the riot happened and
the duty patrol over an open fire.| the exact details of the incident
Breakfast was English fashion and | were not immediately available.



the midday meal, a Barbadian In Tunis students at Lycee Car-
breakfast, Rice, sweet and English | not shouted Nationalist slogans
potatoes, yams, sausages, corned| and plastered Lycee walls with
beef, lettuce, tomatoes, cucumber, | anti-Baccouche legends. U.P.



and eggs, altogether or in suit-j
able servings, made up the diet, |
At night each boy was given a hot |}
cup of Ovaltine or cocoa, |

On Friday night the troop en-|
tertained the Fourth Sea Scouts
of Speightstown who were up for
the Aquatic Sports,

“NELSON” DUE
HERE TOMORROW

The C.N.S. steamship Lady Nel-
son is expected to arrive here to-
morrow from Halifax and Boston



Not far from the camp, the boys| via the British Northern Islantis
have done very well in laying the| After putting off passengers for
foundation for a Scout Hut, The| Barbados ‘and cargo, the Lady
15 stone pillars give an appear-| Nelson will be sailing the same
ance of a mediaeval stonehenge| night for British Guiana via St.
among the trees, Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad.

They broke Camp at 11,00 am.| She is consigned to Messrs Gar-
yesterday, diner Austin & Co., Ltd.



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PAGE TWO
ree FN YOPSSSS6536999666 og
Hello Boys Girls! .
A Grand Dance {8 “oP i2taPi2 ow
s
will be given by 4 an x
Mrs. EDNA MURP Gr d Dance x
Ts. , HY h which will be given by y
on > i CLAYTON & ALFRED %
Tuesday Night, 29th April }} We SN ee Be
{ at HER RESIDENCE, & CLUB ROYAL ‘Siive Sands. Ch %
“Ardenville” Culloden Road x na oe oe ee ae
Admission om Of. % Ch., Kindlv lent b Manake
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usie to Green's S TRANSPORTATION AVA?LABLE
Please Invite Your Friends seein te tie, OO es Ort



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CLARK

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TUES. 20TH. WED. 301: & 8.30 P.M.
The Most Absorbing Fits 1 Our Times

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' (To segregated Audience)
Matinees LADIES — Night Shows — MEN
Children Under 12 — NO ADMISSION

Sweeping Aside All Records

1w°S MERE AT LAST
Opeming Thursday May Ist at 8.30 p.m.



had six wives, and
he forsook them for
























EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & Daily and Contiving
WALT DISNEY'S

ROXY

TO-DAY te TUES,
PARAMOUNT Double

4.30 & 815

Rhonda Flemings
in

“ALICE IN WONDERLAND’ Glenn Ford ;

e:- _ Color by Technicolor
EXTRA SPECIAL,
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An Academy Award Winner
Also; LATEST NEWSREEL

COMING SOON
Ronald REAGAN

“THE REDHEAD AND THE

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Flaming Guns And Red-
haired Beauty



and

THE MARX BROTHERS

in

Ruth HUSSEY





“LOUISA” “PUCK SoUP”
WED. & THUR. 4.86 & 815
OLYMPIC BIG DOUBLE
“TRAIL OF THE LONESOME
TODAY TO TUES, 490 & &15 epee cFaeE

Barbara Stanwycl, Wendel Corey
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Universal's Atomic Double
Alexis Smith -— Scott Brady
—in-



“UNDERCOVER GIRL”
The Daring Story of America’s
Police Women





sia TODAY Last 2 Sows 4.30 & 8.15
“UNDER THE GUN” Edmond O'Bri. Yxonne De
Starring CARLO in —
Richard Conte Audrey Totter
The Astounding Story of A Prison “SEILVE «= CITY
Law that put a Gun in the hands Color by “echnicolor
of a Convict and gave bim
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WED. & THUR 41 & 415 “I WALK ALONE”
JOAN FPONTAINE Starring is
in Burt Lancaster,. Lizabet Scott





MON. & T.FS. 40% & 81S
Yvonne De Carlo Rod Cameron
in

‘LETTER FROM AN UNKNOWN
and (WOMAN”"

Bud Abbott

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“SONS of the MUSKETEERS” (Color) P ‘” % ZA. % “C i E ed AS [-

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Tim HOLT & THE BLUE LAMP
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George O'BRIEN SOON

THURS: Special 1.30 p.m
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the DESERT

“CHEYENNE COWBOY"
Tex WILLIAMS & Tex!
BENEKE & Glenn MILLER

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Obtainable at. . .
Knight's Ltd. John Gill & Co. Dancing 9 p.m.
RETAIL Bruce Weatherhead Wines ens pitte
1 Hinds’ Drug Store Nelson Pharmacy Dress Optional
PRICE H. P. Harris’ Drug Carlton Browne x
Store ig & Co. 8 "
Stoute’s Drug Store E. C, Gill Odmissto.
3 cs H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke ~ se $7. 00
and BOOKERS (B'DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY) .
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AFTERNOON DRESSES » $18.00
EVENING DRESSES .... » $29.75 — $35.35
MATERNITY DRESSES .....,, $24.00
COTTON HOUSECOATS » $$ 5.98
COTTON DRESSES »....... , $ 6.00

HATS and BAGS TO MATCH
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he Modern Dress Shoppe

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

LLLP PEFPOE SPIO OPOR,

The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

At QUEEN’S PARK
ON
THURSDAY. Sth and
SATURDAY, 7th JUNE
COSTUME BANDS

STEEL BANDS
¢. ADVERTISING BANDS
D. HISTORICAL BANDS
In order to raise thestandard
of Carnival in this island the
Steering Committee would
appreciate the co-operation
of firms, clubs and individ-
uals being as original as
possible,

No entrance fee will be

charged,

MORE PARTICULARS

LATER

RPC OD

A
B.

OP LOSSLESOSSSSSOOSFOSO.

THE GIRL
GUIDES FAIR

will be held at

THE DRILL HALL

on

SATURDAY 10th MAY 1952
inder the distinguished patronage
of His Exeellency thé Governor &

Lady ‘aavs age)

Household & Gift Stalls
Milk & Snack Bars
Tea, Ices and Cakes.



Wheel of Fortune
Lucky Dips

ADMISSION
Children & Nurses 6d.

Scouts and Guides
Uniform ........ 6a
Adults st $ 1/-
27.4.52—1n.

995955 9549556655996060

ANNUAL SPRING



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At

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on Saturday,
May 3rd, 1952

In aid of St. Winifred’s
Building Fund

Music by Police Dance
Band

sleiiediietldinetangaemens































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The Garden—St. James





TUES &@ WED 8.

“THEY WON'T BELIFVE ME”

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JAMES NIBLOCK, Senior

M*

Attorney of Messrs Robert
Thom Ltd. left for Scotland by
T.C.A. via Montreal on Friday
for seven months’ holiday. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Nib-
lock.

G.F.S. Fete
RS. H. W. PEEBLES opened
“ the Annual Fete of the Girls’

Friendly Society which took place
yesterday evening at the Hostel,
Country Road.

The Fete which lasted for
hours, was fairly well
attended. There were the usual
stalls which included books,
flowers, needlework, sweets, cakes
and ices.
also amusements for
which included lucky

children
dips and

4668 |pony rides.

The Police Band under
C. E, Raison was in
and enlivened the afternoon with
some popular airs.

To Reside In Canada
ISS CYNTHIA SEARLES left
on Friday by TCA for Tor-
onto, Canada where she has gone
to reside. She is the daughter of
Mrs. Rebecca Searles of Endeav-
our, St. James. Many friends
were present at her mother’s
residence on Thursday night to
wish her bon voyage at a fare-
well party.

Director Returns

Capt.

M“ H. W. COX, Director of
Messrs. T. Sydney Kinch
Ltd., returned from St. Vincent

on Friday morning by the Lady
Rodney after an absence of about
twelve days on business. He was
accompanied by his wife.

Mrs. Cox is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, T. Sydney Kinch.

Completed Caribbean Tour
M* A. R. FERGUSSON,

Superintendent of Agen-
cies of the Manufacturers , Life
Insurance Company, has _ just

% | completed a tour of the Caribbean

>

%





3
%
S
%
%
x








area and is now on his way back
to his headquarters in Toronto.
He passed through here on Fri-
day morning on the Lady Rodney
from British Guiana intransit for
Canada.

Back to Canada

R. HERBERT A. ELLIS, a
retired businessman from
Montreal, returned home on
Thursday by the S.S, Tindra after
spending the winter here staying

> at the St. Lawrence Hotel.

ROUND-UP DANCE 3

Mr. Tindra who was here since

% the beginning of November used

to be in the shipping business
Montreal.

in



> Director Of Agriculture

%

*



R. H. H. CROUCHER, Direc-
tor of Agriculture of British



% | Guiana returned home on Friday
yfby B.W.LA., after paying a visit
ys] te the island.

x Cake Raffle

‘. E large iced cake which was










y mite





raffled for the Old Ladies’
Home was won by Miss Pat
Boyce of Marine Gardens.



WEDDING ETIQUETTE



In addition there were

attendance

SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



Carib Calling



MR. and MRS, THOMAS BANFIELD

From Holland
TAYING at Maresol
Flats after coming

Beach
all the

way from Denmark are Mr. and
Mrs. Erek Sorensen and _ their
daughter Elizabeth, Mr. Sorensen,

who was seeking a warm climate
because of his health said that he
heard in Copenhagen that Barba-
dos had the healthiest climate of
all and he and his family decided
to come here for a holiday.

So far, he said, he has found
that the travel agents did not
exaggerate and they are looking
forward to spending many more
holidays here in future. To get
here they travelled from Copen-
hagen to Amsterdam and there
they took the S.S. Cottica for
Barbados. They are thinking that
when they return home they wil!
recommend it to their friends,

‘21st Birthday
N Friday night a party
held at “Chelrose”,

was
Chel-

sea Road, the home of Mr. and
Mrs, Irvin Smith in honour of
their eldest son Noel. The occa-

sion was his twenty-first birth-
day.
Spent Easter
R. W. J. LEAK who came
over from Caracas three
weeks ago to spend the Easter

holidays with his family return-
ed yesterday by B.W.I1.A. He was
staying at Paradise Beach Club.

His wife who came out with
him will be remaining for an-
other week with their daughter
Ann who is a student at Cod-
rington High School,

Mr. Leak, an Englishman, has
been working in Venezuela for the
past six years as Instrument En-
gineer with the Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Company.

Yesterday's Wedding
A’ ST. MATTHIAS Gatch
yesterday afternoon, Miss

Dorothy Murray, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Allan N. Murray of St.
James was married io Mr,
Thomas Gordon Banfield, son of
Mrs. J. L. Banfield of ‘ ‘Willsbury,”

Hastings and the late M i-
eld. Mr. Ban

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. H. B. Spencer
wore a dress of white slipper

satin with a high neck and em-
broidered net yoke, a close fitting
bodice with long sleeves and a
tulle flared skirt. Her embroid-
ered tulle veil was kept in place
by a headdress of orange blos-
soms and she carried a bouquet of
pink rosebuds and Queen Anne’s

lace.

She was attended by two
bridesmaids, the Misses June Gas-
kin and Peggy Deane. They wore
pink net over orchid taffeta with
close fitting bodices and tulle
gathered skirts. Their headdresses
were of pink net trimmed with
pink rosebuds and blue forget-
me-nots and they carried Victo-
rian posies of pink rosebwds and
‘blue forget-me-nots,

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr, George Williams
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. M. E. Griffiths. The duties
of bestman fell to the bride-
groom’s brother, Mr. Leonard
Banfield, while those of ushers
were performed by Mr, Lionel
Banfield and Mr. Pat Deane,

A reception was held at the
groom’s mother’s residence
“Willsbury,” Hastings after which
the couple left for “Esperanza”,
St. James to spend their honey-
moon,



Decide On Reception Details

A formal reception held at your
home (or a club or hotel), wsual-
ly calls for professional catering
service, and an orchestra for
dancing, if desired, champagne or
wine punch, with a high tea or
cocktail party menu and bride’s
cake and ices. Groom’s cake is
optional, Real rose petals or paper
petals may be given to guests
for showering the bridal pair.
( Following an informal ceremony,
it is permissible to hold a small
reception in your new apartment
where champagne toasts may be
made and bride’s cake shared).
Your motherfshould act as hostess
at any sort of reception and head
the, receiving. line. The bridal
couple should lead the wedding
party to the dining :o-m as soon
as all the guests have passed
through the receiving line. The

The Truth in













Would you like wo know what a7
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India’s most famous Astrologer, who by
ancient science to
useful purposet
has built up an
enviable reputa-







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to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,| >

cutting the first slice from the bot-tirely in candlelight for instance,

tom tier,

Here is where good commen
sense, loeal custom and the dic-
tates of your church will all stand

od.

Confer With Your Florist

Plan on flowers that are in
season, if you wish to hold down
expenses. Meet your florist at the
church (or wherever the wedding
is to take place), for a consultation,
and take into consideration its in-
terior layout and architectural
style before you make any de-
cisions as to your plans, Your
wedding colours may well be in-
spired by the tones of stained glass
windows, velvet-cashioned seats
or soft wall colours. If you are
thinking of having a wedding en-







with tapers of various sizes flick-
ering from afl sides of the church,
your florist should be among the
first to know so that he can work
cut a master plan with estimates
for everything, If it’s a home wed-
ding in the shadow of the Christ-
mas Tree, or before the lighted
fireplace in the library, talk it
over with him, then add your own
inspiration and ideas to complete
the picture. Because the bride’s
flowers are such an integral part
of her oostume, she usually dis-
eusses her bouquet with the florist
at the same time she plans the
attendants’ flowers, even though
the bridegroom traditionally foots
the bill for her flowers.
NEXT WEEK: “Concentrate On
The Little Things’—And “A
Second Marriage.”



GUARANTEED SERVICE

this opportunity to
friends and customers
from Monday next April
will be moving our shop
from Lashla’'s Limited in Prince
Wiliam Henry Street to Johnson's
vid'ng between the Modern Dress
Shoppe and Johnson's Stationery on
Broad Street

J. BALDINI & CO.,

take
our

nour
that 1s
wth

tion? The ace 2
curacy of hi * PLE LELOLL LPS OP OTP EY
redictions and OOO LLL ELLER. ests AOS ODOC,
@ sound prac . ~ os
cal advice con- % xe x 2 b
ct oin his y . y S ; ‘ x
es a ‘ St. David's Church > PITMAN’S TYPE- $
usiness, Perce y -
lation, Finances, s Annual Bazaar 2i¢
Lo - flairs, \ .
a aie S paddal <% WRITING EXAM §
Lotteries, ete., st to be held at the ts
have astounded ‘ NEW PAVILION a
Ba wack "aves, ® IN SARGEANT’S VILLAGE %|% Will, take place on Sat.
George Mackey t ’ ‘ ” om XS ger May) at res ‘
of New York be- se on \ |X at 11 a.m. Arithmetic an
8 ; 2
Meves that Tabore must % SATURDAY, 17th MAY = 3! , other test will be helq on
of second-sight = “ust Bossess some sort} % (3 p.m. to 7 p.m.) * § Saturday, 17th May.
i
8st * The Proficiency Test
Police Band in attendance | ten iatees. Anyone desir-
by the kind permission of \; ous ot sitting must commun- %
Col. R. T. Michelin e icate with me. ' %
#3 = A bateh of LP.S. Type- $
Pavilion on the Bus route =| writing Test Papers will be
from Town and other } arriving soon. Enter now.
sections of Christ Church $!§ Phone 8200. Leave your $
ersheerees: PUNDI |S 27.4.52—3n, > number. 27.4.52—In. &
. . Upper . j
india, Postage Postage to indi: SMM APPEL LP SD Ss
LOOO SOS B8OO6 300



WINDSOR

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$10.20 — $10.6
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T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606






NDAY, APRIL 27, 1952





AT THE CINEMA

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

osition of Plants And The
Right Soil

David And Bathsheba ,

ity G. EE.
to be certain of in gardening is
MOTION pictures based on stories from the Bible are the correct position In hy to
not, generally speaking, amongst my favourite type of pe Se bsg the
entertainment, and there are probably many others who jh Fast or West? We may have
feel the same way. When, as children we learned the a lovely bed, and some beautiful
ancient and wonderful stories, each one of us pictured the seedlings, but the bed is rather
characters accordthg to our own conception and interpre- shaded, will it suit these particu-

tation, which have probably changed little—if any—over }°" Seedlings’ That is the ques-



SUNDAY AD\ OCATE

Farm And Garden |
Hy AGHICOLA

years ago we were directly interested in the |
training of Elementary School Teachers in rural science
and elementary agriculture. At the end of two years’ work |
of five aid six months duration respectively with a group
of 16 1 teachers, their jreaction to the instruction





me





selected
given w tested, As they may be of interest to rurally
minded folk, we give below the answers by the leading
Teacher to two of the test questions takem from a series of
five. First, the questions: |
, poultry keeper

\
,Oou are a

tion.
the years. 2
Most of us have an inherent

dread of having mental images
nee ae Gs was with tl Set
ing in ea I saw DA’

AND BA’ which starts

in to help sober up his boss’

nephew who is on the verge of

d.t’s. and has married the
reporter's girl. This seems to me
@ bit tough on our newspaperman,

at the Globe on May Ist. I needâ„¢but he handles the job well. For

not have worried. Twentieth-
Century Fox, under the able direc-
tion of Henry King, have produced

in Technicolor a glowing spectacle
and the recreation of an historical
era, though the story of David's
love for Bathsheba, is marked
with dignity, reverence, integrity
and g taste.

The main theme is taken from
the Second Book of Samuel, and
like most Bible stories is simple,
with little or no embellishments.
The producer has therefore used
this as a focal point around which
he has built up the character of
the King of all Israel, and de-
picted the times in which he lived.
Well-known episodes from his
adult life are shown—the storm-
ing of the walls of Rabbah; the
extelling of his decision to bring
the Ark of the Covenant to
Jerusalem by Nathan, the
prophet; the arrival of the Ark,
followed by the death of the
soldier who touches it; the stoning
of the adultress before the gates
of the city, and, in retrospect,
the killing of Goliath by the boy
David. The picture moves from
the magnificence of the palace to
the peace of the country-side
and from the clangour and clash
of battle to quiet scenes of deep
feeling. The fitiest of these in-
cludes the recitation of the
Twenty-third Psalm by David to
Bathsheba before he leaves her
and faces the crowd waiting to
Stone her, and his final suppli-
cation to God, before the Ark, to
spare Bathsheba from further
punishment for a sin that was his.

David emerges as
statue—complex and compelling
as warrior, lover, father and
ruler; a man Who feels his God Ras
failed him and it is not until he
is castigated by Nathan for taking
3athsheba, wife of Uriah the
Hittite, that his concept of God

a man_ of

changes from a God of vengeance |

and implicable justice, to a God
of mercy and loving kindness,
whom he had known and loved as
a child, and whom he regained in
his agonized contrition.

Gregory Pécn seems to go from
cne superlative performance to
another and his portrayal of Devid
is surely his finest. In his inter-
pretation, David is a man of
warmth, passion and commanding
dignity at all times, and the
power of his personality is
stamped on every scene, With
such a characterization, the role
of Bathsheba would be difficult
under any circumstances, and
though Susan Hayward is always
attractive and the modulation of
her voice a pleasure to hear, I
think she was overwhelmed by
the part. Raymond Massey gives
a splendid performance as Nathan,
while Kieron Moore is completely
eredible as Uriah, whose wife
took second place to the wishes
of his King. Absolom, the son of
David, was badly cast and com4
pletely out of character, but
fortunately we don’t see much of
him.

The musical score is one of the
best I have heard and combined
with the cadence of Biblical lan-
guage, eloquently intensifies the
emotional significance of the film.

Every now and then, producers
come out with the most inept
titles for films, and this is just
what has happened in the case of
COME FILL THE CUP, playing
at the Plaza, Bridgetown. Far
from carrying out the titular
suggestion, it is a tense, hard-
hitting Cagney vehicle which
wraps up some sound and solid
thinking on the tragedy of
aledholism. Based on the premise
that it is the “first drink” that is
the reformed alcoholic’s undoing,
and which he must foreswear
forever, the plot concerns a bril-
liant newspaperman who loses
his' job and his girl due to ex-
cessive drinking. After a terri4
fying experience in a_ hospital
aleoholic ward (most of which
appears to have been cut before
the film arrived here) he decides
to travel the rest of the way on
the “wagon” and by dint of will-

power and with the help of a f

friendly ex-alcoholic, he wins the
bitter struggle. Just to make
things more difficult, he is called





some reason, a gangster-world
sub-piet is introduced about
which I wouldn't go into detail,
and I think it tends to weaken the
treatment of the serious theme
and is an untecessary complica+
tion

There is a strong cast headed by
James Cagney who brings his best
talent to the role of the reporter
who touches bottom before he
gains the will-power necessary to
resist temptation. It is a tailor-
made part for Mr. Cagney and
he misses no opportunities in a
characterization that is entirely
different from his previous roles.
Raymond Massey and Phyllis
Thaxter give sound performances
while Gig Young as Miss Thax-
ter’s alcoholic husband, does a
fine piece of acting when he
realizes he has reached the end of
his tether and literally sweats it
out with himself in an effort not
to take the “first drink.” It is
good to see James Gleason back
again, this time as an ex-barfly,
whose knowledge of the problem
gives him a brusque sympathy
and deep understanding of those
who have to fight it.

Though it is sheer melodrama, I
enjoyed COME FILL THE CUP,
and its frank treatment of a vital
problem, I would say, definitely
one of Mr. Cagney’s best.



A ‘Party’ Dress

“oe

(a UM i i ce a ee A

HeRE’S a fashion that boosters for
Gen. Dwight Eisenhower consider
of primary importance, In fact,
following its introduction in New
York’s far famed Fifth Avenue
Easter parade by Broadway sing-
ing star Dorothy Sarnoff, it will
be displayed during the New Jer-
sey primaries—and possibly else-
where, (Internationa! Exclusive)

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

SUNDAY, April 27.
4.00—7.15 pm. ....M.....,. 19.76M 25.53
4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. Inter-
lude, 4.15 p.m. For The Common Good,
4.30 p.m, Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 p.m.
Composers of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Variety
Bandbox, 6.15 p.m. English Magazine,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade and Inter-



lude, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
Home News From Britain.
715-1045 p.m. .M 26.53M 81.32



7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News_
reel, 8.30 p.m, Ivor oreton And Dave
Kaye, 845 p.m, Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From The Editoriats, 9.00 p.m. British
Concent Hall, 10.00 p.m, The News, 10.10
p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. London For-
um, ae p.m, The B! In History And
in le.

MONDAY, April 28th, 1952
1.00—7.15 p.m, .. .. 19.76M « 25.53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. From The Third





And this matter of position
is a very important one, for al-
though some plarts obligingly
put up with almost any position.
yet if it does not suit them they
will not give of their best, and
for other plants, their very life
depends on their being suited.
Even when basic rules are fol-
owed, and plants that are sup-
Precd to like sun or shade are
placed where they should be, it
is disconcerting often to find the
tiresome things refusing to thrive.
Then there is nothing to be done

but to move them about their

special garden until they are

suited to their satisfaction.
Fortunately this does not

always happen, and once the likes
of a particular plant are supplied
they generally succeed.

As a generality it may be said
that all annuals and most of the
perennials require a position right
out in the sun. This can safely be
said of Shapdragon, Marigolcds,
Balsam (double) Michaelmas-
daisy Pink Carnations, Candytuit,
Sweet yssum, Verbena Bachel-
or’s Button, Hollyhocks, Phlox,
Cut-and-come, Sunflower, Cannas,
Pentas, Gerberas (although some
people say shade for gerberas)
Tube-roses, Yellow Daisy, Cocks-
combe, Queen Ann’s Lace,

Give these plats a stinny posi-
tion and they will thrive.

On the other hand plants such
as Anthuriums, Eucharist Lilies,
African-violets, Violets, Single
Balsam, Begonias, Ferns, Palms,
all like semi-shade, or the dappled
sunshine obtained under trees or
in a partly shaded verandah ox
Fernery.

Most vines like a Westerly posi-
tion. But vines and flowering
shrubs will grow north, south east
or west once they are not swept
by the wind to any great extent.
No plant really likes being wind-
swept, and in a wind-swept gar-
den, it is sensible to put up a wind
break of some description, A belt
of trees helps, but this has the
disadvantage of providing roots
which, if near enough, may suck
the beds. Tree roots travel far, so
unless the wind-break of trees
can be planted some _ distanic«
from the flower garden it would
be advisable to use something
else. A hedge planted to windward
often serves as an adequate pro-
fection for the plants, and the
roots of a hedge would not be as
harmful to the garden as tree-
roots, A low wall topped by lattice
also serves well, and provides an
excellent wind-break with no
bothersome roots at all.

Soil

Besides the importance of the
position of the plant, there is the
right soil to be considered. A
sensible well balanced soil is ade-
quate for most plants, and as our
soil in Barbados is as a rule fairly
well balanced we have a good
foundation as a start. In making
up the average bed for average
plants the things to be considered
are, first, to give it good drainage,
and then to incorporate into the
soil a certain amount of leaf
mould, charcoal and well rotied
cow manure until the whole is of
a nice mellow consistency. This
type of soil does well for most
plants. But there are other plant
which require different soils,
poorer or richer and it is as well
to give these plants what they
need if they are to do their best.

Ferns for instance do not require
a heavily manured soil, but prefer
a mixture with some dry pounded
cow manure, soot, ash, marl etc.,
Nasturtiums, Plumbago, Yellow
Daisy on the other hand definitely
do best in a poor or even tmarly
soil. Anthuriums are said to like
f heavily manured soil. So it will
be seen that it is important in gar-
dening to learn how to treat the
various plants if complete success
is to be assured. Reference books
are a great help in this matter but
advise from other keen gardeners,
and a chat with them about their
experiences with the various plants
is more helpful still,





Programme, 5.00 pan. Homi Kanga, 5.15
p.m. Souvenirs Of Music, 6.00 p.m.
Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 pm. Take i
From Here, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round Up

And Programme Parade, 7.00 piv. The
News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain.

7.15—10.30 p.m. . 25.583M 3$1.32M

ihe’ femcincianesiols

7.15 p.m. The Lady On The Screen,
745 p.m, Happy Hoe-Down, 8.15 p.m,
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African Sur-
vey, 8.45 p.m, Interlude, 8.55 p.m From
The Editorials. 9.00 p.m. Listeners
Digest 9.30 pam. Music By Lehar, 4
pm. The News, 10.10 p.m. News Tal
10.15 p.m. Science Review, 10,30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes.



|

DON’T LOOK NOW at THE OTHERS! |

BUT can rou BEAT THESE PRICES?

W.F. APRICOT
40c.

FULL FRUIT M’LADE

34c.



STRAWBERRY

55c.

GREEN FIG

39c.

SPECIAL STD, M’LADE

34c.

LOGANBERRY

40c.

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE UNBEATABLE PRICES

IN THEIR INITIAL SHIPMENT OF
FINEST JAMS AND MARMALADES IN GLASS JARS (1tb) TO BARBADOS.

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B.B.C. Radié “2

Notes



In the coming week British
Foreign Policy will be examined
by three speakers in & BBC pro-
gramme ‘Listeners’ Digest’ Noel
Annan analyses what he thinks

are the essentials of the situation
today; R. H. S, ¢



rossman, M.P.,
looks at Anglo-American
relations and I Ss Amery
Studies the evol of British
foreign policy. T edition of

‘Listeners
half-hour
a series of

is, in fact, a
ed version of
iginally broad-






cast in the BBC's Third Pro-
gramme, isteners’ Digest’ will
bé on the air on Monday

28th. inst. beginning at 9.00 p.m.

Another
Program
dig

talk in
> series
sts are taken ‘will be given on

this same Third





Frid next, 2nd, May This is
entitled ‘The Machinery of Diplo-
macy” and is given by Harold

Nicolson, He can be heard at 10.30
p.m, Both broadcasts will be in the
25 and 31 metre bands, 11.75 and
9.58 megacycles.



Indian Cricket Tour

As cricket fans know the Indian
cricketers are touring Britain this
summer, The tour begins on
Saturday, 3rd. May, with the
match against Worcestershire, An
eye-witness account of the first
day’s play will be given for
listeners in this are¢ five minutes
only—at 4.15 pum. For the rest of

the tour the BBC wiil be broad-
casting eight of the more im-
portant County matches and all

four Tests. In addition, and this
applies to Saturday, 3rd, May elso,
the matches will be reported on
Saturday in ‘Spor Review’ at
7.45 p.m. and will be commented
in every day in ‘Sports ee
which is heard at 6.45 p.m, daily
except Sundays.
Lawn Tennis

Another important sporting
event on Saturday, 3rd. May, is
the end of the Hard Court Cham-
pionships at Bournemouth, The
Hard Court Championships are a
prelude to Wimbledon and are
second only to the latter in British

lawn tehni Expected to take
part in the hard Court Champion-
ships are Frank Sedgman of

Australia and Yarslav Drobny, the
Czech who now plays for Egypt.
Max Robertson will broadcast an
eye-witness account. of the tinals

at 4.20. pm. on Saturday right
after the report of the Indian
cricket match against Worcester-

shire.
The Bach Family

In the coming week the BBC
will broadcast a concert of choral
music featuring three generations
of Bachs in the series ‘From
Third Programme.’ The first item
s Unserleben ist ein schatten’ by
Johann Bach (1604 -1673), who
was of the generation of the great
Johann Sebastian Bach’s grand-
father, The second is ‘Ichlasse dich
nicht’ by Johann Christoph who
was Johann Sebastian’s second
cousin—this tells the story of
Jacob wrestling with the ang a1
and lived from 1642 to 1703 while
the forty-five minutes pee

ds with Jesu meine Freude by
Seat Sebastian himself (1685—
1750) which is one of the most
extended and varied of all his
motets, The broadcast under the
title of ‘From the Third Pro-
gramme’ can be heard at 9.00 p.m.
on Thursday, 1st. May’ and is also
being broadcast at the less eon-
venient time of 4.00 pm, on
Monday, 28th. inst

the





POSSE

from which the

week-end visitor whx

“What levely eggs!

Hoy id you manage it?” How
would you answer him?

2 Suppose y o u were dis-

couraged at some particular stage!
of your activities in connection
with your work relating to agri-
cultt bias, whether in school}
or diStrict, including the
je of pupils and parents
suld you set about to con- |





attit

How \





sider the difficulties with a view
to their solution? j

Secondly, the answers, an d
these are the Teacher’s actual
words

“Well, what’ I do is to keep}
only those hens that have shown
evidence of good laying qualities
Only such hens as lay normal |
eggs of a desirable weight and)

nexte size and of good shape and colour |

re kept. These hens are fed on }
. balanced laying ration of care-

fully prepared mash _ consisting |
of protein, carbohydretes an cd}
mineral ingredients in due pro-|
portion, in addition to a certain

amount of green food and grains, |
especially corn. Such things as
corn, carrot and green food not
only improve the quality of the |
eggs, but give to the ee the de-}

sirable coloration makes
it attractive. Keep nests |
clean also is an imy natter, |
and all soiled eggs | w lightly |
with a damp cloth,’ |

2. “I would first seek the causo;
the opposing attitude of|
either parent or pupil before I
set about to consider remedial
measures for the effect. If my
difficulty lies with the parents,
perhaps the best I could do is to
fied out from parents the reason
or aon y unfavourable attitude
they might have evinced, discuss
with them their grievance, try to}
see their point of view, try to
show them mine in a friendly
way, and gradually by tactful
and persuasive measures enlist}
their sympathy and co-operation |
in the work. There are some
parents who are prone to believe
that an agricultural bias has for
its object the making of the chil-
dren professional ‘tillers of the
soil’. It would be my duty in such
cases to erase this erroneous idea
by impressing on their minds the
fact that the agricultaral bivs by
no means subtracts from the
pupils’ chances of obtaining the
necessary academic training.
“Should the, difficulty originate
with pupils, again the cause will
be sought. As teacher, I see
phe a ck on my general atti
File Bi Betnode approach
in depling with this subject and
the pupils; and a_ conscientious
examination will not fail to re-
veal the cause should it originate
from me, If such ts the case, then
L would need toc han ge my
methods and attitude towards my
pupils, to read just myself and

for

begin again. The children’s point
of thew will be sought in a
frieuadly and tactful way, and

move effort will be made to in-
terest the pupils by way of en-
couragement, sympathy and assis-
tance in solving thelr difficulties,
to avoid making the work 4
drudgery by not attempting too
much, and to try to cultivate 4
closer bond of sympathy, co-op-
eration and understanding be-
tween teacher abu ¢nugbt both
in school and in the garden.
“The approach of the work
from a simple, practical a n d
workable point of view, combined
with a broad and deep interest
in the pupils’ outlook will go a
far way towards readjustment
of the work which might have
peen one or mor e

causes.”





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CHAMPIONS

Amateur Boxirg Needs to be Revived
BY O. S. COPPIN

“NOTRE DAME yesterday afternoon, clinched the
championship of the Senior Division of the B.A.F.A’s
1952 competition. There was little doubt that this would
be the most probable end to the season’s competition as
affirmed by me in these columns last Suntlay.

However, it was not impossible that Spartan and
Empire might have been given the very difficult task of
equalling Notre Dame on points and beating them on

, 80al average, if Notre Dame had lost to Carlton yester-
day afternoon and Spartan had dealt out a crushing
defeat to Everton on Thursday.

EMPIRE'S CHANCES NIL
MPIRE’S chance would have been afforded them in these cireum-
stances in that they would then have been required to beat

College on Tuesday by an even more handsome margin, if they were
to win, ,

This is not now the case. Notre Dame have scored fifteen points
and Empire who are twelve points have only a possible fourteen points
f they defeat College

Spartan have already been eliminated having been defeated in
their fixture with Everton thereby closing their account this season in
this competition with a total of twelve points. There is therefore no
opportunity for a team to reach Notre Dame's 15 points.

AT THE BOTTOM

eo are now in line for relegation to the Second Division. It
is a striking example of anti-climax that a team like Carlton who
have figured as finalists in the B.A.F.A., and also in the knockout com-
petition for the past three seasons, have now finished bottom of the
table. They simply could not synchronise their movements this season
although they have some good matches to their credit.

With Notre Dame at the head with 15 points and Spartan and
Empire 12 each, Everton occupy the fourth place with eight points,
while College are six points with another fixture to play. Carlton are
bottom of the table with five points and all their fixtures played.

NOTRE DAME LEAD 2ND DIVISION

N the Second Division Competition Notre Dame have established
a clear lead. They have won six out of seven games and have
drawn the other giving them a score of thirteen points. Their nearest
rivals are Spartan who have scored 10 points in eight games played,
so that the Park team with a total of ten games to play have a possi-
ble fourteen points while Notre Dame, with three matches to play
have but to score two additional points to carry off the champion-
ship. Here again it is reasonably certain that Notre Dame will carry
off this trophy as well.



RANGERS HEAD JUNIOR TABLE

HE Third Division is also extremely interesting. Rangers, a team

who have been admitted in the B.A.F.A. League competition for
the first time this season have won all thirteen of their fixtures
played this season. ‘

They have scored 26 points, have shot thirty-five goals and have
had but six goals shot against them.

Notre Dame are the present runners-up in this competition. They
have played twelve games, have won ten, lost one and drawn one.
They have shot twenty-five goals and have had six goals shot against
them.

CHALLENGERS

HEY have each to play seventeen fixtures in this competition so

that Rangers are not entirely out of the wood yet. Y.M.P.C. “A”
and Barbados Regiment who have each scored nineteen points in
welve games have also tarned a measure of consideration in the
race for the championship.

| POLICE K.O. PICKWICKIANS

j HE Knockout Competition was begun on Wednesday with a fix-
| ture between Police and Pickwick-Rovers, It is true that this

meant that a Second Division team was opposing a Third Division
\team respectively, This in my opinion did not however give Pick-
‘ wick-Rovers the licence to put up the display of burlesque that
| they did.

They were completely outplayed by the Police and with the
| exception of Robinson, the captain, who, on merit, can, command his
| selection in sny of the First Division teams in the competition, in
| my opinion, the rest of the Kensingtonians displayed no intelligent
| approach to the game at all. ee
| It has not been unknown in the past that a Second Division
| team and even a Third Division team have ended up as one of the
| finalists in the Open Knockout Competition in which they had met
and disposed of leading First Division teams. 7

BAY TEAM vs. SPARTAN TO-MORROW

ANDERERS meet Spartan tomorrow afternoon in the second

Knockout fixture and I am looking forward to the Bay team
xiving Spartan a good game and if the Park team underestimate
them they should show their disapproval by “knocking them out’.

The greatest attraction of the First Round draw will of course
be the meeting of Notre Dame and Empire on Saturday. Some fans
who do not understand are wondering why these teams have met
in the First Round as either could easily be a finalist. They were
drawn not matched, according to the laws of the Competition,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

if |NOTRE DAME 1952 B.A.F.A.

SOCCER LESSON

By GRAHAM WILKES

Passing with the Inside
of the Foot

This method of passing is
the most accurate and when
mastered a powerful means of
passing a ball or scoring a
goal. The reason for this state-
ment is quite simple, there is
a wider area of the foot pre-
sented for actual contact with
the ball. It is also possible to
use this method of passing as
a dummy, viz. Stanley Mat-
thews runs much of his dis-
tance crabwise or sideways,
which enables him to either
pass with the inside of the foot
or to give a dummy and pro-
ceed in the opposite direction,
as his body weight may be
transferred rapidly fiom one
foot to the other. In fact the
ball is not really kicked it is
pushed or directed in a certain
direction.



PICTURE NO. 1. In this
picture the kicking foot is the
right foot. Notice that the
non-kicking left foot is placed
beside the ball and as the right
foot is preparing to come into
contact with the ball it is
turned outwards as it swings
to the ball.



