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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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gerne



ESTABLISHED 1895

——_

CIVIL SERVICE TALK

Resolutions Of
Agenda Adopted

(From Our Own Correspondent) ,
_ . GRENADA, May 3.
THE CONFERENCE of the Federation of Civil Service
Associations of the British Caribbean area meeting here |
from Wednesday until to-day has made rapid progress on |
the agenda disposing of a number of resolutions on the)
agenda including the following : Request urgent steps to
secure more equitable payments for regal representative
officers dying while still in service and that privileges
available to officers of colonies which are not grant aided
whereby the latter are free on retirement to take full
pension or commute one quarter, be extended to grant
aided colonies;

That member associations re-
commend individual Governments,
the establishment of local train-
ing schemes for officers along
jines that are now operating in
Trinidad; that Governments of the
area take steps to instal necessary
modern equipment in hospitals, a
sufficient number of fully trained
teacher personnel and fully equip-
ped training in hospitals in order
to ensure registration and equal
status with the General Nursing







am

‘arnum For

. ; iy

Finland Fund
The fund to defray the ex-
penses of Ken Farn~m to the
Olympic Games « Helsinki
next July still has a far way

to go—and time is running
short.

Council in England, Wales and Act Now. Send your dona-
also to improve conditions of tion to Barclay’s Bank, the
nursing service particulerly in | Royal Bank of Canada or the

regard to pay, leave and training | Office of the Barbados Advo-

hours work. cate.

The Conference also adopted Goal Bice aS $2,880,00
resoiuti j ; Amt. Prev. Ack 726.63
esoiutions requesting: various B'dos Musiem = Associa-
Governments to organise temp- en ee : 3.00
orary secondment of officers from M. S. Bakhali Sd
one colony to another for the pur- Roget Fen “Penool Leen
pose cf observation and broaden- Total, $ 743,68

ing experience, deprecating the Foayit
enforcement of local Governmen:
regulations affecting conditions of
the service of civil servants who
previously were not considered in

: New Proposals
bingae' A Councils and continuing
the practice of re-engagin - d T E
sicners, local or zee wih: Mia e oO gypt



out sufficient cause.
CAIRO, May 13.
British Ambassador Sir Raiph
Stephenson,
Britain’s new proposals for ful

Select Committees |
Select Committees have been
appointed to deal with the widows, |!
orphans pensions scheme
pare concrete proposals for sub-
mission to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies for securing early
the implementation of the Hoimes| Although London reports have
Repert on the unification of public|described the new proposals as a
services in the area. further step towards the settle-
Opening the business session|ment of the long standing dispute
Weeeonar, See renee pass-|over the Canal Zone and eden.
a resolution of loyalty to the;Cairo Press reported grave doubts
Queen. , that’ Egypt would Sctept new
formula. British minister in
Cairo M, J. Crewswell, accom-
panieq Stevenson at today’s meet-
ing.—U.P.

a meeting with Premier Neguib El
Hilaly Pasha.



Messages of good. wishes in-
cluded one from the Governor of
Barbados patron of the C.S.A.
federation. The Conference ends
Monday.



——_ =

Charges Not Made
After Mexico Riots

MEXICO, CITY, May 3,



Housirg Board To
Cut Building Costs

The Housing Board is discussing
schemes with a view to cheapening} Police said that charges against
the cost of building houses, Yester-/93 Communists and extreme
day when the Board accepted alRightwing Militaristic “Gold
model for a house which will con-|Shirts’? under arrest were held
tain blocks for four families, the|jn abeyance until the District
Board went thoroughly into ways|Attorney’s cffice can investigate
and means of cutting costs. the facts surrounding, the bloody

The Board is looking forward,|May Day riot in which one youth
too, to their Manager-Secretary’s
return from _ visiting housing
schemes in other West Indian
islands. He will have suggestions |
for cutting costs and they will also
get other expert opinion.

The Board decided to warn two
of their tenants who have been
reported for bad behaviour.

Mr. John Beckles gave notice of
the motion that the Board consider
the. advisability of asking the
Goverror-in-Executive Committee

iwas killea and more than 5C

persons injured.

The suspects include Colonel
Aniceto Lopez Salazar. leade
cf the “Gold Shirts” who is at
present hospitalized along wit
eight others wounded by the hai
of bullets fired. by members oi
both mobs in a battle which causec
parade watchers to scurry for
cover.

Nearly 200 other rioters were



Makes History

formally presented [9

i ew i fit left early to-day from Khartoum |
and pre-|scale negotiations with Egypt in ]}in

Entebbe.

schedule
next to last leg of its long flight.

ingstone near

BARBADOS, MAY



Comet Jet
Airliner

JOHANNESBURG, May 3.

BRITAIN’S Comet jet air-
liner completed the first com-
mercial flight in history to-day |
when its doors. swung open!
at Johannesburg airport 23,
hours 40 minutes after it left |
London on schedule. |

The 6,724 mile flight from]
London through Beirut, Leb- |
anon and then the length of

the African Continent was
made without incident, the|
craft at times flying more,

than 7 miles above earth and,
once reaching a speed of 525
miles per hour.

The actual time spent in the air
was about 18 hours 40 mins. There |
were halts at Rome, Beirut, Khar-|
toum and Livingstone. The Comet
left London yesterday at 2.12 p.m.
G.M.T. and landed at Johannes-
burg a few minutés before 1.40
p.m. G.M.T. so from take-off to!
touch-down the time was actually |
around 23 hours and 25 mins.

Twenty years ago this flight took
10% days and only 13 years ago,
it took five. Regular propeller |
driven craft make the flight in 32!
hours 25 minutes over a_ route

Reasonable
1,000 miles shorter. There were Hope For WI.
36 pe ae crew of a! is
on this first ever jet run, | Federati on

Left Entebbe
The big airliner took off from eset ;
Entebbe on the northern shores of PPORT.OF-SPAIN May’ 3
ake ictoria i i Sea ’ *
x ae at oe a : ae Lord Munster, Parliamentary
to-day enrouce for Livingstone, Snes eer ah of Past ice
Northern Rhodesia, north” of this’ +%onwes, said at a Governme!
‘apital. House Press Conference this
Inaugurating jet passenger ser-{|™morning that “there is a reason-
rice between London and Johan-| able prospect of “muh being



nesburg the plane left London! accomplished, but mud¢h will de-
yesterday and made a stopover in pend on the outcome of the Lon-
Rome and Beirut, Syria. It was|don Conference scheduled to take
24 minutes behind schedule when | place in England later this year.”
Lord Munster said at the
for | moment the question of Feder-
|ation is sub judice and he would
plane was On'not like to give members of the
as it left on the Legislative Council of Trinidad
and Tobago a lead, for during the
time “EI spent in the Chamber
yesterday I found there are mem-
bers of the House who are fully
capable of deciding their own
destiny.”” 4 it
Lord Munster said that on his
return to England he would be a
far wiser man than when he left.
What he had seen in the islands
would stand him in very good
stead when questions arose in Par-

Anglo-Egyptian Sudan

However the
again
The airliner ‘streaked into Liv-
Victoria Falls, 27
minutes ahead of schedule at 10.18
am. G.M.T.—(U.P.)

PAA, To Penetrate
Savage Jungle
To Reach Wreck










eS
yy
x

eee et ag

MANKSMEN CUAT



' MAJOR FRANK WALCOTT,
winner of the Frontenac Tro-
phy, is being congratulated by
Lt, Gol. Connell. Lt. Col, Con-

nell this Trophy in 1949

and ‘

Si to right) are: Mr.
. A, L. Roberts, who won the

Trophy in 1950, Mr. M.

DeVertouil, Major Frank Wal-
-cott and Lt. Col, Connell,

Steel Dispute
To Be Settled

WASHINGTON, May 3.
Truman will meet



taday. with} Cup i cessive se :
Steel Company executives and ae “ aa cee Genin} at
CIO Président Philip Murray. tol only tive minutes rematned wens |
discuss the crucial steel dispute | jy, tle. aa oe nen
Bnd apparently swas set to offer] iii the “ail iets ek
thé) industry p goncessions to}. ie 8 important goal. |
achleve: a volut seltlement, | scottish outside left Mitchell

Thevheads of the fation's six
largest. steel companies and Mur-

ray wo is also President: of. the
650,049, member United Steel
Werker®’ Union were scheduled

fo .meet with Truman at the
Wise “louse at 10,00 a.m, EST,

There are indications that
administration would grant the
industry five to six dollars per
ton as a price increase, although
there was no official confirma-

the



liament on this area and for which | ton

BELEM, BRAZIL, May 3. |Some decision would be required | BON ee ee ato - — mee
Pan-American Airways offic~ bY the Secretary of State. Dis- | ase teat ‘aes ca Se ADA { ae:
ials began organizing an expedi-| ‘Ussing the future of C.D. & W. ont ea tee teat ph én eke
tion to cut through the dense| “ord Munster said some new Act a hie ry a j re a Aiea
jungle to the remote hillside would have to be wassed, for it | constitutional bi The Go ‘,
. Ble tes ctetineta ites ve would be unreasonable for an or-|seizure of the industry. T ie Court
where the airlines Stratocruiser| jsnisation to svend large sums/Usually offers until Moday — the

and then abandon their projects.
The present Act under which Colo-
nial Development and
functions expires in 1956.

including nine crewmen.

Plans to land a search party by
helicopter were abandoned after
close aerial observation confirm-
ed that none of the plane’s occu-

crashed and killed all 50 eaten



pants survived the crash last , r )

Tuesday Commission
razilian governmen

pokesman estimated that it Study Budget

yould take a ground party at

PARIS, May 3.

east six days to hack through
Commission of the

‘he jungle to the wreckage from Financial
he nearest village, Santa Marta,|National Assembly began a de-
35 miles away. He said Santa/teiled study of France’s record
Marta could be reached by boat.|high military budget which calls

The National Indian Agency/for 12 divisions and 27 air
said the Stratocruiser crashed in|squadrons “ready to go” _at the
territory inhabited by savage,;end of this year. A division is
Caipo Indians who long have/equal to a prewar army corps.
warred against white men. How-|The Budget was commented on

\

announcement of decisions reach-
ed at regular Saturday conferen- |

Welfare |ces but it was expected to follow'!the first

custom in unusually vital case

and make an announcement. late
today.

Strike Called Off |

In Pittsburgh and other steel

cities some mills ground slowly |

back into operation after Murray |
yesterday called off the Union's
two day strike at Truman’s
quest,

However United

States Steel

Corporation giant of the industry lth >
companies | Forbes.

other steel
resume

and
refused

some

to production,

Assen 1-0

re- | majtnificent



4

Newcastle
‘United Beat

(From Our Own. Correspondent)
LONDON, May 3
Before a crowd of 100,000

Wembley this afternoon Neweas- |
tle United beat the injury stricken
Arsenal one-nil to become the first
team this century to win the F.A





broke away and drew the Arsenal
defence to one side before lobbing
to the centre forward,
International George
head in off the post,

Robledo Shid afterwards “I saw
Mitchell closing in and guessed
che Atsenal players thought wel

Chilean |
Robledo te}

|
|
|

|
|

at} 1950 by Mr. T, A. L

} yards and 600 yards



would shoot. So I moved across

to the open space by the far post}

Churchill it was Atsenal who|

received the greater share of;
credit, |

Fighting Against Odds

From the time when interna-

tional full back Walley Barnes was



taken off injured midw
half they were

y through
always
fighting His

against odds, place

was filled most creditably by
outside left Roper, but the result-

ant weakening of the Arsenal for-

jward line made the task of Bren-

nam and his Newcastle colleagues

“hat Arsenal were able to fight
until the dying s



due to
half
the
and
Alex

conds was
work of their
particularly to
Joe Mercer
international

baci line,
jveteran captain

Scottisn

Mercer did the work of two men

—(U.P,) jin his defence and was instrument-



to purchase the property at the
corner of Beckles Road and Bay
Street for the purpose of widening
the corners, and be it further
resolved that the building to the



released after 24 hours question-
ing about the wild gunbattle be-
tween the two groups in front the
downtown Palace of Fine arts
where the “Gold Shirts" took

ever it said the nomadic Indians}
may not be in the immediate
area at the moment and more-

before the Commission last night
by Defence Minister Rene Pleven.
He said the Defense Programme

}
J’ca’s Economic |





West of the said corner be adjusted |refuge after the shooting began.
in such a way that both sides of : ,

the said road may be widened and Police said the fighting broke
that the property at the corner of |Out after about 150 “Gold Shirts
the said Beckles Road be demol- | burned Communist literature and
ished and that all useful materials |destroyed “inffamatory” placards
be used in the building of ordin-|carried by Communists in May
ary bungalows for the purpose of Day Parade, ;
renting to the middle class, ‘ { —U.P.