PICTURE NO. 2. Here the 4
ball is in contact with the foot, -

note that the whole of the in-
side of the foot is cushioning
the ball (making sure that the

maximum accuracy is ob-—

tained) and preparing to force
it on its way in the intended
straight line. The body mean-
while is leaning backwards
and allowing the forward
pushing movement to come
into force.








PICTURE No. 4. This pic-
ture shows 2 rear view and
shows clearly the position of
the non-kicking left foot and
the outward turn of the kick-
ing foot as it swings down to
make contact with the ball.
NOTICE that the non-kicking
foot is placed beside the ball,
the eyes are on the ball and
the balance of the body is
helped by the uplifted arms.
This picture should be studied
with PICTURE No. 1.



PICTURE No. 5. The ac-
tual moment of contact is illus-
trated from the rear note in
this picture that the body has
now commenced to lean back-
wards to allow for the actual
pushing movement of the foot.
The arms too have dropped to
the rear as the weight of the
body is inclined backwards.
This picture should be studied
with PICTURE No. 2.

NOTES
The body weight is actual-
ly checked by the non-

; kicking foot and gives a firm

base to kick against.

This method of kicking can
help any player who is used
to toe-punting and help to cure
this bad habit.

It is a graceful movement
and one that has a double use
either as an agent for passing
or as a means of beating a
man,

Practice this with two other
people, attack whilst one de-
fends. Pass the ball with the
side of the foot to your part-
ner pass the defender then run
forward into position to re-
ceive the return pass.

MASTER THIS METHOD
THEN YOU WILL HAVE
ONE MEANS OF PASSING
ACCURATELY AND A GOOD
DUMMY TO BEAT A MAN.

WORK OUT THE METHOD
OF USING THE DUMMY
FOR YOURSELF.

Union Park
Races End



, litled to feel, were better than Gleneagle. Up to no

SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952

BRIGHT LIGHT AND
GLENEAGLE

A Comparison Between 2 Great Fillies
BY BOOKIE

HE performance of Bright Light at the last Christ-

mas meeting immediately reminded us of that
other great filly of past years, Gleneagle. Trinidad-
jans in particular have been making comparisons be-
tween the two ever since. With Bright Light's appear-
ance at Union Park they onge again expected to
_. renew the comparison, Mr. Bafnard’s filly being the
only other besides Gleneagle who had the opportunity to run with the
imported horses in C class at such an early stage of her career.

In addition to this there is also a likeness between the two fillies
not only in looks but in their resvective actions when galloping. it is
not unnatural therefore that we should go to the record books to see
how Bright Light compares with Gleneagle as meeting follows meet-
ing. So far I am inclined to think Gleneagle has the difference,

But before doing so it is interesting to note that these two filliés
have excited the imaginations of the public more than any others of
their own sex. In the case of Gleneagle this was natural, as she was
certainly, up to the time that sne came along, the best creole filly ever
bred in this part of the B.W.I. But since she ran ten years ago as a
three-year-old many others have come and gone, who we were en-

4 wia 7
who believe that Bright Light too is not the best am as yea
Nevertheless, there is something in a horse’s general make-up whicn
takes the public fancy and it is not only on their ability to run. For
all their speed and dash neither Jetsam nor Ligan could possibly iby
claim to the popularity which Ras Taffare enjoyed, One of thes a
popular horses in the history of the English turf was not a Derb wed
ner but old Brown Jack who was a jumper before he raced on th fat.
Bright Light apparently has this quality. =e

URNING back to Gleneagle first of all, we find that when she went
7 to Union Park after her smashing victories at the Christmas meet
ing she was classified D proper and not C2, where Bright Light now is,
Next we find that where Gleneagle ran in five races at a thr a
meeting Bright Light ran in only two races at a four-day Axtire * on

There was no Easter Guineas in Gleneagle’s day and she opene.
her account at Union with a 2-length victory in the ‘McEnearney Wan
Token, being in receipt of 4 lbs. from Tom, who was second 3 lb: 4 aah
Mermaid II, who was third, and 5 lbs. from Melipona who was ft a
Coldstream was fifth and the terrible tempered Charles the Bold was
left at the gates showing the sort of temper which made hi Ee
known as Charles the Bad. This race was over six furlongs oe

Comparing this field with the one which Bright Light met in th
Easter Guineas last Easter Monday Bank-holiday, it is rather uff It
to assess their respective merits. Gleneagle ran against en foe
year-olds, one five and two very aged. Bright Light raced with threes
year-olds only. The horse with the best reputation in Glene gies
field was Coldstream but he was obviously off form. Tom fips hs
second was never more than a good E class performer at ony tix yr
his career while at that meeting he was actually only in F Me ‘aid i,
while being one of the outstanding half-breds of that time ane rer
any better than Tom. Melipona, like Mermaid II was once a ood half.
bred but at this time she was merely filling in a number. , i

The next best to Bright Light in the Easter Guineas was Gallant
oor ueee a we might give him the benefit of the doubt that he is
the eho wee than any of the company which Gleneagle met in

B" where Bright Light had a rest from Mond
she raced a second time for the me
ae ame ener her first race to take
ongs, is was in the U.B.O.T. Cup and her wei ht was ¢ icing
100 with 3 lbs overweight. She met Embrasure (11L2) Cap @Antne
(118), Ras Taffare (125), the Jamaican Flare (914 17), Really Flying
(91+19) and Weglind (127). She gave them a sound beating, leading
most of the way, and winning comfortably by a length from Embrasure.
with Cap d’Antibes third and Ras Taffare fourth. :
Bright Light, we have seen ran over seven furlongs with 111 lbs.
and was second to Careful Annie who was allowing her 16 Ibs. I
have since heard from my friend the “Scout” that Bright Light was
the victim of a most unusual accident at the start of this race. Her
bit, he said, caught up with that of Dipdell’s and she had to make
a few twists of the head before she got loose. However he thought
that she had a lot in hand when she entered the back stretch and
afterwards she took them down quite easily until coming into the
home stretch she was slightly in front of Careful Annie. Here,
however, he thought she failed. Careful Annie put down a courageous
performance and Bright Light was just not equal to the task. At least
Oe were his actual words, c
i rega to comparing the quality of the C-class fields
i tae ike aie and Bright Light I wouba’ aay that ieee
Ss er an it was ten years ago. This is onl Pp <
becausg where the field numbered 7, three of Tier Wet Se
in Gleneagle’s day, there were 15 in Bright Light's race_and she was
the only creole. It might he said that Ras Taffare was among those
whom Gleneagle defeated but at that time -he was not half the horse
which he later turned out to be, nor was he in the best of form.
As Bright Light did not race again yesterday the comparison may
rest for the time being. But it is nat without significance that
we may go on to record what Gleneagle accomplished at the remainder
of her meeting for it was truly a remarkable performance. She raced
twice again on the second day of the meeting, which, please note
was the Easter Monday. There was, therefore, only a break of one
day as the meeting opened traditionally on the Saturday before. Both
of these races were D-class events, the first over a mile and the second
another six furlong event. In the first she carried 114 lbs. and won
from Mermaid II to whom she allowed 2 Ibs., and in the second her
weight shot up *0 140 lbs. Where she won yet again, this time from

Cross Talk and Carnival to whom she allowed 31 and 33 Ibs,
respectively.









\ ay to Saturday before
eting, Gleneagle came out a
on the C class horses over 8 fur-

There is an interesting sidelight to this story and looking back 10
years one finds that the same Dr. Steve Bennett, who is playing
such a leading part in the revival of the New Union Park Turf Club
to-day, rode his last race although he had long retired from riding

HELP AMATEUR BOXING
FFORTS are being made to revive Amateur Boxing in the island.
I hope that these will meet with the support of the sporting

BREWED AND BOTTLED
TO PERFECTION

@ from page 1 in the first of these two races which Gleneagle won the second day.
Flame Flower and Oscar (deadheat); There were only four starters the other two besides Gleneagle and

Me on. rn 6. i ‘les é ;
editation. Time 1.0 a Mermaid II being Cross Talk and Charles the Bold. Charles, by

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public. At one time Amateur Boxing provided the means whereby
promising youngsters from the schools, scout troops and from other
youth organisations were able to join in healthy competition.

Interest gradually waned and avart from a few spasms over
the past two years due mainly to some yeoman work by Major
A. R. Foster, Messrs. Louis Lynch, Ciaude Ramsay and Commander
Beard there has not been much done by others towards stabilising
this form of sport.

HELPS PRODUCE THE “GREATS”

MATEUR Boxing provides talent for the highly paid profes-
sional boxers in the large countries of the world. It is no
secret that the Golden Gloves Amateur Boxing competition have
given to world professional boxing people like Joe Louis, formerly
World Heavyweight Champion Ezzard Charles and company.
Obviously there is little scope for Amateur boxing in Barbados
providing candidates of this calibre but there might be the chance
through this medium of Barbados being put on the world map in
another branch of sport.
Whatever it does it furnishes the youth of the island with the
opportunity to learn to defend himself and to join in a clean, healthy



PICTURE No.3. The move-
ment has now been completed
and the foot is following
through and with the body is
guiding the ball on its intend-
ed course. Notice the fully
open face of the foot and the
backword body lean with the
eyes still focussed on the ball.

N.B.—A little obsexvation at
this point. It is most essen-
tial that whenever possible
you should make up your mind
where you are going to put the
ball before you actually re-
eeive it. Know where the op-
position is before receiving the

BRECHIN CASTLE HANDICAP
Class Bl & B2
About Seven Furlongs

Ali Baba; Rock Diamond; Rosemary.
Time: 1.37.

FIFTH RACE
WATERLOO HANDICAP
Class Cl & C2 Open
About Eight Furlonss

Distinct; Dibbell; Sand Crack. Time:

1.52.

SIXTH RACE
HINDUSTANA HANDICAP
Class Gl and G2 Open
About Seven Furlongss

Suntan; My Own; Monsoon. Time:
1,38 2/5,

SEVENTH RACE
GASPARILLA HANDICAP
About Seven Furlongs
Class Fl and F2



Honeymoon; China Doll; Jolly Miller.
Time: 1.38/3/5.

EIGHTH RACE
PALOSECO HANDICAP
Class A and Lower

this time had been given up as a hopeless case by two or three other
trainers and Steve had taken him in hand vowing that he would
make sometsing out of him. But Charles by this time had also
reached the point where he was lying down with jockeys at the
start and so Steve decided to ride him himself. Thus with 116 lbs.
posted in the book as his official weight Charles the Bold came out
with a substantial 40 lbs. overweight in the saddle. Quite frankly,
I have never seen more overweight posted on a board in my life and
I firmly believe that it must have been a record, at least for flat
racing.

EVERTHELESS it must have had a good effect on Charles be~

cause after racing fourth and iast in this event we find that he
did make another effort later the same afternoon, this time With a
proper jockey and a weight of 122 lbs. Needless to say he ran last,
but at least he did not lie down again.

To return to Gleneagle she came out again on the following
Saturday and took Calgary Handicap with 143 lbs, up. Once again
Mermaid IL was second and Coldstream this time was third, in re<
ceipt of 38 and 33 lbs, respectively. Thus in three days of racing did
Gleneagle win five races, the last two with 10 stone and over in
the saddle. Now where do we find Gleneagle moved to on the classi-

About Seven Furlongs

ball it will help your play and

torm of sport. ’ your team.

a
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ITEMS

Hellican; Pharlite; Mark Twain (dead- fication list after this performance? From D to C2! Yes indeed...
heat), Time: 1,35 4/5, how times have changed,

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aa ia TS a a a se Oi ei NE ow
SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



WEIGHTLIFTING AND
BODY BUILDING
2

No.
By EDWIN

ROGERS

In 1947, the Amateur Athletic Association of Barbados
staged a Senior Weightlifting contest at Combermere
School. It was this show that really got me interested in
weightlifting. It left an indelible mark on my mind. If
these fellows can lift so much weight, why ean’t I one oi
these days. Yes, the weightlifting bug had bitten me and I

was eager to start.

In passing it is interestin
sponsored by the Amateur A’

to note that these shows
letie Association were the

forerunner to the Amateur Weightlifting Association about
, Which formation I will write in a later article.

About this time, Harold Web-
ster introduced me to the mem-
bers of another gym — “The
Camp”, which was being opera-
a
well known figure in the “Iron
Game” both locally and in
Trinidad where he was a one-
time champion. In the 1947 show
Solomon had not been training
on “the lifts”, so he entered as
a “Body contestant
along with Bannister.

“The Camp” had more space
available for training than Mr.
Webster’s training quarters, and
was therefore able to accomo-
date man more members.
Since then Webster’s gym
has grown considerably and is
now one of the largest clubs in
the island. It was interesting
watching these lads exercise and
what struck me most was how
they enjoyed every moment of
it. It was hard work and it made
me realise that I would have
to train just as hard if I wanted
to have big muscles.

I kept up my training at home
and at Mr. Webster’s. We (my
brothers and I) now had a
quantity of weights at home.
My visits to “the Camp” were
confined to Saturday afternoons.
It was on Saturdays that the
“big boys” did their heavy
exercises, each lifter would go
“all out” to break records. At
one time I made sure that I was
the first person to reach the
Gym so as to make sure that I
did not miss anything.

Teach Me To Lift

Shortly after the 1947 show I
asked George to teach me “to
lift”. This necessitated frequent
visits to “the Camp.” I trained
on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays. I was then pressing 100
lbs. The first afternoon I tri
“Snatching” I went sprawling
on the ground. It was difficult
at first to master the correct
style but I made up my mind
that I must succeed.

When I started York Course
3 after six months of Courses
1 and 2 I was only snatching
60 Ibs. After a few weeks of
training however I was doing
over 100 lbs. I was now making
rapid progress. I remember
clearly the afternoon I
120 lbs—the weight of the stan-
dard barbell set—I have a pic-
ture of myself doing this which
I treasure very much, At this

stage I found the need for addit-
ional training, so I included
two more afternoons — making

a total of five evenings a week
training. On Tuesdays an d
Thursdays I included dumbel\
and iron boot exercises to my
“work-outs”’.

I had now been exercising for
4 period of approximately 1%
years and during this time I
had been following York Courses
1, 2 and 3.

Chats on Swimming





For Beginners

The most suitable plan of
training for qa beginner is as
follows :— Start with the York
Barbell and Dumbell Course No.
1 for about three months so as
to condition yourself to the
use of weights. These Y or k
courses as I have already said
are available at most of the

many tlifting clubs
rpughoxt the island, You should
follow the as
they are wri! . After

mdnthg, you should be ready
to use York Course 2. Course 2
should be followed fdr a similar
length of time three or
four months. You will find
Course 2 is just the opposite to
Course 1, for example, you for-
ward press in the first course
and you back-hand curl in the
second. You will notice that
the same muscles are getting
worked but from a_ different
angie.

At the end of the courses you
can repeat any of the exercises
you favour best. If you want
to leave out the dumbell move-
ments and replace these by do-
ing more of the favourite exer-
cises outlined in the course you
can do so. This however is not

advisable uniess you had had
a reasonably well developed
body when you an. The

weak and underweight person
should follow the courses
outlined.

Pre-Lifting Course

At the end of the first six or
seven months you should be
showing some signs of improve-
ment. Now is the time to begin
the York Course 3, which is a
pre-lifting course. In this course,
you develop power, speed, co-

ed ordination and timing. This is

the one which should make you
puff and -pant. Champions have
done all three courses and they
all lay emphasis on Course 3--
for it is this course that is re-
sponsible for the greatest , part
of their development.

When you have been doing
‘Course 8 for t hree or four
months, you should now be
ready to specialise on the three
recognised lifts — Press, Snatch
and Clean and Jerk. I will ex-
plain training for these lifts
later

I have started a number of
boys weightlifting, all ‘very am-~
bitious. They wanted to train
every evening of the week in
the belief that the more they
exercised the quicker they would
get results. They wanted to get
large muscles in a week or two,
but finding they did not they lost
interest. Remember, it takes
months and months even years
for the champions to fully de-
velop. ;

Getting back to my training,
I found that the two additional

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Carlton, Dames Battle
To A Goalless Draw

CARLTON, one of the last teams in the running for
the 1952 First Division Championship held Notre Dame to
a goalless draw when the two teams locked together in the
penultimate first division game of the season before a mod-

erate crowd at the Oval.

Despite the draw, and being outplayed by the Black
Rock team, the Dames emerged the winners of the First

Division trophy with 15 points to their credit.

It is

a

deserving honour for a team who in three years came on
from the third division to carry off in their second year
the coveted BA.F.A. Firs:

of first division football
Division Cup.

Yesterday evening they missed
the services of their Captain and
centre half, Paul Mandeville, and
they lacked their usual speed
and concentration. Carlton on the
other hand found in Brickie Lucas
and Boogles Williams two versatile
players who led a spirited attack
against the Dames defence which
at times went to pieces. The
situation was however saved by
Wilkinson the goalie who brought
off some well judged saves.

Cariton kicked off toward the
pavilion end and from the start
the Dames went into the attack
An early corner was conceded by
Carlton, and within a minute, two
good efforts by the Dames were
negatived, once by custodian King
and again by Kenny Hutchinson,

The Black Rock boys soon got
into their stride and one power-
ful shot by Lucas went abgut
3 yards outside the upright

Both teams looked fit, and it was
evident from the pace of the
game that both teams were bent
on drawing first blood.

Fine Shot

The forwards were combining
~vell, and the defences were tried
out regularly. A really fine shot
with the left foot from Reynold
Hutchinson nearly found the left
corner, and then the Notre Dame
forwards ‘ried out the Carlton
custodian in quick succession.
Twice McCollin the Dames inside
left took powerful shots which
were cleanly saved by King, and
then he kicked over what booked a
certainty. Gill missed an oppor-
tunity to net a perfect corner kick
from the left wing.

_ Williams kicked over a pile
ériver free kick from outside the
area. Both teams fought hard for
the initial goal, but it eluded them
time and again, and the interval
was taken with the position no



afternoons worked very well. I
did quite a number of dumbell
presses, starting with 45 lbs, in
each hand, changing the weight
each time, until I reached 75 to
80lbs, These dumbell presses and
the system I worked on was re-
sponsible for the improvement
in my barbell pressing.
“Sticking Point”

My press had now reached 145
lbs. and I seemed to have reached
a “sticking point”. It took many
weeks to reach and pass 150 Ibs.
I remember one Saturday after-
noon I told myself that if I did not
press 150 lbs. 1 would quit the
game. I pressed 145 easily added
the “big” five and gripped the
bar. Once—twice—three times
I failed. I was so disappointed
that I threw down the weights,
van for my clothes and started
to leave the Gym. Mr. Winfield
Grannum, one of my training
mates and now Secretary of the
Amateur Weightlifting Associa-
tion of Barbados ran after me
and brought me back to the
Gym. He gave me some en-
couragement and told me not to





The Back Stroke : Leg Movement snip ORIENTAL
RECOMMENDED Pp AL ACE
The backstroke kick is the jeg gt hg ey dual Resin aan for IRREGULAR ACTION,
crawl kick reversed. The toes are e legs are often § s
pointed and the pressure is up, thus lack the slight bends at knee OINTMENT SICK HEADACHE, | BRAD SU ARTES. FOR
making the instep the foot sur- and ankle that are necessary to BILIOUSNESS, ‘ FROM ae
face that furnishes most of the Present the maximum = driving f INDIGESTION, ete, pate INA &
driving force. surface. HHI |

The legs should swing from the
hip and should be thcroughly re-
laxed and there should be a cer-
tain amount of bending at the
knee and ankle. There is a “whip”
in the ankle action, as if to shake
the foot off the leg.

The maximum up and down
distance between the feet in the
kick is from ten to twelve inches.



BACK STROKE—Watch your toes.



Mobiloil

backed by

85 year’s

@ Why be satisfied with less
than the best performance from
your ¢ar? Use MOBILOIL and
keep your engine in peak con-
dition—running smoothly, pow-
erfully, economically, mile after
mile.

MOBILOIL costs a few cents
more—but it assures full pro
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result of lower engine main-
tenance costs—fewer repairs.



GARDINER AUSTIN






experience



LARGEST SELLER
Best known brand of mo:or
oil eround the globe.

& CO.- LTD.—AGENTS

The best rhythm, as in the front
crawl, is three foot lifts to one
arm stroke, or six foot lifts to
one complete arm cycle — that
is, two arm pulls. This is called
the “six-beat’”” kick.

Here, for easy reference, is a

different
started.
Notre Dame kicked off in the

from when the game
°

second half, but Carlton soon took
over and bore down the field on!)
to have their efforts thwarted by

the Notre Dame defenders
Chance Bungled

The game had lost some of the

speed and strategy of the first half

and when the Dames had an ex-

cellent chance to open the score

Gill, their centre forward bungled

as he kicked wide of an open goal

The game was speeded again,
with Brickie Lucas ing the
Carlton attack ably assisted by
Boogles Williams. The Dames

were not quite themselves in spite
of their efforts, and they allowea

quite a few chances to.go abegging

Their forward movements lackec

finish.
Car**on twice

forwards sent

difficult shots at Wilkinson which
the
Dames switched Darcy MeCollin

he saved brilliantly, and
to the right wing.
Grim Struggle
The last few minutes saw bott
sides locked in a grim struggle as

they fought for the still elusive
the

openin goal. Wilkinson
Dames’ custodian brought off som
excellent saves when the Carltp:
forwards tried him out late in the
evening.

Carlton were at this stage play-
ing the better game, and man)
good forward thrpsts in the las!
minute brought loud cheers frgn
the crowd. The game ended with-
out a goal being scored.

The teams were as follows:—

Cariton; King, Porter, Kennedy,
Hutchinson, K. Clairmonte, Mar-
shall, G. Hutchinson, Lucas, Wil-
liams, Warren, R. Hutchinson.

Notre Dame: Wilkinson, Browne
Straughan, Roberts, Archer, Seale,
C. Daniel, Gill McCollin, F, Daniel.
quit, as most of the boys had
gone through that stage. George
also told me that his press had
stuck at 150 and it had taken
him several weeks to accomplish
it. Mr, Grannum is still trainin;

with me and he reminds m«
regularly of that incident. I
have a firm belief that if it

wasn’t for him bringing me back

to the Gym, I might have given
up.

After a two-week rest I came

back and pressed 150 and shortly

afterwards I succeeded with 155

and 160. It
reached a_ sticking point,
Next week I will tell of my
expeviences in the three
weightlifting championships
that I have entered — the
Junior Championship in 1947,
the Inter-Club Championship
and 8 e ni o r Championship,
both of which took place in
1951. 1 will also explain a
training programme for the
three recognised lifts — the
, the snatch and the
clean and jerk.

By IAN GALE

2. Sometimes the legs do not

is always good to
take a rest When you have

}

swing from the hips resulting in

the so-called knee kick with the

thigh raised

3. Often the ankle is stiff with

the toes turned up and

not

pointed, “Flat feet” of this type

retard the swimmer,
4. Stiff legs
(60 shallow
driving force.
5

usually

“Thrashing” with the feet—

an irregular rhythm and time

list of the common faults in the progress through the water.

Bean over-forty PLUS man!



During the last twenty years, the experience of
vast numbers of people all over the world has
demonstrated the efficacy of Phyllosan tablets as

a@ means of fortifying the over-forties by increas-
ing physical and mental energy, strengthening
the nerves and restoring digestive and metabolic
Be an over-forty plus man!
beginning to feel your age, start taking
Phyllosan tablets to-day!
them regularly,
will astonish you.






tone.









If you are

If you take
the results

PHYLLOSA

fortifies the over-forties



R Vv
s jen and other Som
cickdy PTOMOLS Vegi for
H worm te
\ produce
a kick with little
E and
relation to the arm stroke — uses
a great deal of energy and gives
the body little or no aid in its



} tell

| the huinan body.

| blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is |





PAGE FIVE




APRIL 27 — NO. 221

The Topic |
of
Last Week



A Cake Sale

to be_held at NEWSAM & Co ~

On FRIDAY MAY Ind

3





from
In aid of a deserving Charity.

A
GG WRONG!

The fegular use of
Lanalol Hair Food
will, by its action on
the roots and scalp,
vourish every hair
gland and

richer growth.





NOTICE
Attention Shopkeepers

Attend the —

SPECIAL MEETING
on THURSDAY, tst MAY
at 2.30 p.m
At QUEEN'S PARK,
lots of interesting. develop-

roots ments, Come and hear for
such troubles as yourself.
DON’T MISS THIS

DANDRUFF 27.4.52—1n

PARTIAL BALDNESS
THIN & FALLING HAIR

The caily application of this Hair
Food results unfailingly in a really

Lou! Lou! the ball start rolli :

Look out for the results oH |

You're subject to insults - |
. . . 7

{

For when you warn some
Those “birth control” epistles
veryday







— sendin’ evs beautiful glossy head of hair.
ne some people
Right in the “f % LANALOL No. ! With olf (Yellow Re
. mire _ s } Label) for dry scalp. ‘ auty Salon
The more you press this subject LANALOL No. 2 Without oll (Green

qeo'h find aes me again Label) for hair that # naturally olly—

astringent and cooling.

LANALOL CREAM (Biue Label). A
glossy hair dressing.

LANALOL SOLIDIFIED (Bakelite
An ideal fixative.

will be closed for the’
month of May. :

GWENETH CECIL
27.4.52—2n ©

Spring like grass after rain |
. . : .

Joe had a talk with Robert

Who readily agreed

It's really a big problem

To scrape a daily feed.
. . .





box)
ak ub Ao. ie LANALOL SOAP SHAMPOO (Red ‘
e is

3 me pine m Label). A liquid soap de luxe.

Imagine a hungry woman ae ina

Meeting a hungry man?

These are cold facts; | Local Distributors:

PLPC LLL LEEE ESAS
now face them

Lanal



For many a simple dainse)

With good intentions too

Because you failed to love her

Got “cooked up” in the stew.”
. . . .

You can't call silver, gold THE R EBU K ST. $
Se out! teach men women | GENERAL AGENCY ©O., Hawn () ( .
practice self-control. | goes TO THE ROOF 0 Foose, x 1p 1
Dilsiecie “ial (Barbados) Ltd * tut te x VC
Don't | try the platform method | : , oa : 4
Nor the “newspaper way” JN
Invite them to your palace P.O. Box 27 aie ANNUAL FAIR
Ina real friendly way. K F
will be held at the
ae ie se position | MORAVIAN MANSE Country Rad.
And if you get = wing On THURSDAY May ist at 3 p.m
Then you can use the hook The Police Band will bein attend-
. . Din 8 } ance, there wil! also be a Costume
If you are from the “big shots” | Parade, Lots of interesting “Stalls
Or from the middie class | e and other entertainments
emem quite clearly | Admistion: Adults 1/- Children 64
You too make up the mass. Come along and bring a Friend %

eee.

cenreceee 0
‘
t



Onee again the Two Marehficid
Youngest Sports Boys
everybody to

Invite
their

She gets your “snob” at mid-day
And your “black ball” at night
And off she goes frustrated
And feels that she is right.

. . .

DANCE

which will be given by
Messrs, SEIBERT BLAOQKMAN
& LLOYD ALLEYNE
At UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
Marehfleld, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On Sunday Night April 2, 198
ADMISSION 1
Music by the Island's leading Ork
the Green Boys

Don't give her all the blame then
Take your share of the blame
T'is love alone can conquer
Yes! love can banish shame.

. .

.
“
x
my

.

That will do now, my comrades

You may be vex or p! }

If you fail to love young girls

You'll never live at ease. .

: .

To-day we beg ali Bajans
Who are so fond of sport
That they can help Ken Farnum
By giving full support.
; . .

| REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
bedaseenebecccsneettnall

SSS Se

May Day Celebrations |

Send in your dollars early
He's travelling very far
Remember if you help him
You'll enjoy more 3, & R.

















*
Next Saturday night in Queen's Park






ls Rangers’ dance, don't fear
. PUBLIC MEETING AND
For J & will be there. ' DEMONSTRATION
red : Workers’
Pe by Sparklin; ENO’'S “ Fruit Salt” first rs mers inion =
J&R BAKERIES thing in the morning freshens you up both Wee veneers
makers of ene = a it clears the head, On THURSDAY, Ist MAY, }
cleanses and re/reshes the mouth, removes all with a Demonstration March 4
ENRICHED BREAD symptoms of |.verishhess. ENO'S contains and Public Meeting.
J&R RUM no harsh puryoctives. Its gentle laxative action The Demonstration March

will leave the Union's Head- {{
quarters at 5.30 ~

The Public Meeting will
begin at 7 p.m. at EMPIRE
CRICKET GROUNDS.

The Speakers will include
Mr. G. H. Adams, Mr. F. L.
Walcott, Visiting ~Trade
Unionists, Members of the ff
Barbados Labour Party and
the Executive Council. {

is non-habit-forming. ENO’S is suitable
for delicate stomachs, safe for children and
invalids. Keep your “ Fruit Salt” handy,

and the blenders of

Eno’s






HM)
Pale
HH)

Hull 9

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

KIDNEY ACIDS
Rob yourRest..
Seer an ehh
Loran y eee

acids from the blood.
impurities stay in the

THANI'S

TCE eee eS Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dia: 3466
The words * ano" and“ wauit SALT” are Regi-tored Trade Marks

excess
If they fail and

systerm—disturbed
lf you don’t rest well

et use Dodd’s Kidney Pills. Dodd's
fap the kideys 4 that you can rest

rest often follows,
better—and better 136
Dodds Kidney Pills

He was always

Te
Gull





FALK'S WICKLESS COOKER





SUPERSPEED

brought ahappy change

After suffering from three painful
complaints, this man writes to
us how Kruschen brought
nbout a “complete transforma-
tion” and quickly gave him back
the joy of living :

“Up to a month ago, I had
suffered continually from kidney
lisorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and I generally felt off-colour.
i was constantiy tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
antil ' gave Kruschen Salts a
rial. In four weeks: Kraschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. | once more feel
it is good to be alive,”’—8S.V.N,
The kidneys are the filters of
If they become
aluggish, impurities seep into the



VERITAS BLUE BOY
BOILING STOVE /







V@RITAS wm
PRESSURE Lame

sown

scientific combination of |
Saits in Kruschen, quickly |
the kidneys to normal |
ion. The other excretory |
are stimulated so that
system works smoothly
vely All impurities and |
, waste are regularly |
Taen ailments vanish—life
joy again.

|
hen a trial yourself. ¥ |
. from ail Chemists tad

The
minera



A
THREE-BURNER COOKER
and TWO-BURNER OVEN

FALKS — FOR HAPPY HOMES"

=STOKES & BYNOE LTD





= AGENTS

a ene enh





















PAGE SIX

NN









More
Lustrous?

Naturally! Not even the most
expensive ncil polish gives a finer
lustre to your nails than CUTEX.

Only Gutex contains the
wonderful, new ingredient
Enamelon. It makes your
nails retain their lustre for
days and days. No chipping,
no peeling, no fading.



NEW —Cutex Lipstick! Smoother,
longer-lasting. It flatters your lips. Cutex
comes in many becoming fashion

shades that harmonize with your favorite
nail polish.

Cute

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1. KLIM is pure, safe mith
2. KLIM Leeps without refrigerction

3. KLIM quellty ts always uniform

4. {LIM ic excellent for growing children

5. SLUM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

ae

oo er ~3
4) KLEMM is recommende
-)\ _ for incant feeding

Of course you want the finest, purest and most

nourishing milk for your. baby. KLIM gives
ull this and more.

KLIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish-

ing: and easier to digest. That's why it is rec-

ognized by doctors, . . preferred by mothers.

7. KLUB is safe in the specially-packed tin
8. KLIM is produced under strictest control
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ank



or my lovely teet

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ic
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} ' tween Your teeth are whiter and
hat's brighter after regular
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Kolynos is economical |
FP {
Y hiltren love |
\7\
the refre 1g I
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j ee ba good start—help Only hal! an inch on your |
o ke them healthy and toothbrush thoroughly cleans
white with Kolynos | and polishes your teeth
Re Ait cs aR IID de ho on os ak bs nto em ow Lad

No other dentifrice does more than
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KOLYNOS





THE UNGALLANT P-c'

Can you tell a woman’s age from

her face?

mated actress Moira Lister's
Mortlake magistrates’ court

injustice.
She is actually 28.

baffie beauty specialists,
even other women,

EILEEN

\SAUORSESCOTE SG ENCEOS IEEETES OUSSCErEeEEc rEEERESEESESETERSRESEES

ASCROFT's
COLUMN



WIVES

The ungallant policeman who esti-

sadly that the answer is NO.
In court he confessed: “1 did her an
Now I understand she is 23.

To try to judge a woman's years from
her appearance is a task which can
doctors and

Look at these five pictures of prominent
women. Can you guess their ages?
answers — and their names — will be
found at the foot of the page.

SUNDAY ADVOCA





age at 38 at
has decided

The



ACTRISS—2

PIANIST

(SR REEE De nDE ES SeewEeeDeee et SOERaDReenaness ese earEen esses:



TE



.
:
:
:

7





l
ACTRESS—3

POCKET-MONEY,
says the break-away QC

WIFE must have her own
pocket money to spend as
she chooses, quite apart

from her _ housekeeping
money: that is one of the
important aims of the newly
formed Council of Married
Women,

spoke to-day with its president,
Mrs. Helena. Normanton, a,
who resigned last night from the
Married Women's Association,
with three other leading execu-
tives and many members.

Chief point of dispute among
members was over a wife's right
to accumulate savings out of the
housekeeping money for her own
pur oses. “Quite illegal: I call
hi Stealing,” says Mrs.
Normanton.

Mrs. Normanton, a_ successful
barrister, now retired, has never
knce“$n what it is like for a wife
to have to ask for every ny

| — Besides, I had one of the Best
husbands a woman could be
blessed with.” But she has deep

sympathy for the woman who

has no independence.

| Chairman of the new
Mrs. Doreen Gorsky.
she manage her finances?

since we were married,”
ner Kensington doctor husband

pe ese Mrs.
“Many marriages
happier if the wife had a smal

Lady Helen Nutting, vice-chair
man, adds:
have a little mone
but I have always felt deeply fo
the wife who to ask

have her hair shampooed.”

Mrs. Evelyn Hamilton,
treasurer, has no





Which Type ara
You ?

The Gamine type is a direct
contrast to the athletic. She is
small, delicate, Peter Pan-like and
possesses a slight frame, dainty
nands and feet, with fragile-ap-
pearing chiselled features. Regard-
less of age, she should strive
always for a neat, compact look,

General Characteristics

Impulsive, gay and vital. Youth-
ful, frivolous.

BONE STRUCTURE: Curves.
Fragile, small-boned. Small fea-
tures, hands and feet. Mobile
face, curly mouth,

Main Effect

HAIR: Curled, short-cropped,
youthful. .
MAKE-UP: Pink and_ white;

peaches and cream; subdued, pas-
tel, natural.

COLOURS: Grey, pastel, small
prints, all one-colour costume.
No ‘bitty’ colour contrast.

FABRICS: Delicate, light
weight; jersey and flannel, crepes,
sheers, taffetas, net, organdie,



Embroidery back

chiefly
clothes.
@gain on summer dresses now
coming into the shops.

Diamanté dew
cocktail suits and frocks. Pretty.
too, are the porcelain and
Sequins and garnet and sapphire
beads.

on expensive model
But this year we see it

is sprinkled on

et

* ’

BAD NEWS FOR SLIMMERS .. .

to lose one pou of unwanted

fat you have to walk for 16 hours.
swim for 10 hours, polish a floor

for 20 hours or run for 44 hours
—accordin to the Research
Guide of Canada.

H°~% can you be happy, my-
if you spend your my dear,
time being anxious about it. Hap- \isses—even if you’ve been mar-
piness, true happiness, is found yjeq 5 years.
only in giving and in losing your- the woman, you know.
self in someone else or something [TQ DARKIE. All normal activi-
else. rae are =, =
cessful marriages, my dear, where washing may be continued during
neither partner is PASSIONATE- the time you mention. There are
LY in love. However, you do seeM yo jl] effects whatsoever.
unsure, you know, so I do think
should not make up your want to
mind too quickly.

you

fiance and to yourself,

| NEGLECTED WIFE writes,
have

years and I feel my husband ta

me for

of affec

SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 19

52



ANXIOUS. writes, “My fiance never tells me I look nice, when much, or a little more, to do with

How-
him,

I am not cértain of

him. Do help me, please.”

dear,

been married now

anted. I miss all
he and the small eee

ittle thi

n, For .instance,



CROCHET

Model No: 4103.

Materials: Coats Chain Mercer-
Crochet No. 20. (20 Gram.):
2 balls selected colour, Milwards
Steel Crochet Hook No, 3, (Slack
workers could use a No. 3% hook
and tight workers a No, 2%).

* +.

One example in champagne- i
doloured dupion is. patterned Tension: 5 rows = 1 in, (25
with macramé string and cm.).
appliqué flowers of crochet. Measurements: 9% in, x 17 in.

(24.2 em, x 43.2 cm.) ‘
Abbreviations: ch — chain; ss—
slip stitch; de — double crocket;
tr — treble; dbl tr — double tre-
ble; rnd — round.
+ ” *

DIRECTIONS:
Centre Section: Commence at

long edge with 132 ch. =
lst Row: 1 tr into 4th ch from

I husbands are inclined

very SUC- ties,

M.C.C.

GOOD NEWS FOR SLIMMERS
two young women who are

council is
How does
“She
has had her own allowance ever
says

“It's the only sensible way of
Gorsky :
would be

amount she could call her own.”

“IT was jucky to
of my own,

her
husband every time she wants to

honorary
personal
experience of this arrangement.
Her husband is a merchant navy

1

r



officer goften away , 24 six

mon‘hs at a time, so she has an .
al) from his pay. “But J{,ASTER fashion news 1s the
I know my own mother always 4 return of hand -~>roidery
had an allowance,” she says Far many years been seen

BY THE WAY ee e « « By Beachcomber

CIENTISTS have
that after an atomic ex-
plosion the air thousands of miles
away may contain radio-active
particles for several months,
“but not enough to affect human
beings.”
The next step will be to say
that these particles are good for





voile,
LINES: Youthful, simple, un-
cluttered, boyish.
Extras
ACCESSORIES: Nothing fussy.
TRIMMING: Braid, buttons
(military)

JEWELLERY: Fragile, dainty,
delicate. Not much of it.

PERFUME: Straignt floral such
as lilac, gardenia, lily of the valley,
lemon verbena, carnation, Light.

HATS: Gay, young lilting,
flowered, feathered, be-veiled.

SHOES: Light weight, amusing,
sandal types.

BAGS: Small, compact. Shoul-
der bag, or envelope. ~







ThA





Whatever kind o
may use, you
of a delicious

little goes a



you put in Kardomah Tips
Fragrant, refre

f teapot you
can be sure
cup of tea if







“3°

Wh



shing—and a

lor

way!




CARES IAAL EE OL RY ae i a mae

Rough skin

For the very young,

jond of their food and their
figures have compiled a new book
oj real gourmet recipes.

Summer beauty

Ni first fine days bring their
own beauty problems

Fur collar neck” is a common
one and looks most unattractive
with a tight spring suit. A new
whitening cream deals with
these discoloration problems.
is revealed, too, as
elbows. knees and feet come out
of the:r “winter seclusion.” Lovely
solution to this is a pale blue
lotion, which you smooth on
after your oath.

facing her
first summer with a dash of
powder and a pale pink lipstick,
there is a delicate milk of roses.
which guards the skin and hands
and serves as the lightest of
powder bases

Summer colours are brighter than









last year. There is a bright
crimson peta) pink and several
really clear reds.

AGE QUIZ: Actress 1 Murtei
Paviow. 3): Ballerina . Danilova
5 2 Lynn Fontanne
65; Pi ; Eileen Joyee 38;
Acivess 3 Dorothy Dickson 55
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

London Express Scrviage

announced us, as they contain vitamins. And

then it will be plain sailing to
the statement that the explosions
are a proof of the benefit to hu-
manity of all scientific experi-
ment, since, eventually, “it is the
housewife at her sink whose life
will be raised from drudgery,
beautified and ennobled by
atomic utensils undreamed of by
her forebears,”

Supply and demand

N extremely informative ar-

| hook, 1 tr into each of next 8 ch,
| 4 ch, miss 2 ch, 1 de into next ch,
| 4 ch, miss 2 ah, 1 tr into each of
| next 10 ch repeat from 7 times
more, 3 ch, turn,
2nd Row: Miss first tr, 1 tr into
each of next 9 tr, 3 ch, 1 de into
next loop, 4 ch, 1 de into next
loop, 3 ch, 1 tr into each of next
10 tr; repeat from 7 times more,
3 ch, turn.

- * .
3rd Row: Miss first tr, 1 tr into
each of next 9 tr, 4 ch, miss next
loop, 1 tr into next loop, 4 ch, 1
tr into each of next 10 tr; repeat
from 7 times more, ending last
repeat with 1 tr into top of turning
ch, 3 ch, turn. The 2nd and 3rd
rows establish the pattern, Re-
peat 2nd and 3rd rows alternately
until 44 rows have been worked.

* e *

Next Row: 4 ch, 1 ss into same
place (picot), (1 de into each of
next 5 tr, picot) twice, into loop
stripe work 5 de, 4 ch, 5 dc; re-
peat from across, ending with 4
ch, 1 ss into same place. Break
off, Attach thread to first tr at
opposite edge and work in same
manner.



Border. (Make 2): Commence

with 12, ch,



.
supply. with the resultant effect
that the overall sums remaining}
after seasonal’ income-tax dis-
bursements are needed for cur-
rent expense purposes. Thus it
comes about that the aggregate
sums which would, under another
set of circumstances, become
potentially available for saving
operations, are found to be essen-
tial for priority expenditure.”

Constructive thought

HE tour of Rumania by five

ticle by C, Suet, Esq., in the London trams, with conduc- |
weekly Economic Survey de- tors and drivers dressed as|
plores the fact that people are shepherds, is an imaginative |

not saving more. In closely
reasoned examination of the
question, Suet suggests that lack
of money is the main cause; a
daring and unorthodox conclusion
which it is difficult to refute,
Suet says: “High taxation, by re-
ducing earned income, brings
about a situation in which money
earmarked for saving is in short

a


















Clarks Children's Sandals

Finest, richest leathers a

fashioning which makes
footwear last so
long...

—no wonder
ewant. them...

‘JOYANCE?’

you. all



MADE
LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBA

BY C. & 3, CLARK LTD. (Who



60 Countries say
“ More Clarks Chilaren’s Sardals, “»,

please”

All over the world mothers feel satisfied if ‘they get 4
What's behind this long-tested reputation?
a choice of width fittings .
design based on thousands of test
measurements .. . Clarks skill in

n new,” so

Over 126 years behind them

attempt to break new ground. |
The success of the British Coun- |
cil’s readings from Milton
Bosnia has led, other bodies to
devise new methods of promoting |
international understanding. The}
Exhibition of British Dustbins in|
Angola is to be followed by the
sporsored visit of a cricket team |

to Smyrna, Jaan)
|

Wii |
%, |



$ te,
%

nd rubbers...
. . scientific



their

lesale only), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND

DOS

_

_EALLY, my dear, it is a com-
pliment when a woman's

husband takes her for granted—

this way.

of , inviting a man’s

It is really up to

including baths and hair-

'
the

(St.. Thomas) writes,
take advantage of

Think things Leap Year and propose to my boy-
over and be fair to both your friend. We have been going to-

gether. now for quite a long while
“I and.I know he loves me as much

for 5_as I love him.
kes ever.
the. hold it against me if I proposed.” THE ADVOCATE, AND SHE

He is so shy, how-
you think that he would

BE truthful, my dear, wo-
men have always had as

xd
Lehre ys



Ist Row: 1 tr into 4th ch from
hook, 1 tr into each of next 8 ch,
3 ch, turn.

2nd Row: Miss first tr, 1 tr into

;each of next 9 tr, 3 ch, turn.
Repeat 2nd Row until 44 rows

have been worked, turn.

Neat Row: Picot into first tr, 1
de into each of next 5 tr. picot, 1
dc into each of next 5 tr, picot, 5 de
closely along side edge of tr rows;
repeat from x to next corner,
picot, 1 de into each of next 5 tr,
4 ch, 1 de into each of next 5 tr.
Break off. (The picot edges are
on the outside).

Insertion: First Motif.

Commence with 7 ch, join with
ss to form a ring.

Ist Rnd: 12 de into ring, join
with ss to first de.

2nd Rnd: 4 ch, (to count as dbl
tr) holding back on hook the last
loop of each dbl tr. make 3 dbl tr
into same place as ss, thread over
and draw through all loops on
hook (cluster made), 8 ch, miss 1

in|} de, a 4 dbl tr cluster into next dc;

repeat from x all round, joining
last 8 ch with sss into tip of first
cluster made,

38rd Rnd: Into next loop make
6 de 4 ch an 6 dec, into next loop

DESIGN

wants us to be married as soon as I’ve gone to a lot of trouble dress- proposing as the men. They may
possible and he says that he will ing” up.’
do all to make me happy.
ever,
even though he says he loves me
very much and I don’t feel sure
that he can make me happy.
$ feel very miserable as I do love Women have always had to ungle

not actually pop the question,
but they certainly average the
circumstances. From my own ex-
perience over years, judging from
watching the young couples and
from their letters 1 receive, it is
the girl who thinks of marriage

for compliments from their men. grst, It is nothing to be ashamed
Do you show that you want signs of my dear, to want to have a
of affection? There are many ways

home and family, You ask how
to propose. Well, my dear, you
might ask him “What would-you
say if I were to take advantage of
the Leap Year?” But you ST
SAY IT HALF JOKINGLY AND
YET WITH A TOUCH OF NOS-
TALGIA. If he loves you it will
give him the opening he is shy
to make and I just know, my dear
that he will never hold it against
you after you are married. The
very best of luck to you.

IF YOU, TOO, NEED ADVICE
WRITE TO MRS. CLARKE'’S
COLUMN, c/o THE. _ EDITOR,

WILL BE ONLY TOO PLEASED,
TO HELP,

9

make 6 de 2 ch 1 ss to base end
to tr on first row of sentre section
2 ch 6 dc; repeat from making
the ss of the 3rd loop into top of
first tr cn 4th row of centre sec-
tion, and the ss of the 5th loop
into top of end tr on 4th row of
Border, and the ss of the 6th loop
into base of end tr on first row on
Border, join with ss to first de.
Break off,

Second Motif: Work seems as
for First Motif until 2nd row is
completed,

3rd Rud: Into next loop make 6
de 2 ch 1 ss into the free picot
of previous motif 2 ch and 6 de,
into next loop make 6 de 2 ch
miss 3 tr rows of centre section
ss into top of end tr on next row
2 ch and 6 de; repeat from once
more, into next loop make 6 de 4
ch and 6 de, into next loop make
6 de 2 ch miss 7 tr rows on Bor-
der ss into top of.end tr on next
tr row 2 ch and 6 de, into next
loop make 6 dc 2 ch miss 3 tr rows
on Border ss into top of end tr on
next tr row 2 ch and 6 de, join
with ss into first de. Break off.
Repeat Second Motif 4 times more.
Work Insertion at opposite end to
correspond,

Damp and press.



G.B.1
FACE
VANISHING CRI

POWDER + ROUGE

AM > BRI



essence of Paris after dark

By

BOURJOIS

LIPSTICK

rALC
LLIANTINE

COLD CREAM
HAIR CREAM




SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



LEFT:

the striped hat-band.

RIGHT: Casual outfit in grosgrain.



Stripes with town suits.



contrasts with the black skirt.

FASHIONED IN LONDON





This suit, in fine grey worsted, has striped tie and shirt matching

The white jacket, edged with black on the collar and cuffs,

By DOROTHY BARKLP}



STRIPED EFFECTS

LONDON, March 28.

Designers this season have put
forward a galaxy of suggestions
foy suit and dress trimmings.
Undeniably, the most effective
have been those ins'triped
materials, This was apparent at a
collection this week of clothes
for all oceasions in which stripes
eclipsed every other form of
trimming.

The neckline was the focal point
for stripes. Striped ties match
stiped shirts and suit jacket lin-
ings. Striped pique, silk and gros-

grain were used for matching
collar, cuff and hat sets; A
striped scarf, slotted through
hands round an_ oval-shaped
neckline, went with a handker-
chief attached to the holster

pocket on the dress. There was @
great variety of colours for
striped trimmings, but red with
white was the most effective
combination with the gtey and
biscuit-toned suits and dresses,

This designer, (Rhavis)
favoured a casually tailored line
for town suits, and achieved it
by a natural shoulder line, three-
quarter sleeves, and belted jack-
ets. (See Photograph). A new
skirtline Cnpseees v e es
feeli for fullness ina wa
which avoided a bulky lo0k on
the hipline. In the front, the
skirt was smooth and flat; at the
back there was a panel of nar-
row accordian pleats.

By ‘contrast, the casual clothes
had a distinctly tailored appear~
ance. Jackets had square-set
shoulder’, long sleeves, double
rows of buttons, and a low-slung
pelt at the back. Skirts were

straight and narrow. Grosgrain, a
material more often associated
with tailored clothes, was used
for these casual two-piece out-
fits. (See photograph). White
splashed against black was the
most effective colour combina-
tion here.

An idea borrowed from the
Parisian designer Schiaparelli
showed clearly in the “pigtail”
hat. The crown of the pigtail hat
fits closely to the head like that
of a skull cap. A twist of material
hangs at the back like a China-
man’s pigtail. It is made of straw,
felt or what you please; it is the
shape which expresses the fash-
ion here, not the material. Schia-
parelli in Paris and designers in
London have shown this hat at
regular intervals during the past
few years, but women, in this
oe try at least, have not taken
to it.

Any style of dress goes for eve-
ning. At this collection, a repre-
sentative selection of all current
designs appeared. There were
erinolines, full-length
dresses, Spanish dancer and
ballerina dresses.

If a cr is your choice,
there is now crinoline
coat, Usu in silk,: it
on simple lines. It has a
collar, and full skirt billowing
out over the crinoline. It ties
under the chin with long match-
ing streamer ribbons.

Sheath dresses were in slipper
satin of the most delicate shades
imaginable—water green, cham-
pagne, aquamarine and lilac.
Most of them had narrow diag-
onal tucking on the bodice in

“sheath” hie:

contrast with the plumbb-viselght
skirt. A long pigtail of material,
attached to the waist at each side,
fell to hem level, and gave an

impression of fullness and move-
ment to an otherwise straight
line.

The ballerina-length dress for
evening is gradually gaining pop-
ularity, particularly among those
holidaying aboard in warm
climates. A typical one was in
washable white pigue, and had
close-fitting bodice, and full skirt
worn 0 v e r several petticoats.
“Peacock” embroidery in colour-
ed cellophane and straw appeared

on shoulder straps, belt and
pockets.
Dresses inspired by those of

Spanish dancers, were in black
lace or finely pleated white or-
ganza. They had cascades of frills
On bodice and skirt. Some skirts
had as many as ten frills be-
tween waist and hem, Two inches
wide at the waist, the frills deep-
ened gradually at each tier until
they were ten inches deep at the

m.
Accessories Spouighted
Red wooden cherries decorated

hats, belts and handbags. The

ushroom hat, in material
matching dress or blouse, had a
high crown and wide brim which
eurved outwards and downwards
like a mushroom.

Classic court evening shoes in|
the same material as the evening
dress tiptoed through the collec-
tion. A pair in aquamarine satin
were embroidered with silver
an aquamarine beads to match
the embroidery on the dress.

What’s Cooking In The Kitchen?

are for

of fish
by the

This week’s recipes
three different kinds
soups as they are made
fishermen of Italy. One is Fish
Soup of Pozzuoli (near Naples)
one is Fish Soup alla Siracusana
(as they make it in Syracuse,
Sicily) and the last Fish Soup
alla Catanese (as they’ make it
in Catania, also in Siciiy).

Fish Soup of the Fishermen of

Pozzuoli

This soup is still made today
by the fishermen of Pozzuloi while
at sea. They cook it over a coal
pot placed at one end of the beat.

Oil — Garlic — Parsley — Red
Pepper — Sald — 1 tomato —
Assorted fish — Slices of bread.

Clean your fish, wash it (the
fishermen wash it in sea water).
Put some water in a saucepan,
add a_tiny bit of oil (olive oil),
a few pieces of garlic, parsley,
a red pepper, a pinch of salt, and
a few pieces of ripe tomatoes, Put
the fish in the water and let it
boil for a few minutes. Cut some
slices of bread and put them at



F POUND

AND ONE

the bottom of the soup plates.
Pour the broth and fish over it.

Fish Soup Alla Siracusana

Assorted fish — Onion — Pars-
ley — Garlic — Thyme — Celery
— Tomatoes (you can use the
whole tomatoes in tins) — Half
a glass of olive oil — 1 small
glass of rum —- Salt — Pepper —
Slices of toasts.

Clean the fish and cut it in
pieces. Put the fish in a sauce-
pan, add the onion cut in very
fine slices, a good bit of parsley,
one piece of garlic, a leaf of thyme,
a few pieces of celery, and two
or three tomatoes (if you use
fresh tomatoes you have to peel
them and take away the sees).
Wet the fish with the half glass
of oil and the rum and add some
water so that it reaches up to
the fish but does not cover it,
Season with salt and pepper.
Cover the saucepan with the lid
and bake in the oven for al out
half an hour. When ready put
the fish on a dish and serve the
toasts with the soup in the soup
bowl.

POUND OVAL TINS



Fish Soup Alla Catanese
FOR 6 PEOPLE

Assorted fish 4 lbs.

Garlic 2 pieces

Sultana 1 handful

Pepper

Anchovies (if you have them)

Toasts.

Olive Oil half a glass

Tomato sauce 2 tablespoonsful

Salt

Basil

Put the olive oil in a saucepan |

and let the garlic fry. When the
garlic is fried (it must not burn)
take it out of the saucepan and
add the tomato sauce, a few fillets
of anchovies, the sultana (washed
and cleaned in lukewarm water),
salt, pepper and chopped basil.
Pour some water into the sauce-
pan and let everything boil for
about one quarter of an hour.
Add the fish then, cover the
saucepan with the lid and let it
boil very very slowly for about
twenty minutes. Prepare the
toasts in the soup plates and
pour the fish and the soup over
them when ready.

Lolgate

TWICE AS

PAB S.

soap
scum.

Every



FAB GIVES LONGER
LIFE TO CLOTHES

Because FAB Soaks
clothes clean without
hard scrubbing FAB-
washed clothes give
longer wear — stay
fresh looking.

FAB WASHES EVERYTHING BRIGHTER,

MONEY
In hard water much
wasteful soap scum.

goes to make active
cleansing suds.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



GUIDE NOTES



District Rally At The

Alexandra School

A District Rally was held at the
Alexandra School on Thursday,
27th March, Miss Kathieen Lauria,
District Commissioner for the area
presented 9 Second Class Badges,
4 Patrol leaders’ stripes, 4 Sec-
onds’ stripes and 1 Company
leader's stripe to 3rd Guides
(Alexandra School) and 4 Second
class badges, 3 Patrol leaders’
stripes to 17th Guides (an open
Company). She also presented 5
Second class badges, 1 Sixer’s
stripes and 2 Seconds’ stripes to
3rd Brownies (Alexandra School).
The Guides and Brownies spent a
thoroughly enjoyable afternoon
playing games and at the end
Brownie Taps and Guide Taps
were sung.

Patrol Leaders’ Training
Camp

Fourteen Patrol leaders and 6
Rangers of District 2 camped at
Pax Hill from 16th April under

their District Commissioner, Mis#®

~ Net The

Marjorie Pemberton, Other
Guiders in camp were:—Mrs, A.
W. Scott, Equipment Secretary,
Miss M. Martineau, Quartermas-

ter and Miss J. Bowen, First»

Aider,

: As this was primarily a train-
ing camp there were two ses-
sions each day, Wednesday after-
noon was spent in practising
Camp fire ceremonies and songs.
On Thursday morning, Miss N.
Burton, Commissioner for Camp-
ing visited the camp and took a
session in gadget making. Sessions
on stalking, tracking and Morse
signalling were taken by Miss
Pemberton. :

The Island Commissioner and
other members of the Executive
Committee, attended the special
Camp fire on Thursday evening.
The programme began with an In-
ternational Ceremony of Light and
included camp fire songs of dif-
ferent nations, a Mime by the
Queens College Rangers and a
number by an improvised Camp
fire band.

On Friday afternoon the guides
followed a trial and visited Erdis-
ton College. It was with feelings
of regret that a very happy camp
was ended by a closing Ceremony
at mid-day on Saturday.

Hikes

On 22nd March, 3rd Guides
(Alexandra School) went on a
hike to Bromefield Plantation. The
Captain tested the Guides in
Stalking and Signalling. On
Monday, 21st April a party of 47
Guides from Ist and 4th Com-

panies (Queen's College) with
their Guiders, Mrs. A. . Scott,
Miss J. Bowen and Miss M, Mar-

tineau hiked to Mount Standfast,
St. James, Leaving town at 8 a.m.
the party travelled by bus for
part of the way and walked 3
miles to their destination. They
bathed in the sea, cooked lunch
and practised songs before leaving







in

sengnene eed




@) Ts








CONOMI

) 'E
nth

AVES YOU

is. wasted as
FAB forms no

particle of FAB



Fashion Spotter
BOKD STREET

It’s DIFFERENT, anyway

(right): " Silly—but fun.”
isea from Germany.

was talis out.’

(above) of pink and blue. Wearing it while she
with a London friend was Miss Diana Rhodes
made an unusual spring collar for her black winter godt.
wes attractive, too: big pearl hoop ear-rings.

London Express Service.

CAL AS SOAP

e
cel



FAB IS MILD —
SIND TO HANDS
CAB is safe for daint-
fabrics, easy on
our hands FAB
aves everything
nelling fragrantly
ean

Tom town about 4.30 p.m. after a
enjoyable day.
. 8 ‘

The Girl Guides Fair

Guiders are reminded that the
ticket money for the Fair should
be given to Miss Frank as soon
as possible.

The Trefoil Guild will be grate-
ful for gifts of plants and the
Local Association will welcome
contributions of cakes. Will any-
one willing to give cakes or plants
kindly phone Mrs. J. P. O’Mahoney
42335). More books and magazines

ere needed for the Book Stall. ;

Please phone Miss

(3116).

N. Burton

Mourning Bands

Mourning bands for Guiders and | pects

Rangers will
28th April.

9 P.M. Shops

not be worn after

Money

WASHINGTON
A great

American women.

Since the war, first in one city
and, then another across the coun-
tury, the shops started

open until late in the evening,

one night a week. Now the idea| MAN

is veally on the march,

} and

|



| HANDBAG —

|) 1S a woman’s dream.

\ : minu
revolution is taking Phone K J

place in the shopping habits of} 47



Man About Town

MODERN DRESS SHOPPE —
Weddings, That’s the way
you'll think with all these imvita-
“ons coming up and smart
NYLONS (51 and 60 guage) to buy
along with a really dressy DREs.>
FOR THE OCCASION as wel! os
Cocktail and Party Frocks. So
smportant to remember your
either Canadian or
French, there’s a big choice of
materiais! And, of course, to
complete the ensemble a chic ha:
It al] come
true at the Modern Dress Shoppe
* . ” *

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH LTD, are
the distributors of Johnson's Wax
Polishes to guarantee the house
beautiful. On furniture and floors,
he lustre and mellow gloss of
Johnson's Wax with it’s satin-
smooth finish, hard and durable,
ensures long life and a lot less
work around the home. You see
it cleans, polishes AND PRO-
. all at the same time. One
tin is all you need to be con-
vinced and Johnson will be i:
your home for keeps. The ca
owner, especially the NEW CAR
OWNER can keep the showroom
shine for as long as be wants
with Johnson’s Car-Plate and
Carnu, Use the Carnu first. It
takes off the film left by ar
ordinary wash. Then whip on
the Car-Plate and you'll have that
unbelievable shine in twenty
without even trying!
Hamel-Smith's a
48 — ask for Mr, Mayhew.

’ “ ” *

ROBERTS & ©O. have a xv

staying|markable selection of text-book.

Here's one for the POULTRY
MODERN POULTRY

PRACTICE, virtually an Encyclo

In Chicago two of the biggest} pedia and a rare find for he (o:

shops have started staying open] she)

two nights a week. Three

who keeps hens. Then

more} ELECTRIC WIRING OF BUILD-

are doing the same thing in Los|INGS — clearly and = concisely
Angeles. f written for the beginner and run-

But Milwaukee puts them )) ning right up into the most ad-
the shade, There, 20 shops are) vanced stages. Finally, NEWNES
staying opén until 9 p.m,

nights a week.

And in places as far apart as
Pittsburg, Pennsylvania; Boston,
Massachusetts; a n d_ Portland
Oregon; the merchants are plan-
ning to get in on the act.

In Cleveland, Qhio, a leading
shopkeeper said : ‘Evening opcn-
ings can nowadays,;make all the
difference between successful and
unsuccessful business.”

Reasons for thé trend—woyk-
ing men and women get a chance
ty) do their shopping at leisure,
instead of tryin; to rush it
during the lunch. hour.

Saturdays can be given over
to sport or pleasure instead of
joining in the general trudge}
through shops, and as the
director of one of the biggest d--
partment stores on the Pacil.c
ccast put it pungently—‘Busine is
was just plain lousy, and this is
the answer.”



|
*

Asked by a Washington magi |
trate why he had drunk a jar of



methylated spirits, a Negro de-
fendant replied “Judge ah

tikes to be simultaneously uplifted
and

mentally stimulated intey-

nally.”



it was carried by Miss
osgrain, the bag was
be } can't open it

in black
Mille:

from




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8S. P. MUSSONS SONS & CO.,
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Typist Chairs by Tan-Sad are on
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Illustrated is the Victoria Pattern, a
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LOUIS BAYLEY on Bolton Lar
possibly the only place in tow)
where you can really and trul
buy RHINESTONE JEWELERY
Rings, Broaches, Earrings, Neck
lets—a fantastic array of spark

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« =

THE LONDON SHOP wher
readymade slacks range fror
$10.50 and smartly tailored Din
ner Jackets in glistening Garba
dine and white Linen are sold in
dividually or as a complete suit
Imported English tailored Sports
coats, Jaytex Mexico Stitch de
sign Sportshirts and the riches
of richly coloured ties in plait
spots or overall design make thi
the shop for everyman, And take
a look at the latest in shirts—the
new Mesh Weave. It’s a winner!

* ©

*

SINGER SEWING ACADEMY
—dia] 4927 and enroll with Mrs
Mildred Watkins, The new term
STARTS ON MAY 5th. Teen-ag
classes (once @ week) at reduced |
rates will commence MAY 10th
These are really popular classe
for anyone whe likes to be in-
dependent, who likes to have the

know-how on _ dress-designing,
pattern-making, who wants to
sew with a purpose. This is the
school for you twelve lesson

will do it for very modest cost,

WARD & SPENCER LTD. have
Men’s Swim Trunks for $3.90 in
a choice of colours. And Bath

Towels from Holland in a de-
lightful quality. Wool/Cotton
Blankets in various shades are

brand new arrivals and the price
of everything is highly competi-
tive, Vegetable Dishes, Mixing
Bowls in every size and Pint size
Cups, Enamel Mugs and Teapots,
Saucers and Plates are brimming
the shelves with value and
variety. ‘ me |
+ *
CHARLES McENEARNEY & Co, |
Ltd. this week will provide you |
with a showroom presentation of |
the most sensation car of its class |
in 1952 the road burning, sof. |
comfortable, room-travel CON-|
SUL. With luxurious space, all- |
round vision and flute-tooting ac-
celeration with miserly economy
of operation, this is the car for
you, my friend, this the car for
me! Phone Alan Trotter at 4493;
do a dicker and be thankful you’re
, reader of Man About Towa,

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PAGE SEVEN





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‘‘TEX-MADE’’
IS WELL MADE


PAGE EIGIT

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE



» 1952

7
=

Sunday, April 5

Wil. AIRPORTS

ACCORDING article written by
an aeronautical journalist in the March 17
issue of New Commenwealth, Montego
Bay’s runway is being lengthened to 7,150
feet at a cost of £35,000.

In Trinidad the runways at Piarco are
already long enough to accommodate the
De Havilland Comet—the new jet-propel-
led British aircraft which will be used on
the United Kingdom—South Africa run
with effect from May Ist. The writer of
the article “Jamaica prepares for Jet air-
craft” is looking ahead to the day when
jet-propelled aircraft will be used in the
Caribbean — the Comet for transatlantic
crossings and the Viscount by British West
Indian Airways.

Short distance runs for the Viscounts
are suggested on a map as between Miami,
Nassau and Montego Bay and between
Nassau and Havana. Comet routes fore-
seen are between New York, Bermuda,
Trinidad, Caracas, Nassau and Montego
Bay.

There is no mention of Seawell.

At present Seawell has a runway of
6,000 feet and an extension of 500 feet
which is half as wide as the present run-
way. If this 500 ft. strip were widened
and an ‘additional 500 ft. strip added then
Barbados would have an airport compar-
able in size with those of Piarco and Mon-
tego Bay. The fact that the runway at
Seawell has only recently been lengthen-
ed to its present size and that difficulties
have been experienced in its construction
and repair ought not to prejudice the pub-
lic mind against Seawell.

The site of the runway at Seawell is
second to none in the British Caribbean
and our airport can be developed if not
to the extent of Montego Bay or Piarco at
least to a level much higher than at
present.

But several factors operate against the
expansion of Seawell as an airport. Un-
like shipping services which are welcomed
to Barbados, irrespective of the national-
ity of the companies operating them, air-
line facilities in Barbados are restricted.

British West Indian Airways enjoy what
is virtually a monopoly of passenger carry-
ing service within the area. Trans-Canada
Airlines were only permitted to come here
by the United Kingdom after Canada had
given the British Government special con-
cessions for British airliners calling at a
certain Canadian airfield: and a Vene-
zuelan airline company recently obtained
landing rights in Barbados thereby en-
croaching on a monopoly previously en-
joyed by British West Indian Airways.

The position in Barbados is not similar
to that of other West Indian territories.
Pan American planes operate daily at
Piareo Airport and Pan American planes
serve Antigua, British Guiana, Martinique,
Guadeloupe,. St. Croix, St. Thomas and
Curacao twice a week.

to an

In addition Pan American provide a
daily service between New York and San
Juan and twice weekly there is a reduced
tourist travel plane service between Port
of Spain, San Juan and New York. Trini-
dad also benefits from direct flights be-
tween Port of Spain and New York on
Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fri-
days. Planes also arrive and leave Port of
Spain on Mondays, Wednesdays, Thurs-
days and Saturdays coming from and
going to Rio de Janeiro, Montevideo and
Buenos Aires.

K.L.M. Royal Dutch Airlines connect
Trinidad with Jamaica, Curacao, Aruba,
Paramaribo, St. Kitts, Guadeloupe, Natal,
Venezuela and the United States. Linea
Aeropostal Venezolana offer daily service
to all parts of Venezuela. Trinidad is also
served by British West Indian Airways.

Trans-Canada calls weekly at Port of*
Spain. Aerovias Brasil offers service fo
Rio de Janeiro twice weekly.

Jamaica is served by BOAC, British
West Indian Airways, Caribbean Interna-
tional Airways, Trans-Canada, Pan
American, Chicago and Southern Airlines,
K.L.M. and Avianca Airlines (an affiliate
to Pan American).

If other airlines did not want to call at
Barbados the island might be said to be
reasonably well supplied by Trans-Canada,
L.A.V., B.W.LA. and British Guiana Air-
ways.

But Pan American Airways would be
willing to call at Barbados tomorrow if
landing rights were offered by the United
Kingdom “without the United Kingdom
claiming compensating ‘anding rights in
the United States from the Government of
the United States.

Seawell is ideally situated as an alter-
nate airport for Piarco.

Its runway needs extension to bring it
into line with runways at Piarco, Montego
Bay and Nassau and to make it possible
for British jet-propelled Comets and Vis-
counts to call here.

The airport needs modern well designed
terminal facilities.

The oniy way to ensure progress at Sea-
well is to encourage as many airlines as
want to use its facilities to come here and

to expand the airport in proportion as the
funds from increased tourist receipts
make it possible to do so.

Up to the present the United Kingdom
has used Seawell airport as a bargaining
pawn in negotiating landing rights from
other countries. This policy seems harm-
ful to the development of Seawel! as a
modern airport. It ought to be stopped
and if the Barbados government requests
the United Kingdom to offer no ubstacles
to Pan American coming here, an import-
ant step will have been taken towards the
needed expansion of Seawell.

|
|



TOURIST TIPS

A TRADE newspaper published in Hol-
land notes that the Government of Jamai-
ca has granted £60,000 to the Tourist De- |
velopment Board to establish tourist
centres in the main cities of the United
States.

Of this grant £10,000 have already
been spent on publicity to counteract the
bad publicity provided by the hurricane
of August 17, 1951. This expenditure
enabled the Tourist Development Board
to convince prospective visitors that
hotels were undamaged. Meanwhile Bar-
bados chugs along quite placidly spending
its $33,290 allotted by the government and
any other monies collected from mer-
chants and hotel owners of the island.

Neighbouring Trinidad advertises its
tourist attractions in the National Geo-
graphical Magazine but Barbados cannot
afford $600 U.S. for a similar purpose.

The good name of the island, an asset
which has depreciated somewhat in recent
years, is still largely advertising Barbados
in this competitive age. Besides good |
name Barbados also relies on the free pub- |
licity that public relations departments of
organisations like Pan American World |
Airways attempt to get for it in the press
of the countries where these organisations
have offices.

One of these handouts accompanied by |

a magnificent photo inviting to surfbath- |
ing at Bathsheba reached Barbados last |
week.

It Waves out little of our attractions,
and if only its publication could be guar-
anteed in every country in which it is re-
ceived what publicity would this island
get. Unfortunately Barbados is only one
of more than 900 places in six continents
where Pan American~ operates and our
neighbouring islands get their fair share
of free handouts.

But Pan American have given us a
square deal. ©

Some of the points may interest our
local Publicity Committee. Passengers
can get to Bridgetown in little more than
10 hours flying time from New York or
Miami. Visitors can play golf and tennis.
Fishermen can, catch red snapper, alba-
core, chubb, ete. and of course flying fish.
You can watch horse racing, polo, soccer
and cricket.

Much more is made of Washington than
is made by usual publicity methods. Wash-
ington was received by local society made
a member of the Beefsteak and Tripe Club
and said on leaving what the Barbados
Publicity Committee might quote in every
subsequent folder it publishes “Hospital-
ity and genteel behaviour is shown to
every gentleman stranger by the inhabi-
tants”.

That remark coming from such a source
is worth perhaps more than 100 contribu-
tions from the Barbados Government to
the Publicity Committee’s Budget at pres-
ent rates of contribution. And even Ralph
Morgan. “former Hollywood actor” is
named to appeal to the movie fans. Hand-
outs are helpful and Barbados should
thank Pan American Airways and all
other agencies for their efforts to public-
ise Barbados but the island would do well
to learn from Jamaica that money spent
on advertising tourist attractions is money
invested.

Barbados needs a Tourist Development
Board.



Sugar Exhibition

AMSTERDAM.

THE International Exhibition which
under the designation “SUGAR” is to be
held in the RAI-building, Amsterdam,
from April 28rd up to and including May
4th, will very likely become an outstand-
ing event for the sugar, sugar-manufac-
turing and allied industries. , ;

The exhibition will occupy 15,000 square
metres and about 180 exhibitors will par-
ticipate a.c. from the United Kingdom,
France, Belgium, Italy, Germany and the |
United States. The exhibits of machines
represent 40% of the total number of par-
ticipations, demonstrations being given of
the latest technical perfections in the
sugar branch.

Visitors will be able to see a complete
confectionary works, producing hard
boiled sweets, in full operation, while on
one of the stands a machine will be pack-
ing packets of chewing gum at a tremend- |
ous speed and an American machine be |
wrapping 1,000 cakes an hour. On some |
days of the exhibition specialists from
France, Holland and Germany will be
giving demonstrations on the confection-
ary field,



|“Twelfth Night”

}rfot yet decided.

| intelligent

‘UP till now your Uncle Nat and
} his life partner, The Plucky
Little Women, have had their
bouts of influenza separately.

This arrangement has always
meant that one could look after
the other.

In fact, the P.L.W. will never
forget the time when she was
looked after by chef-nurse Gub-
}bins who fed her three times a
day on canned peas until, after
a week of this diet, she began to
feel like a captive balloon,

Now we have influenza together,

We decided at the start that it
would be better to have it in
separate rooms. Then we could
sneeze without firing millions of
germs at each other and cough all
night without keeping the other

| awake.

_At first the P.L.W., a firm be-
liever in social equality, pointed
out that if we were sium dwellers
living in one room we would be
obliged to have our ‘flu together,
maybe with six or seven young

children climbing over us and
playing “fingers up your nose.”

In return, it was pointed out

that as we were not slum dwell-
ers, there was no reason to live

in slum conditions; that if we
were slum dwellers with seven
young children we could at least
drink their free orange juice and
cod liver oil; and that it was
doubtful if any child could get a
finger up Uncle Nat's nose in its
present condition.

So we parted, to bury our heads
under blankets and take our own
temperatures, not only in separate
rooms, but on separate floors.

Over To You

A FTER two days listening to
~*- the muffled booming of each
other’s coughs and sneezes, ave
began to send notes to each other
by messenger.

The first came from _ the
P.L.W.:— '
What's your temperature?

Mime’s very high, Funny noises.

Room going round. Good-bye.

A note was sent back: —
Message received. ‘ Are you

drunk? Over to you.

An hour later another message

came: —



The Barbados Players are soon
going to present Shakespeare’s
or “What you
will”.

They are talking of giving an

j/open air performtance at a site
After visiting
\Seawell Airport some days ago
I consider that one performance
lat least ought to be given up
there.
Because if there is one policy
that is shaping the development
of Seawell Airport it is a policy
of What you Will.

Just over a year ago a Report
was published by a Special Com-
mittee recommending improve-
ments at Seawell Airport. Two
proposals were put forward. One
suggested remiiting of terminal
facilities on a scale which would
involve the expenditure of at
least $250,000. A site for a new
terminal building was proposed
and Mr. Jim Wilson assisted the
Committee with suggestions for
one way traffic and other im-
provements.

The Committee however shied
away from recommending the
expenditure of so much money
although they noted that a com-
plete new building is desirable
and will ultimately have to be
built.

Realising however that things
couldn’t go on as’ they were at
Seawell they recommended that
an extension and alterations be
made to the existing terminal
building, that a building be
erected for quarantine purposes
and that improved restaurant
aud staff facilities be made. The
sugar coating on this pill was a
much lower expenditure of less
than $50,000. And a further in-
centive was offered to a reluctant
government when the suggestion
was made that if a new terminal
building was built in five years
time the existing and improved
terminal building could be used
for replacing wooden _ buildings
which by then would bé uneco-
nomical to repair.