Hirohite Urges Japs ‘Te

Embrace Democracy

TOKYO, May 3.
EMPEROR HIROHITO called upon 84,000.000 Japan-
ese to “thoroughly embrace the tenets of democracy and
keep faith with other nations” in an address marking the
official celebration of Japan’s restored independence.
Hirohito spoke from the Imperial Palace Plaza, the
scene of Communist inspired mob violence and anti-United
States May Day demonstrations as Independence Day
observance began in quiet contrast to the riots. ;
An enthusiastic crowd thous- “boundless good will and assist-|
ands strong shouted spontaneous ance rendered to us by the Allied
“Bahzi”’ cheers through the deep|powers especially the United
rows of helmeted Japanese polive! States “during nearly seven years
when the Emperor said “let us occupation.’
solidify the foundations of our] He said, “on this happy occa-
State by combining the cjviliza-|sion we wish to make known to}
tions of both East and West,)the entire world that we shall
foster national strength by ex-| proceed resolutely with the great
panding trade and industry qnd|task of building a new Japan,
thereby secure our nation’s well-|adhering strictly to the spirit of
being and contribute to the eon-|self help.”



ciliation and concord of all the| We shall work together not
world.” only for our nation’s well being

Underlining his appeal to pre-|but also for the greater cause of
serve the new democracy the once| World peace. to ‘ |
Divine Emperor added “unWorthy| He said that the U.S. paid re-|

spect to the Japanese by flying the

as I am I aspire to prove myself|5P
; P Rising Sun fleg above all heéid-|

equal to the burden of my re-



over would not be likely to} will be approved only if tha
attack a large and well armed| United States assists France with
expedition. Financial Aid.—U.P.

The burned wreckage of the
airliner was found by search!

planes at top a 1500 foot ridge



Shooting Incident



about 525 miles south of the

Brazilian Atlantic Coast port of} Further police investigations
Belem. Colonel Archibald D.|have disclosed that Arnoid Cave
Odom of the United States Air-; bf Welchman Hall, St. Thomas,
force Rescue Service speculated| who was reported to have beep
that the plane exploded in. the | attacked by an unknown man in
air but Pan American officials' Russia Gully, St. Thomas, was
said no finding could be made jn fact accidentally shot hy a

until their experts examine the friend while they were examin-
wreckage.—U.P. ing a revolver at a home in the
parish of St. Thomas.

oe
|





Flights Lessened
After Attack

BERLIN, Germany, May 3.

The Soviets curtailed their air-
force flights in the vicinity of}
Western Allied air corridors to}
Berli:. for the fourth straight day.

The Soviet representative at
Berlin’s Four Power Air Safety
Centre reported that no flights are!
to be made in the vicinity of the!
corridors . |

He made similar reports yester-
day and Thursday. On Wednes-}
day Soviet planes were flying from |
only one airfield. |

The Soviets curtailed their flights |
immediately after Tuesday’s attack
by two Soviet fighters on an Air
France transport plane.

WOMAN STABBED

Shortly after 6 p.m. yester-
day 34-year-old Doreen Lash-
ley of the Garden Land, St.
Michael, was rushed to the
General Hospital for stab
wounds on her body which she
received while in a shop in
Dottin’s Alley, St. Michael.

The Report from the General
Hospital is that the condition
of Lashley is not serious but
the wounds are in a dangerous
area.

The Police are holding Ken-
neth Grant, a gardener of
Church Village, St. Michael,
in connection with the stab-
bing.



—UP. |





SANTIAGO, May 3, ment with United States for

Western Hemisphere defense, The

The Chilean Government) Government announcement said

announced the following Cabinet} it a e ; i
meeting decision to cancel the} i# will give the United State





onsibilities,”” quarters buildimegs,



The fifth anniversary of Japan’s The Police were alerted for any|
ne 1ocratic constitution was]repetition of Thursday’s Red riot-|
being rated jointly with the|ing and barred from the Plaza all}



individuals
Red flags.
» Minister Shigeru Yoshida] no trouble
s the Emperor tributed

restoration of National sovereign- bearing placards and}
y However officials said
Prin Was expected today.

follow







April 1951 copper agreement with | Government eight days notice on
the United States and take com-|the decision to cancel the agrec-
plete control the nation’s | ment under which Chile sold 8(
copper production, but President! per cent. of her copper production
Gabriel Gonzalz said the action} to the United States at 27% cents
would not affect the recently) a pound and reserved 20 per cent.

over

—U.P. |signed military defense aid agree-' for the free market where it way

KINGSTON, May 3.
A seven-man survey team from
the International Bank of Recon-
struction and Development
Jamaica today after two months
study of the economic welfare and



left | airforce

breaking up nearly
@ On page 16

1 in every



Welfare Studied UN Repel Reds

|
|

SEOUL,
United States navy andj|
carried the fight to the!
Communists to-day while ground!
of both sides probed and

May 3.
The

warriors



political conditions in the island patrolled Red units ranging
Interviewed, John DeWilde,| {0M groups of eats Game

’ ’ z ‘| were »pelle y » ‘fend-

Chairman of the Mission;’said ho} ers in een tian "Ait 4 seult
had been impressed with the de- om ae pee a ie
velopment possibilities in Jarnaica with the Far East Airforce count-
particularly agriculture, tourism ing one record day during the

and to some éxtent manufactur-
ing, especially in connection with
agriculture.

.The national income can more
than keep pace with the growth of
the population, he said, but indis-
pensable to this are a long-term
programme of concentrited devel-
opment of productive resources in
| the island, a determination to
abide the programme, a willing-

week ended May 2

Friday the Air Forces sent out
a record 1,283 sorties bringing
the weekly total to 5,415 separ-
ate strikes against Red troops,
communications and supplies.

Sabrejets probably destroyed
one MIG Friday to run the total
for the week to seven Commun-
ist jets destroyed, two probably
destroyed and five others dam-





ness on the part of the Govern~| aged,

ment and the public, quasi-public

and private organisations of the} eight planes

island to pull together in harness
for the realization of their objec-
tives.

Undoubtedly outside financial
resources must be found to carry
out such a programme, but these
can only supplement, not comple
ment the efforts of Jamaica.

{ The manpower can be converted
{into a real asset if constructively
and efficiently applied. In the last
analysis Jamaica will be what
Jamaicans chose to make it.—C.P.

Chile Cancels U.S. Copper Agreement

hoped that copper would fetch a
higher price.
he Cabinet approved the reso-

lution after the President gave
his reasons for the decision. The
President said the copper agree-
ment with the United States did
not bring the expected results due

to various fa
the Chilean copper
|Chile’s need to make immediate
disposal of ‘quotas reserved for

ctors. He added tt

strike and

East Airforces lost
including a Shooting

The Far

Star shot down by Russian
MIG’S. Others were lost tp ground
fire and “unknown causes.”

| —U.P.

| 2 DIBIN ACCIDENT

' TULANCINGO, Mexico, May 3.
Two persons were killeg and 15}

jeritically injured when a freight |

jtruck loaded with 30 migrating |

workers and families ety



jsvorth of here
—U.P.

ie = free

prompt

market”

action,

demanded

He said for that
ted the Chilean ATnbassa

in Washington to notify the United

that

must have

eason he had





tate Government the
Government
frecdom of action regarding 20
per cent. free market quota id
the fixed price of 27% cents per

pound out). F,

and when he hit the ball across 1
knew it could be a goal.” |

But if Neweastle collected the}
winners’ medals presented to them
by Prime Minister Winston |

Vy
‘ee

QA" Wi






Modeste
Rent Coll

3oard without a quorum,

Maynard was invalid was
the motion of Mr, E. D, Mot

Walcott Wins
Frontenac
Trophy

The Frontenac

Trephy,
s shet for at

which
the

Government
Rifle Range yesterday afternoon,
was won by Major Frank Walcott
Major Walcott scored 71 at 500
yards and 68 at 600 yards out of a



' possible 75 at each range

Weather conditions were gener-
uly gemd but light presented some
difficulty, especially at 600 yards,

The sheoting cn the whole was
good The Frontenac Cup was
presented by Frontense Brewer-
ios of Montreal through their local
i gents Messrs, R. M. Jone

The Cup was presented for the

first time in 1948 and was won
by Capt. Warren, In 1949 it was
won by Lt. Col, Cynnell and in

Roberts. ‘Lt
Col, Connell won it again in 1951

The Competition is two sighters
and 15 rounds to count at 500
This sheot
is very gruelling and corresponds
with the final stage cf the King’s

which is shot at 900 yards anc
1,000 yards. In the Caribbean
areas these ranges are not
ivailable,
Sixteen riflemen took part in
| the shoot.
The eight best scores are as

follows;

Major O. F, Walcott 139, Lt. Col.
Connell 137, Mr. H. C. Boyce 136,
Capt, C, Neblett 136, Mr, M. R,
DeVerteuil 136, Capt, Werner, 135,
Mej. Griffith 134 and Maj. Chate

| 134,



THE STARS
AND YOU

THE Advocate proudly an-
nounces a new feature—The
Stars and You which starts in
tomorrow's Evening Advocate
Written exclusively for the
Advocate by a famous As-
trologer The Stars and You,
your personal Horoscope, will |
be published twice a week—on |
Mondays and Thursdays,

So don't forget, make sure
of your copies of the Advo- |



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unanirrously promoted Mr. Theodore St. ¢.
the post of Rent Collector-Maintenance Clerk.

The Board further decided to offer Mr. Maynard Mr.
Modeste’s job as Messenger ‘ :



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PROGRESSING WELL

Appointed —

ector-Clerk

To Housing Board

AFTER THREE MEETINGS dealing with the appoint-
ment of a Rent Collector-Maintenance Clerk, at the first
of which Mr. E. D. Mottley walked out, leaving the Housing

at the second meeting legal

opinion that the first meeting’s appointment of Mr. Albert

given,

the Board yesterday on
tley,

seconded by Dr. O'Mahony
Modeste to

at a lower salary.

There had been much dispute
over this appointment. On the
first occasion when consideration
of it came up before the Board,
Mr. Modeste was nominated by
| Mr. E. D. Mottley and Mr. May-
|nard by Mr. H. A. Tudor, second-
,¢d by Mr. Cox. At that meeting,
however, before the motion was
}put, Mr. Mottley left and as this
‘meant there was no quorum,
legal opinion which was even-
tually sought was that Mr. May-
nard was not legaily appointed
as the Acting Chairman Mr. John
Beckles, had teld the Secretary
to inform him.

It was Mr, E, D. Mottley who
had pressed the question of the
invalidity of the appointment and
told the Board they should await
legal opinion, .
Appointment Invalid

Eventually when the opinion
came that the appointment was
invalid, a Screening Committee
was formed to review the 103
applications and four applicants
were selected for a final inter-
view by the Board.

At yesterday's meeting mem-
bers, after interviewing four ap-
plicants ag recommended by the
Sereening Committee, Mr. Albert
A. Maynard, Mr. Theodore St. C.
Modeste, Mr. Gay Morris and Mr.
A. Blackman, discussed the merits
of the applicants,

Mr. Mottley in moving the pro-
motion of Mr. Modeste to the post,
said he would reiterate what he
had said before. Modeste was a
|young man, 29 years old, the
|youngest of the applicants: he had
been working asa messenger in
their service for five years and it
had been pointed out by the
Sccretary-Manager and then by
the “Acting Secretary - Manager
that Mr. Medeste had acted as
rent collector at Belfield, Pine,
the Bay and Deacons Road hous-



Qualifications

They had heard that from Mr.
Modeste that morning. Further,
the Secretary - Manager valued
Mr. Modeste’s assistance so much
that he was given a small allow-
ance for assisting with pay sheets
and the paying of workmen on the
building scheme. While he had
only a seventh standard elemen-
tary education, from his creden-
tials before them, they would see
that he had served almost five

@ On Page 16












a SZ :

e of Reg Harris—World’s
pion for the second year in

knowledge that designed

EL BICVCLE

Limited, Nottingham, England

), SHEPHERD

GEAR AND DYNOHUB &



RE. 184A, (2)

SSE
= eee

ing schemes on severa? CECPSIONS. ones



sR





PAGE TWO






~ 4

| Always Tae

yo

HHT int greene

Cid














When the body’s reserves are | rought
iow by uifluenza or other debilitating
illness, and convalescence threatens
to be a slow business,
PHOSFERINE can do much to

viding the gentle stimulus
to get things going again.
So responsive is the
body to the help of
YMIOSFBRINE that im-
provement may be looked
for almost immediately—
an! every day will bring
siz) f regurning strength.
Jo by \1 or tablet form. 10
dinps of PHOSFERINE
equal > tablets,

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

Debility, . Ss essness, and





ARTIST AND STUDENTS OIL COLOURS
ZINC WHITE, FLAKE WHITE AND TITANIUM—large size
ARTIST SABLE AND BRISTLE BRUSHES, Flat & Round
PURIFIED LINSEED OIL, POPPY OIL AND TURPENTINE
PALETTES, PALETTE KNIVES & DIPPERS
CHARCOAL, FIZATIVE AND SPRAYERS,
inl ihaee apc
SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOURS
POWDER AND POSTER COLOURS
DRAWING AND SKETCH BLOCKS



~ NOW SHOWING—EMPIRE —



Ronaid REAGAN chars COBURN uth HUSSEY timund GWENN spring BYINGTON

wat Piper LAURE oat BECKETT + siey ant Screnpay by STANLEY ROBERTS + Dect by NXANDCR HALL Paducd by ROBERT ARTHUR

EMPIRE

TODAY TO TUES. 4 4 & 8.30 TO-DAY TO TUES, 430 & 815
JNIVERSAL - INTERNATIONAL
: A PRESENTS : “COUNTERSPY MEETS
“LOUISA" SCOTLAND YARD”

Starring Starring
Ronald REAGAN Ruth HUSSEY
Ron RANDELL

EXTRA
LATEST NEWS REEL sad

WED & THUR 445 & 8 30 “PICK UP”
Starring
STEWART GRANGER
KATHLEEN RYAN Beverly Michael Huro HASS
in
“CAPTAIN BOYCOTT”
WED. & THUR (0 & 8.15

A. J. ARTHUR RANK

PRODUCTION “STAGE TO TUCSON

OLYMPIC

and

‘MAKE RELISVE BALI, ROOM"
TODAY & TOMORROW 1.80 & 8.15 Stareitig
CRIVERSAL DOUBLE Frankie Laine Jerome

Courtland
MARK STEVENS

in

ROYAL

TODAY Last 2

“TARGET UNKNOWN”

and

“BOYS IN BROWN” Shows 4.30 & 8.15



“THE J NIN 8”
Jack WARNER & Others THE NAUGHTY NINETIES
TGEena > a Mae Salen ae Starring
TUES. & WED. 430 & 8.35 Bud Abbott — Lou Costello
Rod Cameron Yvonne. DeCarlo ana
om Jon HALL

“RIVER LADY”
1 “VIGILANTES RETURN"
ane

“JUNGLE CAPTIVE” ee

with
OTTO KRUGER

MON, & TUES 4% & 8.15
ee enenneeenenneeset
THUR, (only) 1.30 & 815 Jon HALL — r
“MICHIGAN KID “THE MICHIGAN KID”

|
|
with
|

and

and

VIGILANTES RETURN’ “SONG OF THE SARONG”



‘,

GAUIETY





SUNDAY ADVOCATE





GIVES ME THAT

*

TOP OF THE Wave
FEELING, AND



ARRIVED

The Garden—st. James Another Shipment of the
% WODAY & TOMORROW 6 40 PM POPULAR
% Mat. To-day 430 PM
¥ _ “DEVIL'S HENCHMEN”
Â¥ Warren BAXTER & A tew of these have not yet
‘ “CORONER CREEK” been booked
(Color) FPandoiph SCOTT Prices of next shipment will be
higher.