When the report was published
the Advocate criticised the com-
mittee’s fear of recommending
{the complete rebuilding of ter-
minal facilities. How right was
that criticism may be seen by any
observant visitor to Seawell
to-day. The airport is getting
bigger but like Topsy it is grow-
ing without any design or pat-
tern. The place is being gradu-
ally enclosed and there is a gate.
Five policemen live on the pre-
mises and there are a number of
watchmen. More signs are seen.
A steel tower with night lighting
facilities has appeared. A fire
engine has arrived and occupies
a shed. The quarantine building
is complete. The terminal build-

GOur Readers Say
Will Of God

To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—It is interesting to learn
that it is the Will of God that the
human race, like the lower forms
of animal life, must blindly fol-
low its instincts ignoring the intel-
ligence and reason with which our
maker has endowed us.



Man is possesed of a mind and
a soul by means of which he has
through the ages steadily grown
in knowledge of the natural world;

| this knowledge enables him to

direct and control the forces of
the physical world. Such seems to
be the will of God.

For example: it may be said that
a flood is the “Will of God” in
legal and clerical phraseology a
flood is an “act of God”.
well, should we then submit to its
ravages, or should we use our in-
telligence, our knowledge, our skill
our machinery to protect our lives,
homes and communities?

Was the heroic fight recently
raged in U.S.A. to control the
flood water of the Missouri River
sinful? Was that a struggle to com-
bat the will of God, or was the
power used by men
God's gift to man given him to
proect himself in his physical en-
vironment?

Similarly, the earth is faced with

flood of over-population. Are
men to fold their hands and say



Very,

—— %. en ae Ue 2 bP) rae ey ee

SUNDAY. ADVOCATE

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

Room spinning. Temperature

nearly 102. What's yours?
Message sent back: —

Thanks, Mine’s a double.
Over.

After a long interval a message
received: —

Don’t be silly. Give tempera-
ture ard details of condition.
Message sent: —

Temperature nearly 1,000.
Room revolving anti-clockwise
direction at 100,000 revs, per
minute. Speed 475.5 miles per
hour, Altitude 35,000 feet.
Using oxygen, Enemy ap-
piroaching at nine o'clock. Over.

a

The enemy turned out to be
Lottie The Devil Cat, apprvach-
ing across the left-hand side of
the bed, bustiing, fit and cold-
nosed like a hospital matron.

(How do I know hospital
matron's noses are cold? I don’t,

They just look cold.)

After sitting on my chest and
peering at close range into fever-
ish, haggard eyes, Lottie decides
on blanket bath. Washes face all
over, giving ears thorough licking
in All crevices. Lottie’s icy nose
on hot head a great relief.

Worm Turns

ITH coffee and orange juice
next morning, comes mes-
sage and piece torn out of a news-
paper.
Message says: —

If well enough to do column
this week, here’s your chance
to be swine about your favour-
ite hate . . . women legislators.
Piece of newspaper says that

Dr. Edith Summerskill is spon-
soring a Bill to make it compul-
sory for employers, on court order,
to deduct part of husband’s wages
to pay wife’s maintenance.

* an *
With temperature rising send
message: — ’

If women like Summerskill
had their way employers
would be forced by law to pay
whole of husband’s wages to
wife while husbands have fare
money over five miles and take
sandwiches to office.





By GEORGE HUNTE

ing is getting longer. A self-aid
hangar is being constructed by
members of the Light Aeroplane
Club, And you just can’t miss the
gasolene building. The only thing
that’s lacking is any design or
pattern, If a slum didn’t mean
something else the word might
have been invented to describe
what Seawell looks like to me.

As the word is booked already,
T’ll have to made do with “aim-
lessness” to describe what I
mean, I could make a cheap
pun and say that Seawell looks
all at sea or that the motto of
those responsible for the patching
up operations now going on up
there is “cheap, cheap and best of
quality”. But (m in no mood for
making puns

Things are not as they ought
to be at Seawell and it is high
time that they were put right.
You can’t run an airport on the
cheap and you will never get
efficiency from a system which
shows little consideration for
human feeling. What member of
the Executive Committee could
enjoy his evening soup if he
could see through his window
the soil from an aircraft being
emptied before his eyes? Yet the
airport manager and his family
have to put up with this sight
every day at Seawell. gI'll say
nothing of having to live in a
centipede-ridden wooden bunga-
low because I believe the gov-
ernment have realised that the
quarters at Seawell are hardly
proper for an airport manager
and are planning to do something
about it, but surely they can take
action immediately ‘to stop the
soil ,being emptie’, where it is at
present.

And then the medical hut. I un-
derstand it is a converted garage
but it seems ideally suited to me
as a restaurant or club house.

Is a separate hut for quaran-
tine really necessary at Seawell?
What is the incidenee of contagi-
ous or infectious disease at Sea-
well, and is it @ny greater than
that carried by some local resi-
dents? I don’t know; but I would
like to be reassured that there
was a special need for this hut
being segregated from the main
building. But even if it were ne-
cessary why could it not have
been constructed according to
some plan? Must every erection
at Seawell have its own peculiar
architectural shape? Delousing or
detaining ‘passengers could be
done in a building which con-
formed to some _ architectural
pattern for the whole airport. As
it is, the fire engine and air-soil
premises look like an upturned



this is the will of God, that the
race be extinguished? Or are they
to use their intelligence, reason
and knowledge and struggle to
preserve the good life? Such a fight
is no more sinful than the fight to
stem the Missouri River. Any man
who would fight to save his house
from flood should in all common
sense and reasonableness fight to
protect his home from an excess-
ive nimber of children.

If controlling and directing the

natural forces of the earth and life +: -

were abandoned as sinful we
would have no small pox vaccine
nor malaria control, no insecticides
or anti-biatics, no electricity, no
aeroplanes—in short, no modern
life, we would still be living in
caves and tree-tops.

One writer in your columns sug-
gested fewer words and more ac-
tion. Right! The Child Welfare
Clinics are obviously the most
suitable places to give out Birth
Control information. Which Clinic
will be progressive and compas-
sionate enough to invite Mrs. C.
Walcott to start her work at their
Clinic? .

Yours faithfully,
M. M.S.

Do This And Live
To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIRI wonder how many

people do really understand what
it is and the effect it has to bear







sPerhaps Summerskill will sup-
port amendment that women shall
pay income tax on compulsory

allowance and that, if entitled to
wages like housekeeper, be fired
like housekeeper if inefficient.

Does Summerskill know that if
this Bill becomes law sensible
young men won't marry at all,or
if they do, more and more wives
will be murdered?

Does she know she is encourag-
ing mayhem and mass immoral-
ity? When better shall write to
a bishop about this.

Message received: —

You don’t know any bishops.

Take two aspirins and try to

sleep,

Conversation Piece

‘HE next day, although we

were as hoarse as crows, we
found that, with our doors open,
we were within cawing distance
of each other.

But reception was poor. The
P.L.W. was the first to squeak up
the stairs: —

Are you feeling depressed?

es,

Nevér mind. We have all th
summer before us.
How do you know?

What?

I said, “How do you know?”

Know what?

That we have all the summer
before us.

Don’t you*think we’re going
to live?

Probably not.

Do I sound so bad?

If you sounded much _ worse
they'd ask you to do a radio com-
mentary for Derby Day.

Do you thing it’s going to be
a good summer?

No. “East wind too sune means
snow in June.”

Who said that?

It’s an old saw.

What did you call me? ~
I didn’t call you anything.

I thought you called me an
old bu re,

I said “saw, saw.”

If you're breaking out in sores
you ought to go to hospital.
“Saw, saw, saw, saw ,saw.”

You sound like an old crow.
So do you.

—L.E.S.

Seawell Or What You Will

concrete slab: the quarantine hut
looks like a small-size Maxwell
bungalow: and the main termi-
nal building is just square with
(shades of Oklahoma!) a tower
on top. As for the wooden huts,
one of which is the restaurant-
cum-waiting room, the least said
about them the better. They are
not even the same shade of
green. It’s a very disappointing
airport Seawell and it could be
so different. Compare it for in-
stance with Kindley in Bermuda,
It was a cold spring day in mid
March 1951 when I stepped off a
Trans-Canada airliner which had
transported ‘me from 85° in Bar-
bados to a_ really nippy 46 in
Bermuda, I dashed across the
ground some two hundred yards
to a little cottage-like building
where the words Welcome to
Bermuda made me feel cosy and
warm inside. The people, I felt,
liked me. They were glad to see
me if only for a few minutes
while I changed planes.

Welcome to Bermuda. Inside
the welcome was more practical.

Leaving the ice cold airfield I
entered a cosy waiting room fill-
ed with capacious leather-cov-

ered settees and armchairs. The
walls of the room were covered
with paintings showing glimpses
of Bermuda’s gardens and other
attractions. ‘Taking a seat in a
comfortable armchair I heard, a
friendly voice call forward over
a microphone all the passengers
who were landing at Bermuda.
When they had gone passengers
for Canada. of whom I was one,
were invited over the same inter-
nal broadcast system to follow a
guide who would take them to
the Trans-Canada booth. I rose
and followeq the guide along a
corridor where on one side cus-
toms and immigration formalities
had been speedily despatched
some minutes before for those
deplaning at Bermuda. I didn’t
have far to go before I could see
on my left a hallway fitted with
small separate office for Trans-
Canada, Cofonial Panamerican,
BOAC and a Venezuelan Air
Line. At the far end at a very
small counter a girl poured end-

less coffees and sold biscuits
while passengers made them-
selves comfortable in chairs.

When my flight was ready to
leave a brisk Canadian voice
summoned me forward.

Barbados could have an air-
port like Bermuda’s if we really
wanted it, But do you?

After visiting Seawell airport
some days ago I don’t think you
do. Otherwise you wouldn’t stand
for the patchwork that is going
on up there. It’s certainly not
what I will.



upon the minds of those con-
cerned when they are constantly
reminded of something which has
caused them to suffer remorse.
The constant impression of “you
are worthless’ pressed upon the
mind matures to worthlessness.
This fact was forcibly brought
out by Jesus when he set his
commandments to his disciples.
“A new commandment give I
unto you, thou shalt love the Lord
thy God with all thy strength . .

and they neighbour as thyself
upon these two laws hang all the
law and the prophets.” Why
these two laws were so important
can be seen at first glance, no

longer existed the “Thou shalt
not” but in its place was Thou
shalt. The reason for all this

state of unrest both socially and
elsewise is solely due to the,
“Thou shalt not”. Man is a doing
being, he believes in doing. If

people were told what they should
do rather than what they should
NOT do the world would be in
a far better position. For Thou
shalt not kill should be taught
Thou shalt love. If love then
was given in its correct sense, no
would like

one ‘to kill because
love would root all hate. But |
until the world has been taught |
DO this and live there wili always
be that state of affairs.

Yours faithfully,
OBSERVER.

———

Sitting On The Fence

SUNDAY, APRIL, 27, 1952












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SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952







SUNDAY ADVOCAT

: THE PEO
CARIBBEAN ABBEY BARBADOS

“WHITE SERVITUDE”

By NEVILLE CONNELL

The Abbey of Mount St. Bene-
dict, Trinidad, is approached by a
steep road which winds up the
mountain side in a series of “S”
bends. The Abbey is 800 feet
above sea-level and 10 miles dis-
tant from Port-of-Spain. From this
eyrie, high above St. Augustine,
ships can be seen riding at anchor
in the distant harbour in one di-
rection, and in another is the busy
airport of Piareo. Around the
Abbey are deeply wooded valleys
and maintains dotted here and
there with golden pouis over which
a blue haze hangs.

The Monastery began in 1912,
as a native hunt of bamboo with
plastered mud walls and a roof
of thatch: In October of this year
it celebrates its 40th anniversary.
From a small hut, by the progress
of constant faith, the Monastery
became an Abbey in 1947, when
Dom Adelbert Van Duin, O.S.B.,
Ph.D., 1.C.D,, under the age of 35,
was elected the first Lord Abbot.

“Pray and Work”

“Ora et lIabora”—‘Pray and
work”, this was the motto which
St. Benedict, the founder of the
Order of Benedictines, entrusted
to his sons, for, he declared “Idle-
ness is the enemy of the soul”.
From Subiaco and Monte Cassino,
the rule of St. Benedict has spread
throughout the world. His motto
has been observed since the 6th
century by his monastic sons. But,
it is too long a story to dwell now
on the centuries of sanctification
of those who left the world té en-
list in the militia of Christ,
amongst whom are numbered
Saints, Popes and Doctors of the
Church,

At the Abbey on Mount St.
Benedict there is a Seminary for
the training of young men for the
priesthood, a boarding school for
120 boys, and, a school for the
village children is directed by the
Abbey. Many of these children
are Caribs whose parents the
monks allowed to settle around
St. Benedict, when they were
forced to leave their homes for
the then projected Caura dam to
be built. Apart from this educa-
tional work the monks bake their
own bread, run a poultry farm and
kitchen garden, make their
clothes and shoes, and, bind their
books. A large apiary also needs
attention: ‘Pax Honey’ is well
known for its delicious flavour,
and, wax is extracted from the
combs for the manufacture of
candles used in the Abbey Church.
Welfare work among the inhabi-
tants of the surrounding country-
side also occupies much time,

Extensive
Programme

“Pray and work’”—the prayers
and work, of these, Benedictines
extend far beyond their mountain
into other parishes of Trinidad, as
well. as to St. Vincent and the
Island of Bequia. Work at the
Abbey is unceasing. There has
been continuous building since
the days of the mud hut. The
Abbey Church is not yet built, al-
though plans for its construction
have long been completed by the
community’s own architect, Broth-
er Gabriel Mokveld. One day it
will be built, for these men who
think in centuries have faith and
vision. Now, the building which
one doy will contain the library
and other offices houses the Abbey
Church, And, where prayers are
now offered at the High Altar
there will be book-cases filled with
every sort of book. Instead of
stalls for the monks, there will be
long tables at which white-robed
figures will pore over the writings



MOUNT ST. BENEDICT GUEST HOUSE (Bottom right)

of the Doctors of the Church and
contemporary publications. Until
that day, the Canonical Offices
will continue there starting with
Prime at 5.15 a.m., dai’ also the
Mass of the Faith ~~ | be offer-
ed.

Another feature of the Abbey
is its Guest House, perched below
the Monastery buildings, but with
equally fine panoramic views and
a delightful little garden. The
Guest House and the Rest House
close by minister to the needs of
guests and pilgrims respectively.

All are welcome eccording to the
rule of St. Benedict, there is no
distinction of class, colour, or
creed. Those who seek a quiet holi-
day amid beautiful scenery will
look far to find an equal to this
Guest House.

Piigrimages

At festivals, such as Easter-time,
Mount St. Benedict becomes the
focus of pilgrims from all corners
of Trinidad; some go to mourn on



the procession twirls and twists
on the hillside, the flickering lights
of Saint Augustine’s below ap-
pear almost as a reflection of the
procession, and the illusion only
disappears when the long proces-
sion re-enters the Abbey Church.

Brilliant Scenery

Easter-day dawns brilliantly.
The mountain is ablaze with flow-
ers: many-hued hibiscus, ixora
and sprawling bougainvillea scat-
ter their blossoms amid crotons,
cacti, gardenias, vincas, the burst-
ing buds of scarlet flamboyant and
always the golden shower of the
pouis. From the legendary moun-
tain of Monslavat in the achieve-
ment of Wagner's genius comes
the explanation given by Gurnem-
antz to Parsifal:

“The sad repentant tears of
sinners

Have here with holy rain

Besprinkled field and plain

And make them glow with
beauty.”

MONKS QUARTERS

Good Friday, some to rejoice at
Easter and others to take part in
all the services. Devout Chinese
and East Indians mingle with
those of African or European
descent. Ail join in carrying can-
dles in the Easter procession,
the Abbot bears aloft the Ss
Host under a canopy. The inc

as

dd







merges with the mountain haze
as joyful chants rise from the
mountain. In the late moonlight,
for it is 2 a.m., the procession

winds slowly downhill, around the
twisting “‘S’’ bends, and past the
tiny cemetery with its tall Crucifix
set amid green branches. Fireflies
dart among the candles and into
the nearby shrubs and trees. As



The Sacred Host has returned
to its Tabernacle on the altar. This
holy day is holiday: the
great ceremonies of Easter, which
are primarily for the people, end
with picnics. At thesclose of day
the pilgrims depart. From the wail
of his chapel the bearded figure
of St. Benedict looks down on his
sons as headed by the Abbot in
pairs they slowly enter the chan-
cel. “Ora et labora”, the monks are
left by the world to pray and work.
At Compline the Reider bows as
he says, “Pray Father a blessing.’
And the reply comes, “May the
Lord grant us a quiet night and a
perfect end.”

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every



By JOHN PRIDEAUX

During the Civil War of En-
gland, and the Protectorate of
the Cromwells, many prisoners
of war were sent to the Colonies,
nd Barbados came in for her
share _ of these unfortunate
wretches. The Council of State,
n April, 1649, ordered that some
of the 170 Irish who were taken
prisoners in a Dutch ship to be
transported to the Colonies, It
is, also reputed that Cromwell
sent prisoners captured at Drog-
heda to Barbados. It was soon
after “this campaign that the
wholesale removal of the Irish
began, and it continued nearly
to the time of the Restoration.

The white servants were still
being severely treated, and al-
though the treatment of run-
away servants appears to have
varied in many places, it seemed
to follow one pattern, that of
extra service after the time of
the original contract had expired.
In Barbados where there was no
forest or open lands for them to
run to, the penalty in 1652 was
an extra month’s service for
two hours’ absence, but
by the year 1661 this had been
decreased to one extra day for
every two hours’ absence, which
was to be served after the expira-
tion of the original time, but the
total extension of time was not
to exceed three years.

The white servants had many
complaints against their masters,
and the justice of their cases
appears to have received some
recognition, for in 1652, it was
prescribed that servants be given
reasonable time to commence
suits at common law in the court
of the precinct.

The phrasing of the Law bears
out that there were two aspects
to the complaints of the white
Servants who were not fellons
but were redemptioneers, for on
one hand they might have to
bring suit against their masters
for freedom dues or other ad-
vantages to which they were en-
titled by the terms of their con
tracts; (even fellons were given
some sort of reward afte; they
had completed their term of ser-
vice) ; or on the other hand they
might wish to complain against
the cruel and oppressive treat-
ment they were receiving from
their masters. The latter was
perhaps not very easy for them
to establish before the magis-
trates, who were themselves
owners of servants and may not be
very sympathetic. In the early
lays of the colonies, the magis-
trates were not much skilled in
the procedure of law, so it be-«
came a custome to receive these
petitions from the white servants
and pass on them in an informal
manner,

After the middle of the seven-
teenth century, it will be seen
that the main purpose of the
West Indies in obtaining, white



servants was to increase the
number of white men available
to defend the Island from both

without and within, for the im-
portation ef slaves from Africa
had but recently commenced. So
to encourage the white servant,
legislation sured special rights
and privileges to them. Each ser-
vant was required under cer-
tain circumstances to serge in the
militia, and the law of Barbados
in 1652 provided that any one of
these servants who should “man-
fully and like a true soldier fight’
should have half of his term of
service remitted to him, and that
his master was to be reimbursed
out of the public treasury.

During the Cromwell regime,
the class of person that was sent
to this Island was very disturb-
ing to the established settlers,
and one traveller in 1654 records
—"This Iland is the Dunghill
whareon England doth cast forth
its rubidg: Rods and hors and
such like people are those which
are generally brought heare, A
vodge in England will hardly make
a cheater heare; a Baud brought
ouer puts on a demour comport-
ment, a whore if handsume makes
u wife for sume rich planter. But
in plaine the Illand of it selfe’
is very delightful and pleasant: it
is manured the best of any Illand
in the Inges, with many braue
houses, and heare is a braue har-
bour for ships to Rid in. The
Iiland is but small: But it main-
tains more soules than any peese
of land of the bignis in the
wordell”, (2)

In 1654 England was at war
with Spain, so a large squadron
‘aS equipped and despatched,
nder the command of Admiral
enn, to the West Indies to attack
1¢ Spanish — possessions in this
rea This squadron, on its way
o attack Hispaniola, touched at
tarbados, where the troops under
seneral Venables were strength-
ned by a troop of horse together
vith 3,500 men who were re-
‘ruited in the Island. Many of
hese recruits were servants; the
ecruiting was carried out’ by the
English officers, not by the Barba-
iian authorities, and the islanders
nade a loud outery. Apparently



GOULD







|
us |

E



PLE OF

the officers then returned all ser-
vants who still had more than
nine months to serve, and Admiral
Penn ordered a search of the fleet
lorrunaways. A witness declared
hat the islanders felt the loss of

e nine months’ service and would

ither have had an assessment of
twenty pounds sterling laid on
them (3) The attack on Hispan-
iola failed, s> the English com-
manders turned their arms against
naica, and were successtul in
conquering this Island. This open-
ed a wider field in the West Indies,
and lessened the population of
Barbados as many planters and
Servants who had served their term
emigrated to that island.

It was all very well for the laws

of England to demand that offend-
ers be sent to Barbados to be sold
as servants, but the Scottish pris-
oners who arrived here showed
hat if they had means they need
not serve their sentence. General
Monk, on the Ist of August, 1654,
wrote to Cromwell reporting that
prisoners being sent to Barbados
beasted that they would return
as soon as the ships that carried
them did He, therefore, recom-
mended that the Protector should
order Mr. Daniel Searle, Governor
cf Barbados, to take measures for
prohibiting any of the Scots fr®m
leaving the island In February
1655, he again complained and
quoted the case of ‘two arrant
rogues’ who had been released
at Barbados by another Scot who
had purchased them, these then
reiurned to ocotland (4)

These military exiles from Scot-
land were the finest type »f Yuman
material for the colonies, they
had been accustomed to a hard
life, and they certainly left their
mark in most of the communities
which were fortunate enough to
obtain them as servants. Many of
remained in the colonies after
having served their term of sen-
tence and did much to improve
ae eeanenes and commercial com-
munity of the various colonies.
Barbados appears to have had her
share of these people, for after
the Civil War, Cromwell ordered
the Governor of Tynemuth Castle
to deliver all Scottish prisoners
who were fit to travel to one Mar-
tin Hoell, for transportation to
Barbados, (5)

In 1656, the Governor of Barba-
dos ordered that the names of all
immigrants be recorded It is
unfortunate that all the servants
mnt to the Colonies were not of
the type which were sent from
Scotland. The Venetian Ambas-
eéador wrote on 3rd March 1655/56,
that the soldiers of the London
garrison had visited various broth-







els and other places of entertain- |
nent forcibly laid hands on more
than 400 women of loose life, |

hom they cornpeiled to sail ‘for
the Barbados Islands’, in order that
by their breeding they should re-
plenish the white population. (6)
This is confirmed by two other
writers, one of whom puts the
humbér at 1,200 and the other |
reported that on the 4th of March |
some four hundred were already |
on shipboard, (7) |
It must be pointed out thati
ft this time the phrase ‘to Bar-|
bados’ to an individual was com-|
nion and was applied to any per-
1 who was to be sent to the
plantations of H.M. the King, |
therefore, these whores who were
shipped overseas, need never have |
been sent to Barbados at
but to some of the other Colonies.
Cromwell shipped a
ble number of prisoners taken in
Penruddock’s rising to Barbados,
some of these after their arrival
in 1656 bought their freedom and
being unable to leave the Island,
they immediately “assumed a con-
fidence and boldness to goe from
plantacon to plantacon to dis-
courage servants from that
service and obedience they owe
to their Masters. -and en-
deavour to beget in them mutin-
cus and seditious thoughts and to



Crawe them if they might into
rebellfous practices” They were
accused of speaking ‘scandalous

and reproachful language” against |
the authority of the Common-!
wealth, they tended to sow sedi-
tion on the island with their
misinformation and false reports.

Mr. Daniel Searle, the Governor
of the Island, issued a special
order relative to these persons, |

ordering that persons conducting |
themselves in the foregoing fash- |

jon were to be arrested and sum- |}

marily dealt with according to | the Liniment freely, and rub TORES
the Laws of the Island, it was | lightly
also stated that anyone concealing .

knowledge of these persons was
to be treated as an aider, abettor

and councillor of theirs (8)

1. Tudor and_ Stuart
Irish, no 265; CS. Domestic,
140-50, p. 06; Oliver Cromwell's
Letters and Speeches, edited by
Thomas Carlyle, Letters CIV and
cv

2. Henry Whistler's Journal of the
West India Expedition under date
1654 Sloane MS 3926, British |

Museum

3. Historical Manuscripts Commission,
‘Seventh Report’, page 572 @hurloe,
State Papers IF, 500

4. Firth, pp 153. 246—47.

5. C.S.P. ‘Domestic’, 1650, 1651—2, and
Colonial 1974—1600

6. C.S.P. ‘Venetian’, 1655—6, pp 184

7. C.8.P. ‘Domestic’, 1655-67, pp
200-10. ‘

8. Barbados M.C. June 3rd, 1656





OF 3h, V2 ae > BE





| article

all |
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consider- |

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e
CORDON BLEU ... $11.00 CORDON ARGENT . + $22.00
XXX QUARTS .... $6.00 XXX Pints $3.25 XXX Flasks $1.08
\ SCOTTISH CREAM WHISKY—per bot Re sak v's oe
GRANTS SCOTCH WHISKY—per bot. veveeeee $450
SAINT JULIEN 1943—per bot : vevee” $8.45
° GRAVES SUPERIEURES—per bot. $2.66
BEAUJOLAIS 1949—-per bot. Fs sei ick ueraaes $3.85
We are now offering a fine CHATEAUNEUF DU PAPE-—-per bot. .. $3.65
assortment of these High MONTOIRE ROSE—per bot. ........ $2.91
CA c ; B SOUTH AFRICAN CAPE DRY RED

Class Sandals for Mitt eee HEE, ccc. ds cc chokacgka ee $2.16
Ladies in White, L’'ARBE FRANCOIS MARASQUIN—per bot. ..... $4.50
Nu-Buck, Black ; a CREME DE CACAO—per bot. $4.50
Suede, Gold CREME DE MENTHE—per bot. $4.50
eee ZINI LIQUEURS—per bot /3.84
and Silver 2 in 1 LIQUEURS—-per bot $3.84
Kid. 4 in 1 LIQUEURS~-per bot $10.75
® PEACH BRANDY—per | bot. $2.50
CURACAO—per 1 bot t $2.50

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Prices yenging from CHERRY BRANDY—ver 4 bot. .. $2.50

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ROAD STREET







Diversified fee
Agriculture

(By ECONOMIST)

GEORGE HUNTE’S investiga-
tions of the literature dealing with |
agricultural wdrk in Barbados}
auring the end years of the last)
century and the beginning of the
p. esent, a succinct review of which
appeared in the Sunday Advocate |
ot April 13, under the title of)
“Yes! We Tried Out Bananas,” |
should be helpful in keeping the
younger generation of agricultu-
rists and others reasonably ai

st struggles to fol- ee ;

ge Sek and cebeananene | supplied with water through pipes made of lead, and for centuries it
dations of = sexe Caan has been used as a roofing material. Soft, easy to shape and resist-
reporting shortly ore ne a
mated reviewed, : lant to corrosion, lead is still employed for these purposes, but to-day

At thet time ‘the need os it Large quantities alloyed with
versific. On Was as |
to-day, although perhaps not for! antimony are now used to make plates for electric accumulators and
quite the same reasons. The sugar} ‘Atha
industry was then fighting a los-|to protect insulated cables.
ing battle with disease, beet suga jand alloys of copper, tin and lead are used for bearings.
and uneconomic methods of pro-
duction.

Some idea of the events of the
period may be judged from the

LEAD
Lead, one of the heaviest of

the elements, is found in
many parts of the world as
galena or sulphide of lead.
\ It is still mined in Northern
England and in Wales. Lead
of the first metals
The

baths of ancient Rome were

Was one

to be worked by Man.



has many other important uses
Soft solderis analloy of lead and tin,
Litharge,
an oxide of lead, is used in making flint glass, pottery glazes and in

the processing of rubber. Red lead, another oxide, and white lead,



fact that the average net value| or lead carbonate are well known in the manufacture of paint. In
over the years 1882—-1891 of sinioal § stry and equipment for the manufacture and
good West Indian brown sugar | ‘he chemical industry, plant and equit a
was 10s. 4d. per cwt. In| storage of sulphuric acid are lined with lead because of its resistance
1876, the highest price paid

locally was $4.20 per 100 Ib, the| ‘to corrosion.

lowest $3.20. In 1896, the high-

$1.75 per 100 IB and molasses at
11 cents per gallon. At these
rates, the value of a ton of canes
(13.5 tons per ton of sugar), al-
lowing 80 gallons molasses per
ton sugar and deducting cost of
manufacture, would only be about
$2.40; or about one-fifth the
present. We can only hope that
crisis times of such intensity will
- come again. None of us can
tell.

est was $2.30, the lowest $1.65,/ LC.1. makes wrought lead products such as sheet, pipes, tape and wire
By this time the value of land] ror a wide variety of purposes. It also makes the com-
was practically half what it was F i
in 1851. ponds, lead-azide and lead-styphnate for the detonator
In April 1898, the local mer- 4 sives i ining and quarrying.
chants were buying sugar. at used with blasting explosives in m ig q ying

“Trade Mark oj Imperia) Chemica) Industries Ltd London, Eng





DRINK
CLAYTON’S

Well Known
We are not now concerned with
the steps taken to assist the sugar
industry itself and which are
comparatively well known: the
establishment of an agricultural

bank, United Kingdom prefer-
ences and improved efficiency
both in field and factory, pro-

gressively undertaken,

It is rather the diversification
picture which we desire to bring
into focus. It will be recalled
that an important recommenda
tion of the Commission referred
to above lead to the creation of
the Imperial Department of Agri-
culture, with headquarters in Bar
bados under the guidance of Si:
Daniel Morris; whose previous as-

sociation with Kew and_ well-
informed on the agricultural and
economic questions of the day

made him the ideal choice for the
headship of that department,

At this point, George Hunte'’s
tells something of the
@ On Page 10.

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-


PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE



CONVENT OF THE Si emaberuibilieaennmeipmmnmiinill “besa

accurate, handsome aa |

| Time! @ @ @ @ choose a Smith Alarm. ’

GOOD SHEPHERD 4 CRICULTURE

The School Of St. Gabriel From Page 9 finger firmly on the weak spot of

Pa RSL enr ofa . : early story of trials and failures West Indian economy, namely, the!

Lite eee ear ie Diceeae hy tee Come, Shy ak, cant there peed, ibe gales ioueton ol
. - “PKC - > - will be some living who sufferec me grown food.

munity of Saint John the Baptist have taken root and the penalty of having to pull out Gone were the days of an econo-

bioomed out into a full Convent with its threefold activity hard cash to pay” for banana mic theory which counselled that

viz: the Life of Prayer and Contemplation, the work of losses, for example. It miay be each country should concentrate |

teaching, and the care of souls. it is now, however, the said, with some assurance, after on the products for which it was'|
> > , ,

€ these unfortunate experiences, best suited, either by nature or|
Community of the Companions of Jesus the Good Shepherd, that this island with its 300 years population considerations, and ex-

with Sister Marion as Sister Superior of the Community of stable traditions in the matter change them for those of other
Mission to the West Indies. Thos’ have gone out as well to °f Population, has continued to countries according to local de-

pin fits faith on the absolute es- c
other Dioceses e.g. Antigua and Vemerara, sentiality of the sugar industry mand Sapertty







fittings. 4-inch dial




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Unuke the Clewer Sisters, The work of the C.J.G.S., as a! for its economic survival The rapid increase in world pop-| ®#*=*
whosé métnory we all revere and all Communities draws its power ulation, world shortages, currency
whose “work and influence we from the ordered life of worship Loyalty problems, shipping difficulties (in-
treasure and whose names are a and praver, From 6 a.m. each day

Speaking generally, seldom in eluding freight rates) and actual
household word in many homes this work goes on, and all active colonial history has there been war—the last of which could, in

here, this is a Teaching Orde; work is interwoven and built on displayed such a loyalty and some cases, bring about untold
whose main active work is St. it. The Seven Daily Offices are d€votion to any one industry a8 hardship and near starvation—all
Gabriel's School for girls. They recited, and the daily Eucharist evidenced in this island by both of these and others too made it
also foster vocations to the Kel. is offered, in the Convent Chapel, Piititer and labour. .. imperative that each country or
gious Life as the special function and in addition each of the Sisters |, re ere her peer periods territory should revise its econo-
of the Convent. Since ‘ey have devotes a fixed time each day to cesteics eaters qe Sees my with a view to meeting as far
been in Barbados we have seen mental prayer, intercession, and 92) Fee aeibae Yt fa te as possible its essential needs.
no iess than seven take the veil, spiritual reading, for the well 2° 2.t pity after all that has been
one West Indian and six English that is not replenished quickly {complished as between the great Important Recommendation
Sisters. They are five Sisters who dries up, and is useless for the re- trinity of capital management One of the Moyne Commission's
assist the Church work in certain freshment of others, Requests for gnq labour, iP alsvorvine influ- Principal recommendations on the
Cures, mainly the Cathedral prayers are sent in to the Convent ences in these modern days should 28ricultural side concerned live-
Parish, from many Parishes and people. contrive to upset the harmony and stock development and while,
In Other Islands The Convent Chapel .in the mutual trust which have been a ©Ven as far back as the early de-
Four others are ii Antigua, Bpiritual sphere. can be best marked feature of the sugar in- Pression years, plans had been
where they run a small Prepara- likened to the Electric Power dustry in this island. put forward for an expansive pro-

tH

re LY

tory School for boy's ana , Station in the material world, it | Not so, in some of the neigh- sramme in this direction, these
Chureh work there. Six are in Provides the dynamic which bouring territories with their had to be shelved on account of

B.G,, atlacued io the schooi,
Gabriei’s, there, and have chai
ot the Hostel,

mikes good works possible, per- cOsmopolitan peoples all seeking financial stringency.
haps far away. some special consideration in
Church people in the West regard to the choice of crops,

F

It was the Colonial Deyelopmen*



‘ Indies should be very thankful Tega@rdless to their suitability or and Welfare Act which enabled,
; the School that the C.J.G.S., has given itself NOt to soil conditions and related inter alia, liberal funds to be
The schooi of St. Gubric!» 19 overseas work in this Province; !™pingements. provided for and gave a greut

started here on October 1, 1%, and all Christians ought to as- ,,. While Barbados was early in the stimulus to this important branch
with 28 girls and boys unaer 5 sist in this Divine labour by their field in its search for a diversified of agriculture in the West Indies.
ter Kmma as Headmustress. Theis prayers and by their eifts agriculture, other neighbouring Let us show our gratitude for this
is a tull school lite in happy sup- 4 ; territories during the economic magnanimous aid by an energetic
rounaings under the best of in-

depression of the '30’s and early and enthusiastic response on our
Nuences, taught by qualified rev rae years of World War If (when part
teachers, brougat up in Goats Italy lo Aguninister sugar production had to be cur-
ana good learning and games, ui. - tailed on account of shipping Milk and its by-products con-
in the pracuce of their hoy re- Part Of W T ee , difficulties), also had to undergo a Stitute one of the largest group of
ligitn. ‘hese children ought ww , - Lrieste@ series of trial and error experi- imported foods in the West Indies,
share the teelings of the Psaimis LONDON : ments in the hope of finding re- and the effort by the authorities
who wrote ‘My jot is fallen uni A large share of t ¢ agen 24. lief from the dangers of a one in this island to increase milk
mein a fair ground.’ dministrations of Western Trieste crop economy, production is one of the high

The entire scnvol is very mod-s to be handed ov rie In one notable instance, we saw lights of
ern and up to date in teachin, over to Italian fa

methods and child psychowsy.*

PERQUITE ST

recent






development

; Z pineapples and Gros place of sugar. As one wisecrack

aaa rote talks in London, an Michel bananas—all due mainly puts it: milk with sugar is a whole-

7 ive source said here to- to unfavourable soil and climatic some mixture, but milk without
y- conditions of one sort or another. sugar will only increase our head-

Heads of delegations to the talks aches.

—Sir Pierson Dickson of Britain, Great Value

Julius Holmes of the United And, while we could and did We have spoken so far only of
States and Manlio Brosio, of Italy regret these negative results, they one element in the picture—live-
—decided at a meeting this morn. were nevertheless of great value stock. There is a great deal to be
ing to pass the final drafting of as saving would be investors done in the extension of food
healthy abandonment whichAthe agreement on these lines to from eommitting financial hari- crops generally. Frankly, we do not
characterises it: a swing, a chute, a Special Committee of experts, Kari. Therein lies the importance anticipate any great improvement
a seesaw— all work overtime, This Committee will “put into Of experimental work when it so in the situation locally unless and
and are frequentiy the cherished proper form extensive work al- Often bagpens that a negative is until sound and energetic steps
prize at the end of a race in which ready done” the Foreign Office ®S Valuable as a positive answer are taken to revolutionize present
nearly all the school starts: Sis- stated The committee is expected t0 any problem; and provides a distributing and marketing meth-
ter sometimes competes and aS a to work over the next two or timely lesson to financial experts ods— indeed, no system can be
good second gets there to de- three days and tw submit the final WhO are sometimes inclined to said to exist. oe
cide Which half dozen did really draft agreement to a further think that experiment stations rap :
get there first! plenary session tor approval, should pay their way cr even show arbados is the only important
But we must not forget the The Drafting Committee held ® profit. If they do, then thejr .t¢!ritory in the West Indies with~
Nursery—the kindergarten with jts first. meeting this afternoon USefulness is likély to be seriously Ut a marketing officer to lead and
its tiny chairs like it. Here the The talks, which have now lasted COâ„¢Mpromised by the limited scope Slide this essential work. Such
K.G. children play to learn and three weeks have concentrated on W!thin which they must work services a3 May be necessary are
learn to play! the means of associati: Italy pertaialy not hikeer $e. paz but

especially. This Berger white manne
resistant to the destructive influences























counterpart for the
Church’s boys in this. Diocesc
After the age of eight years there
is he room for boys at the Con-
vent School.