Whol

Warren HULL,
ALLELE

e Serial
; “THE SPIDER'S WEB



BRIDGETOWN

(DIAL 2310)

Today 445 & 8.30
& Continaing

RKO Technicolor
Thriller |

“SONS OF THE
MUSKETEERS
(Technicolor)

Batty

| PLAZA THEATRES

Cornel Maureen
WILDE O'HARA





Thurs, Special 1.40 p m
“Raiders of Tomahawk
Creek” &

“Port Savage Raiders
Charles Starrett Double |
————

Opening Thurs. sth
“Happy Go Lovely
+Technicolor)

David NIVEN
Vera LLLEN
CESAR ROMBRO







TUES. & WED. 8 30 P.M



PARADISE BEACH CLUB ~



MONDAY, MMAY




Why not call at your Gas Show-
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY and

|
|
841% GAS COOKERS
| secure one of these cookers.

~~ OISTIN
(DIAL 8404)

Teday & Tomor-ow
40 & 830 PM

“MIRACLES of the
ELLs”
Fred Mac MURRAY &

BARBAREES
(DIAL 5170)
Teday & Tomorrow
11H & RW PM

Burt Yvonne

LANCASTER DeCARLO
Dan DURYEA in





CRISS CROSS |] “woman om. rien 1s
Thwrs. Special 1 0 pm 445 &

Tues. & Wed.
Tim HOLT Double | 7 PM
“Kie Grande Patret” &

“Artona Ranger’
Coming Soon
“DRUMS in the
DEEP SOUTH”
James CRAIG - Barbara
Payton — Guy Maddison
—

“SECRET FURY"
Claudette Colbert &
“ARIZONA KANGER”
Tim HOLT &

Richard Martin

SAT Speeial 1.39 p.m
“Raiders of Tomahawk
r Creek” &

Raiders



aera
“LAS VEGAS STORY”
Victor MATURE

“Fert Savage



-

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Under Rule 34 the Club will be CLOSED to Members
on Saturday, 10th May, 1952, from 8 p.m.
until 7 a.m. Sunday, llth May





GUARANTEED SERVICE



We take this oppercuniy wo
notify our friends and customers
that as from Monday next April
Tth we will be moving our shop
from Lashley'’s Limited in Prince
William Henry Street to Johnson's
Building between the Modern Dress
Shoppe and Johnson's Stationery on
Broad Street

., BALDINI & CO.
— ee =

(0,

ANNOUNCES
that

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence

for the Summer Term

on

5th.

ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED
AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE !





Charles Starrett Double

eee:







' Pit: 24c. House: 48c. Bal.: 72c.

| Reservations Box Seats Only.

DON'T LET
CHAIN YoU

It's easy to free yourself of troublesome

Rheumatic Pains. Simply get a bottle of

BRAITWAITE’S
RHEUMATIC REMEDY ;:

| R. AND MRS. E
| ROBERTS of “Sunnyside”,
|} Black Rock, were passengers on

Thursday by B.W.1.A. for Puerto
| Rico intransit for the U.S.A. Dr.
| Roberts is P.M.O. of “St. Michael.

|

Spent Twe Months

RS. PHYLLIS M. WALKER.

whe returned to England on
i the Gelfite on Thursday after two
months’ holiday, spent her time
! staying with various relatives
tmong whom were Mr. and Mrs.
| Packer of Warleigh, St. Peter, Mr.
land Mrs. Arthur Skeete of Bent-
fley. Christ Church and Dr. and
Mrs. H. E. Skeete of “The Grotto”,
Dalkeith.

Off To Trinidad
R. COLIN TUDOR, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. ©. Tudor of
“Edithville’, Pine Road, and
Senior Anaesthetist at Dulwich
Hospital, London, was a passen-
ger by B.W.I.A. on Friday for
Trinidad.
He has gone to meet Dr. A. A
Peat, Director of Medical Services,
Trinidad.

Back To B. G.

RS. WALTER YING whose

husband is Government Sur-
veyor attached to the Public Works
in British Guiana, returned hom¢
on Friday by B.W.LA. after
spending two months’ holiday as
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
Bohne of “Manderley”, Govern-
ment Hill. She was accompanied
by her little son Anthony, a stu-
dent of the Catholic School who
came over to spend the Easter
holidays with her. |

|
|





GLOBE_

2 Shows TO-DAY |
5 and 8.30 p.m.

From TO-MORROW 2 Show:
Daily
5 and 8.30 p.m.

|
\
}



PV Bese |

came to pass that
David, the Lion of

Carib

WALTER



MR. AND

Merchants Touring Team
HE members of the Merchants’
Touring Team of Trinidad

arrived here on Wednesday night
trom Dominica by the M.V.
Moneka. The majority of them
returned to Trinidad the follow-
ing day by B.W.1.A. while the
remainder with the exception of
one member left yesterday eve-
ning by B.W.I.A.

Engineer Leaves
R. AND MRS. C. K. MONROE
Jnr., who were spending a
holiday here staying at the Crane

Hotel, returned to Maracaibo on

Thursday evening by B.W.1LA. via

Trinidaa,

Mr. Monroe, an engineer at-
tached to the Shell Pipeline Cor-
poration in Houston, Texas, is on
a special mission in Maracaibo,
Venezuela.

Merchant’s Wife
RS. M. N. KARNANI, wife of
the Manager of Kirpalani’s

Store, Swan Street, returned from

Trinidad during the week by

B.W.I.A. after spending two

weeks’ holiday with her parents.

he was accompanied by her
three children.

Manager Returns Home
R. BILL O'NEAL, formerly
Manager of the Rockley

3€ach Club, left on Friday evening

by T.C.A. on his way back to

Canada. He was accompanied by
Mrs, O'Neal,



Judah, looked upon
Bathsheba.....and

for her, he broke God's
own commandment!

SOON
Ded Cétitury- Fox
Rl eo

SMS ea CSUR

ULM aren et
mena aie

battles
Goliath-
history's é
most famous oe" , |
combat is on
the screen!

# . ve \ j

Box: $1.00
Kids % Price Matinees

Box $1

RHEUMATISM



YOU'LL FEEL RELIEF WITH THE FIRST BOTTLE

Take It Regularly ! |
|

itn dian: then titd i iT a ie as Se eee

| Teel,

|
granime,

Radio
Survey, 8.45 p.m
From the Editorials, § p.m. Double Bill,
9.30 p.m. Interlude, 9.35 p.m. Sing it
again,

Working In Venezuela

R. L, H. KAPLAN, an Amer-

ican who has been residing
in Veneauela working the oilé
fields tor some years, returned
home yesterday by B.W.1A. after
spending. three weeks’ holiday at
the Hotel Royal.

On Business
EAVING for Montreal on Fri-
- day evening by T.C.A. was
Mr. R. Tallon, Manager of the
Windsor Hotel. He is on a business
visit and expects to be away for
about two weeks.

Grenada was recently the venue
of a large camp, at which Guid-
ers, Rangers and Guides from
St. Lucia, St, Vineent, Grenada
and Carriaeou met, to the num-
ber of over seventy for the pur-
bose of forming new inter-island
friendship links, and for further
training in Girl Guide activities.

As no one in Grenada had the
necessary Camper’s Licence ta
permit them to hold a section of
the camp entirely under canvas,
the Island Commissioner, Mi
Eileen Byer, sent an invtatiog
for a Guider from Barbados t
go and be in charge of the canvag

group.
The Island Commisclaser of
Barbados, Mrs. E, B. Williams,

was only too willing to lend a





ee dena
2

Calling

MRS. KENNETH HUTCHINSON.

Orchic Circle

T a meewung of the Barbados
Orchid Cirele held on-April
17th, Mr. R. ©. Parkinson ten-
dered his resignation as President.
Members took the opportunity to
express their high appreciation of
all that Mr. Parkinson had done
to further the cause of Orchid
Culture in the island. Consequent
on his retirement the following
elections to office were made.

Mr, D. E. W. Gittens, President;
Mr. F. A. Hunte, Vice-President;
Mr. Prescod O'Neal, Secretary-
Treasurer; Dr. Prescod O’Neal,
Librarian; and Mr. B, Parkinson,
Auditor.

Anyone desirous of becoming a
member is requested to communi-
cate with the Secretary for par-
ticulars. Subscription 5/- per
annum.

Paid Short Visit

R. GEORGE W. WILLS of

Hamilton, Ontario, returned
home on Friday by T.C.A. after
spending a short holiday. He was
accompanied by his. wife. While
here, they were staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Wills is Manager of Electro

Type Company in Hamilton.

Area Manager

M®. J. DRESSER, Sterling Area
Manager for Canada Dry
with headquarters in Bermuda,
returned home on Friday evening
by T.C.A. after spending a week
here on business. He was staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Wins Frontenac Trophy

EMBERS of the Barbados

Rifle Association drank to

the health of Major Frank Walcott

who won the Frontenac Trophy
yesterday evening.

Major Walcott gave an out-
standing performance ang was
congratulated by all the members
of the B.R.A.

hand, by granting permission for
Miss Eleanor Nurse, the Captain
of I*+ Berbados (Queen’s College)
Ranger Company, to make the
trip to Grenada and thus pass. on
to their sister Guides in the Wind-
ward Islands some of the experi-
ence the Guides of Barbados have
been lucky enough to gain from
their long and unbroken tradition
of canvas camping, the early
pioneer beginnings of which date
back nearly thirty years,

A camp completely under can-
vas was a venture in Grenada,
and the campers in the canvas
section had wonderful adventures
learning how to pitch their

f newly-acquired tents, make gad-

gets from bamboo and other
woods, and improvise where their



B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952
4.00—7.15 pm. . - 19. 76M, 25.53M





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude,
4.15 p.m. For the Common Good, 4.30
p.m. Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m. Com-
poser 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 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain

715—-10.45 p.m 25 53M, 31.32M





7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
8.30 p.m. Ivor Moreton and Dave
Kaye, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From the Editorials, 9 p.m. B.B.C.
Concert Hall, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10

p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m, London
Forum, 10.45 p.m. The Bible in History
and in Life

MONDAY,

MAY 6, 1952

‘ 19.76M, 25.53M
4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

Service, 4.15 p.m. From the Third Pro-

5 p.m Cricket, 5.15 p.m

Scuvenirs of Music, 6 p.m. Welsh

Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Take it from Here,

1.00—7.15 pm

6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and Pro-

gramme Parade, 7
7.10 p.m. News Talk
71-1045 p.m

The
2% 53M, 31.32M

p.m. News,

7.15 p.m, The Lady on the Screen,
7.45 p.m. Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African
Interlude, 8.56 p.m

10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Science Review,
10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes,

AERTE



Windward Islands Girl Guide Camp

NDAY, MAY 4, 1952

Yesterday’s Wedding
T ST. MICHAEL’S CA'tHE-
A DRAL yesterday afternoon

Miss Patricia Evelyn, only daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Evelyn
of “Herbertston”, St. George, was
married to Mr. Kenneth St. Clair
Hutchinson, third son of Mrs
Edna Hutchinson of “Bayswater”,
Deacons Road, and the late Mr.
W, St. C. Hutchinson,

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of slipper satin trimmed
with Brussels lace and nylon,
traced with intricate beading: a
traditional full train and a yoke
and godet of nylon tulle’ with
simulated bugle beading of white
only and a_ high neckline. Yer
headdress of silk net was kept in
place by a tiara of beads and
pearls and she carried a bouquet
of pink roses and Queen Anne’s
face.

She was attended by five
bridesmaids who wore stamped
marquisette. Miss Rosita Cole as

chief bridesmaid was dressed in
orchid while the Misses Daphne
Hutchinson, Hazel Edwards, Mary
Wilkie and Mrs. Audrey Evelyn
wore lemon. They all carried
bouquets of multi-coloured snap-
dragons.

Two little flower girls, the
Misses June Foster.and Nancy
Adams completed the bridal en-
tourage. They wore pink stamped
marquisette and carried baskets
of pink rose petals.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr, Gerald Hudson
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. J. R. Burrowes assisted by
the Very Rev. Dean G. V. FE.
Hazlewood. The duties of besi-
man were performed by Mr.
Geoffrey Hutchinson, brother of
the groom while those of ushers
fell to Messrs. B. Evelyn, A.
Hewitt, W. Nurse, DeV. Cole, R.
Evelyn and T. Davis.

A reception was held at “Bays-
water”, Deacons Road, and the
honeymoon will be spent at
“Highwinds”, Bathsheba, and then
Trinidad,

Commercial Representative

R. MALCOLM JONES who

was in Barbados on business,
returned to his headquarters in
Trinidad on Friday. He is Com-
mcrieal Representative of KLM.
While here he was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

After Two Weeks

FTER spending two weeks’
holiday staying at the Hotel
Royal, Mrs, S. Grinberg of Trini-
dad, returned home yesterday
morning by B.W.I1.A. She was

accompanied by her daughter
Fanny.

Lecture At British Council
R. J. D. M. BELL, M.A.
(Oxon) will lecture on
“British Trade Unions Today” at
the British Council, “Wakefield”,
White Park, on Thursday, May
8th, at 5.00 p.m. The lecture is
free to the publie.
Mr. Bell is lecturer in Modern
Economic History -and Research

Lecturer in Industrial Relations in
the University of Glasgow and is

at present guest lecturer to the
Caribbean Trade Union Course.



equipment was inadequate or
non-existent. The Lone Camp-
er” from Barbados assures us

that she had great fun too, learn-
ing “a thing or two”, as one al-
ways can learn a different way
of doing the same thing,

Six days for some and four
days for others was voted all too
short a time, so no doubt there
will be demands for more and
more canvas camping in Grenada,
S*. Vineent, St, Lucia, and Car-
riacou, so soon as ever some of
the, Guides who were trained this
time can receive further training
and pass the test for their Cam-
per’s Licence. And surely this is
just as it should be. Good camp-
ing to the Windward Islands Girl
Guides!



SPORTS

BAAA INTERCOLONIAL -

MEETING

AFTER a lapse of nearly one year, the Amateur Ath-
letie Association of Barbados will be holding another of
their three-day Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic Sports

Meeting at Kensington Oval.
Saturday, May 31, June 2,
Thursday, June 5.

The Association hopes to stage
the meeting on the Olympic lines
so before the meeting begins, all
the cyclists and athletes will
parade in their Club colours just
as it was done in the last Olympic
meeting in London.

There will be about 21 cycling
events on the programme, Cyclists
from the islands of Trinidad and
British Guiana will be here to ride
against the local boys. Invita-
tions have been sent out to Trini-
dad for Matthews the Trinidad
Olympic hope and “Iron Man”
Belile. The “All Stars” cycle
team will also be making the trip
over while British Guiana is to
send its best “A” class cyclists.

Interesting

Ken Farnum, ace Barbados
cyclist will be taking part-in the
meeting and it will be interesting
to know whether he with the

4 ae

The dates of the meeting are
(Whitsun Bank Holiday) and

other “A” class cyclists—Skinner,
Tucker, Carmichael, Yarde and
Sattaur — will be able to “stop”
the foreign contingent of cyclists.

Due to the large amount of

“B” class cyclists and spills in
the last Inter-Club meeting the
Association has decided to form
“B” and “Bl” classes. ‘The “B”
class will be the senior division
and will include cyclists like
Hoad, Ellis, Carter, McLeod, Jones
and Andrews, The Intermediate
will remain the same.

Turnng to the track events, there
will be the 100 yards dash for men,
boys and girls, 220, 440, one mile,
three miles, Relay and Medley
Relay. Athletes from Trinidad
and Grenada will take part in
these events. There will also be
an exhibition of the Pole Vault and
Putting the Shot and these exhibi-

tions will be given by the Trinidad
athletes,



STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN

CLEARING CDD LOTS, OF MEN’S VESTS AND SHIRTS

VESTS



$2.00 — $2.30 — $2.40 -

$4.50

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606







SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952



At The Cinema

A NEW GENERATION

iy

THE romance and adventure of
life in France during the 17th
century has been immortalized by
Alexandre Dumag in “The Three
Musketeers” which most of us
have seen either on stage or
screen. Now we have a second
generation who seem to be just
as active, or more so, as their
famous fathers. Though) I am
quite sure M. Dumas knew neth-
ing about them, their adventures
are depicted in SONS OF THE
MUSKETEERS now playing at the
Plaza Bridgetown,

In this
drama we have D’Artagnan,
Aramis ang Porthos answering the
call of their ageing Queen and
riding with them is Clare, the
daughter of Athos, whose horse-
manship and skill with the sword
are a match for their own. Their
object is to prevent the traitorous
Due de Lavalle, who is regent for
Prince Louis, seizing the throne of
France and marrying the Princess
Henrietta, However, Lavalle hears
of their arrival and though he does
everything he can, including kid-
napping the young prince — to

MAUREEN O'HARA



make things difficult, the young
cavaliers win out after an hour
and twenty minutes of breathless
action, including torture in a
dungeon, some of the most aecro-
batic swordplay I have seen and
fast, skilled horsemanship. Life
in those days was, never dull and
our boisterous foursome still have
time for making love and drink-

ing with the same gusto as they
would join battle.
Filmed in _ Technicolor, the

settings and costumes are lavish.
One or two of the minor roles are
not entirely in character for Il
their 17th century clothes, but the
principals, Cornel Wilde and
Maureen O’Hara give a good ac-
count of themselves and sound

support is given by Gladys
Cooper as the Queen and Robert
Douglas as the arch-villain,
Lavalle, ,

If you are an “adventure” fan
with a liking for period pictures,
you’ll enjoy this hearty, fast-paced
action film.

CRISS-CROSS

Showing at the Plaza Barbarees,
CRISS-CROSS is a gangster drama
in which theft and murder are
the chief ingredients. Unfor-
tunately, it is an example of an
objectionable film made to satisfy
certain audiences, but for which
the “crime does not pay” angle is
mot sufficient justification. Star-
ring Burt Lancaster, Yvonne de
Carlo and Dan Duryea, it is the
story of a decent middle-class
young man who is unable to for-
get his ex-wife, who has sub-
sequently become involved with
a notorious criminal. Unsuecess-
fully. the man tries to free him-
self from a demoralizing attach-
ment against which he finds him-
self renestediv helvnless. A
thoroughly sordid story — part of

swashbuckling melo- |



G.H.



YVONNE DE CARLO

which is told in flashback, and as position may be in the sun, or in

a result becomes so confused that shade,

the continuity suffers severely

The robbing of an armoured pay-
of a (large ones) close at hand.

roll car and kidnapping

patient from the hospital are two
“highlights” and the latter is one
of the most brutal pieces of work

I have seen,

The actors do their best — but
even that is not sufficient to make
the film anything more than what

it is.
* * *

CORNELL WILDE

Colour TV
In England
—In 5 Years

(By ROBERT CANNELL
COLOUR is coming to :
Scientists are already working on
CV—colour-vision which can be
received on ordinary sets fitted
with an adapter.

Sir Noel Ashbridge, B.B.C.
Director of Technical ces, told
an international audience in Lon-
don yesterday: —

“Colour is an almost certain de-
velopment in TV in the next five
years or so.”

Scientists are reluctant to talk
about CV. ‘They admit the race
has started in the guarded re-
search laboratories of Britain,
America, Holland, and Germany.

Well Ahead
_The first nation to produce a
simple cheap colour system will
reap rich rewards in the world’s
markets.

Our TV manufacturers are be-
lieved to be well advanced with
research, No system has yet been



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The Rock Garden

A rock garden can be a most
attractive part of a garden, and it
is often most useful in disguising
barren ugly spot where
nothing will grow, or utilizing a
hilly part of the garden, that
otherwise proves rather unman-
ageable.

Many people have the idea that
a rock garden means a collection
of bare barren rocks with some
hideous cactus (those simbols of
destitution) dotted about.

If that is the general idea then
it is not surprising that rock gar-
dens are not more popular. This,
however, is far from the correct
idea of a rock garden, which is
rather a collection of gracefully
arranged rocks which form a
background as it were, for a wide
and varied collection of beautiful
flowering plants.

How To Build A Rock
Garden

In building this type of garden
it is a great help if the chosen
spot has a natural slope. The

or semi shade. Decide
roughly what shape and size it is
going to be, and have the rocks,

Start at the lowest level, and
gradually build up the rocks in
rough irregular terraces, spacing
them so as to form pockets which
later will be filled with soil to
receive the plants. Do not just
place the stones on the surface
of the earth where they might
wobble, or get dislodged, but

scoop out a little bed for each
A word about the Globe — rock and settle it firmly so that
_ ae ae ne ie. rain or watering will not move
emme ~ it. Another thing to remember is
SHEBA will be showing s
further notice,

until that after-a time these rocks will

settle, and so there will be a dif-
ference of several inches in the
over all height of the rock gar-
den. If this is not allowed for,
by building the terraces higher
than actually wanted, after a time
the garden, that originally looked
so rugged anq terraced, will
have a disappointingly flat unin-

teresting appearance.

The Choice of Rocks

The more natural a rock gar-
den looks when finished the
better, so the natural rocks of the
place are the best choice, In
Barbados we are fortunate in
having a plentiful supply of
natural coral stone, and it is pos-
sible to get large broken eoral
rocks which are excellent for
this type of garden. These rocks
not only lend themselves beauti-
fully to the rock garden but, even
the largest are comparatively
light, «nd so easy to handle.

But, if it is mot possible to get
the coral rocks, home made
rocks ean be made in this way.
Dig a number of, holes in the
ground the size and shape of the
desired rocks, Line them roughly
with water proof paper.

Now mix. 1 part cement to 2
parts sand, add water to make a
rough cement mix. Fill the pre-

red holes with this mixture and
Teave for a day or two to set.
When thoroughly hard lift them
out, and your rocks are ready.

Variations in these rocks can
be made by making part of the
cement dark and mixing it
Or by
using colouring such as is used
to colour cement. This can be
added when mixing the cement,
to produce red, green, or yellow
rocks.



tested by the B.B.C. but two sys-
tems are being tested in America.
The Dutch are believed to be
working on another.

British manufacturers say they
see little prospect of colour-vision
within ten years.

But CV is referred to all through
the technical papers to be dis-
cussed at the TV Convention or-
ganised by the Institution of Elec-
trical Engineers this week.

FOOTNOTE: An American re-
port yesterday said a system of
large-screen colour TV will soon

be ready for demonstration in a
New York cinema. L, EB. S.



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C. CARLTON BROWNE &

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

~

Fa rm And Garden





: By AGRICOLA

ME. P
May we introduce the
man? Did we he
‘nuts’? “We had the cashew nut
the other day, now the pea-
nut!” Yes, this column is ‘nuts’ on
anything in the food line that ean
be produted locally instead of

gentle-
sgmeone say





B.B.C. Radio
Notes

Problems of Coloured People
Talk on Friday, 9th Inst.

The problems of <«



’ loured peo-
ple is the subject of a talk to be
broadcast on Friday nest, 9th
May, by the BBC. Speakey will
be Peter Abrahams, the Cape
coloured poet and novelist who



Was born in Johannesbur:
thirty years ago. The
that Mr. Abrahams

are that the negro,
gle to be free, has
shite bigot’s
race-hatred ag the whites;
that many who have been humili-
ated because of their colour, seek

some



conelusions
have to
in his strue-
countered the

red with a

come





race-





to hurt and have revenge against
the white people, This Peter
Abrahams feels, adds up to an

act of racial dis
self, and become
humanity, The | tall
given in the BBC's
gramme, will be
titie of ‘From the Third Pro-
gramme’ on Friday, 9th, May,
and begins at 10.30 p.m. lasting for
twenty minutes.
The Future of Cricket

On Tuesday next the BBC will
broadcast a feature programme
entitled “Whither Cricket?” which
brings to the microphone some
distinguished cricketers past and
present, a representative of the
MCC, county secretaries, specta-
tors and members of the public
to discuss, under the chairman-
ship of Rex Alston, the present
state of the game and its future
prospects in Britain .While Test
Matches continue to attract large
erowds in England and the lead-
ing county sides are able so far
to show a credit balance, the less
fortunate counties are facing
serious difficulties. Speakers in
the programme will discuss such
points as “Is there too much
ericket?’ ‘Could the game be im-
proved by a revision of the ex-
isting rules?’ ‘Does the policy be-
hind the preparation of the present
day wickets further the best in-
terests of the game?’ It is hoped
to hear the views of Australian
cricketers as Jack Fingleton and
Keith Miller have been invited
to contribute to the discussion
from Sydney, The’ broadcast, last-
ing for half-an-hour, will begin
at 10.30 pp. on Tuesday, 6th, May.