The playing field at St. Ua-
briel’s is a scene of happy and

therefore, ideal for outside woodwork





jour
















The Moyne Commission of more think of the benefits accruing both
ie must be rememieree tht tbe Ton of te’ Anglo-Ananean sone. Teoies mescks growed i be Meet f0 Gowers ana copeuruet hth
st be J > in ndies conscious, doubt, e er, it is we
most important work of a Reli- —Zone A—~which includes the ae een ae Bie! ae

a : a : oe : many disappointments attending conclude that subsidisation could
gious Community is invisible. The city and port of Trieste, experiences; with export crops be substantially reduced, if not
most important part of a noble ‘They have not been concerned other than the ones already estab- eventually eliminated, by services
buildings lies beneath the ground with the overall question of the lish

: ed, sugar being the chief. The bf the kind sympathetically and
and supports the edifice unseen. future of the free territory. Commission, however, did put its efficiently organized and directed.

MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

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SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952



In_ war-time Buenos Aires,

arry Lime steals an art treasure

—only to find he has been double-
crossed by a beautiful girl!

This new adventure of the most
engaging crook since Raffles comes
from the dossier of Harry Lime.
Millions of cinemagoers through-

"out the world thrilled to his ex-

ploits in the film “The Third Man.”
Now, his earlier adventures are

_ being told exclusively in the Em-

pire News. To-day’s story is call-
ed “Work Of Art.”

BUENOS AIRES, July, 1944—
and the Argentine papers were full
of the attempted assassination of
Adolph Hitler. The plot had fail-
ed, but all who had worked for

| the glory of the Third Reich knew

the party was doomed. 7
Buerfos Aires was full of those
in the Nazi councils,
and they had brought with them
money, jewellery, art treasures:

Now, more than ever: the cosmo-

politan city was alive with gaiety.

Money was dancing to the tempo

of the tango.

And there I was in Buenos Aires,
just a clean-cut American boy
ooking for a chance to make a
shonest living. A friend had
en me a letter to Juan Feren-
,» a gentleman with handsome
ice, impeccable manners, and no
orals. But when I called at his
galleries, housed in a brown-

8 one building just off the Plaza

lel Congreso, Ferendez refused to

CONTACT
A strange dealer

Well, there were other sources
income to be found without

at the Casa del Oro seemed an
ideal place for a young man to
Start career. And, strangely, it

ire. there that Ferendez contacted

“It was not judicious of you, to
ome to my galleries, Senor Lime”,
explained, ‘The business that
on in the front rooms is
ite regular. But there is a back
m where some of the transac-
jons are a bit less orthordox. I
vill help you, but we must remain
asual acquaintances who} meet

bars. You must not come to

“All right.

“my galleries’.
’ I said absently:
‘All right”.

a

He frowned. “You are not
giving me your full attention”.
“How could I? Did you just

See what came through that
door’? .
“The teautiful senorita with

the off-the-shoulder dress’’?
smiled. “If you and
terms, senor, she is
assignment,

“You see, Sencr Lime, the
newcomers to Buenos Aires have
a great deal of money, ‘but a
large portion cf it is in jewellery,
art treasuries, antiques. Many of
them wish to convert these items
into cash, but they are wary of
Portenos (the people #f Buenos
Aires), and especially of me—a
professional art dealer. But you
can gain invitations to thar
homes. Your job will be to guide
some ‘friends’ of mine to the
finest, most expensive works of
art. You must equip them with
full descriptions of the houses
containing them the personnel,
the entrances and exits. My
duty will be to dispose of the
treasures—outside the country”.

I modded. “All réght. Our
souls have met. And now tp
that first assignment the,
senorita”.

“Little is kriown of Senorita
Melissa Corday”, Ferendez told
me She came here few
months ago, and rented an ex-
pensive villa. According to re-
ports, she owns the most valuable

He
I come to
your first



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painting in all Buenos Aires—
an original Rubens, worth a for-

tune, *
WARNING
If in trouble . . .

“IT want you to make friends
with her. I want you to manage
an invitation to her house. I
have but one warning. Should
you get into trouble, you are on
you own. I won't even admit
knowing you”.

During the next few weeks I
managed to exercise my charm
en half a dozen logal gentry.
At first, Melissa Corday proved
as elusive as the olive at the
bottom of a Martini, but eventu-
ally we met, and I turned on the
charm, After that I saw her
often, as a matter of fact’, and
she found me quite irresistable,
But she wouldn’t admit it and
she wouldn't ask me to her home,

GATE-CR ASHER
At a party

Now there were two things!
driving me towards Melissa. My
determination to pierce the cold
steel she called a heart, and my
desire to get the Rubens. Oh, I'd
known women like her befores-
women with cash registers where
their hearts were supposed to be
—but it wasn't going to defeat
me. I'd have a bank balance to
blind the next mercenary woman
I met and Melissa Corday was
going to be the donor.

One Saturday evening I man-
aged to gate-crash one of her
parties. After dinner I _ per-
suaded her to take me on a
Cooks tour of her art gallery.

She certainly had some lovely
things. But there was only one
in which I was interested. As
we moved through the gallery,
IT spid: “That's a Degas over
there, isn’t it? And a Rubens!
It is a Rubens, isn’t it?

“Yes”, Melissa said. When I
first got it, I thought it was the
answer to all my dreams’.

“And it isn’t now”?

She said tonelessly:
almost worthless.”

That seemed to be my cue. I
said: “Melissa, you can make
things worthwhile again. You

“It's

can learn how to dream again.”
“Please, Harry! you're hurting
my hand.”
“And you’re hurting my heart,’
I retorted.
Harry!

“No,

Please.” She





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struggled out of my arms, “I —
I think I’d better go back to my
guests. . Look around tha
gallery, Harry. Take your time.
When you’re ready to rejoin the
others, just pull the door firmly.
It’s self-locking.”

The gallery was in @ separate
wing of the house connected to
a small sitting room, with only
the self-locking door between,
The sitting room had a large
French door that led to a small
balcony. And the street was only
seven or eight feet below. On
the other side of the sitting room
was Melissa’s boudoir. The ser-
vants’ quarters were miles away.
It was a set-up. And Harry Lime
wasn’t going to give this set-up
away for any 25 per cent. of the
Rubens’ value as tip-off money. I
wedged a match in the lock, and
then I rejoined the party.

I had one more drink and then
said my goodbyes, on the pretext
of heavy work next day. Then I
sneaked to the gallery wing, and
slipped through the little sitting

room into the room containing
my Rubens. I took the little
matchstick out and heard the

lock click reassuringly. But just
in case someone should come in,
I took a position behind a heavy
velvet drape.

I waited until almost dawn
before I stealthily approached
the priceless painting.

I took a razor-blade, slit the
canvas neatly from the frame,
rolled it up and slipped # into
the lining of my coat. Then I tp-
toed to the French door that led
to the balcony.

Below was the street and
safety. The latch worked easily.
I started to turn the handle...
and then all hell broke loose!

A burglar alarm bell began to)

clang shrilly. Doors were flung

open. And as I jumped from the

balcony I heard feet running.
TRAPPED

I face two guns

MY foot turned under me as
I hit the ground heavily. Agon-
ising pain shot up my leg and
mdde me groan. And before TI
could lever myself to an upright
position, Pedro and anether ser-
vant had their guns grinding into
my short ribs.

‘A window was raised above us,
and Melissa’s voice came clearly.
“Pedro! Carlos! What in the
world is going on?”



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Lives Of Harry Lime

A’ WORK OF ART

“We have caught a_ burglar,
Senorita. He is Senor Lime! I call
the policia?”

“Wait!” The window closed,
and in a few seconds Melissa had
come out to us. She looked more

beautiful than ever in a wrap
that certainly didn’t take its
function too seriously, “Harry”!
What is the meaning of this?

What were you doing in my gal-
lery?”

I said desperately: “I did a
silly thing, I guess. You wouldn't
talk to me earlier, and—and: [
had so much to tell you. Things
I *couldn’t say before your other
guests. So I came back to steal—”

She drew in her breath sharly.
“—-a few hours alone with you,”
I concluded.

Her face cleared, and she
laughed lightly. “Oh, Harry!”

The pain in my foot was get-
ting worse, and I guess'my face
showed it, for she said: “Qh,
poor Harry! You'd better get
back to your hotel and rest.
Pedro can take you in my car.”

ON THE RUN
A fake, he said

IT was probably some kind of
innovation—a thief being given
chauffeur service by his victim.
Pedro drove me to my hotel, Tf
picked up a few things there and
then slipped out of the back door.

It wouldn’t be too long before the My

theft} was discovered and the
police would be looking for me.
The thing to do was to deliver
the goods to Ferendez, get my
money and skip out of the coun-
try. But it was Sunday, and I
couldn’t find Ferendez any place!

Monday morning came, and
with it the newspapers—probably
carrying my _ deseription. But
there was no mention of the rob-
bery. For some reason Melissa
Corday had not reported tha
theft. Maybe the old Lime charm
had been more effective than I'd
thought. But I wasn’t taking any
chances. I made my way most
carefully to the galleries of Senor
Ferendez. And this time I insist-
ed on seeing him. I opened my
coat and showed him the paint-
ing.

“The Rubens!” He snatched it
from me. Then after examining
it he smiled pityingly.

“This is not an original Rubens.



H It’s a good copy. Worth
@ hundred dollars, perhaps #

Light broke. I said: “So that’s
wr she meant by ‘It’s almost
worthless. And I was worried!
about her morale . . . But what’s
her game, Ferendez?” |

“I suppose, a very old one.!
Insuring a fake, permitting some-
one to steal it, giving him ample
time to make a getaway, and

then suddenly discovering the loss
and reporting it to the insurance

company.” }
|
}

“So now the insurance detec-
tives will be after me—and for!
a bundred-dollar copy! She’s in
the clear If I'm caught, she
didn't dream it was @ copy. If I
make a getaway, she’s rich. It
was all window-dressing — those
servants, the house, everything!”

Ferendez said: “You'd better
leave, Harry. I have a friend |
who owns a small freighter. It
Sails in a few hours. Here's a
hundred dollars for the Rubens
copy, though I don’t know what
Tl do with it. The skipper of !

the freighter will not charge you |
more than a hundred dollars.”

LAST TRICK

—and a wedding
Alter I'd gone, he called softly: |
“You can come out now, Senorita
Corday. It was a great pleasure
to save your masterpiece for you.
“That wasn’t all you saved,”
lissa told him gratefully. “If |
called the policc there'd have |
been “no way of explaining the |
presence of an attractive man in |
my home at that hour. T never |
could have obtained my divorce.
whole reason for being in
Buenos Aires would have been
shattered. My months of being
ruce to every man who looked at
me, lest my husband's agents
could misinterpret my friend-
ships...”
Of eourse,



I hadn’t | witnessed
that last scene. I reconstructed
it, later from a few newspaper
clippings. One reported the final
divorce of Melissa Corday, former
wife of Nazi munitions manufac-
turer, Another reported her mar-
riage to Senor Juan Ferendez,
well-known Argentine art dealer.
And a third, which must have
been released to the Press in
anticipation of my reading it
somewhere, told how a priceless
work of art had been recovered

for @ hundred-dollar reward.
Oh, it had been a work of art,
all right. Everything she had

done—right from the beginning. }

Look out for another thrilling

Harry Lime adventure

The last and FINAL BOOK BY

Lloyd C
TIME TO

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PAGE TWELVE
OUR READERS SAY

Loeal Government

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Juvenile Dpt. Celebrates |

@ from page 1



At the moment there are new

room on the ground floor, the pians for extending the Library,

. ’ : : : . lecture hall was chosen and but it is evident that another

"SIR The “importance ct the Rumber gf authorities i 80 snail Made available to the ehildren. room is required in which could

Local Government Bill, now popu- «on area, Perhaps it is wise to @is- in May 1939. , ~ noe A. aoe “Fo:

larly known as the Maude Bill, abuse their minds of some mis- No Leeture Hal = 3 De in’ ee
end the fact that I was the only conception on the nature of Local This adoption although ch are n

member of the House of Assembly Library room itself.
who spoke in opposition to it,
make it imperative that the nature
of that opposition be fully repre-
sented

Government. Local Government Mecessary was most vregrettabie
are not Legislative bodies, but Simce it deprived the community
purely administrative bedies. of g beautiful, and then, a Li-
“Eleven local authorities in 166 brary is incomplete without a
square miles, ridiculous,” they ex- Lecture Hall. However, after a > ’
claim. ° few years of cramped conditions, Win Inter-Club i
exhibit an almost uncouth con-§ Following statistics should es- the children were able to feel

tempt for communal tradition, a! tablish that as regards the three that they had a room of their nietin ehaeh
contempt perhaps unparalleled in! most fundamental factors in Local own, with its own entrance, in e

the history of the Government. Government—area, population and spite of the 39 steps to get there. from the start. She won 21—9,



Q.C., Barna

" The Authors of the Maude Bill

But perhaps they are so bewitched] assessable value—there is nothing The number of borrowers 9133.
by their prejudices against some-} ridiculous in our Vestry system continued to mount steadily Dolores Howard defeated ant
thing that is old, simply because) comparing it with prevailing units through tha years, and today Perkins in the next set. iss

it is old, that they are indifferent, of Loeal Government in the U.K. there are 1,374 children on the Perkins’ fast half volley game
about the working or not, of the® The factual quotations here register, and 66,995 books in was one which Miss Howard likes.
new. mentioned are all taken from one circulation, according to figures Had she been able to slow aw the
Despite all the defects of the} of the latest published authorities, at the end of March. There were game, she would have offered
Vestry system, the fact that it has} one published since, and includ- 4330 transfers to the Adult more opposition. Miss Howard
persisted for over 300 years as thel ing changes when the British ent. won 21—ll, 21—2. :
system of Local Government in, Labour Party instituted in Local Jp addition to the Main Libra- _ Rosie Howard defeated Caroline
the area is substantial evidence| Government since its accession to ry in Bridgetown, there are a Perkins two-nil in the next a
thet its merits outweigh its de-f power in 1945. Branch Library at Speightstown, and in the following set ine
fects. + In the U.K., with a population ang g number of Deposit Sta- Goodridge beat Norma x od
There have been many reforms] 5f 50,000,000 there are 12,600 tions in the country districts Marion Mannin, ben Mare ie
of English Local Government sincef Local Authorities. This gives an wiih tte to Wiese children "8.2 the fina .
the Parish was the most important® ,verage of one local authority for who cannot get to town, These score Barna eve i a ut 1 in
area of the Local Government[{ »very, 4,000 inhabitants. If we Deposit stations ‘Sue Anteoduced The t was ae ie
These reforms arose out of thefsubstract the minor authorities }. "yr. p, A. Wits who was for Weldina ig = , saree a.
evolution of England from a “pre-{ \ike “Parish Meetings” which Sous ears Public Librarian nr Coll y.W.c A ateh,
dominantly Agricultural Village}: ,umber 4,100 it leaves an average y ibrar : mae et on scan Sheane
community Civilization” to highly}iof one local authority for every New Librarian Both players got on






Benn

i f i she, yhich
industrialized amd urban centres 3,000 of the ulation. But be- . The present Children’s Libra- tive forehand smashes Mw
Barbedos is still, and by wirtuc@ ause of thet’ seevenbeie rating Tian, Mrs. Marjorie Callender took pene, loud ee ie
of its geographical limitations ,owers and average expenditure, °V¢T the library in 1944, oi abe a ocr tat ae Wood,
destined to remain a “predomi-" (£90 per unit) let us further sub- Guring her term of office, she has th pend stead ‘won 2118, 21—
nantly agricultural village com- stract the 7,000 “Parish Councils” introduced many interesting = in more yy ’ ih yo :
munity .civilization” with the leaving one completely autonom- tures for the benefit of the chil- 18.

dren. Among these activities are Ruth Williams defeated A. Wal-
the Children’s Story hour which cott in re next set to put QC.
fs attended by many children, two up. Williams won 21—

unique density of over 1,200 people ous Local
to the square mile. The social con-
ditions prevailing among the many

Authority for every
33,000 of the population in the

Commercial Art
U.K. By our proposal to divide tma 10, 21—9. Y.W.C.A. ned their When you enrol with The Bennet: Cotle Craugh
scattered and nay os the Island into 3 Local Govern- e r ~s aaa ees athhint wher ‘Eugene el beat you be coached until you ot ALILY, nace er, COUGHS & COLDS
in wt roy eatin att ce. Ce Se oe ee fn which are carried on between Brenda Chandler in the next set. Rais assurance is given by the Governor of “Education Exam, In a Jiffy
al th: 5 ecibita liad tien ‘e ave St ae oy = children who narrate to the Miss Daniel won 21—12, Pie mace P Bg se gl in his system of ee
authorised Boatds. “Except it» “Before. proceeding further ii, is TOU the stories which they have 207°, “Caress ne vce Clarke, way fou have the Sencis ‘ol ‘Colle Remreeeeam — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE!
name, there is nothing so funda- only fair to state that Sir John Sere mane oa Fa aren to two-nil in the fourth set. Miss peri. but oe, Sok in aur oon time — Radio Servige Engineering | , :
mentally wrong with the Vestry Maude also suggested six areas as choo! in how to find the Jones’ flicks and forehands were your ne jo extras ure charged. All Road'maxing Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
that cannot be reformed within an alternative to three. I quote instructed : especially atfractive. She won books are to students (eeteaee ties ee Sa Canada to save kiddies your kiddies
the parochial system of Local Gov- the sentence in which this occurs. books “Sapane ‘, with her staff 21—18, 21—12. Nell Hall defeated Your latent cleverness .. . Secretarial Exams, dangerous complications. With JACK and "JILL these. Rests snifty
Wien Ge ain timid “One Possibility — be to follow oe = ess been doing © Bannister > the final Your own Tutor will help you, will bring (Pitman’s colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible, And
vhen ohn Maude recom- Police Administration and have set to make Cc. winners. "

Q.

Miss Hall won 21—15, 21—16.
Adelphi defeated Y.W,P.C.
three+two in the other match of
the night. Adelphi forfeited one

set to the Beckles Road team.
in the not too large
docality, that the local councilor
is made conscious from day to wy
c

mended in his report that the six areas corresponding to the six ® magnificent job, me ee
Island be divided into three areas police posts.” This sentence occurs Stinting efforts poe opined by
for the purpose of Local Govern- on page 39 of the Report. the audios 880 ey enthusiasm
ment, he obviously confused (per- Four-fifths of the population in the keen interest children them~
haps unconsciously) the functions England is concentrated in Indus- Shown by the

of our Vestry system with the trial Towns and Cities. The re- S@!Ves- Bes
multiplicity of functions for which maining fifth of the population ~~ ~~~
Local Government units in the come under the Local administra- Philip with 15,040 acres.

U.K., are responsible. It is difficu!t tion of 475 Rural District Councils. There are in the U.K. 63 Local
otherwise to appreciate his recom- This gives an average of one rural Government its with revenues













ang week by week tnat J , :
mendations, based as they are on District Council for every 21,000 of under £10,000. These comp SS os a porinisteen is bouna ee Cl me eicnil subject) 9 inet gant you mucnre, Sumas, CORALS iene eee ee
the grouping of parties wee inhabitants in the rural areas. The of 14 ret ae. up with the daily experience 01 | aon eee See ree P Satetare fos cer ment Ond effective for Kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
prise an extensive unit, yet denied average for Barbados is one Ves- cils, Urban District unc: ho put him there. ances _— + P Pere baad aeent ss aitbaimtas’
eee tenetiens: _ powers. che ae. ay eee aaa, and 16 ne aa. Counce. we eee oe political evolu Tsakirhiieee Ss iaine waeno a. and have it handy,

ctio Loca - urther actual facts aré There estries , i ar ti ci =. ‘ sie |
ment in England are responsible these. There are 303 autonomous collect revenues of under £10,000, tion of the West Indies tow’ te ’

: t is becoming an
include among others, Education Local Government units each ad- the smallest being £7,313. self governmen ‘ a
—both Elementary and Higher— ministering services for popula- There are in England 150 local obsession with the See ion
Maternity and Child Welfare, tions of from 5,000 to 10,000, These futremine neh sonarians oe eo eteent cali.supply
ousing and Town Planning, Fire authorities comprise 37 Non-Coun- ues of , o ’ e
Brigade, Police, Approved Schools, ty Borough Councils, 150 Urban Saas of aa Bo mags oe. aver. eves. pes
Electricity Distribution, Water District Councils, and 116 Rural © Councils, rban District pr umbe:
Supply, Transport, Airports, Main District Councils. “re" Councils and 43 Rural District —for if we are to achieve. sell
Highways and Bridges. In other There are only 5 Vestries here Councils. There is in Barbados government, the more ae take
words, they are essentially those administering services for popu- one Vestry that collects £13,792. that have practical aqui mak
functions that demand sizeable lations below 10,000 and none with There are in the U.K. 371 ae with the goverment of a eal
areas for efficiency of service and populations as low as 5,000. The Government — Units oo % area, the surer will be the
Administration. lowest Parochial population is St. TeVenues I panes hich foundation of good governmerit
If these were functions for which Joseph with 7,712. 18 eet Vest 5 in Barbados which when finally we achieve self
eleven Vestries in our 166 square There are again in the U.K. 413 bag £20,9) 7 the U.K, 259 sovernment, a :
miles were responsible, surely Local Government units each ad- 1 o¢ y knsthnewditan io thet The fact that our Vestfies Lav
their continued existence would ministering populations of 10,000— Sc which collects £100 ober been unable to perform this most
be unhesitatingly inadmissible. 20,000 comprising 53 non-County a0 000. St. Michael Vestry col- essential. function as training
Indeed the new bill amounts Borough Councils, 158 Urban Dis- jected for the year 1947—48 grounds for democratic govern-
simply to this, that instead of trict Councils and 202 Rural Dis- 139 312 . ment, has been due to the delay
making ten. Vestries responsible trict Councils, There are four ves- ~ This ‘bewildering diversity of in the reform of its qualifications
for the local services in ten par- tries in Barbados administering area, population and wealth that, for membership — which reform
ishes, it makes two district coun- services for populations ranging characterise identical systems of is at least fifty years overdue,
cils e for ten parishes. from 10,000 to 20,000. Local Government in the United In this age of intolerance for
These district councils have no And in the U.K. there are 329 Kingdom is a dramatic illustra- the unique, contempt for the
additional functions, and indeed Local Authorities each administer- tion that systems of Local Gov- small, with corresponding worshtip
less powers than the Vestries they ing services for populations rang- ernment are based on something of mere size, and mental prostra-
replace. So the Bill gives to a ing from 20,000—50,000. In Bar- more than area, assessable value tion before the concept of naked
weakened authority five times the bados the remaining two Vestries or population. power, h® is a bold man who



JUST











Sie a ene ner a NO, Temee Oe, SERN i en a ENRICO SSA (oi. ohcsccccccoccsescceces 1.52 1.20 ,,
area and population for which to administer services for 24,964 and They are based on that indefin- allenge this psychology]2 $= #|= ASH TRAYS cooccccccccccccccccccssssee 94 each
administer local services. I have 76,000 respectively. , able sentiment, the foundation of SS taonieees:, but AY is good ASH TRAYS @ % Pe BT 91 we x
excepted the Mayor and Corpor- There are in the U.K. 267 Local which is history and ™, for any community that some , iS 7” @ 4.14 each : :
ation for the city of Bridgetown. Government Units of the type which makes of a Local Govern- such men—though maybe few — FLOWER VASES — mo , > : ;

Only those who are ignorant in quoted above each comprising an ment Unit an authority that ©) 004q remain. ss bike PO Abdalh @ 4.83 each gee SHOP NOW AND SAVE!

pner art and science of Government 4 of ot 5,000—10,000 acres, pa ane gee ee, life of =
could imagine that such a reck- There are 8 parishes in Barbados Tesiden’ an area in a manner . i t
less severance from the root and with areas under 10,000 acres, the that a cen m never eaeck aD al tine intel
origin of a system of Local Goy- smallest, St. Joseph, with an acre- Can. A properly constituted Local 3% Olt Gy, tt oot its own sake
ernment that has persisted for age of 6,016 acres; the 1 t in Authority can never escape the ome ae a out an con-
over 300 years could function this group, St. Michael, with 9,580 Consci ote ass they Setive has nt 7 th polition of
effectively in their proposed new acres. their authority from the consent vincing wat; fe " of Loea!
councils. It is elementary, but for There are 58 Local Government Of, the residents of an area. we ed —

the benefit of some, it is necessary Units in the U.K. each ranging in Iâ„¢ Short, democracy in Gov- Government. Y truly.

to state that an institution of an- area from 10,000—15,000 acres, ¢rmment begins with the Local *B VAUGHN
tiquity is not the same thing as an Barbados has 3 parishes in that Authority. It is there, in the Vv. B ;

Se ie
antiquated institution. area range, the smallest in this

Those opposed to the Vestry group being St. George « witn

system generally concentrate their 19,752 acres and the largest =
Glands.Made. Adve an Youthful
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Sir John Maude, to those really









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TSE Restores Manhood and Vitality wank -} KHAKI $1.00 to $1.25. DUNGAREE—Now $1.05. 2 pairs for $1.00
cccsoseecoussousnonsoonsbbebesseosuseesensenbeer,| ) SaiISENINSCGRCEGMESE sas SeusumnniaaMnSnnains a
Just Arrived | VALOR COOKER STOVES COME AND SEE GOODS AT PRICES YOU'LL BE GLAD TO
APEX HAIR PREP ONS :
iP RATOR SOLAR 2 putter ied a @ ones ALL AT THE
PLASTIC BIN 3 Burner Mod 1 @ $71.87
CLEARSPECS—treated tissues for keeping lens of |
FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS | WHITE POR mane, ENAMEL SINKS E
§ i YOUR DRUG STORE. | With Double Drninboara @ wise
sd THE COSMOPOLITAN complete with ‘waste and overflow 4
§ Just a few yards off Broad St. in PR. WM. B’y. STREET Established T. HER)3):RT, Ltd. Incorporated | 30 Swan St. Dial 2702
% Phone: 4441 or 2041 se P. A. CLARKE 1860 10 & 11 Ro buck Street 1926 | CER 8

4







,
SEEOOSOS SDS GOTO SSG 9G SO FSSS SODO OOO SOD OVO GIOD, | SISSIES SASSI BS"




eh







SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952

HENRY

-
“

yOURE
Ae eS"

. . “ \yi

; Sy > KEEP ALL THE ‘ETS! SS ON THE MONEY
MEY? THATS MY )C CHANGE THEY FIND ONG y THEIR HUSBANDS
( ! GIVE THEM

ait NO, OEAR-- WIVES Ltt 2 WIVES COULD *~
- ARE ALLOWED TO H NEVER GET ee

GOOD LUCK! penaes
ENOUGH TO RETURN, YOU Pe Aa pat “nls
COME BACK TO THE. ’ 4 ea

SPACE PRISON! — WELL?) gmp ‘f an ee eae N



MY DESTINATION IS
SWITZERLAND / I AM §
TAKING TWO HOSPITAL
PATIENTS THERE FOR







ga ‘PARIS POLICE HAVE
F-AMH TO FRENCH FRENCH POLICE R POLICE...WHAT IS THE 1S OF SUSPICIOUS
CALLING AIRCRAFT MATTER... WHY ARE YOU
F-AMH.,. ANSWER, gleam CALLING 2









NATURE / WHAT /¢
YOUR DESTINATION 7
i

WHAT'S THE MATTER= |! ARGUMENT Cats AN
“MUSH-FACE"? BEEN NOTHIN’ // I IMPEDIMENT IN
HAVIN' AN ARGUMENT 'T GIT




DON
WITH YER WIFE AGAIN? A CHANCE
2 cae O SAY
TN een rae | -- Ae ae



IT ADDS UP, \
KIRBY... THE
RT// GUY WAS ATWO

SERGEANT,

IM TURNING MISS
HILL OVER TO YOU...
THE D.A. 1S COMING

HERE TO QUESTION

pm) HER!

EARTH TO GET INTO.

YOUR FATIENTS’ PASSPORTS
ARE NOT CLEARED! TURN BACK... q2:5 ¥
TURN BACK 70 L& BOURGET ~**
AIRPORT... IMMEDIATELY /



NO- SHE JUST

HER SPEECH



1952, King Features Syndicate, foc, Woeld rights reserved.







PLROON ME, CARTAIN... THERE'S

A MAN OUTSIDE TO SEE oo
.
6 p=— / SCE /
AG =| seven! Ky

GAYS (T'S IMPORTANT...

GET USEDTO SAYING SIR. YOURE ITS ALSO THE MOST EXCITING AND
LUCKY TO BE |N THE PATROL. ITS \| | ROMANTIC SERVICE | KNOW. YOUR
THE HARDEST OUTFIT ON ciR.}| {TRAINING STARTS AT ONCE CAD









SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
ET LT





2won the Princess

Once a poor young man named Aladdin
found a magic lamp. Whenever he
rubbed the lamp a genii would appear
and grant his every wish. Now Aladdin

| was in love with a beautiful princess.

Ss
Yes, everyone loves Roynr Paddings.
They're so rich and smooth, Se nutritious,
too. 3 wonderful flavors: chocolate, va-
nilla, and butterscotch, Try one today.



¢ Princess to
“Here, Master,” sai °
ed him a package of Roya












rfiva

QRaeRYD

4 ‘

Cethyuws
By Appointment
tan Doetliers

to the Late
King George VI

O

















IT PAYS YOU TO BEAL HERE

®% ORIFT OuT OF THE
LAUNCHING TUBE /
2, JUPITER, HERE
WE COME! «



QQ os

erat SS aan ee ce ae ae Scene eee nny
Wee NT eae TON = SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only















SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Wranches Tweedside,
Speightsiown and Swan Street





Usually Now Usually
ONTONS (2 WD) one $60 § 40 BOTTES LOCAL VINEGAR
BOTTLES JAM White
MMe Si ssCinesen cs ssecpbiesbessv onshacinsetivedadues 39 36 Brown
ApricOt occ ccccccccscssecseese 40 .36 TINS SARDINES
PKGS. TURBAN DATES oot wae POTATOES (4 Ib)



Enjoy your
motoring
to the

It can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with

REGENT

Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance

SHELL - LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED
PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD

Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain



BY ALEX RAYMOND











}








DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.
JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.

ee




———

PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. | remtic sates jaxnouncesms











































































NOTICE TO PARENTS HELP omeereenamee ———— —
TELEPHONE 2508 HOT LUNCHES at reasonable prices ene napa
REAL ESTATE supplled to Puplis ‘ot x: QUEEN'S COLLEGE ROYAL NETHERLANDS | ¢* ae
oy as K ‘The M.V. CARIBBEE will
BIRTH FOR SALE MAIN RD., Facing) Cabs, Crompton ee phe aoe sot Queen's College has a staffing vacancy STEAMSHIP co. % accept Cargo and Passengers for
= : et, Right-of-Way to Sea; a 3 Bedroom |eated and. apposite College} | for an Honours. Greduate in Science, for “Ame rao ayer Dominice, Antians | Mentenret,
iS nek: he rey Gerald ow Type, Large Drawing Room] Also ean Furnished September: 1952, i M.S. STENTOR, 2nd May 1952, Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
oor aabina le arrival of a Sister, Dining & Breakfast Rooms, Enclosed and unfu rooms Tent. pplications should be made to . M.S. HERA, i4th May 1952. day inst. if
ee mat Grace ie | AUTOMOTIVE Front & 2 Sides pen) Galleries, alll Apply in Person—Telephone Headmistress on or before 2 = s $.58. COTTICA, 16th May 1952. > The 1s.V; Oe =
pital, on th. Our prow Moder rien Very Good Con- . Miss May, 1952. 27.4. SAILING TO U.K. AND EUROPE Cargo and gers 7
Oa Sua sao: = 2g Gene sehen ie Sn | aren coLunaE — [elle eR oaaudisan [8 See yma Same ce
- a ‘ » | 6.000 sq Me for Al t yt! De ciraninnitaniaeaisi mint iMacs IN N . ¥, a . :
M.4.82—1n] SAR—Opeli ood condition. | Rhone | Me cai Iochusae tank at HA ws 23 BRITisit GUIANA and, May, a
. : City Bu Premises & Residenge, in ,S. BONAIRE, Sth May ‘ e -V. i win
DIED Gah TSinaer b hb Romaster (red 4. | 89Y Tybe, Size and Description, Seatly FOR RENT peer Tle ee aie awit S.8. COTTICA, 2nd June 1952 gecept Cargo and for
ey Te mosh. Wen caret Anywhere. Dial #111. DF. de Abreu, Enelish,, for September, 1932. SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND | @ St. Litcia, — for 9
hy re eae o Auctioncer & Real Estate Agent, “Olive . made the BRITISH GUIANA Pastengers on -
OTOP eet Bete, SE, At nis rest] $1,175.00. | Malone, Navy a1 a sey, | Bough”, Hasting ra HOUSES nen should, be the Gh of| M.S. STENTOR, 16th May. 1052, Date of Sailing to be "
Rock, C. O'Neale Gill, His funeral will} Phone 4192 | anaes %7.4.52-2n| SAMLING TO TRINIDAD AND ;
leave the above residence at 4.15 p.m.| “> 19a? (Style Master) Chevrulet, ALL that bungalow called “SCAFELL” | —— any. CURACAO ‘
this for St. George’s Parish CAR—1! . ~ ityle like new. (bargain) | With the furniture therein standing on EACH VIEW, Maxwell. For months “PARTS ‘ANTS”—Previous ex- M.S. HECUBA, 25th April 1952. M
Churen: excellent condition lsite Sayes Court, | 1422 Square Feet of land situate at{Of May and June. Phone 8172. 4 Salary commensur-| §.8. BOSKOOP, Ist May 1962
Sadie Gill, Anice Jones, Doris Field, A danen ver thy ga ebrist Church ae Bouse Hill, &. Philip, and, con- : 27,4.52—1n se with nee. Suitable appli-| 8. P. MUSBON, eon & CO., LTD.
. ee 2. a id ooms, ee, - ots. £4» #eegS6Seesoooss
tite twa FA" | Bedrooms, Toilet, Bath, and Kitchen,| BUNGALOW—Three bedrooms on St.|cants to assume duties not later then -
: : > Ford Prefect. done 7,000| With a Garage for one car, and Servant’s | James Coast, 4 miles from town, For | ist June 1952. OPT hater Brothers.
NURSE: On April 26, 1952, at his rest- CAR — 1950 Ford Prefect, done 7, Rooms. Government water supply and | information Dial 0168. itten application.

fe ly C. Arthur, c/o Auto Tyre
a oehie and Spry Streets.
27.4.52—3n.

electricity — on
OFFERS IN WRITING will be received BUNGALOW — Fully furnished, 3

by the undersigned up to Saturday the [Bedrooms, all si conveniences, in
3rd day of May 1952, at 12 noon. The [Navy Gardens. 4311, Johnson.
vendor does not bind Himself to accept 24.4.52—3n.



lence Arthur Road, Carrington Vil- m

— St. Michael, Percival I. Nurse, |C%» Corner Trafalgar

“Policeman, late eis of

‘osaic Templars Lodge is fun- hall Wyvern
. CAR—Late 1951 Vauxhall

eek rise wakes at 4.30. Pp Swe Owner driven. In good condition; done

7. 7 8135.
for the Westbury Cemetery, Mem- | 7.000 miles. Phone 26,4.52—4n.
























































26.4.52—2n. | WF
$ Bay Street.”