Indian Cricket Tour

While the future of cricket is
being discussed others will still
continue to follow the course -of
present cricket, The opening mateh
of the Indian tour of England, that
against Worcestershire, will be the
subject of a five-minute eyewit-
ness account, on, each of the three
days, Saturday,” 3rd, Monday 4th
and Tuesday, 5th, May, Similar
broadcasts will be given of the
second match—against Surrey
and, of course, these and some
county matches will be comment-
ed on in the daily Sports Round-
up. The five minute eye witness
accounts will be broadeast at 5.00
p.m. daily except Saturday and
Sports Round Up is at 6.45 p.m.
except on’ Saturday when it is at
7.45 p.m.
Songs by Wagner
Sunday evening concert
London on the 4th, inst.
‘BBC Concert Hall’ features the
BBC Symphony Orchestra with
guest conductor Eugene Goossens
and soloist Hilde Zadek who sings
“Runt Gedichte von Mathilde” the
five poems set to music by Wagner
for his beloved, It begins at 9.00
p.m,



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“| BE
EANUY
imported. Gnd, muts of any kind
od qfor all of us to help
our predilection fo1
Mr. Peanut is such

we
baiance
starchy roots

So §



an attractive little chap, modest
and efficient at his job too—you
know how he buries his flower

stalks in the ground and develops
his pods out of sight and out oi
reach of pa by? Well, how
about himadittle folk on the farms
and those th home gardens?
Won't you make the intimate ac-
quaintanee of this friendly nut —

rs



sma!l but h in goodness—this
coming planting season?

You knoy Mr. Peanut is a
near relative of the pigeon pea,

the pretty bush we talked so
much about last year, Test this
out for yourselves by growing a}
few bushes of pigeon peas and
nearby a few plants of peanuts





watch them grow, compare their
habits, their leaves, their flow-
ers and their pods, -When the

pea pods are ripe about Christ-
mas time, the peanut pods will
be ripe too.® th peas and pear

nuts are ex€gllent body builders
—just what oungsters need. As

to the peas, you know how well
t' ey go in rie@ and soup, and the
nuts? Well, don’t be greedy and
eat them all raw, roast soMe and
set Mother to make some into
delicious peanut butter, so tasty
ind wholesome in sandwiches, |
breads, cakes and so on. |

The uses of the peanut are mani-
fold—even the vines are relished

by all forms of livestoe’ nd a
whole article could be n on
the subjeet, but grow t first,
won't you? How to sta sug-
gestion is that you a ” vear-
est agricultural instructor to get
you a small quantity of seed of





the variety known as Virginia
Bunch,
This variety does not ‘run’, as

we say, anc bears its pods in clus-
ters around the main root, and
so is easy to reap, The culture is

very simple: \first, prepare the soil,
which need not be rich, but should
be light and friable to make it
easy for the nuts to form; next,

soak the unshelled pods with the
nuts inside the night before plant-
ing-—-the shells help to protect

from ants and insects; then, sow S
b)

x

$

one pod per hole, but not too deep-
ly—one to two inehes will be
quite sufficient, that is deep enough
for cover and protection from ro-
dents and, birds, including fowls.
The Virginia Bunch variety can
be planted fairly close—about one

and a half feet apart each way,
the running sort two and a half
feet. Keep free of weeds as long %

as necessary, At

vite the instructor who supplied x
you with the sced to visit the plot &
and see the results, It would be}
a nice gesture to offer him at least x
an amount equivalent to what he &
gave you so that he may pass on “

the seed to a neighbour or friend | %
This is good neighbour] %

for trial

policy » its best and helps to %
spread the’ cultivation of food and %
other crops too. Clean and sun-} %&
dry the produce thoroughly be- -
fore storing in a dry place %
.

We noted above that the soil %
need not be rich. Perhaps we/%
should have said that a_soil of %
balanced fertility is best, The pea- x
nut needs minerals, including lime, ¥,
hence the lighter soils in this is-|

land produce the highest quality
stand

nuts. We once saw a fine

of vines on soil of an acid, peaty | $
nature, rieh in nitrogen but %
poor in minerals, and at harvest %
time the grower reaped nothing

but a crop of empty shells—wind’
nuts as they are called. That ts
not likely to happen on the soil
of your farm or garden, so 20!
right ahead, Prices are exc eption-|
ally high as those who buy pea-
nuts ‘or their products know, but
be gelf-sufficient before you sell
Good food, good health with Mr.
Peanut! Cultivate his company!



Tail Piece: We imported last
year more than $40,000.00 worth
of edible nuts other than coconuts,



& DINNER SETS





PIS OF “e y Y (BG SO° “~ SO *

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NOTRE DAME IST &
DIVISION CHAMPS

| Planning For 1952 Cricket Season
| By 0. S. COPPIN

OTRE DAME, senior division champions this sea-

son, added yet another commendable achieve-
ment to their list of successes in B.A.F.A. football,
last week. A week ago last Saturday, when they
played to a goalless draw with Carlton they were the
senior division champions, although there was still
a first division fixture remaining to be played—College
vs. Empire.



Rast As it was, they had scored fifteen points and Em-
pire, with twelve points only had a possible fourteen points if they
beat College. The Bank Hall team did defeat College and they at least
| had the satisfaction of finishing second in the cup line-up with four-
| teen points, a single point behind Notre Dame, the champions.
| During the past week, the Second Division Notre Dame team have
also carried off the championship of the Second Division,
BUT “KNOCKED OUT”

T WAS somewhat in the realm of anti-climax yesterday, afternoon

when they were “knocked” out of the competition by Empire by
two goals to one at Kensington.
It was however obvious that without the services of their star
|player and captain Paul Mandeville and centre-half Daniel that they
| were not the cup winning combination that they have proven them-
selves to be this season. However Brown the full-back was out-
standing in the defence and strangely enough, played, in my opinion,

| his best game this season, .
STALENESS
DDED to this, there seemed to be certain indications of staleness
on the part of some members of the team, Daniel at left
wing, usually one of the outstanding players, was far too inaccurate
with his centres from the wing while the middle men in the: forward
line did not take three good shots at the goal between them.
This, however, is pardonable in the case of a team that has
played so consistently well in each division this season, winning two
championships and figuring prominently in the race for the champion-
ship in the Third Division
INTER-SCHOOL CUP FINAL
ARRISON College and Lodge School meet at Kensington on
Wednesday in the finals of the Inter-School championship. The
College team started off the season promisingly, playing the most
constructive football of all the First Division teams but tre others
gradually caught up with them and stole a great deal of their thunder.
Lodge School, on the other hand, are Third Division favourites,
coached and trained by Graham Wilkes. The game should produce
considerable entertainment for soccer fans.
CRICKET
‘HE Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association
effected some definite changes in their plans for the staging of the
1952 cricket season at their meeting just over a week ago.

Prominent among these is the decision to abandon the percentage
system by which the cup for the championship of the First Division
is awarded.

In doing so, I am not at all sure in my mind if they bave Rot
gone a step too far in substituting a system for that age-old and highly
unsatisfactory percentage system,

GENERAL APPROVAL
HAT in effect has been done is that the cup will be awarded
solely on the number of points gained by a team. This will meet
with general approval. But in addition to this, the system of points
awarded has also been changed. ‘

Formerly the necessary pnogression towards the percentage award
was first the number of points gained from a match, The award in
brief was as follows:— Six points for a win in a completed match,
three points to the side which led on first innings and its opponents one
point in an uncompleted match; in case of a tie on first innings in an
uncompleted match each side scored two points; in the event,of an
uncornpleted first innings where there had been seven and a half
hour’s pjay one ~oint was scored by each side.

NEW PROPOSAL
FJRHE new proposal is the award of six points for an outright win,
two points for a win on first innings which will be retained
even if the holder of the first innings lead loses the match outright
loss on first innings one point, loss on first innings and loss of gamé@
no points, tie on first innings two points each; tie on fimal score
three points,

I agree that the abolition of the percentage system will do much
towards the eradication of dull cricket and the “on-the-splice” meth-
ods adopted by some teams.

WORRIES

HAT worries me is whether teams will not harness all their

efforts towards gaining the eight points and therefore there
is the possibility that when a team could declare under its oppon-<
ents’ first innings score and still place itself in a more favourable
position for winning outright it might be tempted to prejudice its
own chances by trying first for the two points and then the outright
victory.

There is also the possibility that teams who have won a great
victory having come from behind ‘will only get six points for their
efforts as compared with a team who found conditions favourabla
and opposition easy to negotiate and still get eight points for theix
win,

IT can see the reason for the abolition of the percentage system
buf the eight points for a win, having first led on first innings
does not appeal to me as ensuring that industry and bright cricket
will be correspondingly rewarded.

RELEGATION

OMBERMERE and’ Y.M.P.C. have been relegated to the Interme-

diate Division having finished bottom of the First Division line-up
last season,

With regard to the principle of dropping a school team, I have
been arguing for the past decade that the policy of having a school
team always in the First Division is a fallacious one. I can see no
reason why the authorities at a School should not be able to inform
the Cricket Association that they will be unable to field a team up
to the required First division strength for any particular season
and gonversely when they are in a position to do so, they should
be able to inform the cricket authorities of this and be admitted at

once,
EXODUS

HE exodus of boys from schools at the end of the school year

has always wreaked havoc with cricket, football and athietic
teams. This being the case, a school team should be allowed to
compete in accordance with this fluctization of talent.

There is absolutely no point in a school team whose ranks has
been so depleted as to make their oryposition to first division teams
past negligible remaining in the Ficest Division only because they
happen to be a school team.

Similarly the cricket authcrities who are supposed to have fol-
lowed the progress of a team throughout the season can, if they are
convinced to that effect, relegate the team to a lower division, if
that team was not up to First Division standard on its performances

during the season.
HOPES

HOPE that my premises with regerd to Combermere as a school

pn and Y.M.P.C. as an ordinary club team are the reasons for
their relegation,







pC BA Ss MN ENN ION | ES SO CS














ae THE FL

2ND Weightlifting And

Body Building (3)
(By EDWIN ROGERS)
SINCE I BEGAN weight-lifting over 6 years ago, I

have entered three competitions.

the Junior Championship.
until 1951.

The first was in 1948—
My next appearance wasn’t

The Inter-Club Championship and again the

same year the Senior Championship. Between 1948 and
1951 was a period devoted to training in the three cora-
petitive lifts—Press, Snatch and Clean and Jerk. This was
interrupted for several months in 1950 when lifting activi-
ties throughout the island were at a standstill.

In 1948 the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados staged a
Junior Contest at Combermere
School. Three or four weeks be-
fore the show I was holidaying
at Bathsheba and had no intention
of entering. When I returned
home, my brothers persuaded me
to enter. George told me that it
was &@ very good idea and that it
would give me lots of experience.
With this persuasion I entered.
My own thoughts were that it
would help me to get accustomed
to lifting before a crowd and it
would also help overcome “stage-
fright”. I had only two weeks to
get back into condition which is
an exceptionally short time.

It was unfortunate that both
George and Harold Webster were
ill for the show and were unapie
to attend. This left me with no
one to turn to on “the big night”
for advice and last minute instruc_

tions. Luckily, Victor Evelyn,
who knows something about the
game” helped me out.

First Appearance

My division did not start lift-
ing until nearly midnight and
added to this it was my first ap-
pearance before a crowd, It was
a harrowing experience,

My lifts were as folows:—

PRESS: 144% Ibs; 15414; failed
with 162%,

SNATCH: 142% lbs, after two
failures with this i

CLEAN AND JERK: 185 lbs;
199; failed with 209. ‘

In my division there were six
entrants. I came first—the other
way round—or if I must say it I
came last. However I was by no
means disappointed for I had gain_
ed a terrific amount of experience,
I would advise any young lifter
to enter a Junior contest to gain
experience for the other shows to
come.

At the last Junior Show, one of
the lifters withdrew from the com~
petition at the last minute. He
felt that “his totals” in the various
lifts were not good enough and
he would eventually be beaten
badly. When I told him of my
experience in my first contest, he
seemed to have regretted not en-

tering.
Being beaten at the 1948 contest
spurred me on to harder training.

I was told that if I wanted to in-
crease my press, I would have to
do morning presses as well as in
the afternoons. I was so eager to
improve on my press that I includ-
ed it. This meant I was now
training five times a week morn;
ing and afternoon,

Around 5 a.m, on training days,
when everyone else was. still
sleeping, I ‘would go imto thd
yard, drag out the weights and
begin my presses, Many times
the others at home would quarrel
with me, but I still plodded along
until my presses improved. It
was tight going, but somehow I
enjoyed it.

Intense Training
My training on the lifts was a
very intense one and I firmly ad-
vise beginners not to use it un-
Jess you have been training for
over a year or two. My train-
ing was something like this:—
Monday: Exercises with the
three recognised lifts — press,
snatch and clean and jerk.
Tuesday: A quantity of dumbell
presses and other shoulder work.
Boot work was aiso included,



EDWIN ROGERS

Wednesday: Press, snatch and
cleans, leaving out the jerks.

Thursday: More dumbell presses
and iron boot work,

Friday: Rest day.

Saturday: This was the day I
went all out on the three lifts,

trying to break any previous
“records”.

unday: Rest day.

Perhaps my system is rather

complicated and intense, but Ii
found it suited me best. You musti
experiment on the different sys-
tems, to find out which one suits
you best. YOU MUST BE YOUR
OWN JUDGE.

In my press I would start with
a light weight and increase by
10 to 15 pound jumps until I
reached near my limit. I would
start the snatch the same way—
starting light ending at “near
limit.” Before turning to the
cleans however I would repeat
the press and snatch exercises
again, and include a few extra
Sets at the “near limit” weight.
_ The value of starting with a
light weight in your lifts is to en-
sure the lifter maintaining cor-
rect form in his lifts. For exam-
ple, in the snatch and cleans, you
must train for speed. You can
only do this by using light
weights. As you increase the
weight you are getting yourself
accustomed to handling heavier
weights while speed is already
there, This is essential» and is
known as “The Progressive Sys-
tem.”