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED



MISCELLANEOUS

the highest or any offer. Inspection on | —————_ emeeaenee

application to Mr. H. G. Gooding, Tel. BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Coast, FURNISHED HOUSE with bed.
95295. For further particulars and con-[ perfect bathing, quiet, All meals and for the month of st,
ditions of sale apply to rooms







| SHIPPING NOTICES



; {Canadian National Steamships























i] oreo BE ee
bers of kindred Lodges are asked tof must ) Montreal ax Boston =—s«é&B Bidos
services supplied from main house. Own orthin:
ina Egiyn D'Abreu (Daughter) CAR—One (1) Standard Vanguard 1960 COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., Telephohe. Heaionable te to enitahie = Gn, the ener) ev eet, Wo — LADY NELSON .. ‘i as _ 7 r 17 Apr. 28 . 8 Ant:
and relatives. 27.4,52 } Model, Gonistting, good Dial i on No, 17 a Couple. Amery? maaahinnes, BY cae or] Shepherd 2342. 16.4.52—4n. eenaent CRYER .. 2 Apr. te uy ws >
eepeenentarriterenpanti —--— | sea Garage ( ° wT . 95, pBROne . .3.52—4,f.n. — STRUCTOR .,
ene re —_———— 20.4.52—5n LADY _RODNEY say ? 2 May 3 June
_—arvree t EroTPer Serer eer a . Any size, Bs se
NKS ete Teagan DROWNSLOWE_ c JCUBATOR—OIl oF gas CANADIAN CHALLENGER ** 8 Mey 2 June pa 12 June
MY. ote a rn, “iret, new. Baletty-| ax cur Omics No. 17 igh Street, on ledene Ghe En teen akan mee e- pity, prone LADY NELSON... :, dune a June 14 gue 44 Bane
y utler and family ; i kinson. Phone 8207 Friday, the lfth May, at 2 p.m.| particulars Dial 612) : particu! : ’ CANADIAN CRUISER Pe 20 June @ June -
BU R—Miss Louise B na ¥ 1] Appky: Denis At ¥ 1 D. A. Browne, St
to tender their sincere thanks to : 26.4.52--3n.|“wynholme”, sth Avenue, Belleville,| Prospect, St, James. 25.4.52—tf.n.! Bangalow, St. . 94.4.52—8n CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR... * 30 June 3 uy — 13 July
al, those persons who in divers ways : ; with hind attached containing 9,715 oe a in + eee LADY RODNEY od oa li July “4 16 July 25 26 July
thei y athy with them » ect Ford with £00 ° |} feet. The house contains Drawing and Cc DIFF—Seaside Cottage, - ~ ian sine i
wher rent ‘Dareavenent through batters "108 ee 208 “upholstery and Dining Re . 3 Bedroom Kitchen and | for May and June. ‘Applg v ay ais: Dawe
thé death of Wilhelmina Butler. | Whole” body _ in good endition Tor usual offices, " inspection on ‘application |iey Gibbons. Phone at72. EDUCATIONAL NORTHBOUND Apes Sattp Agrives
2 . 55 s on} ro » house o} sda = \
iia ie ila ncinemanenees | PONG nas 26.4.52—2n. | and Fr * between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m FLAT: Furnished, cool, spacious flat, 2% Apr. 25 Ast. 5 Mas)
ask all COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., a b Venton i
CONMoee ‘to ‘sccopt sincere thanks who] CAR pore Oxford. Perfect _condi- Solicitors. {Bay Street, near Aguetic Glib one site aig ees >
attended the funeral, sent letters, | ison; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2949 25.4.53—8n. | from town. Dial 2881. 27.4.52—1n 1 y
Wreaths, or in any ou raed ; 23.4.52—t.f.n. | __ SATS. An ae ee 1989 at 9.15. .tn. 33une 8 Jute - _ 15 June 18 June Mf bcd
their sympathy throug eir sad po —| BUNGALOW -—- A handsome, newly-]| “FONTAMARA’—On the Maxwell at 9. - 1 J =| 2 1
Bee ei negate ne Bre] CAN OMG 0 ace Bl" | Sat ugh mde, Cone: [comm vy ura. igpngne, : a eae cel x
mnell, ex e yee of ondition, low mileage. 3 “| niences, standing on abou . square lor apply to Browne '0., 43, an St. 23 J une 5 Jul
eter th Mia abr 1908 was} Sealy’s Garage, Bay Street 25.4.52—~31 | {eet of land at The Lodge, with a wonder- 27.4, 52—2n | 27.4.52—In 6 vue * Say 18 July | = ul
? on the a = rs ful view over the west coast 14 Jul July pring 26 Jul; July. ug
nell (Wife), Jane Connellf 211 ; —_O hed Dun- uly 19 Ju R Z
(sto er), Berry “Carmichael” ae Pais CAR—One Vauxhall 25 P Pp. = © sod adjoining. -Appiy ‘to Miles Cecil Dia: dee, Bt. Lawrenn, sultshie ie re only, HARRISON COLLEGE 2% July 29 July , 6 me 8 Aug. 10 Aug
Dubeis (Cousins), Ewa ‘enda) | tyres in excellent condition. | Dia "| 25 ‘ 13.452 fromm May Ist onwards. Phone 8240. ins . SA
and Louis Ethelbert Smith (Exlends) RY yr 23.4.52.—2n. | 2518 or 4367 4 52—12r m May Sa Oe Abia. 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. — | M@ ang. ug
















































































CASVILLE, NAVY GAKDENS, Ch. Ch
A well appointed bungalow in first class
order consisting of large open verandah,



HILLMAN MINX—One 1948 Black
Hillman Minx, done 26,000 miles, in ex-
cellent condition, Phone R. F. Stokes
& Bynoe Ltd., or INo. 3775.

—_—————

EDWARDS—We the undersigned hereby
beg to thank all those who sent
wreaths, letters, cards or in any other
way expressed sympathy in our recent
bereavement of our mother Cameron
Elaine Edwards.

FARAWAY—St. Philip coast, 3 bed- 1
rooms, Fully furnished. Lighting Plant.

wash basins, one having large cedar cup-
»oard as well. Kitchen complete with
quilt in cupboards. Electricity laid on

servant rooms. From May list. Phone

24.4.52—5n 1470. 10,4:52—4.f.n



Dennen Era al
ONE BEDFORD UTILICON—12 HP

Cota Sephen Riwards, milse This house is in a cool and quiet] ILFRACOMBE—Maxwell's 4 bedrooms,
Edwards and Family. 27.4,52—I1n | Offers received, can be Bog 4s Raa veighbourhood with garden laid out anc | furnished with or without linen. Dial
HEMMINGS. We beg to return thanks oe Telephone Co., 1 26.4.52-—3n ard macadamised, there are also two | 837%. 22.4.52—6n.

ervants rooms with lavatory and a large
arage.
It is available for immediate possessior.
Apply to C. A. Pierce, Phone 4460.
18.4.52—6n



all those who attended the fun- —aeshacinonanpee— —

Bai sent wreaths, cards, or in arm TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.

way expressed sympathy with us it | Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White
our recent bereavement occasionec | park Road.

by the passing of our dear Mother.

Mable Johnson, Albertha Tull, Gladys

eS

LINDLEY—Bamboo Gap, Black Rock,
from the Ist May. Telephone 2147.
25.4,52—3n



24.4,.52—t f n.











“sOUSE._O.. a. meee I further particulars Dial 3373

; a and HOUSE—One (1) board and shingle
Heweyger (oauehesss)} Sean ‘Sohne ELECTRICAL House with open varandah and shop,

son, Joshua Tull (Sons-in-law), — | situated at Boscobel, St. Peter. Apply FURNISHED FLAT—with

21.4.52—1n] REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse. Phone | Gordon Chandler, on premises, Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.

4086. 26.4 ,52—2n * 22.4.52—tn | For Apply to Alma

: The family of the late | ________ fa cate carat crores ae ee ge gece Py :

ir. Adam Straughan Husbands, J.P. REFRIGERATOR—Westinghouse latest) HOUSE—1 new attractive board and 23.2,.52—t.f.n.

return thanks to all who] pode!l. With Freeze Chest. Phone 2520 hingled house 20 x 11 x 8 put togéther



23.4.52—6n | vith bolts and screws

New design
jlass windows and doors, Price $900 rooms, Ful furnished, lighting Plant,
\pply to Sherlock Field, Foul Bay, St | Watermill aan Double Garage, three
se 26.4. lr | servant rooms. For May and from Oc_
Le | ther Pho

HOUSE—A brand new Chattel House " =e ne ae

18x9%8 with shedroof 21x7 and kitchen
9x7 attached, situated at Pine Land, St.

Michael, and spot can be rented. Best unfurnished rooms. Bus Route, 10 min-

offer $1,350.00 aceepted. For further town. C/o Box M.
particulars apply next door or Dial 95292 a etabeee sapeniun: i "sy .4. 08a

19.4.52—4n.
- nah a cee —— ] _ SPION KOP, Maxwell Coast, Fully
LE TOUQUET” ~— Maxwell Coast furnished except linen and cutlery.

Drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms. Available May 17th to June 30th. Ring
‘unning water, electric light and tele- 8591

chone A nice property standing or
‘bout 2 acres of land in one of the most
ittractive and popular parts of the c



attended the funeral, sent wreaths,

of 5; thy or in any
ay” f assistance in
it vement

ae (Widow), Noel, Aubrey, Clifford,
iidren) .
E and Glenn (Chi wee et

fe the undersigned through this
medium beg to thank’ all those who s0
ki sent flowers, cards and in any
other way expressed their sympathy in
our recent reavement.
May rkinson and family.
27.4.52—

MECHANICAL

ee EaErE
CYCLE—One (1) Raleigh, Dyno Hub,
\-Speed Sports Cycle Very good can-
lition. Apply: Neil Gibbs, Hastings
Phone 3492 or 4308. 27.4.52—1n
CYCLE: One (1) Humber—Tourist
jents Cycle, Duplex Forks with lock.
Yyno-Luxe Lighting: 3 Speed Practi-
vally new, Apply: J, Taylor, “Stanton
Dayrell’s Road 27.4.52—In

—_——— —
PLOUGH—McCormick bearing subsoil
plough, in A-1 condition. Apply; G L

10,4,.52—t.f.n,
—_
ROOMS—To an approved tenant 2 or 3











In,



IN MEMORIAM
névor cr C, A, In loving memory
x ngs







ast | three bedrooms, complete with





‘Today ack sad memories. | Harford, Norwood Plantation, St. James The above will be set up tor bs jphone and refrigerator, situated at

‘Three years ago a loved one went 26.4.52—dn | uction at the offices of the undersignec | Derricks Bay, St. James, Pho! 2959.

. rest . cnn m Friday, 2nd May, 1952, at 2 p.m. 27.4.52—1.f.n.
those = in of him today RALEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with Applications for permission to view

{nose loved him best ENGINE. Apply Marshall & Edwards} hould be made to Mr. F. D. G. Simp- “VERMONT”—Welches, St. Michael,

Matilda Boyce and Family. Zi, 4.52—1n | Gar Roebuck Street. 27.4.52-—t.{.n | ion, “Woodland”, St. George. Tel. 95214 | appky to NER Pare ite, Mi =

—— CARRINGTON & SEALY, Hill, St. ael. tephone oO. i.

c —In loving memory of Allan | “TypewRITHRS—Underwood Typewrit- Tide teens 27.4. {

Herbert Clarke, who died April furs portables, Standards & Long Carriage .



machines. Odhner and Facit Electric 13.4.52—fin

Adding and Calculating machines,
Guidex suspension aaa a Cou. Fire

. BRADSHA ANY
ere 27,.4,52—t.f.n

LIVESTOCK
BROOD MARE or Ripa . RSE

a “Maytock”,

ea ie por ei manbered

.00 can geen Balantyhe plantation
2

Year has passed and gone
Dest as thou Went and justly dear,
We would not weep for thee
Ohe thought shall check the starting

From sorrow and toil thou art free.
( Mrs, unt)
Walter

PROPERTIES—-One spot of land 376
’ a 1
q. ft. at Hunte Road, 50 ft from Tweed-
side Main Road, 1 Shop 20x10x9, House
‘6x9x8 with Shed at Tweedside Road to

PUHLIC SALES
5e removed, 1 House 18x10x9 at Howells

et ad MG a) Shs
FO Senor gt feo i | Bret Beate”
Sa iA ha foal Re le ts See x eae
§ " e a wens ing At 2p.m. A quantity

PROPERTY at Spry Street with aa











ho was

1 Peeine may wither, Howers May D'ARCY A.
e—









SCOTT,
Christ Ch h. .4.52—t.in, | uare feet of floor area. Ideal as a Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A”.
may forget you; but never I RIED aR ea ctl chai aoe Beis D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer 25.4.52—2n
will I, ONE BAANEN GOAT—Apply to Velda] Middle Street. Dial 2645 i =
Ever remeinbered by her Mother} Holder, Greenfields, St. Michael. 26 .4.52—2n
M = et Phillips, Randall, Anne, Ter- 274.8231 | ee UNDER THE DIAMOND
rehee Coland Jones (Children), Hyacinth | || The undersigned will offer for sale be HAMMER
Callender (Sister), Samuel Callender ONE ALPINE GOAT fresh in milk ee ic competition at their office, No. 17
(Brother-in-law) . 27.4,52—1n | Phone 8222, 26.4,52—2n tet MES feed Ree om. ob Thursday. | % beg to announce the Atiction sale of
* . = ue in, ,
In loving memory of Reynola| POULTRY — CHARTERIS WHITE | “omprising offices and warehouses on the | ture Which will take place at the | U

Crane House, St, Philip on Wednesda
Wharf and Prince William Henry Street | anda Thursday the 7th and th of Mer,
ind McGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand- pi D'ARCY A. SCOTT, J
ng on 5,137 square feet of land and now Auctioneer, Middle Street.
yceupled by Messrs. I, M, Jones & Co ; 26.4,52—2n

Further particulars from the under- 1.
‘igned,

Miller who died on Apri) 27, 1901.

Miller (Sister)
Ruth (Step-mother), Joyce Fo on

LEGHORN, KAUDER WHITE LEGHORN
BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK PURE-
BRED, week old chicks unsexed for ngx'
seagoh starting November/December bve
each. BOOK NOW as already receiving
orders which will be executed styjct
rotation unless al months requested

Ee, eee Still hateNing

——————$_$_
MAXWELI—In ever loving memory of
ie caer beloved daughter and sister
“Glen Sheila Barbara Maxwell (neo
Eastmond)” who was called to rest on
@ith April 1947.



BY instructions received, I will sell

in but earliest delivery COTTLE, CATFORD & CO,,

















emories THE BUNGALOW SGeiiors, | Chg, Wednesday, April 30th. at Messrs
8 : : ors. | Redman & Taylor’ , Chureh Vil-
Ota toved ‘one gone to ‘rest STANDREW, situated between Apes Hill 20.4,52—10n lage ( 1) 1047 heat Garage S Bure ve
And those who sank ee oe sass and Gregg Farm. 24,4.52—2n,. Weamnaies se ACuiA mae Sale at 1 p.m,
Are those who lov jer Dest. $< ——_——__——— 7 erms Cash. X
Byer to be remembered by Mr. & Mrs. MISCELLANEOUS PUBLIC NOTICES VINCENT GRIFFITH,
George D. Eastmond (Parents), Sisters, a ‘Auctioneer.
Brothers, and Relatives, 27.4.82"In] ANTIQUES — o wz, escriptio: $n |: :
Watereoloure,” Barly books, Maps, Auto NOTICE UNDER THE SILVER

Scoeintag Sfioyes Yacht Chub
— j 3.2.52—t.2.n

—_—_———$——_
BEMAX—World’s best food for chil-
LOST dren and adults. Try it with crushed
—— — __ ] Danas and SumAr: ws Ne oe aR
TIE CLIP initialed Icereal or just plain w sugar

“ifpDa _ Wil bear please communi-} cream. KNIGHT'S LTD. ‘
cate with the Advt. Dept,, Advocate 27.4.52—t.f.n
Ri a
Co, Ltd. Reward offered. 4 459 2n.| “BOATS: Two Salling Boats. Matiard
— —.--—_ --—- 21 ft. Sailing Craft with Morris Auxilian:
PASSPORT — An American Passport] Marine Engine and complete equipment
was lost during the month of October] $1,500.00. Also international Tornado
last year 1951 on a Saturday in the] well built with good Racing ere
district of Belle Gully, St, Michael, | $450.00. Apply: Secretary, Yacht anes
owned by Milford Alonza Vanputten, 21.4 n
finder please ee ree Adver-

offer .

tising Office. Rewa ie 6 bate.

HAMMER
co, ON TUESDAY 29th by order of Dr.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the| Allen Gardiner we will sell at “Brigade
Transfer Books and Register of Members| House” The Garrison his Furniture
of the above-named Company will be which includes
closed from the 24th day of April to the| Dining Table, Upright Chairs, Couch
"th day of May 1952, both days inelu-| Rockers, Kidney and Ornament and V.T.
sive. Coffee Tables; in Ma-
By order of the Board of Directors. hogany: Radiogram, Glass, China, Dinner
COLIN D. BE. WILLIAMS, and Tea Services; Vases, Clocks, M.T.
Secretary, |Table, Pine Dining Table and Chairs,
23.4.52—4n | Elec, Light Fixture, Florescent Lamps;
povees ee Bedstead, as and
Dunlopillo Mattress; Cedar and Mahog.
NOTICE Presses; Canvas Cot, Child's Bedstead
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH and Press; Vacum Cleaner; Usderwood
From 28th April, to 2ist Mar, inclusive, } Portable Typewriter; Westinghouse Oven:
the Parochial Treasurer's Office will be} Kelirnator Refrigerator; 2 Gas Ranges,
spened for business on the following |2 Hot Plates each; Automatic Elec
days only:— Toaster, Sandwich Grille and Waffle Lron;
Thursdays from 10.00 a.m, to 32 noon. |Kitehen Utensils, Bread Tins, Scales &c.
Fridays from 10.00 a.m. to 3%o p.m, ]100 ft, Garden Hose, Carpenters Tools
WOOD GODDARD, (complete kit) 5 gis. Gasolene Cans;
Parochial Treasurer. Intersectide Spray Pump, Pipe Wrenches,
24.4.52—4n.|Fiec Wire. G.E. Fan, Child's Triaycle,
a ———~~-~_'| Garden Tools; Lawn Mower, Bath Room
ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL | Fittings and many other items of interest.
Sa

le 11.30 o'clock. Terns cash.
NOTICE
Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

LOST & FOUND

THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING |
Dd.



Sideboard; all





Neen eee ESSE EEE

COURTAVLS SHARKSKIN —_ Just
arrived world famous Courtavls Shark-
skin 36” $1.98 Jean Knitted ee 30”

NOTICE $i.47, Thani Bros. 4.52—2n
—— ee

bs cnathiiciinliasaniaelasiichcaties
PARISH OF ST. JOHN BSON V-CLASS SREEDBOAT, buil)
‘Applications for one or more Vestry ana imported in 1088, Length ‘18 feet
at St. Michael's G aes Beam 5 feet 9 inches, Draught 12 feet

will be received by the under na Seating capacity six to seven people
to Saturday, the 10th. May, 1952, a Steel hull materials and construction
are subject ‘to the following conditions. | comply with Lloyd's Board of Trade





1. tes must be the daughters) quirements. Powered with Ford water-| The Governing Body of the St. Michael’s Auctioneers.
ot Parishioners in straitened cireum~| motor—10/32 B.H.P. Speed 10 knots. | Girls’ School offers for competition to the 29.4.52-—2n
stances, and not less than eight (8) | Anpiy Reginald French, D. V. Scott & a

tirls of Barbados trrespective of parish
ind School previousty attended Five (5)
"ree Bursaries at $8.00 per term and

‘wo (2) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per UNDER THE vo
erm, HAMME) ‘

nor more than twelve (12) year® {co Ltd. 22,4.52—in.

old on 2nd September, 1952; to be
5 ame h certificate, which} MEN'S SHARKSKIN-—Repeat shipment
m ompany’ the Men's Sharkskin 58” cool tropical shade

7 ny the application.
mir emanates between eight (8) 9m¢ | and white $3.98, Limited quantity like

i Each Candidate must ON THURSDAY ist May by order of
ten (10) years old will be examined ©!) jast time. Thani Bros. 26.4,52-—2n 1, Be a native, or a daughter ot a] Mrs, Parmetiton we will sell her Furni-
t! School on Friday, 6th June, anc , native, of this Island or a ¢oughter}ture at “Spion Kop”, Maxwell, Christ
those between ten (10) and twelve |}2) world’s finest motor oi

OIL—The
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Servic:
itations. Your Me ge pa Bar 0
VEEDOL. wherever *
. a 17.2.82—t.f.n

of persons who are domiciled” in }Chgrch, which includes—Very good large
this Island and who have resided |and small Round Tip- Tables, Din-
in this Island for a period of ten|ing Table, Liquor Case, it Chairs,
years prior to the last day of re-!Pembroke and Ornament Tables, Coffee
ceiving applications; Tables with Vitrolete Tops all in Mahog-
2. Be of sufficient merit in the opin-Yany, Cherry Tree Chairs; Paintings,
ion of the Governing Body, to be] Pictures, Books, Badmenton Set.
educated at the School Records, Desk Chairs, Electric Table

s 1 not later than 9.15 a.m, on th

‘on Saturday, 7th June, 1932
\* > ‘All candidates must be at the
di of their examination.

travel”,



re
PIANO: Bentley Piano, tn good condi-

R. S. .
Clerk to the Vestry, St. John.
as tion. PhOne 435 before 8.30 a.m, to

.2—0n





~ meeeeeon o. orrar for inspection. 27.4.52—4n 3. Be over 10 years and under 12] Lamps, W ood Salad Bowl and
ACCOUNTANCY, Bg Et eaten ashen es Years of age on the 2nd September, | Bisenit. Barrel, Pewter and Devonshire
ACCOUNTING. RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM 1952, Tea Services; Ruby Baccarat Wine

COST HIP. Records. Three for Two Dollars, your Every application must be made by the] Glasses, Plated Ware, Mandolin, Glass and
COMPANY SECRETARYS » I choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD. parents or guardian of the candidate upon | China, Morris Arm Chairs, some with
BOOK. G tnd 9.4.52—t.f.n [the form of application approved by th | Rush Seats and some with Cushions,

An “Intensive Method” Course (For
award of Diploma as Ansootate or Tulameine née Seth atiy SMU ee SoA Danty FRSGrah
ements oes tal study. | England’s leading Datly Newspaper now
Sra URSES in Commer. | arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
CM iota ~ days after publication in London. Con-

and he
a A Mol vw Irottute gn tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd
’ Ay

merce = NGLISH Courses | -ocal Representative, Tel. 3118
~~ ee nis. For FREE 17.4.52—t.f.n.

Governing Body and obtainable from the |Mahog. Twin Bedsteads and Springs,
Secretary of the Governing Body at her} pwan Spring Bedsteads, Dunlopillo and
office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from] Fibre Mattresses, Pillows, Mosquito Nets,
Tuesday, April 29th 1952, and must suppiy | Sheets and Pillow Cases, Folding Spring
all information required by such form.|Cot, White painted Bedstead Vono Spring,
The application formsrmust be filled in| Bedside Tables with Glass Tops; Kitcnen
and sent to the Secretary of the Governing | Utensils, Chairs ai Tables, Garbage

Body at her office on or before noon on Lawn Mower, a very
Friday, 26th May, 192, Leah 3

‘ Porcelain 4 Oll Stove with
for Te STUDENTS: LONDON | een | The Examinatian will be held at the ae 4 ‘Oven, 2G. EB. Stoves and many
so OF ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke WATCHES—Just received a new ship- | School at 9.30 a.m. on Friday, 16th May, | ther items o value.

SCHOOL James's, London, $,W.1.,} ment of the famous Lusina Swiss Wrist | 1952 Sate 41.80 o'clock. Terms Cash.
Stat, |. 8. dat 53, Welbeck Street, | Watches including waterproof, automatic D. GALE, BRANKER. TROTMAN & CO..
England, hag , and stop watches. All in popular styles Secretary, Governing Body, ” ‘Auction
London, W.1.) On sale now, K. R. Hunte Co., Ltd St. Michael's Girls’ School, eers.

4.52-—2n

26.4. 52—3n | 27.4.52—2n



Lower Broad Street
WATER PIPE—Galvanized water pipes,



ARRIVED
Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

S41#0 GAS COOKERS

A.few of these have not yet
been booked.

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

Why not call at your Gas Show
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY and
Secure one of these cookers

y"—%4™—I// 11/7, 277 also pipe fittings
City Garage, Victoria Street
22.4.52—t.f.n




PLASTIC SHEETING

36” wide’
A small but selective assortment

f at
CENTRAL EMPORIUM









>

The Prize Drawing in ald of the
Buxton Memorial Scholarship wil)
now be held on June 7th. Hold
ers of Raffle Books are asked ‘to
return same not later than May

ALLS

ee

\ POSTPONEMENT

|

Bist to the Headteacher, Buxton
@ Boys’

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

“eBOD



_——— CC |
aaa



———— SaaS

YELLS

5 4

The next term at Harrison College will
egin on Tuesday, the 29th of April,
, and the School will be in session

irawing rooms, three bedrooms each with | Watermill supply. Double Car Port, two| fom 9.15 a.m, * 3.30 p.m.

The next term at Queen's College will
the 29th of April,
. 1952, at 9.20 a.m. and the School will be
22.4,52—2n. | in session for the entire day.

MANUELITA — Maxwell Coast for | begin on Tuesday,




a
t

exami
TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully ae asia didates who

D. E. M. MALONE,
-Treasurer,
Governing Body,
Harrison Coliege.

26.4.52—2n.



QUEEN'S COLLEGE

D. E. M. MALONE,
Secretary-Treasurer,
Governing Body,
Queen's College.

26.4.52—2n.



NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, 4 bed-| ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
Barbad

os, B.W.I.

ICE TO VESTRIES AND FRIENDLY
‘TIES re ENTRANCE EXAMINA-

TION FOR THE YEAR 1952-53

‘The Entrance Examination for the year
r 1952 — July 1953 for candi-

ites who will be eight (8) years of
and under (12) twelve years of age
September 2nd, 1952 will be held at
School on Friday, 6th June 1952 and

turday, 7th June 1952,

Candidates who are 8 years and under
27.4.52—1]10 years on September 2nd will
ined on Friday, June 6th and can-
are ten (10) wears and un-
twelve (12) years of age on that ate

th

be examined on Saturday, June

All candidates must be at the School
not later than 9.)5 a.m. on the date of

thelr Examination.

t

ei

y a List of the names of all
indidates to be examined accompanied

by a Birth Certificate for each girl.

NOTICE

D. GALE,
Secretary, Governing Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School

26.4.52--3n



to sit the Fntrance Examination for

3

ol Baines at the School from Monday
28th 1

(September 2nd 1952) n %
on Friday, June 6th, and Candidates | ¥,

September 1952—July 1953 may

ese Forms must be completed and
urn to the Headmistress not later than
day, 16th May 195%. NO APPLI-
ONS WILL BE RECEIVED AFTER

TH
DATE.
Candidates must be eight (8) years

on ace 2nd 1952
andidates who are 8 YEARS and |S
DER 10 YEARS on the above date | ¥,

abt ope under (is) turokre years of ose | FOR SALE

are 10 years and under 12 years

mber 2nd 1952, will be examined 1%

Saturday, June 7th.

LL CANDIDATES MUST BE AT] %
NOT LATER THAN

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | 282 ,SCHOOL, NOT LaTER mun

EXAMINATION.

D. GALE,

t Secre Gov. Body,

tary,
St. Michael's Girls’ Schoo!
26 .4.52—3n.



REAL ESTATE
AGENTS

FOR SALE



SWEET FIELD

Large Stone House on ayoroxt.

ately 2% acres of land, and
about 100 2 we Gibbs
Beach. The House is a two storey

ilding, the upstairs comprises
Fae bedrooms, 2 toilets and
baths, one ith tub bath with
hot and water, large living

m, dint room. The whole

this top r has been exten-

ly remodelled by the present
owner and is very modern. The
downstairs comprises 3 large
spare rooms, Kitchen, and show-
er room. Inspection by appoint-
ment only.

BUNGALOW
Very ai ively designed com-
prising 3 bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living room, kitchen, verandah to
the west and a nice patio to the
east, Standing on approximately

hin of land situate at Graeme
Terrace.

NEW BUNGALOW

On approximately 19.000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley
New Road. Comprised of three
bedrooms, drawing and dining
room, kitchen. Downstairs: Gar-
age, servants room swith bath and
toilet, and enough room for laun-
dry or workshop.

NEW BUNGALOW

On approximately 18,000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley on
an excellent hillside position com-
prised of three bedrooms, din-
ing and living room, toliet and
bath, large gallery. Very attrac-
tive price.

BUNGALOW
Partly stone and lath and
plaster comprised of 3 bedrooms
dining and living room, toilet and
bath, and a large gallery. The
out buildings comprises of ser-
Vants room and garage. Standing
on approximately 10,000 square
feet of land. This house is very
to. the famous Rockley

Price £3,200.

—_— ——
. .
REALTORS Limited
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS
151/152 Roebuck Street,
Briicetown,



Phone 4900
‘
SOOO LO FOSS BES IF CNIS OOSLOSOGOSGO GHGS. Fesbereetens SSO-"SSSOS

be

TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS
APPLLCATION FORMS for candidates

will be examined | ¥,












For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD,—Agents.

eee ee
THE BARBADOS MUTUAL |
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
‘ BALLOT
For the election of Directors
NOTICE is hereby given that at the
Ordinary General Meeting of the qualified Killed in 7 M utes

Policyholders of The Barbados Mutual
Life Assurafice Society held on the 25th

April 1952, the following were proposed ‘Your has nearly 50 million

as Directors of the Society in the place sons tri A yee mide
i .

of Png, Sone aa ereeee Eezema, Peeli Burning. Acae,



: Black!

Hon, G, B. EVELYN, M.L.C., Bing Te beck He "iia Sinker blip:
L. B. R. GIit, shes: Ordina: atmehts give onl:
. 68. ty +
Cc. W. INCE, temporary rellet ayse th jo no
A Ballot for the election of three of kill the germ caush e new discov,
the above will be taken at the Society’s oy. Risees Te ty is the gerths in 7
Pia, aay" 1968 betwees Whe Russ | aolreear-attactlye sheet shin
of 108 a aed p.m ne = in one week, or money. back on return
y Order rec f empt ackage, Get guaranteed
Pr eneee, On pate. oneeernee Ni aor y trom your chemist todayand
Cc. K. BROWNE, ese eens “ vemove the

Secretary. real cause
Beckwith’ Place, Nixoderm = )'°\);
Bridgetown. For Skin Troubles trouble.

27.4.52—3n




Are You
Contemplating A
Covering Your
4 Root betore
The Rainy Season ?
We have GALVANIZE IRON at prices which
cannot be replaced,

6’ Sheets rs v6 +a 67
8’ Sheets a .06

Oe

a XN. B. HOWELL

= ; LUMBER & HARDWARE
3 Dial 3306 ote Bay Street
5 re 000004004

SOOO POTS PLPC LEP PFEEEE PEEPS SS SOAPS,
of

&
‘

.
on | %



+,
POOPOOOSSOOOOOOOS POPPIES EED

This New and Attractive Bungalow situate at “Blue Waters”

and App. 200 yards from the famous Rockley Beach

See us for this modern type of reasonably priced Bungalows
>

We also have many other types of Houses on ouf lists

“KEALTORS LIMITED” 151 & 152 Roébuck St.,
Real Estate Agents, BRIDGETOWN,
Auctioneers & Valuers, Phone 4900

CCPC POPP POSS

s .
COOL ALLE AL PPL ALAA ALPES S PO
SOQOOP POPC DS PS PPPS POPP GPF OSS s







TOWELS—as low as 36 cents each to $3.75 each.
Best Value in Bridgetown

in Velvet Boxes at $2.90 per pair. 54 Gauge at $2.34
These are the Very Best Quality !

°
A. E. TAYLOR LTD.
Dial 4100

TAYLOR WOODS 66 Gauge Nylon STOCKINGS
°
8

Coleridge Street _
e

i. Where there are NO Parking Problems.

813 2

S



aoa

We Open from 8 a.m, to 8 p.m.

$ | 3. We sell at the same price or lower than any
%/§ other store.

| ; 5 ae dai *

218 4. We give you 5% Discount which no other Store
3 < in Bridgetown gives

Â¥ %

51

mi . £6,656
P| 66555999905 56S0008

1566 FCB SSESSSSSSSSS



SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952

Road, Near Ist Avenue,
Belleville
Next term begins on Tuesday,

29th April, 1952. New pupils will
be admitted on Monday, 28th April.

There will be a special form for

boys who wish to prepare for

entrance examinations for Govern-
ment Schools College.

E. B. BRO’ (inter. B.A.),
Pringipal.

REAL ESTATE

MM.
BLADON

& ce.
A.F.S., F.V.A.

SINGS ALWAYS | AVAIL.

FOR SALE

“ARCHWAYS", Navy Gardens
—A modern y" act & well built










pro na popular &
gern residential quarter. The

is assured of adequate

pave’ by flowering shrubs and

trees, & the wide L. shaned

t verandah is'a pleasant and
jominant feature.

There is a spacious living room,
oa room, 3 good airy bed-
rate toilet and bath-

ep, tiled shower. The
itchen is of good size and is
Well supplied with light points as
the rest ct the house. The
garage is integral with the main
building and has a door giving
direct access to the house, Good
servants’ quarters are provided
end the grounds of 14,250 sq. ft.
are completely fenced and private.

Very reasonably quoted at
£4,250 as the owner is jeaving the
Island. Further infortnation ob-
tained from sole agents: John M.
Blagon & Co.

“NEW BUNGALOW", — £3,150
—Weill constructed stone residence
in good unspoiled area close to
Golf Club with 8,000 sq. Ft. of
ground walled all round. There
are 3 good bedrodms with wash-

asins, large living room, veran-
jah (not overlooked), ‘kitchen,
detached » and servants’

ructed view. This

be sold and is
Fy at well oe oe cost,

y obtain a
ere of this nature at such a
low ‘

“BEACH RESIDENCE", St.
Lawrence — Attractive 2 storey
house with four bedrooms, large
living room and galleries, One of
the best spots on this bay with
good sandy beach and excellent
bathing. Furnished £5,500, un-
furnished £5,000, Very sound in-
vestment as continuous high rent-
als are obtained.

“NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
Coast — Solidly constricted 2-
reeex house of stone. There are
3 galleries, large drawing room,

ing room, breakfast room, good
al kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garages,
servants’ quarters and out-build-
ings. The grounds dre well
rotected with stone walls and
here is a double entrance ve-
way. Lately occupied by 8.
eek Further detials and per-

ission to view on application.

tt. EE ”

isolated, is quite private ake
verandah cannot Ry
fault so common with

houses, This bungalow was
ed about 1939 & is ease ot
stone with a shingle roof, ere
is a good , living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants’
quarters, double garage etc. Land
about 7,400 sq. ft.

omemede”, wh

“BEMERSYDE” St. Lawrence
Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well
planned with wide verandahs at
front ‘and side, 2 enclosed gal-
leries, large ainy lounge and
dining room, 3 double bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry, 3 servants’
rooms, garage and out-houses. e
lay is completely enclosed and
there is direct access to the sea
with good bathing.

WINDY WILLOWS, St. James

Delightful bungalow house with
onpen verandah commanding mag-
nificent view of sea and stretches
of beach. Large lounge, 3 bed-
rooms, verandahs, kitchen, pantry
and servants’ rooms. Storerooms
in t. Offers considered.

COVE SPRING HOUSE, St.
James — A 2 storey house on
coast with good grounds and in-
teresting possibilities, There is
excellent bathing from a secluded
and private sandy cove,

BUILDING LAND. St. James
Coast—Approx. 2 acres with good
sea frontage. One of the few
building sites available in this
exclusive area, The owner has
left the Island and is prepared to
sell the property at a low figure.

“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow,
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow, on the coast where
there is always a cooling breeze.

is a large combined lounge/
dining room, kitchen with zg
hateh 2 bedrooms, built-in garage
pn all usual offices. Open to
offers.

RESIDENCE, Maxwell's Coast—a
beautiful property embodying the
finest pre-war workmanship. Well
designed for easy running with
2 reception, 5 bedrooms, veran-
dah, kitchen, pantry, garage,
storerooms etc. The land is ap-
prox: 2 acres ith flower and
vegetable ) productive
orchard and coconut grove.
One acre walled garden may be
sold separately as building site.

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
jes, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed vane with oe 5
garage and large out-' uildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also

Contains good building plot on
oviner nite. ‘2



“LYNCHBURG”, 5th Ave. Belle-
ville — An attractive and well
proportioned 2 storay agua situat-

i thine ¥gaiteres yenouat
mom Spebes cles?

ae

KILDARE—Near Yacht Club—
Furnished.

11 GRAEME HALL TERRACE—
Furnished.

XICALES, Wildey—M -
bine lev: odern Furn.

CLIFLYNNE, Garden Gap,

Worthing—Furnished

ROSE HILL, St. Peter—
ished. ee

NEWTON LODGE,
Furnished.

SEASIDE HOUSE, Pay Ya
ished ‘aynes Bay

Maxwells

SRASIDE HOUSE, Sandy Lant
Furnished

WHITEHALL FLATS—Uhfurn
ished.