In pressing, you should try
and get the weights moving off
your chest quickly, making sure
that you do not jerk them. In
the snatches and cleans you
should train for speed and more
speed. For the cleans you should
make sure that your elbows are
kept straight and not bent. As
you zip the weights to the chest,
make sure that you thrust your
elbows forward quickly. Failure
to observe these points can make
you lase the championship.

Did Not Come Off
A Senior Lifting Championship
was to have been held in Jan-
uary, 1949, and I trained for it.
It never came off, but my train-
@ On page 1

-_—

I can give no credence to the rumour that “space was being
made” so that eight teams could compete instead of ten and allow

the competition to end earlier in
the Indian team.

view of the forthcoming visit of

Similarly the promotion of two new teams to the Intermediate
Division, making the total twelve as compared with last year’s eight,
and the resultant change from three days for an Intermediate game
to two days, in order to complete this competition within a given

time is not a nice rumour.

GOOD GAMES
N the first place, Y.M.P.C. played some good games last season, al-
most defeating Empire and giving Pickwick some very eae

fortable moments.
Further the allocating of two

days to Intermediate cricket fix-

tures might be attributed to the fact that twelve teams could not

complete three-day fixtures before

this all important deadline.

If the Barbados Cricket Association authorities have relegated
teams and have curtailed the playing days of the Intermediate Divis-
ion because of a certain expediency, then I predict that they will face
acute embarrassment in the very ‘near future.







SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952

FUTURE PROSPECTS
B.W.I. Racing Still Expanding

By BOOKIE

TS is the off season as far as racing in Trinidad
and Barbados is concerned. In fact, now that the
Demerara Turf Club have changed their May meeting
for one at Easter time, it means that the only fixture
during this month will be the Creole meeting at Arima
sometime about the 3lst. Imported horses in the area
will therefore have nearly two months between Union
Park and the T.T.C. Summer meeting for a bit of
rest or a gradual preparation (or both) before they resume their
activities on the track.

At this time we might take stock and while reviewing the past
few months we might also see what is in store for us in the future.
As far as the contest for the classic races is concerned those in
Trinidad lie in the shadow of Bright Light and in Barbados in the
shadow of Dunquerque. There is little likelihood of these two
fillies meeting until they are four years old. Bright Light will
probably not be coming to Barbados for our Derby in August and
Dunquerque very definite is not going to Trinidad for the Trial
Stakes, Arima Derby Trial or tthe nidad Derby.

The great question mark in racing this year will therefore
be which as the better of these two fillies? So far the classifiers have
made a 5 Ib, difference between them in Barbados while in Trinidad,
I believe, it is 10 lbs. Up to now I should imagine that the
majority of the enthusiasts agree with this estimate. For my part
I look at it with an open mind as far as disiances are concerned.

On the question of which is the better over sprint distances one
can hardly doubt that Bright Light is the speedier, All her per-
formances so far point to the fact that she is possessed of plenty
of this commodity. Dunquerque, on the other hand. while not lack-
ing in this respect as a two-year-old definitely gave signs of being
an excellent router last March. While still in the stages of recover-
ing from a cough she won twice, the first time over 714 furlongs
when she took the Barbados Guineas and then again over nine
furlongs on the third day in the Bowring Memorial Handicap. In
between these two races she was beaten into third place over 5%
furlongs by Mary Ann and Apollo who were allowing her 25 and
6 lbs. respectively.





In the nine furlong Bowring Memorial Handicap, especially,
was Dunquerque’s stamina emphasized, Her weight was very
light, it was true, but she was ,only receiv: 4 lbs. more than
weight for age from Mary Ann and the good mi Cross Bow. The
manner in which she won also showed quite clearly that she can
be waited with. and, when called upon, produce a fine spirit.

Her times were not particularly good, The Guineas time was
very slow for the type of going and in the nine furlong, Although it
was not bad time for a three-year-old in March, with her lighy
weight and on such a fast track better might have been expected
from one of outstanding class.

There were two main reasons for this. In the first place I be-
lieve she was reasonably unfit wher she won the Guineas, Secondly
Cavalier’s blow-out in this race left it at her mercy and she was
not really called upon to make a great effort. In the nine furlong
race neither Cross Bow nor Mary Ann gave of their best. They
both looked tired, In fact had they turned in their best efforts Dun-
querque would not have won at all,

As we shall not see Bright Light over distances until next
Christmas, unless she goes in a C class mile at the June meeting,
it shall be difficult to judge her against Dunquerque, If even she
takes part in a C class mile we will have only times to judge them by,

Both in Trinidad and Barbados they stand out among their
respective fields. In Barbados, however it looks as if there is a
greater potential among the lesser lights. Seedling, for instance, is
a gelding who is full of promise. In my opinion he is the counter
part of Gallant Rock, being to Dunquerque what the latter is to
Bright Light. He did not do as well as First Admiral last March but
judging by appearances I think he has the greater potential.
Cavalier, who strangely enough, finds himself in a class above all
these, I rate below all of them. It is now clear that when Gallant
Rock beat him twice in Trinidad it was no denial of their merits,

Looking at the prospects for the forthcoming classics it there~
fore looks as if we shall see a reasonably good race for the Barba-
dos Derby but for the Trial Stakes another walk-over, There are
rumours that some horse will shock Bright Light in the latter buv
these are mainly part of the effervescence with which a good friend
of mine abounds, Nevertheless many a true word has been spoken
in jest.

In the imported classes anything can happen. There are no
horses in either island which stand out as champions, On the whole
this is a very good thing. It shows in no uncertain manner that we

are now right back up to where we left off before the war when horses
like Fox Brush, Purest Gem, The Brown Ayah, ‘eads, and

> Li
Night Singer might have been seen lining up at the post in one event.
In fact I think we have even surpassed this high, water mark because
we now have the cream of the Jamaicans included while the best of
our own creoles are making their presence felt.

The Union Park meeting and the Babados March meeting were
good examples of this. At both fixtures nearly every A class race
was won by a different horse, except in the case of Hellican who
won two at Union, The three B class races in Barbados each went
to a different horse and in C class both there and at Union Park a
few up and coming prospects were seen. Among these I number
Careful Annie, Brummine, Dipdell, Sweet Rocket, Lunways, French
Flutter and Castle in the Air. Meanwhile there ate a host of
others who we will only hear about when the ball starts rolling
again next June, y

In the creole classes Trinidad is better off than we are here
because they have the Jamaicans to keep the rivalry lively. Where
we depended on Cross Bow, Mary Ann and Usher, supported by the
mediocre Apollo and Colleton last March, they had Ali Baba, Fabu-
lous, Rosemary, St. Mary, Princess Rasiyya, Assurance and Rock
Diamond at Union Park, We can only add Dunquerque from the
three-year-old rank while next June they will have many others.

Looking at the above lot, and grouping both sets together, I
would describe them as well up to the average D and E class stand-
ards of any past year and a good bit better that it was ten years
ago in the period which I was discussing only last Sunday in my
notes on Gleneagle. In addition there are one or two who are now
off form but would obviously enhance the quality of the fields if
they could be seen at their best. Two of these are Cross Roads and
Paris. There is no reason why later in the year they should not
come into their own,

It is also to be hoped that’ the three-year-olds of last year like
The Jester, Best Wishes and All Smiles will regain their true form.
Although they are now all in the imported classes there is little
doubt that they could hold their own if they were fit, Not much is
known of All Smiles on this side of the Caribbean but it was
obvious on her showing in Jamaica that she was better than Embers,
Of course on paper this is not saying much for All Smiles. But few
of us know how easily she won her races in Jamaica from six
furlongs up to a mile and 110 yards,

All together I think there is still the greater part of an excel-
lent year’s racing ahead of us. If the sweeps can continue to break
past records then it will mean that racing and breeding can continue
to expand. The T.T.C. Grand Stand and enclosures in Port of Spain are
at present undergoing major alterations, or, should we say, are
being rebuilt, Soon, I hope to hear, they will he installing the
photo finish and the electrical betting machine with odds indicated





EET’S IN
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SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952
inednminncan Lambada.



Empire Defeat Notre Dame 2—I1



SOCCER LESSONS
“THE THROW IN

; By GRAHAM WILKES

ALL PICTURES for this article have heen deliberately

roided so that those who wish to benefit and improve

their play must read the article thoroughly and practise
with their colleagues.

The throw-in is a component of football that is given
too little thought, it is treated chiefly as a method of re-
starting play after the ball has found touch instead of a
method of developing an attack; methods that have been
thought out beforehand.



Too many players go onto a
football field without any know-
ledge of their partners’ play, of
his likes and dislikes, and a
supreme faith that something will
turn up. It is useless for a team
to take the field without some sort
of plan in certain spheres of the
game, viz., the half-backs taking
the wingmen or the centre-half
playing a defensive or offensive
role, If there is no accepted policy
there can be no team play. A
throw-in can be one of these pre-
arranged. policies.

The following suggestions can
be accepted as. guides to the policy
of the throw-in:—

1. At all times have all oppo-
nents marked, if it is the
opposition’s throw, then
stand behind your opponent,
be ready to intercept.

2. Make sure that you know
the correct method of
throwing the ball, ‘

3. Unless it is worth making a
quick throw-in never do so
but wait for your men to get
into position.

4. When it is your throw-in
always try to use the ball to
your advantage, never give
the ball away by a stupid
throw.

5 At all times again distance
to your opponents goal by

throwing the ball . that
way unless there is
good reason for throwing

the ball back towards your
own goal,

How to Throw the Ball

1 Both hands should be be-
hind the ball (both hands
are used to throw the ball
to ensure accuracy and dis-
tance).

2. Arms and body are bent
back and the ball held with
both hands well behind the
head,

3. Both knees are bent so that
when the ball is actually
thrown the weight of the
body may be transferred to
the front foot, thus allow-
ing the body weight to be
put behind the ball,

4. The forward foot should be
behind the touchline,

5. The throw itself must com-
mence from behind the head
by the base of the neck and
must continue through un-
interrupted to the final re-

. lease of the ball.

N-B—W hen -using a_ short
throw-in the ball should be
thrown quickly downwards to the
feet of your partner so that he
may gain control of the ball quick-
ly, and the opposition have less
chance of intercepting the ball.
TAKE A PENCIL AND PAPER
AND PLAN OUT THE FOLLOW-
ING MOVEMENT FROM A
rHROW-IN.


























ANDREW

for toner Cleanliness



GRAHAM WILKES

Mark x for your players.

Mark .... o for the opposition,
Mark out one half of a
football field.

2. Mark your own players
when it is your throw-in
on the left wing in your
opponents covering your
men in the accepted way.

3. Now with your pencil draw
a dotted line from the IN-
SIDE LEFT to the OUT-
SIDE LEFT this will rep-
resent the movement from
one position to the other.
Then carry this line back
from the OUTSIDE LEFT
to the INSIDE LEFT but
loop it round and carry
it on into the field of play
‘in the direction of the OUT-

SIDE RIGHT.

4. Now draw a _ dotted line
from the LEFT HALF, who
is throwing the ball to the
point where the OUTSIDE
LEFT’S path passes the IN-
SIDE L) "S original posi-
tion. It will then be seen
that the ball is kicked with
the right foot of the OUT-
SIDE LEFT hard across
the field to the OUTSIDE
RIGHT.

Description Of Movement

The outside left and the inside
left are in their conventional
positions .with their opponents
covering behind them. Just as
the ball is to be thrown in the
INSIDE LEFT runs to the OUT-
SIDE LEFT ition whilst the
OUTSIDE LE runs to the IN-

SIDE LEFT position where he
receives the ball from the thrower-
in and immediately kicks the ball

the very first
know, too, that Jane?

and tones up the liver.
the bowels.

AQ. |

‘
or ame ~

PORTSMEN }now that physical fitness is

in maintaining that fit:
You can enjoy the vigour
being clean inside / Wher
sorts” take a glass of spar
Andrews fresbens the mouth anc tongue, settles the stomach
Finaliy, Andrews gently clears

A single teaspeonful in a glass of cold water makes a *
refreshing drink, too, at any tne.

DO YOU KNOW thet perspiration continually robs the

system of moisture (in hot climates som: 10 or 20 pints daily)? +5
Moisture is lost even from the alimentary tract, where tt is
neeaed to assist digestion and elimination. Most fluids disperse

rapidly, but Andrews’ sparkling saline solution reaches and
trrigates the intestines, ensuring Inner Cleanliness.

q 1c. |

LIVER
SALT

Big Crowd
Watch
Exciting Match

THE match winning streak
of Notre Dame was stopped
yesterday at Kensington Oval
when football fans estimated
at well over 1,500 saw this
team suffer defeat to the tune
of two-one at the hands of
Empire in the Knockout Foot-
ball mateh. The game was
thrilling and or many occas-
ions the fans were brought to
their feet by some clever
playing by players on both

Sl 5

< three goals in the game
were scored in the segond half of
play. Freddie Daniel, the short
lively Notre Dame left winger,
kieked in the first goal of the
match on Empire after the sec-
ond half had started about eight
minutes. Drayton equalised for
Empire with a penalty kick and
two minutes before the blow off
stocky Harper kicked in the sec-
ond goal for Empire.

Grant and Bynoe were a tower
of strength in the back line for
Empire and Symmonds for the
first time this season was seen
at right half and he played at
this position well, Norville and
Maynard, the two Empire wing-
ers were at times slow to get
to their passes, but when behind
the ball they centered well for
their other forwards. Robinson,
the veteran, afforded the fang
some amusement but he too was
sound,

For Notre Dame Freddie Daniel
on the left wing gave a good
exhibition of wing piaying, but
some of his passes to Gill, the
centre forward for Notre Dame,
were wasted as this player was
foo slow to get off.