HIGHGATE—Unfurnished Flat

RASIDENCE, Two Mile Hill-
Lease to approved tenants

e
Phone 4640
Plantations Building


SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCAT!I



PAGE FIFTEEN

ng ne







CHURCH SERVICES GOVERNMENT Notices © 2 tts mm

0 FOG
_ ANGLICAN MORAVIAN
on BONARD'S—6 am. Holy ww" , ROEBUCK STREET é am Morning Department of Highways & Transport — Vacancy for
f icharist, am. Service, pacher ev :. New, 7 pam. .
\ and Ser S nim. (earins Bracing Merviagy Beachner mer’ eee PERSONNEL OFFICER
ol, 7 pow vensong and Se n ew
e onie hak a pGRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service, Applications are invited for the post of Personnel Officer, Depart
‘ 3 er Raster reacher o 4. Lewis: 7 p ave spo
° sa Matins & Litany; 8.00 a.m. Eve Service, Preac att Mr ; 3 ment of Highways and Tran: et
v M ‘ 1. Solemn’ Mass ami Week
Serm« %” pm. Sunday Sehaol; 7.00 FUENECK—1Ii a.m. Morning Serviec The post is pensionable with salary on the scale $1,728 x 72 —
in. Belews Evensong & Sermon followed by Holy Communion), Preacher | 2,160 x 96 — 3.024 x 144 — 3,456 per annum. In addition a non-
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion. 2.30 a0 Prcdinics a oh. Sveeens ary, pensionable cost of living allowance is payable in accordance With
ior 77m a. a: Oo . 7 > - i i i
Solernn M nd@ Sermon, 3 Sunda MONTGOMERY —7 >." approved rates. Point of entry into the scale will be determined on

7 p.m Evening












Mayonaise—Bots
Mangoe Chutney Sance—Bot







































































t nd Chilcren's Service, 7 p.m. Service, Preacher: Mr. A. Phillips the basis of experience and qualifications. Contribution; at the rate Horse Radis Sauce Chicken Haddies Tins
ol Serm 1 Proces- | DUNSCOMBE—1 p.m. Evening Service, }of 4% of salary will be required under the Widows and Orphans Tomato Sauce " Tomato Juice ”
I offering wughout the cay wit) SHOP HILL- jae Wrecing Service, | Pemsion Act. 1928. No quarters are provided. Travelling allowance . Rose’s Lime Juice ” Lamb Tongue "
be given tn tho Conven} of the Gaed Shenae: be Gk tee * | payable on basis of mileage. & oe C. T. Onions ” Gooseberries ”
epherd 7 ¥ 7 “sg “a es: | gare syns) Uae THE SALVATION ARMY App -ntment will be on probation for two years and will be an a Brisket Beef—4-lb. ,, Peaches x
Furle #0 p t ing ,Hawthorne DGETOWN CENTR ; made subject to the selected candidate being passed as medically fit << Oxo Cubes « Cherries ’
Memorial Table 7 He B = Meeting, 3 p.m y tell. ie for employment in the Public Service. Lactogen os Hams-— (Cooked) é
Brome s, (Chairman) and K. E. Towers ing, 7 p.m, Salvation tactinae Méatinas Candidates should not be less thah thirty-five (35) vears of age Cashew Nuts m Bacon (Sliced)--ib.
PAYNES BAY—9.90 a.m. Rev. K. E. fonducted ky Major and Mrs. W. Morris, J Nd should preferably have had experience in the employment and Cashew Nuts ” Mansion Polish — Tins
Towers B.A. B.D.:27p.m. Mr D. Reid ivisional Commander management of labour with a knowledge of modern labour practice Ufillit Biscuits White Pepper
WHITEHALL—9. 30 7 Rev + ELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi- § and principles 5 _ Black P
Lawrente; 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane ness Meeting. 8 p.m. Company Meeting, a he * c ict 1 Biscait
,; cs ‘ , . % p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Currie Powder OCetAL Scults
eee a See eee Major 7. Gibbs. The Personnel Officer will be under the control of the Director Assorted Biscuits Bourn Vita
HOLETOWN n. Mrs, Phillip ana ee Ga Holiness of Highways and Transport and will be responsible for all matters c
7 pm. Mr. D 7 ‘Salvation Meeting Preacher: se, | lating to personnel including the maintenance of personal files At your grecer’s in GCOLDEN ARROW RUM.
Be mata Rrapmegeg 3 ak tain W. Bishop. mind records, the interpretation of rules, regulations, and conditions y PERKINS & CO LTD.
SPEnGHTTSTOWN.-i1 p ,QUSTIN—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, J 2f service to employees in the department and the prompt investi- convenient size packages... PER. 4Vu oe .
‘ I 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva- ff zati d ttl t of i rc
Towers B.D 1 G. ion Meeting Preacher.’ Licatecant ke. | 24tion and settlement of minor complaints. :
eT FRE yA ; ; Applications supported by testimonials should be submitted on Roebuck Street _ Dial 2070 & 4502
BETHEL 11 am. Rev J. B. Broomes, ,22£ CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- | forms obtained from the Secretariat to the Colonial Secretary not
1pm Ps b Tevtor ing. 3 bom, Compan Meeting. 7 pm. Hlater than the 3rd of May, 1952 053 —One ae aera =
DALKE:TH—11 a.m, Miss Bryan, 7 p.m. 3" Yoltingsworthe: -veecnes: St. Major PORES LELLPVP PELL LS EPSSFSSSSSSES ,
gag BS oie gar 9 eaamaeaie FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- , 3
Â¥ pane ev. 4s, Paties mayer: ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m >
SOUTH DISTRICT—11 a.m. Mr. T, /#ivation Meeting. Preacher: Major gu. J PART ONE ORDERS - $
Callend 7 p.m. Mr. ¢ Brathwaite ree / »
. PROVII E—11 Rey. E. Tay ‘ 5 coma By \ RIDE: A 8
% 9 pike, ir... Wane ,, DIAMOND CORNER—11 a.m. Holihgss Lieut.-Cel. J. CONNEIA, OBE ED a4 eee? 2 +
q VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Re E. Ts Meeting, oo Company Meeting, Commanding
7 p.m. Mr. D. White Ba teats cher, eee Mond te. 18 The Barbados Regiment
« Apr. 52
initia eatin isciniwiinal .
Se oe |
—— | PARADE—TRAINING — ” vey
All ranks will rad * ‘
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, 1953 Ghmpanies ate Sha detoont ce ‘ : > tee on Thursday Ist Mas SPE CIA L y
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street ing as they may direct ee ee me ee K r 2 ‘
Sundays 11 a.m. and Wednesday 8 p.m BAND— PRACTICES ‘ A ee mt eee Testimonies of _ ae abbas Be beld on Mon. 98, Wed.30, Apr ron oe i ok
ristian Science Heali 4 e oe Y ry zn” |
7‘ Sunday, April 27, so All C.O’s of the Signal Platoon wil) attend the signal Nc oO rse or GLORIOUS W EE A S
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: PRO! Mon. 28 and Wed. 30 Apr. 52 at 1700 hou , 4 SEVIS
A PTER RATION | 2. - ANNUAL CAMP are,
‘Rh DEATH * een
Golden Text: Psalms 49: 15. God wil The Annual Camp will be held at Walker's, St. Andrew fron We now offe 5% ise " sure ;
> redeem my soul from the power of the Sunday 22 June 52 All ranks who are able to ‘attend and sare ' vet offer you 5% Discount on all Cash Purchases
In Carlisle Bay grave: for he shall receive me handed in their names should inform the R.S.M. as soon as poasib|« over $10.00
The following Citations are included in ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 5 MAY 8°. | So Remember !!
Sch . . ‘ the Lesson-Sermon: The Bible Ever Orderly Officer 2/Lieut. H. A. Husbands } ; i
Phe He Dados gen arma D. Sch. valley shall be exalted, and every moun- Nees ne perieant $3, L/Sit. Turney, DG se
philip avidson, § Mary M. Lewis, tain and hill shall be made low: And on ic y * “TTE h Sf IS y
Sch. Esso Aruba, Sch. Island Star, M'V. {he gio:y’ of the Lord shall be revesied,... Great OMfcer Stink. A. i Ane FOR BETTER a TRY init .
ot ‘ ch. fa Adiné - Se Isaiah 40: 4, 5. erly Serjeant 517, L/Sit. Springer, W }
Cloudia S., Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sc Selence and Health with Key to the : ; rf | 1p y
et ae a - R., Sch. My Own, Sek Seriptures, by May Baker Eddy ' ML. D at en aaa t | ti 0) GE 4
pause hie Workout your own salvation”, is the ” The Barbados pr sat ; ‘i ;
‘as ¢ sore col emand of Life and love, for to this end a? ' } / ’
Gh .¥. Cartbbee, 100 tons net; Capt. God worketh with, you". Page 22 wine aliens PART I ORDERS AHBLY & CO—19 Swan Street for White Park Road.
Subs, from De : BB S REG SERIAL NO. 1 | NEVE rin , St. Michael
O.T R to “ Capt Sennen ie J ] c J : t chae
Vander V dad LE 1, LEAVE—PRIVELEGE i ERV It ly UE A I ,
521, Drmr. Crichlow, H. B. HQ. Coy. Granted 2 months P/Leave wet 22 | Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
Apr. 5: +r , ok
Air Tr . O64, Goria. Walkie, FA; MO. Gov. Geekten © wanths S/ceave wet 1 PHONE 49:4 Merchandise: 4528 + 4650
ie ; 3 Jan. 52 ; etter
633, Pte. Waterman, C. “A” Coy Granied 5 months P/Leave wef FOOOSSOOO DSO IOS EES SEASEAIS IIS



. 4
ARRIVALS By B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY Dissolved First Day 2. LEAVE—sICK ss Won |
From Antig aa aoa +. |
William Frederick Bent : Choking. gasping, wheesing 533, Drmr. Walrond, M. HQ.. Coy Granted 4 weeks S/Leave wet ( |
Bie glia ta as a | NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS!
liar he ‘eur system, sap your energy, ruin Ss RSC ° ™
. Hug your health and weaken your heart. oo ae KEWES-COX. Maj: | . . ®

Weatherheac
From Puerto Rico n SOLF "
> 7 In 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre- The Sestendin totem it






Fo

Edward Taylor, Thomas F. Popper
y r aor ; scription of « famous doctor—circu- nat
William H. Yearwood, Lag M. Year- lates through the blood, quickly curbs ace

y he There will be a M Meet " a ain f |

wood ¢ the attacks very y ig a Mess Meeting of the Warrant Officers and Serjeant's Mess |

From Jamaica:— ‘ areteiine shes ie teeth day the . | at 2000 hours on Saturday 3rd May, 1952 .

Elizabeth Barrow, Christine Barrow giving free, easy breathing and rest- ———— tintainadeonentitlididshastalaterintatl fechinicis 7 ya zy
Nita Barrow, Denis Worme Maurice ful sleep Neo dopes, no smokes, no = _- |
Stockland, Margery Hanson, Fred. injections. Just take pleasant, taste- =e {

Springer jess MENDACO tablets at meals and e ng Dp ights | | d .

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Halliburton, Mervyn I
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FRIDAY, %nd MAY, 1982
Music by C, B. Brov n'sDrchestra
ADMISSION: — B/-





iavitienpseeni - a hours Refreshments on sale
vigour and banith, Pee” oe secentne date at 9 pm
scientific discovery called Rogena Prizes given to the lady in the |
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you right, reinvigorate your Pros- the best Marice Dancer
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AT KENSIN
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at 8.50 p.m.

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AND
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Police Band In Attendance

RESERVED SEATS _
UNRESERVED .,, ~~
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i i

{i} OF be held at Kensington on Tuesday next, April 29th, —, be

)) obtained from the “Advecate” Stationery from To-day. ‘ i

4 Bolton Lane & Aquatic Club Shop Price 2/- a40 Someonrsot

i : a 2 ane" antisin SRN gASG TS 5 EN Foe hey , ORME
i} Phone 3909 & Phone 3897 DO NOT MISS IT. | ahaa apy cca Jar oanrunanseuiuibtone






PAGE SIXTEEN

Clytie Scores First









Australian

« ~*~
Vict F S Cargo Comes ~~
T fhe inquest concerning the}
1c Ory or Leason A shipment of 1,790 cases of death of Alonza Green, a cane |
‘ A tinned butter and 90 cartons of cutter of Windsor, St. George, was
(By Our Yachting Correspondent) canned. butter arrived in Barbas ‘urther adjourned yesterday by

SYDNEY NURSE'S Clytie scored her first victory for
the season in the Intermediate Class when the Ninth
Regatta of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club was sailed in
Carlisle Bay yesterday. Clytie started with Mohawk but
got away from her in the final lap. In the first round
Mohawk had ten seconds on Clytie but Mr. Nurse’s good
helmsmanship brought Clytie into the lead.

The race was again.sailed north about. The wind was

dos from Australia yesterday
the M.A.N.Z. steamship Tekoa,

The Tekoa, which loaded cold
age and foodstuff at Australian
ports for the West Indies, began
wo) «édischery cargo shortly
‘ter she dropped anchor. Local
stores will be selling it from to-
morrey.

by

stor

her

tricky. By the Club mark the sea was calm but it was fair- speans on Se a E Ser.
ly cho > art d the wes talre’ hrs were moderate supplies of vea
TE pay: STOUR the w ogres Syeice 008 wis Aiste Ghat loaf, luncheon beel, corned beef
Mischief won in the B Class, started with Cagemaaln but laa and corned beef with cereal. beef
Miss Behave in the C, Sinbad in . ’ ©€M joaf. pork sausages, beef steaks,
s e the latter had completed’ this ic’
the D and Vamoose in the Tor- round, Gnat was midway on the fillets, canned meats, chic’en,
nado Class run to the Bay Street Mark ducks, picnic hams and sweet
They were however a few pro- Clytie took over a ny corn,
t ver the le Z . 2 ;
tebteikies Behave has protested won? on te win tee ee a ae cos Some 185 tins of cheese, 160 tins |





of frozen liquid egg, canned fruit, |
vegetables, milk produets, wine
and canned fruit, juice were also

against Folly whom she said ahead of Gnat which was second.

forced her’ to strike the western Dawn, third, beat Mohawk fourth,
stake boat Folly in turn has by nine seconds. Fifth was Cor-

protested against Mohawk. The onetta among the cargo. Cricket bats
incident occurred in the last lap Only four Tornadoes started. came from Melbourne.

Eight boats started jn the B hey were Vamoose, Edril, Cotanh On her way to Barbados, the
Class. Wizard and Okapi did not ang Thunder Vamoose ‘quickly Tekoa stopped at Trinidad from
race. At the end of the first 5.4 away from the others. She where she brought a supply of
round Ranger, which received a was qa minute and eight seconds fresh fruit along with cases ©

minute from Hi Ho was still in

|





Police by Cpl. Shepherd attached
to the Bridge Post.

ceased told him that he was going

‘heard something and went to the
Careenage,
body of the deceased.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Cane Cutter’s |
Inquest Adjourned |





Coroner H. A. Talma until June
18, Tne body of Green was fished |
out of the Careenage by the Har-}
bour Police on April 21 while Ger-|
trude Clarke of Rock Hall, St.}
George, was lying in the General |
Hospital suffering from several
knife wounds on her body.

It is suspected that the two in |
cidents are connected. The in-|
quest is being conducted for the

Fitzherbert Worrell of Holders
Land, St. Michael, said that he
talked with the deceased on the
morning of April 21 and the de-

for a bath. Sometime later he

but did not see the

He saw the clothing and bicycle
of the deceased on the Wharf.

(oe SSO OT? EPPO SS CF POCO

n 0 ahead of Comet, second at the end shirts and pyjamas.

the lead. She was now only 20 of the first round. Third was She is expected to finish dis- §

seconds ahead of Hi Ho. Rascal, pari}, 40 seconds behind Comet. charging her cargo to-day and | *

which saiged a beautiful first ““yamonse completed the second clear port during the afternoon. | » %

round, was less than a second yond 50 seconds ahead of Comet. She is consigned to Messrs Da |Â¥ x

behind Hi Ho. _ Fourth was Flirt. raril was still third. At the fin- Costa & Co., Ltd. 1? >

She was followed by Fantasy j;, vamoose was a minute and 2 iN Ke

which ae ee pooant
Blair. ‘Mischief received a min- “ ‘ aig ‘ ; T 8 3 ‘
Sct arte new hed See Paks Aine Arne Warns Of |f aaa
a lead of two minutes (and 17 99 seconds later r &

seconds nef mA aie

30 Seconds Behind
D Class

Rascal Moves Up

Rascal overtook both Hi Ho and 44. tod Peter Pan and: Olive

Ranger in the second round. az
r 3 > ' “Blossom did not start. At the
Flirt followed closely behind Ras- 61.4 of the first round Sinbad was

fromâ„¢page 1
made of £. Secretary, Mr. T. O.
Lashley’s ready application and |
ability in assisting in the carrying

In the seven boats

cal. Rascal completed this lap 13 seconds behind the leading out of the programme It was said |
7 é Se i F ic x x 7 . |
py ag He yp dy —_ boat. Third was Imp, 40 seconds too, that Mr Cs, the |
third, 22 seconds behind “Flirt. behing Sinbad Seabird, fourth, Supervisor had helped the Board |
Hi Ho fourth had a lead of 30 had a lead of only five seconds 1 gave Money: seconds on Mischief Fantasy 0" Hurricane When the Housing, mow mes
now lead Moyra Blair by six sec- Sinbad soon took the lead. She next Saturday, members a a
a 3 ; finished the race two minutes and spect a model of the new ouses |
or 48 seconds ahead wf Seabird which they intend erecting and make any
By the time the boats cleared was second. It was a good fight changes they think fit. This was

decided yesterday at a meeting |
when the Board were considering
the plans. {

Mr. Adams informed the Board }
that the Government were consid- |
ering amending the Public Health
Act. He-divulged this information
when the Board began to consider
requesting an amendment in re-
sard to the minimum area for a
house spot.

The Board want an amendment

the Bay Street mark Mischief had between Seabird and Hurricane
overtaken Flirt and was gradual- Hurricane was ousted out of sec-
ly creeping ahead of Rascal. Mis- ond position by less than a second.
chief went on to win the race. Imp was fourth.
She beat Rascal, second, by 58 Hurricane gave Van Thorndyke
seconds. Third was |Flirt, 53 six minutes but at the end of the
seconds later. Gipsy was fourth. first round she was 12 minutes
She finished 40 seconds after Flirt, ahead of her She gave Rain-
Miss Behave scored a convinc- bow eight minutes and lead her
ing victory in the C Class. Seven by 20 minutes in the first round.
boats raced in this Class. Mad- _ The scale with the results of the





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CARIB

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& WALLS, that will last a Lifetime:-
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Plain Red, 2 shades of Speckled Cream and Red
Plain White

6” Iw 6”, 3” x 3” 4” x 4”

ENGLISH GLAZED TILES
Blue, Black, Green and White

6” x 6”

ness was in the lead at the end of Ninth Regatta will appear in r - oe 7 ; WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
the first round. She started with Tuesday's Advocate. y ee = bo eet an be built : RED & BUFF eae CEMENT

i y yas . n a e allabie § ° J ,
Mist, Behave but, wot rowing, R.B-Y.C. will be sailed on Sat- Consideration of the, propose |x if you FERROCRETE Rapid-Hardening CEMENT
win. Gannet and Rogue started urday, May 10 at 2.30 p.m, pen Fecte vores Samidh nr Me g PORTLAND CEMENT in bags
together hut Gannet had a lead of journed. The suggestion was

one minute. thrown out that the shop may be

Miss Behave went ahead of sp Sic rganised on a co-operative basis. |%& :
uation ard werk en gst Hassel Ticp Scored saad topos ns at (8 nla
‘as y close s s lai e 8 ent-
Behave anly winning by a few L. W. Hassel topscored with ee tay tak parton. ee % . WILKINSON & HAYNES 60 LID
seconds. ‘Third was Magwin, 98 points in a Small Bore Rifle “ ‘Phe Board have already agreed % the Cap *9 .
about 15 seconds behind Madness, ere shoot at eee that they will not allow anyone %
yerterday evening. e scores o> tn the area On Ra és .
Disqualified were: L. W. Hassel 98, T. A. L. ee ere See i. ee
Fight boats started in the Inter- Roverts 98, M. G. Tucker 97, on ——=—-— -———

mediate Class. Dauntless struck Capt. C. E. Neblett 97, Major
the beagle in the first round and A. S. Warren 97, K. S. Year-
was disqualified. Mohawk was wood 95, H. E. Webster 94.

in the lead at the end of this The next shoot will be on Wed-
round. She had ten seconds on nesday.

Lorry Axle Broken

The motor lorry S-35 had its
rear axle broken at about 4. p.m.
on Friday while it was being
driven out of a field cf canes near
Mount Standfast, St. James. The
canes are the property of Mr. J.
Reid, proprietor of the Lone Star
Garage, St. James.

The lorry was fully loaded and
being driven from the field when
the left rear wheel slipped into
a hole and the axle broke, The
lorry was left on the spot over-
night and a tracter towed it from |
the field on Saturday morning. |

The lorry is the property of |

the Leeward Motor Co. ;

eras

a!
|

WEATHER REPORT ||

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington; Nil. |
Total Rainfall for Month to ||

date: 1.99 ins. |
. Temperature: 74.5° F.

Moon: New, April 24.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 4.40 a.m., 6.03 p.m.

Low Tide: 11.38 a.m., 1037
p.m,



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St, Vincent by the Sch
Belqueen ‘will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:

‘Parcel Mail at 12 noon. Registered
Mail at 1 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2 p.m. on Tuesday, 29th April, 1952

Mails for United Kingdom by the 8.5.
Golfito wil be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m.,
at 2 p.m, and Ordinan
on Wednesday, 30th April, 1952

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont.
serrat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the M.V
Caribbee will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon. Registered Mail
at 2. p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on Tuesday, 28th April, 1952

teysend Pow oe By Jimmy Hatlo |

ELL FENT wid
FP SN Ol as Fase
UNPROTECTED FLANK.

Registered Mail
Mail at 2.30 p.m





SINBAD, owned and skippered by Lionel Baggott, scored her fst
victory for the season in the D Class when the Ninth R.B.Y.C, Regatta
was sailed yesterday. She sailed a very good race.

They'll Do It Every Time

e@ Youve GOT TO HAND IT TO THE
IC BORROWING NEIGHBOR, => ++
AS PER FRINSTANCE +>








REQUEST
R














\

GETTING OUT SOME
WORK, ON IT RIGHT
NOWâ„¢BE USING
IT ALL DAY





; aie
~ THANX ANDO A FLIP OF
THE HATLO LID TO

HARRY TRAUB,
3445 N.WASHINGTON
6, BLD,

“> ARLINSTON ,VA,

$

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour. |X bers we’ve mentioned in
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.989, %
(11 a.m.) 29.976. |% alphabetical sequences ¥
TO-DAY 7 ‘ ¥
Monsieds Aah ae they would give you his 5
Sunset: 6.15 p.m. name. A _ line drawn

SSOP SOE PPLL ESL SLPLEPEAAPP APART

ial Nh amelie
POE



Keep









At least that is what
we think would be the
views of code breaker
Mr. C. E. Edwards of
Fontabelle and F. B.
Armstrong & Co., Ltd.
who can read a clue with
the discerning eye of the
expert.

OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT.

THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF

|

-

COO
t,

§
This Mr. Carib’s deci-
sion would make you
out’ of pocket if you
didn’t back a winner be- ¥

>

MAFFEI MADE SUITS

cause he’s an assistant

judge of the Turf Club. $
As his name starts with
a “G” we're justified in
saying he’s a‘‘G’ man;
and if you use the num-







through the geographi-
cal’ locations mentioned
would pass through
Harrison College where
he is a master, and which
is further reinforced by
the big name of HAR-
RISON: which we are
sure you can see from
the Ice House. As a
cricket commentator
you’ve certainly heard
his viewpoint over Re-
diffusion.

oe
POSE ISTE

OS
Sood os er

So GORGE LSE FP PFOO

GOOSF

wo

FEF

%,

SOF

9 OF

O u r+ congratulations
and $100.22 to cool cal-
culating Mr. Edwards
(no doubt made cooler
with a Carib) and our
thanks (and a case of
Carib) to games master
Mr. S. O’C. Gittens for
keeping a poker face in
the face of numerous

bs

LL CPP EL VFO

<*
very close calls. so? ‘ ot
NO!
Another Mr. Carib will oo one"
again be surreptitiously “o :




let loose upon the pub-
lic at a future date,
meanwhile you should
relax with a Carib,

DOLLA EPPA APPA









Shirts by
Van Heuson
Austin Reed





ex eee





}
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x ite J

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ANYWHERE” § - B. Rice & Co. R

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466 OM FOF tt yt 6,6 F548
OPP PROP PET oo sre SPOS? Or,

SUNDAY, APRIL 27,

@ School Bags with Straps :

@ Exercise Books—Single, Arithmetic, Double
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@ Drawing Books, Note Books

@ Hard Back Exercise Books, Fountain Pens

@ Paint Boxes, Pencil Boxes, Crayons

@ Erasers, Leads, Compasses, Mathematical Sets

@ Rulers, Ink

®@ Braid for Uniforms

CAVE SHEPHERD & (O0., LTD.
10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street



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vl Mill U'ltll. _•-. IS54 -1 Mill \H' ilC ATI. PACK 1I1K. : AT rnv. i M.ii % GARDENING HOTS Farm And Garden David And Bathsheba i* ML itMOTION pictures based on stories from the Bible are FOR AM.llrlKN Position of Plants And Thr Right Soil ONE of the most difficult things i.i be certain of tn gardening K correct position In which |o It* U.HI'KIX not. jsner.llv spe.km*. """£ TO favourlle typ. of J"'^r^ Sln."*,h !" i„ .he, entertainment, and there are probably many others who ^ %  £„, or Vr>,, ? We may hare feel the same way. When, as children we learned the a lovely bed, and some beautiful ancient and wonderful stories, each one of us pictured the seodUnes, but the bed is rather characters accordfVig to our own conception and interprefhaded win it suit these %  p anic illation, which have probably changed little-if any-over l^^y'thi, matie^fVmon the years. U v9Ty i mpor tant one. for alMon of us have an inhereot In 10 help sober up hi, ben' """ft J.^allSosf Lnv'mttion who is on tne vjpa rf JJ{ SVdoi'iTwITliS'lhS has married the Wll Ml _, ve oT ^dr best, and This *eem, to me for olh er plants, their very Ufa ur ne*siipemuin, depends on their being suited ,-f y %  £**,£. '" ,hr ,ob wc *** Even when basic rules are TwenuethHOW reason, a gangster-world i owedi and p i ant that are sup"* posed to like sun or shade dread Bd and it was with this feeld is. and ng In mmd that 1 saw DAVID rci-ort-T* girl AND BATHSHEBA which starts i bit t.uh mi cur "i the Globe (vmurjfTox. under the able dlrecnib-pi-t is introduced about wS. F Km f' have P rodu <* d whlen t wouldn't art into detail, j,i a in lechnleolor %  giuwiiia *nertacU * %  i .KI.I. i. .— J._ w-_ .wP" ,:i ..;t-ctlv interested m lh< % %  ulturc At the end I months duratfd %  to uiialh i %  %  DOUltrj keep*-. eea nd t What level y eft;*' H DU v .n.irr •; answer i.un' ipoaa > %  o u war* djb i %  ir work r.Leing to agri%  iHlher in school ftatl district, ui.luding 0w %  B. Ii. C. Radio Notes *d where thev should be, it "' ir o H ild j i -ct about to con*"J? f^ETiS •' %  d ,h,nk ll ,onds t0 weaken tha u disconcerting often t> And th.Htm with a view f L *. r rC ?. ll0n or n ^ ? orlc ' treaiment of the srnous theme tirpsom e thing!'refusing to thrive. ' and Is an unnecessary compliceThen there Is nothing to *• done '•*• %  '' %  "' the answers, and tlon if but to move them about Utu There ., a strong cast headed by "*?}* X *?. rdcn KL.*^ "• SttSLJ'&L !" ?. ** <* 1 Jasnas Cagne though the story of David'i love for Bathsheba, is marked iMth dignity, reverence integrity % %  ••.. i* The msln theme Is taken from the Second Book of Samuel, and like most Bible stories Is simple, ith little or no cmbclliohiii' nu. The producer has then I (his as a focal point around which %  atJgfad i '"liStoZJlfc "ihis"doe. no. htalent to the mle or the reporter s|way happeni and mce thc Wm ^, e .v .!; o( • particular plant are supplied cast in ihe ill-oowei eressari to lh generally succeed, grwun V;'"' U .I l :"J c .t '""^ AS a generality It a be : -h.it I do i* t< touch' %  BUM (he resist made pari for Mr. Cagney general it that all annuals said be fact, thoso bens thai good laying q .. norm .1 MfeeV will *w oi .i dastrabl* weight and eolniu i .idult life ; t of the in-iiniiiuiin iniuiic u position right Aiiothc: nit balanced laying ration the Rlnc Of all Ignat, ancfd£ ^SwrSSTit^rVTm^JPr^ out in the sun This can safely be I'rogranunc sei.. mash eotiaisUngi i-:-.,he times in which he lived. SgZ* Jgtogjl P gS*l%El£ •?'? of Snapdragon Marigolds, digests .. la* a 0 1\ Well-known episodes from hiSnalteV aive sound o^rformaneel Ba,Mm (noub,c M'chaol,: r ., s in dut pro -: Mnc ** daisy Pink CamaUons. Cand>H.,i. Sweet Aiyssum, Verben Bsicneli Button. IJolljhocks. PTtlOX, ^rij a t JOJO • %  Staeh things BS I -,r at the he i % %  %  n makflg mbe, Queen Ann's Lace. Indian (ritkti Tour It (live thee ptnn'i a sunnv posiA clean alto] -. Un| n.itt.i n and thev will thiiw %  %  arc louiing Britain :hb. and .ill soiled eggs llghtlv On the other hand plant:, luch iiiinmi Anlhurlums. Eucharist Lilies. Saturda day, with Intel Iha C-venant ..,... K ,. c .-found performances shown—the storm„ h iie Gig Young as Miss ThaxJ5-m t,W ."L1 ,I), J 0 '.J Ubbah: ,ho "''^ tJeatolfc husband, does ?!* 1 ". n i OI .. hU .J ,w l fi? n to brin "ne piece of nctlng when y> realizes h his tether ; with h take the "first drink." It good to see James Gleason back again, this time as an ex-barfly, whose knowledge of the problem brusque sympathy Ark by Nathan. the prophet; the arrival of the Ark, fallowed by the death of the soldier who touches it; the stoning o( the adultreas before the gates of the city. and. in retrospect. _, the killing of Goliath by thc boy Ti !" h,m David. The picture nrnvr<~ nf Z ,..r\ n Bu,ton Ul£horks. "* heardatlOJO l^, MiLLi tut-nnd-come. Sunn-.wer. Cannas. ,, m ikrthi I be in the ""i. ... aid^eraUv swSS ft ^"^ 0beras (although some j. 3 I unself f m an .Jf?. nol pCOP C MJ **.** tm ""^ " n M i^".. • Tube-resw, Yrlln |).il<> t*nekDavid. The picture m^ves from iji jil „~A~~?ZZAL . ,Kv Antliunums. fcuchailt l.itu-. Saturday. 3rd. May, with the the magnmcJice of the pSaccT X h7r S St H Afrlc,m-v|.i!ots Violets, s I, ihe peace .f the country-side ll iisam. Begonlns, rrrn-. l'alms. — and from tho clangour and clash Though 11 is sheet melodrama, I ll ,lke wm'-shade. *>t tin of battle lo quid scenes of deep enjoyed COMB PILL THE CUP uns hlnc obtnlneil under ti reattnB. Th" u P* rtl > %  ha--'-' 1 ludes the recitation of the problem. I would say. definitely "niery %  i.i. .ii > of Mr. Cagney's best. A 'Party' Dress Twenty-thlrd Psalm by David to Bathsheba before he leaves her %  t,, crowd waiting to stone her. and his final suppllcaM ti to God. before Use Ark. to BathshtM from further puntBhllsMt for R 'in that was his. 1 i-merges ns n man of Ml|Mei gltd compelling; \er. father ai ruler; R man wh feels his God fl failed him .ind it is nut until i. castigated bv Nathan fo r takii rba, wife of Uriah ti IMtlte. that hieonoapt of C.i changes from a Gdd of venueai %  % % %  to a G ol mercy and loving kindne %  "' n ai d lowed 'id whom he regained his Rgonir.'d contrition. Gregory P(. ft seems to go from < ne superlative performance to anot h er and his portrayal of Devid is surely his finest. In his interpretation. David Is a man of warmth, passion nnd commanding dignity at all times, and the power of his personality s stamped on every scene. With : uch ;i characterization, the rolo of Bathsheba would be difficult under any circumstances, and though Susan Hayward Is always and thc modulati-Ti of her voice a pleasure to hear, f think she was overwhelmed by the part. Raymond Massey gives a 'pl'ndid performance a* Nathan, while Klcron Moore U completely credible as Uriah, whose wife look second place to the wishes of his King. Absolom. the son of David, was badly cast and conn pletely out < T f character, but fortunately we don't see much of him. Tho musical score Is one of the %  • I lum heard and combined '. %  ,lh the cadence of Biblical lan%  1'iqucntly Intensifies the emotional significance of the film. Every now and then, producers come out with the most inept titles for films, and this is Just what has happened In the rase of COME FILL THE CUP, playing at the Plaza, Bridgetown. Par from carrying out the titular • ugjestlon. it Is a tense, hardhitting Cagney vehicle which wraps up some sound and solid "l'???? ""„ '1' "?**** ? *T3'lV"h. N.". .,. ":r"i"" .iicdooiiMii Based on the premise iua. .is pm ret Tti Common cotxi. that It U the "first drink" that Is * pm sor,dy M.II BMU, SOO P m. imcd BkoboUe'i undoing, £^'EI !" £, u, **~ k ^V. s pB Vr* hich he must foreswear KIT'S rV^^m, %SX £%£: the plot concerns a brlliud. TSO pm Th Ki is on. liant newspaperman who loses 1,m N **" rrem Brium his Job and his girl due to ex1 "|MI *• *** cosstve drinking. After a tent1 1S pm caribbMn V.HMS, rn Tying experience in a hospital suni* Vmc*. sis pm Rdto l alcoholic ward (most of which •'• %  f" II !" Morrir, And appears to have been cut before ££• £? tSitat^a'e? ' n! i the him arrived here) he decides conai i We-terK posiount 1 the II uay's play will b* J %  lO tinroot of %  til ol Us n Most vines like tlon. But vines and ind M shrubs will grow north, south east fuu r Tostor west once they are not swept applii by the wind to any gn No plant really likes being win I •wept, and In a wind-swept gar74, t be ommented den, it is sensible to put up a wind m , i,m hamptonshlps are Frank Sedgn %  Egypt. .. M of ui" final %  %  %  advisable to use something t, A hedge planted to arlndWnrd en serves as an adetiu ll •ion for the plants, and tho >ts of a hedge would 1 < rmful lo the garden >tt. II. and provide*, excellent wind-break with bothersome roots at all. Soil Besides thc importance or n position ot the plant, than I ...•i.i soil to be considered. A .!.> i.i ...I •. %  jato for most plants, and as our sod in Barbados Is as a rule fairly well balanced we have a good foundation as -1 start. In making up the average bed for avera] plants the things to be considered are. first, to give it good drainage. I IV Bract t aiiulv %  %  %  1 Third Pr 1 %  %  %  i;04 -li73), who and then to incorporate to M 1 'ii.r minds ti%  the aiirirultur.il 1 inj Hibtractg irom thr %  .niing the mlc naming. 1 the difnculr* 1 origin d v h pupus, itatn th. cause will I" sought As teacher. I ilX a nrsf 'meihoda *f* appro... t, lh 'his subject no.I .1 II cansclenli. not tad t.i r from f|W. If luch Is the case, then c h n n g e my nl .ii -Is sod gttltade towards mj rHH and b-'Kw an.nn The cliildren's ioint Ol W will be fOOW m %  I loudly u % %  lacliul %  ino-o effort will be made to "'' ;: tiv I'.inaiion or the grea,„o-c cnon wur nr o .< %  it f 1 f Johenn Sebastian 1 %  %  : thfl pUpils by way of en"L' C father. Th. '' ffiL'Sfr Htgf'S a fashion that boosters for Gen. Dwight Eisenhower consider of primary bnportaoce. In fact, following its Introduction in New York's far famed Firth Avenue Easter parade by Broadway singing star Dorothy Samoff, It will be displayed during the New Jersey primaries—and possibly elseWhere, f/ntrrnetiosi: Erclwiua) B.B.G. Radio Programmes BL'MDAI, aatu si. soil a certain ameuru ... which require different soil.. poorer or richer and it is as well to give these plants what tnev need if they are to do their beat. Pem for instance do not require a heavily manured soil, but prefi 1 a mixture with some drj cow manure, soot, ash. marl eb Nasturtiums. Plumbago. Tellov Daisy on thc other hand %  do best In a poor or even hiarlS soil. Anthurlums aie Mid %  lik*a heavily manured soil. So it will be seen that it la important in gaidenlng to learn how to treat the venous plants if complete success is to be assured. Heference books are a great help in this matter but advise from other keen gardener? ..nd a iliat with them about their experience! with the various plan's is more helpful still. •road east 1 himself (ISftt— the most .f all his fa roe %  under !*> %  title of I "d P">" 8art nt 9.00 p.m. on Thurad l % %  being broadcust at the U-sa o-n„f 4 00 p.m.. on Monday, 28th ln*t. causes. I %  Joiiann Sebostla 17M) nrl irtendoi %  HUUdng the work g %  -. n attni I"l to try to eull I 1 lympetnr, co-o P ind understanding ne%  .n school and In the giird.*n. '1 '' 'be w-ik point or view 1 w th i. broad gi m tho pupils' outlook will go rdi leadjuetmenl mlfht M cr m s-*yrs*"VWS< .1 f'ffff *" Progrunm*. Set tun llcmi Kae| m pm auvpnlrt well as Dl It M)\B11 ITV. < osnfori and el*k''—Ves, ccrl*lnl> — the* arc as COM%  ffgej and smiin l.iolin-. as >nu could wish. Kill %  ti. 11 outstanding \ \i 1 : K **hal mencxpccl and always get when thc> Insist on shoes mad* h> John While. See Ihem hi vourstlf in leading stire\ ihtougtMiul Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right ) A plnaaanl rub brings faat relief In 2 ways. I MI0ICINAL VATOUgS from VIcka VapoRub ar IhK lad with svsry breath. M* vapours elaar sluffy %  outhe sora throat, an4 eoughlng. And, at thr umi khne ... I THROUOH THE SKIN. VapoRlib's strong fSealcs* tl.m *otki all night long, "drawing out" tlghUtea and pain in tha cheat. Next morninrf. ofu-n, tha worst of the ...Tl.sov.rl The fast in di ible acUeg f Vicfct Vppolluh 1 grown-apa as it is for children. NOW TWO SIZtSt Now avarybody can afford to two Vlcks VapoRuhf Gat tha rcgula DON'T LOOK NOW AT THE OTHERS! BUT CAN YOU BEAT THESE PRICES? STRAWBERRY SPECIAL STD. MLADE 55c. 34c. GREEN FIG LOGANBERRY 39c. 40c. W.F. APRICOT 40c. FULL FRUIT MLADE 34c. TARE ADVANTAGE OF THESE fNBEATABLE PRI0M SPECIALLY GIVEN BY YOI %  POP! I.AK KOO MANt FACTVREES TO YOI' IN THEIR INITIAL SHIPMENT OF FINEST JAMS \ND MAIM ALADCH IN GLASS JARS 1 I ttl> TO BARBMHlS KOO "ASIITOX" JAMS and MAR^L\LADt:S FAVOURED FCR FLAVOUR rlere'e flic NEW ENGUSH ELECTRIC refrigerator Bringing you Better l,i\ing! BAMBAM90S < OTTO.X 111 TOHY LTB. I holds the greater boon it will be. The new English Kk-ctnc Refrigerator offer* :— • Meat Keeper • Extra BotUC Spac> Humidrawers for Vcprtables Choosing I rufrlgtrator needs careful thouRht, particularly if you have MffT bad fort But there are two vitally important features which are very easy to :;pot and which you shouM for. The Hi '. of workmanship. dependi the length of i vice your refrigerator will Rive YOU And the mnd is capa• Quick Adjustable Shelves %  the more vmir refrigerator • Kx'u Large Storage Area. &EE TUB: v/ii Monn.s von v sifoii \r THE rOHM Ii SIOHI Automatic Lighting Vei Silent RuxUttng



PAGE 1

ttntatt AMwca T^T^— TIE BAKHAUOS. "RU. 27. 1<*2 1 PRICE Britain's Chief Of Staff Appeals For Formation of New Home Guard !! AHHIM\ < Oil 14.1 MODS Enrolment Drive Opens Tomorrow LONDON, April 26. piELD MARSHAL Sir William Slim, Chief of the British Imperial General Staff, said to night that any aggressor who was so mad as to drop an atom bomb on Britain would "get twenty back on him." The Field Marshal was broadcasting an appeal for recruits to Britain's new home guard.j The drive for the enrolment will open on Monday. Tin' formation of a home Kuarri in tha Urn* of peace wi-' being forced on the countrv bv 'ho peril of her ovposed position. Field Marshal Slim said. Tha danger i* n :il". m clrclared. "Duni imminent threat h, r ui receded a bit. We have reduced the flash point •* little. It would need perhaps a bitter spark to set it off. but we are still sittin:' on the powder barrel and it is terriblv easv for someonr dehberatelv or even carelessly to produce that spnrk." —— Field Marshal Slim said the free nation, of the Wet hud become Four Killed In Plane Crash i PRINCE EDWARD IS1.ANI). April M A four-engined Royal ftuwHOT Airforce Lancaster ImiubCr crashed and burned while to land at the RYCF navigation school here last night and toil! fliers were klllctl and eight other %  IXMrd UM plane injured —five critically. The cash occumd in full view of dozdht of senior airforce officer* including Defence Minister Urooke Claxton who was scheduled to take I IT in an RCAF plane a few minutes after the crush. RCAF -..id mil* the "selfless heroism" of rescue workem prevented a higher death toll, —l\P. Gunmen Shoot At Politician MB3CJgeaeiTY April 2a. %  d oil ) stronger and harder to attack This I was the only reason that the dani Her of war had receded a little. [The supreme object of British polI icy was to avoid war I 'An efficient home guard can ; threaten no one. bul it can and will give a pause to any who would attack us "There will l>e no months of phoney war this time and you vill he fumbling; for a weapon when a paratrooper is shoving a tommy nun through your kitchen-window". Slim warned. "We want to prevent war, and the mih way you can do that ii to show the paratrooper and his bone* before he starts that he will land on your bayonet then neith%  they will be M keen nn starting." The new Home Guard would be different from the force raised to defend Britain's home front in the last war. "Then we were preparing against a large sea borne invasion: Now it Is again ,.:rl>ni ne attacks which would have 'nect crippling our power to strike back." —v.r. fa mum for [Inland Fund Tba Fund to defray las axpan s — of Kan rexnusa. Ace Cyclist of Barbados, to the Olympic OsnM at Helsinki U procreating slowly. Tke gaal to be reached is 82.880 00. Yaetaeaay lb* fond had a fsirly good day when the Raleigh Cycle Company seat IB 4 cback lor 1100.00. which to date la the most substantial contribution witb the exception of tha start given by the A A A B L'.-fM. who alto sent in a similar amount Howaver there la still t'XWO tW to br raised aud if yon have not done year bit new la the time to giro it your support Ooal Utoo w AMT PREV. ACK 3M 14 Rilclgh Cycle Co. 1100 00 Hoi bom Boys' %  ports Club -'.' %  '"i Atphonao B. de Lima & Co. Ltd 6 00 Total fill 14 Juvenile Department Of librarv Celebrates • Its Silver Jubilee i i thi* month tlw %  ( MrtOHslH I I lha Public Library complete*' 'JS* t ira "t service In the yout or :iih;it|. •< To celebrate lb ocvjuiion. tinlduiinK ihc pa.si Jew days placvd a numb* I . .. int.-. -rlreulittion tomorrow mot infi urge number of childrenArmWant Of -unit % afforded % %  %  <... ,.i (l I< ire of the display ..ave I.iv om oi la iook*witn pr.icti.al iliustr.t %  iif particular subjects I i WHAT WE CAN GET FROM IUKIKS and BOOKS AKE A FINER WOhU> WITHIN %  WORLD, all ...iked in bold or lettering on a blue baca> und were also prominent!) displayed In v t,. bring during lfOl-52. the Social Wclhome to Hie mind* of the children {fare Officer. Miss Betty Ante Gunmen Hied uu F> HUIKO llnmMMBH Navarre, Congressional candidate of the Party of the Revolutionary Institutions (I'.R.I and on a pierint headquarters i the party yesterday but no one wi wounded in either shooting. Hernandez Navarre WM the taM^id Ret of a volley of bttUats as ho rode In hli car. In firing on tho I'll I i < lier, one bullet ricochet'-! into a bedroom OH the upper floor where (W0 Mnall girls were sleepPLAN TO END TRUCE TALKS DEADLOCK -vp fJleven Killed MANILA. April 26. Clashes batwoen the Philippine Army and Communist led Hukbalahai* resulted in eleven dead and Ihree wounded in three area* ;f Luzon The biggest skirmish occurred m Pingaaffan Provinoa where army patrol killed six lluks hut lost a sergeant and two A Communist band an Army weapons carrier near Olongnpo In Zamblaas Province Agreement And there waa no killing two soldiers and wounding fuf.hcr indication of what U> two others. Another soldier was j United Nations' negotiable would wounded in the Huk attack in | propose Bulacan Province. -t'.r. TOKYO. April 26 The United Nations is believed to be ready to propose a new and plan to end the K Mice deadlock at a apodal plenary session of full de legal nt B meeting at Piinmunjom tomorrow, but no details or tha reporteu plan are known. riited Nations called full meeting of generals and admirals when the Communists broke off staff officer negotiations on the prisoners' exchange Friday. It will ba tinllrst full meeting between Hie two aUaa for more than two months Communists agreed to a meeting last night a few hours after 1 hnok' S ruoner talks when told that rwer than half tin('.i-v.muriid friskier: in the United Nations ands wanted to return home. When the Communist* agreed to attend a full session and asked what was to be discussed, they fere told simply an "Armistice 11 Red Planes Destroyed Last Week SEOUL, April 26. Fifth Air Force. si>okesman aaid that United Nations plaDM destroyed eleven Comnwu craft during the week including eight Kussian-built MIC. lS's shot down In high altitude Jcl battles aoulh of the Manchunan Border. The spokesman *aid that United Stales r.8* Sabre jets baggad ciglit MUi's. probably destroyed two and damaged seven more over the seven-diK aerJod ending yesterday. He said Red Rghten knocked down one Sabre. Uuring the week eight Allied FIC. lighter -bomber i were destroyed by Red ground fire and three more lost through unknown causes. the Communist planes wan victims of Allied ftrafln* wlbicks. Two tanks burst Into fl.ime during a Sabre strike Smuiju airfield, a Communist plane was knocked out by F.S1 Muitang low-level assaults. — V.T. AtUwkexl 111 Carn On Thursday night at aboi 10.00 p.m. two people were attacked in their cars in the Pino Hill area by an unidentified man. After puttinR up some resistance. the assailant made his esc There were no sew i caused to the people involved Delegation Leu\rs Jamaica Vi in Brandon Cup Tioir Our Own Cw w po w d t itl' JAMAICA. April 26. Jamaica won the Bnmd'.ii CU] as its danblaa taan outpiaj-ed Trinidad to win m striight seta. %  ployod Dunn Mum and Ralph Legall and Jamaica DM to field Ron Sturdy ai %  Id I valuing be.iig iDdal Ans came in for him. Tins was not the rcgiil ir DOUn txith being 11) but Arts was in .i di W fating mood add th. result wai Jamaica winning 6—3: 6—; •—X. Today all the talk was on tba raon-Ouiui Mm nemoon. For well over tun and a hall hours th> %  i till %  >f .utrilion. Tba awal tnartem gave the opinii.a ihat it waa the Itnky Trini• n gtola t* 1 snow for Orercrotcding: Pig* In HOUSVH When the Housing Board WON coBaaacnting vesterd.o on the proK e M report an the Capital Works rogrammc undertak-n by then Of readlag ana secondly to impress upon Oiem ihe importaoce <>t the occasion of the Silver ubUae It waa la April l" %  : that the luteiiiliDepartment ef Use Library waa aliened tree of charge to all children uf Ike i*l*nd ti) Mrs Kdlth the In. librarian. It deed a must eoannumdahlr mot" on the part of one who. harveltf an ex-school mistress, saw u*f ii.-.-,i of bookii for ehildre.i agat r. IIIM-I| Ihe rlrh benenU ihev • ould receive both rducaiinsafcUv and nluir.illi SU-udy Progress Mrs. EdlUi Sanderson was aft pointed Cmldran'a Ubrnrtan a*d due to her able manag*and personal Interest tha'. too L.lbrcr% achieved steady prorouA the years. In those tarly days the !,iluar> was opened lor about 31 hours each day, but as membership and work incrcao.-."., in, : -., .-.| r.. K rum S a.m. to S p.m. Ilo children were allowrd freicce-i to the shelves from uV onset, a privilege which was no' ryed b) adblt membeca. and wblcb was not extended |. Jie -dults until \9*3. ida 0oi %  qottdod rd that \br ii'tings I'y invtta'.arning to the HERE THEY ARE All ln Troop, along with Sea Beaut inl'i'l thru .imp The 8, (lommunitit lUters, ara making the cinip Hit* ai itv bioke cantp yoteiday nioimng %  id tidy Royof the Harmon College tidy aud as neat as It wa< before they ,i B-rd .rS':::s SS! '**"' Oa as aa a as Hng other housing prohl T' ( n port waa adopted Miss Ante said thai having put of Use Ihe people In the houses, the Burtoe, i Hoard had lapsed into the habit of aa la-1 thinking no further of them. In ,], that way, U they were not careful. 11 ( the* would create new slums. I. h She said that they would And „ on investigation that than wars castWhere pci V kept ainni.il" the kitchen They would tlnd, Continue HI INOK0NO, Afltfl :'n OorattanaM "Hansom" i Bjourlng mw imgKong m what %  retarded a? ii' 1H lainM Ihe Chlneaa money i lash i Uucolon] %  %  v. exMiled iad allowed a house foi famil> l i ll, "' ,l MaU '" ""liars from if. say four, other relatives and ( hlneaa Bterchantl aceording to -imetimes friends w.-re brought In u mfoinied sourcea. Thay still o live along %  Hng more. 1'in 11 •* %  rtloo i % %  ila i tonalueiail Manager Needed i i areraa than that of last yeei "II all boils down to this." stM afaCavai Chinese has mid, "there is the need for a manarou ible Indlgnatloa iKt r or manageress to look aft< iem. lOovenunant t.> take action to halt l*bul though responsible officials aaid they are IW situation. Oovernmanl baa not yei 13 be forthcoming in near as It • I should urge that such I of housing be reckoned with has not been In the past The Chairman. Mr. CJ II Adams I while he entirely agreed with Miss A. ne. b. WOultfj say that I.''.''' the almost*mvit,,hle reply to net suggestions would lie thu' T.ant wav hoplng/fpeedth "i ch,ld7tTtft; opjortun' jrj through, asot on > *' ^' ' tv to mRkf iht. ".,„ ItaMi .. Maude Report, but the I'ubltc 1 He.lth and Town and Country PI.inning Bills, besides Ita consider lion <>f thiFive V. ,i I'l In the Town and Com ni ig Bill, the local authority would wnwiPlj take over their I %  i'i t M not MM II n Inda yet s,. ha did not t'ltnk they would gft the Oovem i -nt i.nig. let them i .own to the lion i Itf-nlution 'or ., mafngi aUU> igeress until they brought down the Town and Counlr.v Planning 11)11 the meantime, however, the Board, perhaps through tba Bocreary. could lell any people who night be falling Into Irish habits, to I I p their pigs outside. %  .is ware being made on this report, mention was • eai page U With the passing it years, the number of members and books IllOraaeiad and whereas In 1OT728 there were 629 borrowers. with 10.790 l>ooks in circulation. raa In i3 n "i mediately raveaaM lha need m oious quarters .m.l no nv.ro availablf on page 12 Reds Call For "Mass Strikes*' BEHMN. April 26. I 04 aaa Communists urged their members to demonstrate in the west for unity n Soviet terms and against the conclusion of the western allied %  man "peace contract." laceliche Kundarhau ogftda of the Soviet Contrn Commission told Oermans not to confine Ihclr actions merely to "empty resolutions and drmori st rat ions". In a front i> • %  v. editorial It called for mass strikes" ni the west. II aid on May I, German 1 Id show their determlnatioi KERNE. AP The Brazilian economy lion which visited this Swiss apitai :.i naka i-i-jinal contacts for closer economic and indurJrial co-operation between tle night for Bonn. Thedelegation intends I German kUthorltiea for the same purpose Before their deparlurv the d.-leIgatton ieader. Minister Joao AlThe police, assisted by the; berto Lines de Harms aaid h Police Dogs, are carrying out in-(was very aaUened with the result vrMigatiotis. It is expectad that of his aojoum here. an arrest will be made shortly. —V.P. kheer guts. Armed with only serlo light "imperialist warmongers' %  d avar> potnl a 1th angt of o i.f ir aaaured and c> to taka tha game unit torod I'.r nd making atch i Igbt up to the anybody*! %  Thnoutth haste the score was %  bul the actual score in the last set was 10 H Winning two singles Friday and the doubles yesterday put Jamaica on top this year's Brandon series Two singles are stillleft to play between Jamaica and Trinidad and aama exhibition matches. If'iOK fill II W ice* to the Chinese mainland to pay "ransoms' is regained as tl %  Domic cold vai nut Chit remfttancai go t.. Anal atiengthan 'ini i —rr. After hraahfaaL nil the caanaan • >t engaged In washing up, looked Rat their tents Ai H 30 the Scouts fell in in uniform, ihe H ithei suiUblc i Union J.i-k was broken at tba m head, prayers were said and the %  'urik iamajWB] I This ceremony was repeated nt lagad The off duty patrol busied Itself *ith scout activities such as tracking, ball games and signalling while the recruits, each with a I. were drill.d in Tenderfoot IcgD 1 Mist'ilhoutr GMSI TlF I II M lllfHHM-il liritmn Gettt Crude Oil liONOON. April 2d. Plrai rupsiianta %  >( < i-ude oil to ranch Britain vu the new *!2.(MO.OOQoOO pipeline from Iraq to tha M.-diterranean |>ort of B-n.aa arrived at the new rennery aft Pawley almocl the tanker B*r. BUt. The 556 mile long 30-inch pipe. line which will speed dttivei el oil from the Middle East %  '. Brttafea'a gre*t new rennerlei was completed by Ihe I*elroIeum in ia ononrJas, iionths earlier than scheduk Wlen in full operation it will -nrry I4.0OO.OO0 tons of crude oil the rich oil: id i'.i i • %  lion %  —II llaliun "Vani|>irr" 'I'lirt alt-iigggtfjr FERRARAY, Italy, April 26 The %  Vampire' of Ken wtl kiiicit and is balievad so drunk tha blood of a II boy here Easter Sunday waa ported to have tl.icatened anothci 12-ye.ii-okl young A middle averl man w.dk' unannounced into aba homa Luciano Tura and In the presence 0l *h.' iioya mother da lha man who killed Franco Naglnti' Fraino was found dead 1" i ,ik 1 tai Bunday, hit throat si.ished A itli examiners said that "an amaiigly little" amount of DatHM found about lh that the killar i i. ie boys l>loo.l. as seen in tin my of a man shortly i|i •une by three young % > i %  mates of the victim. OaJBJ of ihen Lo. lam. Tura who was approached by the stranger yesterday. ii.' irangai' i^ft .ifter warm "take care Certain errors will cost dei.n. ord of thU to the police" acreamerl to his mothai It is lie it is he.%  the polfcH arho negan aaarching the neighlxiuila-stationed at th %  i Bd the postponeplani — IP Harrison College Troop Completes First Camp The First Harrison Colleen Seoul Trtnip. winch was formed In January 1952 completed its liist camp >rsterdii\ The boys cnmpc( ttat weie awakened at H.OO a.m., and breakfast \>. .i *tedulaxl for 7 00 a.m. More often it was nearer I" 8 00 %  m Hue to fire ilifliculties Piiiiihiuii SluitleUls lifjiii-ci l>\ E^oUce .1 26. Several demonstrating students %  number arrested In clashes with police at Snusse ;n II I here and %  1 In the Sou*w uutdenl WO attl[deni nk. ixl ought Ihe boys nd nuik batni iii IIMId i day. The boys had nt least rooked meals a day, rooked by i "pen lln Rreakfast was English in.shi.ni im.i mldd.K il Harhadian kf.ivt FRlce, n eeai and BngUsh r baaf, lattucti toroatoi v eueumbi i and eggs, altogethn oi in -ml BfrtdBaa, mada up lha dial At night each boy was given a hot Mi %  % %  On Friday night the 11 %  %  rtalned tinPourth B< f Spaigbtatown who were up for tbO Aipi.itH* Sivirts Not far from the camp Iht DOfl have done very well in I foundation f- I loOUt Hut. Tha IS stone pillars give an appcurante of a mediaeval si %  lii-ng" 1 jniong the trees. They broke Tamp at 11 00 s rasterday, i %  with the port city n after the hot hai ; i ..I ;h. incident wera not I .vallable. In TutuitUslanti -t l.vcee Carnot shouted Nationalist slogans and plasre.i Lyeet A. ills with bfl %  %  > t Sim "NELSON" DUE HERE TOMORROW IJIH N.-Itfpl I morrow frotn I I Itoatoa %  itUng off p.iss-1 | Barbados and cargo, the Lady Nelson will be sailing the same night lot Brtttafa QuJana via Bt. %  diner Austin ACO Union Park Racing fJnds %  Til M ,. .-. to-day's last Nt 'ting IM Ilia ii pi I m ibi ch I'harof in., or Id jumped in front ;tait and staye-i thate 'Hi.Red rlag araa run up bathe seventh race i .me llrst %  1.. prota wan lejeeted. Kg lit M--I *U • I S.I IX MtMIOi UII i 11 MS*n< 4MI %  ••• %  Hitane I tat osia hat i ii M'I i I s USMHI e •• i..-. rr ma a o... i "in mi aiioaM H.iM'ii e - i %  aaa is. i I a I • Q.G., Barna Win biter-Club Tennis C/up EAOER T0UNO8TEB8 examine books wblcb will go lo circulation tomorrow morning st the Juvonile Pacuon of the Public Library. 'ollegr and Hru-n havel "d up with 30 points In the Ladies' Inter-Club Table lion. According to 1 %  ''nig Inter-Cl-jb %  n A. 11 be no Cup I in fore the Trophy, *huh *ill be presented for tha Brst time ibis year goes to both %  a expected that tha Queen's College team would have wron. The dr.iw. in their final mat-:h adtfa V.WCA. on FYkda* night, was in their favour. Prior to thi: mstrh Barna played Len'ook all five seU to bring their total to M points. Before the Queen's College— V.W.CA. match begun, Queen's II points Thay only needed to win four seta In this mateh to get the Cuu. But they got throe. It was prform> W ( A i %  [ai ni tin %  lion which starts next n %  'if the night %  i. %  two play aide i have Jones pi i. I if tor her I whether ,vin tho Cup or not, she was given a hearty %  by the Bai II i applauded b) upportai \\ ril or Nrrvex*' Queen's Cotlega altnlmte their unsucee*ful bid' seeing Baxna take live points In I II,.MI naatfa, UK gull, with t h and Kuth Will-; If this Barna L l ern far. %  •i-anis have heen %  II lit winning IK In the Barna-I*nvir. Bama met serj little I -t player. El'l** 1 Good ridge, was set. The Lat %  gsganl r aay in the first set In both 1 games Miss Howard wat on top! • en page 12 . CM.". It 1 it make Dl VONSHIRI %  eyen in their i the w, aoana of loval; Their s,.t! naraaj ilicn snug, elegant lit have boon pi.mneJ t. underline yotll n-ilural pOJIO, 10 looh 'i i 'i mon BRpanaivg thjn iiic> peal c\en %  ) .he an lofHj Bfc 11 %  bui three j ihcir t*indcr..,l deatajna! Ihtw are >ihfrs.. irknpi \-k for it iboc • op fcmemhcr ihe r 1)1 VONSHIRI ObtainoM* front ins best Rrioif Shoe Shops. DEVONSHIRE trirj *ai gmjr*nl4 n*c Hanniu) wax co .10 •".-.i.c oin NHVUSB T. ids lUpr I C. L. Cibb> ft Co.. Ltd.. P.O. So14, Bridgetown gUrbados. B.W.I.



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. APKII. -!T. |&2 SUNDAY ADVOCA11 PACE VINE B M-VILL rONSELL The Abbey of Mount St Bmrdicl. Trinidad, Is appru ateep road which winds up In • mountain side in %  scries of "S' bends. The Abbey Is 800 feet above sea-level and 10 miles rtitfi nitron, From tlm August inc. ships can be seen riding at anchor In the distant harbour In one direction, and in uiulhvr Is ihc busy airpori of Plarco. Around the Abbey arr deeply wooded valleys and maintains dotted here and there with golden pouis over which a blur ruae hangs. The Monastery beg..: as a native eiunt of bplastered mud walls and a root of thatchIn October of this year lt celebrates its 40th 101 •From a small hut. by the progress of constant faith, the Monastery became an Abbey gfl IMT, when Dom Adelbert Van Duin. O SB, Ph.D.. I.C.D., under the age of 35. was elected the first Lord Abbo*.. N ABBEY THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS "WHITE SERVITUDE" Diversified Agriculture \u jniiN I'RIDCAl X the officers then returned all serfl B \ants who still had and the ProtevtoraU of rune months to serve, and Adn1tr.1l w.lls. many prisoners IVnn ordered a search of II w for her %  hare of theae unfortunate D of State, n April. 1649. ordered that some >f the ITU Irish who WCff* tajM prisoners in a Dutch ship to be r runaways A witness declared (By ECONOMIST) GEORGE IHMTS invcsUgamis of the literature dealing with picuHural work In Barbados ..ring th. end years of the last i.itury and the beginning of the p csent. a %  wane* review of which 1 geared in the SusstUy Advaeate 1 April 13. under the title of Yes! We Tried Out llananaa.' Harden Mi the loss of should be helpful in keeping the nine m .Id younger generat.on of agricullu.tner have had an asu. and others reasonably inwenty pcuiids sterling laid on i.. :m ed of past struggles to fol-' hem (S The attack on HI-IMIItow in,, advice and recommen— <>' fail.-.!. • Ihg English comnations of the Royal Commission transported to the Colonies. It "" n,1p turned their arms against reporting shortly before the is. also reputed that Cromwell Jj -"c succesaiul m peruxl nviewe-i. sent prisoners captured at Drog>"iueiing hhU Island This openAt that time *he need for dlheda to Barbados. I| was soon ''"' wider Held In the W4NM Indies. ver-iiLation was as great as it av after this campaign that the •'' lessened the population of to-day. although perhaps not for wholesale removal of the Irish "•"'bados as many planters and quite the same reasons. The sugar began, and it continued nearly M tv nt •*• nd served their term Industry was then fighting a loato the time of the Restoration. ••migrated * ,n *< "•: d. lug battle with disease, beet lugar The white servants were still "* %  V1 r V we lor the laws and uneconomic methods of pro1 being severely treated and al** En sTnd to demand that offendduct ion. though the treatment of runcr ** nt '" "arbades to be sold Sonic idea of the events of the away servants appears to have %  "vania, but ihc Scottish pnsperiod may be judged from the! varied In many places, it seemed "T". who rr '. ved heTc "*•"** fw* that the average net value to .'ollow one pattern, that of " u '>' ,d means they need over the years 1882—1801 of extra service after the time of -." l tnx ,clt cnwn %  Gei1er.1l good West Indian brown sugar "Pray and Work" S ', u, 5* ora s; ?SSSSS*^£2 ";'5' l ':"'*" l f k 1 1 1 "' " %  !" ,Tto* ,, "tZE %  "T." ?rt -"' %  1 """" u '•"''> %  !" i W5V*& J that day, the Canoi.ical Omces of Saint Aunistlne's briow Dr7"\'„ ,J' P !" '"H ,"", !" m ' t*aslc• i I ibora"—"Pray the Canoi.ical Ofilcea of Saint Augustine's below apul continue there stirting with pear almost as .. work", this was the motto' which ^"""^".K " H." 1 dJ "'" %  tao lh procession, and the lUuateB only,."" —J" "-"*".• ,?'" _* %  awn dkl lie. th,r,roro. recornBy this time the value of land Kt Bssstdlct, the founder of tho JJj of the FslU be offerdisappears when the l.mg proces-*^^ '* J 10 !" !" """> mended that the I>rotector should WSJ pSMUcftfij half what it was Order of Benedictines, entrusted **• • 'n re-enters the Abbey Church. £^£**V '*" "J" "T" **** order Mr Daniel Searle OoverPO. p 1851. %  declared "IdleA n,.h feature of the Abl^y rk .... „ V. .• %  ',' "iht M K '"' : \*< — I' : *"" l "N --lme.ness is the enemy of the soul". F, SuH,_ ano'Montc CaXo; £ • < JJ^ I //ri//;/r/ ScW/T KS^^J^i^ ttW'SU ^JTtSS fiSffW >*, m igVf bS th. -.uk-.-fSt. Ifc-ncdict has gbrttd *"' Monastery buildings, but with ^ J' 0 ' " *r.gina 1 time, but tho 1655. ho again complained ,nd II cent, per gallon At Uieae throughout the world. His motto "*H" i""' Panoramic views and Easter-day dawns brilliantly. ^ McSlnh^, vLli" 1 *" n ' ,|UOted t r w ' f u "' "" m ''" *• value ^ %  lon of CU1 *" has been observed since the 6th % <*s**cds of and sprawling bougainvlllea i Igrims M Tlirir hi %  gnld rototsf, and the justice of their %  fan liu>mg sugar these then tun sugar and deducting coat Lead, one of the heaviest of the elements. Is found in many parts of the world as galena or sulphide of lead. It ls still mined In Northern England and in Wales. Lead was one of the first metals to be worked by Man. The baths of ancient Rome were supplied with water through pipes made of lead, ami for centuries It has been used as a roofing material Soft. geaTji to shape and resistant to corrosion, lead is still employed for these purposes, but to-aay it has many other important uses Large quantities alloyed with antimony are now used to make plates for electric accumulators and • I insulated cables. Soft solderis analloy of lead and tin, md alloys of copper, un and lead are used for bearings. Litharge, I an oxide of lead. Is used In making flint glass, pottery glaies and in the processing of rubber. Red lead, another oxide, and white lead, 'or lead carbonate are well known in the manufacture of paint In I the chemical industry, plant and equipment for the manufacture and 1 storage of sulphuric acid are lined with lead because of Us resistance l C I BBfJgej *H.i,,.m |sss| products such as sheet, pipes, tape and wire for a wide variety of purposes. It also makes the turn^-—^-- ponds, lead-atldt and lead-slyphnate for the dctonatoi [J\+ | used with blasting explosives In mining and quarrying "Tint, Mart oa smpMia Chamira Must ?=^ mmm mmmm ^^ = m m Pilgrimages focus of pilgrims from all conic Of TimKiad; some go to mourn look far to find an equal to this At the Abbey on Mount St. Guest House Benedict there is a Seminary for the braining of young men for the priesthood, a boarding reboot for \2<> boys, and, a school for the cnUdreo fai directed by tho „ At r ,w A' v *'l 1 s '*" Many of theriuM.en M ulil S1 BgCWdiCl be are Caribs whose parents the monks allowed to settle around St. Benedict, whasB they were forced to leave their homes for tho then protected Caun dam to be built. Apart from this educational work the monk.I 1. run a poult: kitchen garden. make ihc-r clothes and shoes, and, bind their books. A largo apiary also ncc*u itlon'ion .[a we i! known for its delicious flavour, and. wax Is extracted from the combs for the manufacture of candles used in the Abbey Church. Welfare work %  moof to. tants of the %  wTOundlnf co uniry side also occupies much tune. ufacture, would only be about .-uas. vlncas. the bursttzJT*",, ! **, re 5?i v d *"me TTICM military exiles from Scot40; or about one-fifth the -..! of scarlet flambovaM and r 'l£" X ^\J or ln '"*• " land were the finest type ..f .human present. We can only hope that ,f th,. Pre^rioed that servants be given material for the colonies, they crisis times of such Intensity will ustomed to a hard not come again. None of ul can inly left their tell. e comiruiiiitie<: .-, .. -hlch were fortunate enough to " % %  Known The phrasing of the Law bears obtaui them as servants. Manv of w fl re not now concerned with out that there were two aspects renamed in the colonies after th e P l*kto assist the sugar H the complaints of the whitehaving served their term of senIndustry Itself and which are servants who were not fellons t'nee and did much to Improve comparatively well known tinbut were redcmptionecrs, for on UasgfrU l l n oag and OPtlUlserC l al cottV '•'•'l'l | ">liini'rti of ao agricultural one hand ihey michl have to mui'ily of Ins VI rtlM oank. United Kingdom ureferagninst their master-' Bwbadoe appears to have had her on ces and improved eftlciencj for freedom dues or other ad* hnTr of the*,people, f. i ifter '""' '" nc A ""^ factory, provantages to which they m %  '•II ..rdered %  %  •* &f •> undertaken. Uthsd In the terms of their condf lhl (Governor of I le "* lather the diversiflcatloii tracU; (even fell, ns gagre giver! to ,,r llvrr %  '' ^'ottlsh prisoners u i *' ,UI ;' htfh T #•*" %  Io ***" %  %  had comp!etel their tei : vice), or on the other hand Ihey might wish to complain against the cruel and oppressive treatLbty were receiving from 'heir masters. The iMtter was D 'l very easy for them Wagner's genius come* the explanation given by Gurnemanlz to Parsifal: •The sad repentant tears of II.tea ban With bolv rain %  tutlod Raid and plain And make them glow with bnn *. *" Olrnt mtg.. Extensive Programme I "llr|,.|l % %  % %  ...... .... .-...-. v visited various brothri*dship of that department At thai point. Gorge MunteN article tells sumelhitig of the • On I %  .,.;,It. Bt 10 travel IO Otkt MarJjJ** focus. It will be recalled in llnell foi Irat^i oil.Mum to u -'' '•" "'U*ortant rccommrndu larbadoa. (5) "on of the Commission referred In 185ti. tho i vsamor %  f iv.ibaJ" Hbov e '"d to the creation of ios ordered th.it th names of all "'V I"** !" l>'partinrnt of Agrl:'ii.,Ki.ti %  • ii .1 It i:. • ""'"re. with headquarters m Bar mforlunate that all the servants bados under the guidance of Si were not of Dan,el M-nns. whose previous ase-.i";,bliBh before fh*." m T." %  ,v i"" li"'h wen ssjnj from *"*"' %  ton with Kew and well.rSo w! Ihen^W s '"n The Venetian Ambas'"'-rmed on the agricultural and owner; of £!vii^ts Ll ,1^^ ^ r wro,r ''•' 3rt Ml ''h ' M>. ^"""rnie questions Of the day lays or the col.-nic. the mugisl i"" ,onn ,? l '---.''.:.. %  <•—-£ ,:; %  -, '.',: % % %  " !" ..^h'ir *'"' c .*""" Hie n .rtmic i.lund.'. ,n orSl ih.i ^aniSr '"'"""" b. II. lit.. Ihry should ,.t(ll > u..ua .^ "icimli tho while pppulation (6) -Pray and work"-thr prayers gfT JBBJ %  > %  , of hwharcon England dolh cast forth deavnur to beget In them mutlnIU rubldg: Ro.1, ami I ..nd seditious thoughts and to %  UCh like people are those whie JWl1 ,hr,n lf """J "*hl '"to .re generally broi fht hearr A '•tw'rtou* pracUci ) ^gc in Englandwlll hardly make ac "'** IIMIIM. SO, p s Otl .ll. ...a iv ill IT: ENAMELLED TABLE TOPS Subnlanlial Oii"l'i'l al ttarfiuin 1'ritvn 30x18 SG.0I 36x18 $7.17 33x21 S7.74 Honry Whlslln'i Journal I g I Wil ln-im F.nt*dilH.n UBslf. data ISM Woanr Kl JMS lltr.nl. Mutton. |ll.l.lr-l Man iwrlpU Committlof.. -• BUI* Papan 111. SOD \U "* %  *1 CaP •IS.w.liC. ISM. Ml 3. and leis—isa cap Cap 'IHmirHl JACOB & co:s •riiFiM mam' •Id i mm mamm LIMITED I OR 5;. PER TIN. IV '#•", HtrtsttlotM C Jui Ird. ISSB These delightful Biscuits j'ere first mtiod | M Mrob Co and th*] rtaod "iiivaiird for escaUanca of duality They are manufarurasl b) a special process Vblcb r.-nders them particu' %  rly wholesome, nutritious '" dl"f rW bte ** *" rt cl# Also New Shipment of BOOTS' FAMILY LINIMENT "The Pain Killer" 2/per Bottle For Athletes, in casfl of exhaustion, stiffness, and soreness following any excessive excrelsc oi straining of the muscles It has no equal as a rub-down. For Rheumatism. Hclatlra, Miff Neck. Htm Jotnta, Sprains, Ftrulaea. ete.. apply the Liniment freely, and rub lightly. Fur Neuritis, apply the Liniment to the affected part, .mil i nver with a piece of lint until tingling occurs. Remove the lint, apply a little cold cream where the Llnliient has been applied, and eower with clean flannel. BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LIMITED DRINK CLAYTONS THE GREATEST PARTNERSHIP IN THE WORLD Your doctor and your drngitut form a im working together at all tunas to kn>p you wall. 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III). 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STRP.F.T Its BKANDY at its BEST!! ^ • CORDON IH.F.I' 1IIO0 (I)RIMIS AROKNT %2l SO XXX qi'ARTS MM XXX Tints 55 XXX FUiSI.C8 SCOTTISH CREAM WHISKY pet < **-50 CHANTS SCiTCH WHISKY—pel I'H $450 SAINT JI'IJKN irMJ I--: bol .. $345 C.KAVFS SI'I'KKIFUHES—per bot. . $2l UKAIJJOl.AIS IIH9--t*r h<>! ... .. $S 85 CHATEAUNBUT DU 1'APE—per bol $3-5 MONTOIRC ROSE I-T IK>I. $2.91 BOOTH AKIIICAN CAPE D1IY HED BUltOi;NI)Y--per lx>l $2.16 L'ARIir. TRANCOIS MARASQL'IN -y*r bol $4 50 fHFMK DE C*.CAO— per bol. $4.50 IF DE MFNTHE -ner bot. $4.W /INI i.iQur.r %  3 P* 2 in 1 LIQUI I %  %  hoi $384 4 in 1 LIQUEU1 B-H bol $10.75 PEACH RRANDY I $2-50 CURACA bol $2 50 bet $2 v> CHERRY n'lANf>Y~p-r J bol. .. $2 50 DEINHARD'S UEnFRAVMItCH—per h^( $4.31 ( IK KAliF FINI RIM A 1-rr.r ..Mirlm-nt of MlnUluro Llqururs STA.XSnCLiP SCOTT A *.. Lttl.



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SUNDAY. APRIL 27, 19S2 SINDAY ADVOCATE PACF ELEVEN The Lives Of Harry Lime Horr, f war-time Rumoi Aim. arry Lime tteals an art tr.-as.irr -only to flnrf he hfl* been doublecrossed by a beaurifrl fjrlf This n,-uaaYcniurr of the most eaoatfi'ifl crook since Raffles eom*i BMBkr i>/ Hairy Unw. I -Million* o/ rtnrjtiawocn rhrouah| our the u'orld rhrtlled to his exS lulls in the film "Th.* rWi ou, Ms earlier adeem' beiny lold exr-Iuxit'ely in |hr Empire .Vrtcs. To-day's ston* n callid "Work Of Art." IUF.NOS AIRES. July. 144— and the Argentine pipers were full of the attempted assassination uf Ailolph Hitler The plot had failed, but all who had worked for the glory 0 f the "Turd Reich knew the party was docmed. Buenos Aires was full of those once high in the Nazi councils. j and they had brought with them |_ money, jewellery, art treasures. Now, more than ever the cosmoolltan city was alive with gaiety. <*y wasdancing to the tempo I the tango. And there 1 was m Buenos Aires. ust a clean-cut American boy ng fer a chance to make a honest living. A friend had frvn mc a letter to Juan Feren. gentleman with hai impeccable manners, and DO florals. But when 1 called at his ^Bt galleries, housed in a brownwonp building just off the Plaza •el Conicrcso, Ft-rendes refused to •ee me CONTACT A strange dealer Well, there were other source! %  Jf income to be found without Hennr Fcrendcz's help. and the bar •t the Casa del Oro seemed an %  j tea for a young man to Bart career. And. strangely. It Was there that Ferendez contacted i: was not judicious of you to Avne to my galleries. Senor Lime", *> explained. "The business that ABes on in the front rocms Is fuitp regular. But there Is a back jfjoom where some of the transacHions are a bit less ortnordux. 1 K/tll help you, but we must remain %  Casual acquaintances who) meet in bars. You must not come to %iy galleries' T I said absently: "All right. All right". H He frowned. "You are not living me your full att< "How could 1? Did you Just I ee what came through that door 1 '? "The leautlful senorita with the off-the-shoulder dress"? Ha smiled. "If you and I come to terms, senor. she is your llrst assignment. "You see, Sencr lame, the newcomers to Buenos Aires haveu great deal of money, but a lar