Dames Defending

The game opened with Notre
Dame defending the goal at the
southern end of the pitch. From
the kick off the Notre Dame for-
wards were seen in the Empire
area and it was apparent that
Notre Dame was trying to open
the scoring. Then Daniel on the
teft wing ran through with the
ball and kicked hard to Robinson
who saved. The game was now
getting very fast and both sides
were seen pressing each other.

The first corner was awarded
io Empire, but nothing came of
it. Robinson again was tested
when McColin rushed in and
kicked hard to him from the right
wing. The crowd yelled as Rob-
imson saved attractively, Then a
minute afterwards Gill, the No-
tre Dame centre forward, tried
to score, but again Robinson an-
ticipated and savcd.,

After Half Time
At half time neither side had
scored. On the resumption it was
Notre Dame who was piling up
@ On Page 16



across the field towards the OUT-
SIDE RIGHT position,
This Movement is a Cross Pass
From A Throw-In
N.B.—The half-back who is
throwing the ball must throw the
ball well clear for his outside left
to run on and kick the ball im-
mediately across the field to the

outside right. There must be ne

sential for success. They

anliness plays a big part




s!

nd vitality that come from
you wake feeling ‘ out-of-
k ing effervescent Andrews.












SUNDAY ADVOCATE



CHATS ON SWIMMING :

THE BACK
STROKE |

this week I am going to deal with |
breathing, starting and turning. j

While in the face-downward
Styles of swimming breathing is
a matter requiring long and
special practice, in the backstroke
this is not so since the face is
above the water for the entire!
stroke. But that is not to say that
breathing may be irregular, per-
formed in any haphazard fashion. |
You must breathe as easily and
regularly as when you are walk- |
ing. Breathe in always with the |
recovery of one arm; expel your |
breath during the recovery of|
the other. That is all you need |
to remember. :



The start in the backstroke is |
made in the water, and this is
how it is done in a swimming pool; |
The swimmer grasps the bar and |
presses his feet on the wall s |
that he is in a crouch or squa' |
position. At the starting signa! |
he throws his arms vigorously
overhead as hard and as far a: |

possible, having the spine actual- |
ly straight or somewhat extended.
There must be no flexion of the |
spine or hump of the back, with
the arms well overhead, hands
together, elbows straight and arms |

in close to the ears as in the!
free style.
After the body is well under

the water, the legs start to drive
and the raising of the head and the
arms towards the surface will
bring the body up into stroking
position, The first arm completes
its pull just as the body breaks
the surface and the swimmer then
proceeds into the alternate over-
arm stroke. |

closely the crawl turn.
instant the touch is made with the
leading hand the body is spun

Parents hold secret sessions
Ava readers you'll agree
| These are the very people

children are asked to “keep out



MAY 4

Last Week | “

th



cot
| ae

NO. 222
The Topic
of

hacked by
85 year’s experience

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Mobiloil |



s old world is

vetimes the modern paren

ike the great grands of old

jeleve the modern chisdren

ast in their same old mould
. . .

Bestwietion” is the sole word

hat governs many a house

Por many a ”

Can't stir round like a mouse
. . .

énd

"T

a dodging every Saint Tyres’ $2.75 J
* * ° Cycle Tubes $1.25
t twing vou eee is troub.e } Cotter Pins .8e. each
xt call is .” | 3 a5 ad <
from the wayside tatters | fetes oon - a
you'll know whe's in a ; ’
ne Y 2 oe | Mud Flaps 2/- ea. §
be old howe now's on fire Connections 1l8cts, each. }
Don't blame mom—blame your dad

veeting

‘y inte this big world e
They go without restraint
with every Sinner

Ard
The

The

Tat the faults of young people
sre some the faults of old

around by the action of the head, 38°

Be

shoulders and waist; the knees are |





then a “bright” teenager
simply make their choice
. .

home folks
ancient pedigree
The backstroke turn resembles | while the poor Youth bewlidered

q » Cries, iook the misery |
The ; my |

trials

whom can
1 mem

| Who'll want democracy,
* .

too,

all the time they're quarrelting
vext door neighbour glad
. . .

drawn well up and the swimmer, ne same

is prepared for a drive from the} Experienced »)

wall; the free arm executes

sculling motion which aids in the | *

turn and also helps to keep the}: st Friday night Joe saw it
After the legs get | And Lou and Robert too

around and the feet are placed)".

body balanced

against the wall,, the arms are!
extended overhead as in the back-
stroke start. The drive
push-off under water are all the
same as in the start.



THE BARBADOS FRIENDLY

FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION

Following are this week's Fixtures:-~
May 6th - Practice Match at Shell :

Friendly Football knock-out team vs.
The Rest

May 7th — Malvern vs. Rangers at St

Leonard's. Referee: Mr, T. Maynard.
May 9th —

St. Leonard's. Referee: Mr. Robert
Parris,



delay in trapping the ball other- |
wise the element of surprise is lost. |

Arrange a system of signals)
with your half-back so that he
knows where you wish the ball
to be thrown. All members of the
team should know these signals,
and all members of the team
should know how to throw a ball
in correctly.

and the) 5



Love




She





She

e

|
wiv

And

vid girl feeling youngish
beautiful as Lou

mixed with the young people

s then the fair grand
grand-ma; indiscreet
: .

felt that she was right
. . *

n| Right in the heart of old girls
u bet, it still abounds
‘ ‘

for her was exquisite

lacked companionship

d boys the day she got it

id a big, big sip.
. .

n the

| Louisa loved the grocer ]
Louisa broke out the night |

Westerners vs. P ode at Old boys, od girls, young people
. This cry is from afar

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4.5.52—In.

4 ANNUAL MEETING

WM OF THE

; EMPIRE THEATRE
Friday, 9th May, at 5.00 p.m.

Speaker:

‘Rev. JAMES
(Jamaica).

"A cordial invitation is ex-
&tended to all members of the
ublic to attend.

(Anglican, Methodist and
Moravian Hymn Book will
ibe used.)



There will be a Special
Reduction of all

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Vaicaggwoa!



sence

MRR



.



PAGE SIX



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cient cultivation of the

g varieties it describes.
The colour photo-
graphs are the most ac-
curate, from the point of
view of colour, yet pro-
duced, and aim to show
the Rose in all its stages
from the bud to its mere

opulent glory.

The author has again
compiled to detail as in
the other books of this
series. Only those vari-
eties and species known
to be in cultivation are *
dealt with.

@m sale at...

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

% ae
S5OSS9SSOSS99S9SOOC555595 9999999999999 SGSSGOSD

. A continue up the side seam

Sewing

By Penny Nolan

(BRA FOUNDATION)

A bra foundation drafted from
your basic foundation has several
uses. It may be used for de-
“gning tops for bath suits, sun
dresses and evening dresses as
well as underwear.

The formula for drafting a bra
foundation is fairly simple but
sometimes needs common sense
adjustments for unusual] figures.
As I describe the draft I will try
to point out where some of these
adjustments may be necessary.

If your foundation includes an
allowance for dress ease remove
this ease before proceeding with
the bra draft.

The first step in drafting the
front is to measure from the waist-
line up the side seam three and
one half inches. If your side seam
length is six inches or under three
inches will do. Cail this point A.

two inches and make voint B.

Divide the shoulder seam in
half to make point C. Placing
your square along the shoulder
seam at point C square down a
line six and a half inches long
to make point D. If your usual
bra strap is shorter than this from
the shoulder to the bra you may
use that measurement,

Join D to B with a straight line.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Circle Guide
Notes

Enrolment

AT 9 am. on Sunday, 30th
March Miss N. Burton, Commis-
sioner for Camping enrolled 4
Sea Rangers on board Commem-
ara IV, by kind permission of Mr.
Cottingham, After the Enrolment
Mr. Cottingham took the Sea
Rangers for a cruise along the
west coast returning to Carlisle
Bay about 4.30 p.m,

side seam three and a half inctiee
and make point A. From) A
measure up two inches and make
point B. From the waistline
measure up the centre back line
four and a half inches to make
point C, Make point D one inch
above C on the centre bac's line.
Connect D to B with a straight
line,

On the dart line nearest the
side.seam measure from the waist
up four and a half inches and
make point E. Connect C to E,
Connect E to A.

Eliminate back dart by folding
in same.

If you are using elastic in the

Cc

30 Guides of the St. Philip
Companies camped at Pax Hill
from 19th—24th April. Miss
Beryl Skeete was Commandant,
Miss Marjorie Blackman, As-
sistant Commandant, Miss Joyce
Bowen, First Aider and Mrs.

Douglas was Quartermaster. The
back of your bra don’t forget to Guides with their Guiders at-

tended the Service at the Cathe-
dral on St. George’s Day. The
days passed very quickly and the
Guides were sorry when it was
time to break camp.
Hikes
7th Rangers (St. Michael’s
*| Girls’ School) with Miss Ada
Gollop hiked at the Alexandra
School on Saturday, 19th April.

SUNDAY,

ee EEEEENEEEESE
os
54 UOREUALL 4CUASQEOENEROEAAUVUL EL HFOEG OCU ELA CHOU UGS UUM LAAN att eTEM PreHiTienT































ANGLE

Well-dressed in London;
well-dressed in New York
—oh! what a difference

a HAT,” 1 said to the other Aimerican
woman, “is the difference between
a well-dressed English woman and a well-
dressed American woman? Can you
always spot which is which here in
London ?”

She hesitated. “Sometimes,” she said at last
“It depends. You don't see” much gaberdine
around in London, for one thing =

“Too lightweight.” “Noticed anything else?

THE SKIRTS—SO TIGHT

“We buy lots more ready-made clothes at home,”
shesaid “Take this suit I'm wearing, for instance;
I got thir in «a good department store back in New
York. You wouldn't find anythin
you'd have to have 1 made. An
wouldn't be the same suit.”

I said “Do you think you get a better suit
heré than you would at home?”

“Well. I'm having one made in London
“but the tailor and I

sike 1 tere:
even then It

she
said, don’t seem vo have

the same ideas

MOOUUOEDRSTTOERESGEUEREENOUTOEGTEDD HOETUREHA EA EAAODNNA EEDA ETA ta gga

My goodness,

the make coats and = skirts b
yeaah gan pe awfully tight here Now me, I y
woollen like to have room to move

around. These sleeves are com-

Emit)

1952
IN TER |

MAY 4,




an Embassy secre.



Square a line from the centre
front line to the bust point of
the foundation making point E on
the centre front.

Join E to D with a straight line.

From the centre front waist line
measure up three and a half inches
to make point F. If the distance
between E and F is not as wide
as you like the centre front of
your bra you may move one or
toth of these points to suit your
figure. From the waistline at the
dart measure up each side of the
dart three inches making G
toward the centre front and H
toward the side seam, If you have
changed the location of A and F
just make G and H one half inch
closer to the waistline. Join F to
G with a gentle curve. Join H to
A with a gentle curve,

From G measure one half inch
toward F and make point I. From
H measure one half inch toward
A and make point J. Join I to J
to the bust point to make larger
basic dart, ’

Cut out from E'toD toBtoA
F

o F,
This. is your front bra founda-
tion, ~
For the back eliminate dress
ease from your back’ foundation.
Measure up from waistline along

inch spread and draw a n
basic dart to this point.

goods on the front runs from
to D, on the back from C to E,

tor dress styles.

bust divide the spread
basic dart by three and

apart at their points.



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

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





So, do as 36 skin specialists
advised:

WHY ASPRO'HAS A SPECIAL
APPEAL FOR WOMEN

The modern woman, living as she
does an almost non-stop existence,
demands TRUE relief whenever pain
' comes. She must have a pain-reliever
which not only acts quickly but does
not have after-effects which prevent
her from going about things as usual
—harmful after-effects such as dizzi-
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That is why ‘ASPRO’ has a special
appeal for women. ‘ASPRO’, free from
j harmful drugs, leaves you fresh and
} fit again after the pain has gone.
THE PURITY OF ‘ASPRO’
The purity of ‘ASPRO’ conforms
to the standard laid down by the
British Pharmacopcria.

we
















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wy wards they visited the Govern-

seams all around, The straight = Ramsay showed them the animals

The basic dart in the front bra
foundation may be changed to any
position desired to suit the style
just as the basic dart is changed

For three small darts under the
of the
make
each dart spread one third of
original dart. Space darts three
fourths of an inch apart at bot-
tom and*one and a half inches



























they cooked their lunch, After- frocks

d
ment Station Jerusalem and Mr. a

and the vegetable gardens. They
‘were very interested in the irri-
gation system. They returned to
town from Speightstown by bus ©
in the evening,

Bicycles Raffle

is very

number of layers of sheer
crescent-like eo boidly
appliqued on a pale background

1 asked this designers staff what their
considered opinion might be on the Ameri-
can girl’s criticism
contradicted ;















S made of a
material with

called Silhouette

large.

Nobody affirmea or
“American women's style

individual,” they said ambiguously

THEY ARE SHOCKED

Dress designer No. 2 had another angle

2 Raleigh bicycles with Sturmey “Americans are shocked by our pene

sometimes because they haven m 1

oe eee pa dig vig eee ENGLISH style: experience in buying models. You don't
again this year an e proc brown tweed suit seem to go in for custom talloring there

with leather cufts

will go to the Fair. Tickets are on
(by Charles Creed)

sale at Messrs. Cave Shepherd &
Co. Ltd. and may also be obtained
at the Fair on 10th May. The sale
of tickets for this Raffle will not
close before the end of July.

ent

it. A





To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—-I read Iris Holder’s let_
ter on the subject of Birth Con-
trol in Tuesday’s Advocate and I
would like to take this opportuni-
ty to point out to her a few im_
portant facts to which she has
obviously not given any thought
or consideration.

Miss Holder concluded her let-
ter by saying “Birth Control is
a vicious sin in the sight of God
and a menace to ‘any cultural,
educated, sane civic life.” In my
opinion this statement is com-
pletely wrong and I am prepared
to give you my reasons for saying

+ SO,

Yes, Miss Holder, God said “In_
crease, multiply and fill the earth.”
But, he did not tell us to fill it
to overflowing as is the case of
many countries today. These



mas, e countries are India, China. Japan,
1. Wosh with Palmolive Soap. ~~ Africa and many others, where
Far 60 sockech, m there are vast numbers of people
2 palmate’, Sh leek w increasing _ constantly causing
tor ) lovely lather. poverty. disease and untold mis-

eries. {[n China you see children
roaming the streets with their
little stomachs swollen with hun-
ger, eating dirt out of the gutters
and being ignored and uncared
for. | The others are too busy
finding food and jobs for them.

Do this 3 times a day for 14
+3"

I explained that there is good reason for

Birth Control

-_——

custom-tailored costume in the

selves. Is this what God want-
ed? Surely he gave us our brains
and intelligence for some reason.
I should say that reason is to
overcome a problem such as this.
The people of Western countries
have attacked the problem and
have found a solution which has
proved excellent. Let us take for
example, the conditions of the
Western countries and compare
them with those of the East.

Conditions or the West — Birth
Control is practised.

(1) Freedom from want and
from fear plus all the other
freedoms.

Free education to the age
of nineteen or twenty.
Everyone has a _ decent
chance for a home, a fami-
ly within reason, peace,
prosperity, happiness and
long life,

Conditions of the East — Birth
Control is not practised.

(1) Ver¥ low standard of liv.
ing with little opportunity
for a good education for
the great majority.
There is a great deal of
suffering from poverty,
disease, pestilence, lack of

(2)
(3)

(2)












Th Guid f’ 8th C ‘ fortable. kind of half batwing” ary, State 4 dark
Bee om peey “Its certainiy a smart suit. ee ae eae
(Carrington’s © Village Girls’ 1 said. “but 1 wouidnt tast as HAWN apnea wate,
School) with Miss M. Estwick lon, sea a oe fog i straight skirt
y i to
hiked to St. James on Saturday, wouldnt want to wear it tor ever.’ she States might easily cost five or
26th April. assured me 3.x ‘Ime: aS much as the same
On Wednesday, 30th April, 9th They were strange words to near in an thing nere ;
Brownies (St. Mary’s Girls’ austerity country Keepine them in auna shat is why they :aik as they
PENNY NOLAN School) with Miss E, Bynoe and Reggnele Sitdine te ase weer meen Say. Way 1 coula Gay soem
esigners studios to see What seemed oul cou. Ss Fs
a the fikek-* attern by the Guides of 13th (St. Ambrose standing to my Amer.can eye - ike tha: in our depart.
half th h of th . lasti Girls’ School) with Miss I. Bynoe, Tailoring was the sign fieant- thing. 1 See ey Snare pete e
half the length of the elastic to hiked at Needham’s Poi Thi decided ~— tailor: every ‘nne ‘“hougn Ss rue of course that in
iked a eedham’s Point. is ; Ame yu can buy very good
be used, is the first ti that the Guid there were som ofter ‘ings we, wor'h neice YOU Can BUY, vary &
is the first time that the Guides attention too, and no one trend in UWungs of the peg Its a com-
Your front bra pattern wil! Of 13th have hiked. genera. outiine ' te erg sais
< ‘ E ress designer No 1. i found, nas gone au @ ae
have a cup shape and consequent- =», i, delayed the Guides of 11th in for flared skirts foi everyth ven American women were apt to
ly a much better fit if you cut ; Sch suits [tisar ; out uy more ciothes each season.
out the dart to the bust point and ‘Hihdsbury Girls? ool) .. and Ms otthar no Tks on avon Tout Ob ves ne said. partly because
siash from the bust point to point eventually only 10 Guides with a Spat) Niglataeneiwre “ot money shortage here and
; Mrs, Douglas and Miss I. Hinds aD A te cone = Partly. «perause it nas always
D spreading the pattern one inch set out by bus for Speightstewn . een nee seers 0 joon hat way. even fashionable
‘ ‘ broad from ‘he on they one Sane: cela fhm ernel oan
Bh a Pca ae ea on Thursday, lst May. They walk- explained, and aaray vsivie a: Bagustiwome 0 hold themselves
bust point midway s the one ea to Mile and Quarter where all from the side One of the cocarail S07. “One dvures that a really

tiptop wardrobe nere tor tne
whole year would consist of two
cocktail dresses. one evening one
morning two suits. @ topcoat
and pernaps an extra Jacket L
thought the mode! tn his collec-
tion most likely to be a favourite
was a very dark grey thick
jersey wool for morning. slim in
the skirt

Then I called on dress designer
No 3 “By the way.” Said,
“what wou.d you say tf I told
you English tailors make their





suits 100 ght? That's what an
American thinks.”
Of course it's easter to make

a loose suit.” was the reply.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London frtresa Service. _

and unhappy. This is al-
ways the basic vause of
political unrest which in-
evitably always leads to
war.

Now, Miss Holder, let us face
the facts. How can you say that
Birth Control is a menace to any
cultural, educated, sane civic life?

I say, especially in the present

day; How can any life be sane,
civilized and educated without
it?

As you know, Barbados itself
is faced with many grave prob-
Jems, The greatest of these prob-
lems, and the one responsible for
rnost of the other problems, 1s
that of over population. If this
island’s population, keeps increas-
ing the way it has been. there

will be no limit to the problems
it will face in ten or fifteen
years,

There are two ways of check-
ing increase of population; one
jis by increasing the death rate,
that is by cutting out medicine,
doctors and hospitals “so. that
more people will die, the other,
by diminishing the birth rate by
practising birth control. The first

food, clothing and shelter, involves terrible suffering while
(3) The people are discontent @ On Page 10
RECD.



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SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952

WHAT'S COOKING
IN THE KITCHEN

Some new recipes for fish, fish
with rice, fillets of fish, fresh
king fish or dolphin in a nice
sauce.

Fresh King Fish or Dolphin
and Sauce

For 6 people: Fresh kingfish
or dolphin: not quite 2 Ibs.
Cnion : 1 Oil or margarine, Salt,

*Pepper, Rice or macaroni.

Wash it
chopped onion and a bit of oil
or margarine in a saucepan and
let the onion fry slowly without
getting burned. Take the fish
and dry it, put it in the sauce-
pan and let it cook like a piece
of meat taking care that it does
not get burnt but that it gets a
nice brown colour. After about
half an hour, season the fish with
salt and pepper and pour enough
water to cover it. Cover the
saucepan cand let the fish boil
for another hour on a low flame.
The fish will then be cooked and
the sauce will have become quite
thick. When you are ready to
serve the fish, slice it im\ small
slices and serve it with rice or
macaroni. The sauce will be
served in a separate gravy bowl
or you can pour it over the
macaroni or rice.
Fish With Rice

For 6 people : Oil or margagine
1 Onion, Rice 1 ib. Grated cheese
3 egg yolks, Fish (either boiled
or roasted) 1 Ib. Salt, Bread-
crumbs, White sauce.

The fish has to be in one piece.
oughly. Put the

This pudding will be very
useful when you have some
left-over-of fish, Put a bit

of* oil or margarine in a ,sauce-
pan for a_ very short time.
Cook your rice but do not let it
overcook. When cooked add the
onion ahd the margarine and 2
tablespoonfuls of grated cheese.
Let it ¢ool a bit then add the 3
yolks of the eggs. Put it im
another dish and let it get really
cold. Boil the fish (if you haven't
got any left-overs) take off the
skin, bone it and cut im small
pieces. Take a pyrex dish, butter
it and put some breaderumbs at
the bottom. Turn the pyrex dish
in your hands until the bread-
crumbs will cover the wails of
the pyrex dish and the bottom.
Put the rice in the pyrex dish
in layers : one layer of rice, one
of fish etcetera until you have
used all, Put some breadcrumbs
on the top of the pudding and a
few pieces of butter Or mar~
garine. Bake it in moderate oven
for about half an hour. Serve it
hot with white sauce. (the white
sauce must be a thin one,
Fillets of Fish

For 6 peopie : \apout 25 fillets)
Cooked fish : 1 lb, Flour ;: 5 table-
spoonfuls, Semolina : 1 table-
spoonful, Egg yolks 2, Salt,
Pepper, Nutmeg, Milk 2 glasses,
Cheese : 1 tablespoonful, Butter,
1 beaten egg, Parsley, Bread-
crumbs, Oil, Lemon.

Boil the fish (any kind of fish
preferably one with not too many
bones : dolphin, king fish, alba-
core will be excellent) take the
skin off and bone it. Mince it or
cut it in very small pieces. Put
in a saucepan 3 tablespoonfuls
of flour, 1 tablespoonful of sem-
olina, two egg yolks, salt pepper
and nutmeg (if you like it) and
mix everything with two glasses
of milk NOT ON THE FIRE.
When everything is thoroughly
mixed put it on the fire and stir
it until you will have obtained a
very smooth thick sauce. Take
the sauce off the fire and add the
minced fish and 1 heaped table-
spoonful of grated cheese,
everything well together and
pour it on the kitchen table or
board that you have previously
buttered. Even the mixture with
a knife and let it cool. When
completely cold, divide the mix~
ture in small squares. Take one
piece at the time’ with a knife,
pass it in flour, in the beaten
egg and in the breadcrumbs, Fry
it in very hot oil or lard. Put
them in a dish, with some pars-
jey and a few pieces of lime.
Serve hot. .










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erfames . . . heavy, mysterious,
*coya’s PINK mimosa. The flower
perfume that’s different—disturbingly

52



There is no are Bae or made than
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Handbag Phials by

Pinning Down The Waist Line

(By DOROTHY BARKLEY) “asting splashes of colour—gold,

LONDON, April 18

The most elusive fashion detail
this season has been the waist-
line. It has appeared in three diff-
erent positions — high, natural.
and low. Pinning it down has
become a matter of personal
choice,

Illustrated are two equ
fashionable alternatives. Noe
ing the natural line is the dress
in gossamer fine silk. The waist
here is emphasised by the narrow
contrasting belt, and by the full

.crinoline shirt which billows out

beneath. Contrasting with this is
the unnatural line, or the
“middy” line, as it is called,
shown here on a suit in tropical-
weight worsted. The natural
waistline is replaced by a new
lower line suggested by a low-
slung, hip-hugging belt, and em~

phasised by the straight, peg-
topped skirt. ‘
Which of the two do you con-

sider the most feminine, flatter-
ing and fashionable? As yet, only
a few have sported the “middy”
line; the rest are satisfied with
keeping the waistline where
nature meant it to be.

Designers, however, claim to
know our minds better than we
do ourselves. The way ahead is
clear to them. They say we are
now in a transition period Of
fashion — and they are confident
that women will soon wear this
“middy” look.

t will we? .

New Way with Lipstick

Now there is a new linstick

“In
travellers

my opinion

won't get a
square deal until fares
are calculated per square
foot.”



In Paris
London
New York

women
are buying
perfume this new way

INEXPENSIVE HANDBAG PHIALS

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These phials were introduced by Goya
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trick. You cam have four lipstick
shades for the price of two if you
cosmetics

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Concentrate on the Little |
Things

Take great pains with the little |
things and the big things will be
sure to come off well in your wed-
ding. First, get yourself a note-
book with intemized wedding lists
and a bride’s calendar guide. To
avoid misunderstanding, give spe-
cial imstructions (to musicians,
caterer,.etc.) in writing and ask
for written estimates and confirma-
tions from both florist anl caterer.
Before deciding on the number of
persons to be invited to a large re-
ception, it is well to measure off
the available room space, allow-
ing five square feet per ;
Well before the last minute, decide
where you and your attendants
will dress, and make suitable ar-
rangements. Keep the name and
telephone number of the church
sexton within easy reach for emer-
gency calls, Remind yourselves to
look deep into each other’s eyes
as you exchange vows. Don’t for-
get to invite the clergyman and his
wife to the reception, See to it
that they have transportation and

that they have at the pa-
rents’ table if it is to be a sit-down.
party. Confer with the bride-
groom on preferred selections for

your organist and vocalist, before
anes ay * the easens
m an's
prise when called wu ot respond.
Make a note to send tiny boxes of
groom’s cake to guests unable tc
be At the reception, Suase

ie dance: new ~
band, the pak pe! ted your father
and the thir’ with the bride-
groom’s father.

A Seeond

Whether the bride is a widow or
divorcee, she should not wear
white nor have a big formal wec-
ding. The parents may send out
engraved invitations, but more
often ee are invited verbally or
by informal notes. The ceremony
may be held in a church, chapel,
at home or at a club, with no more

searlet or emerald — resemble
aeademic gowns in their fullness,
and are calculated to cause @
stir in any theatre foyer.

Fashion Footnote
The latest shoe fashion is
as

depth of colour. Colours’ , “maked look”. The aim, than ene or two attendants. It is
must be selected wisely to tone name suggests, is to cover less permissible for a bride who is a
with one another. To the un~ and less of the foot. Con widow to have her daughter serve
certain, lipsticks are being sold@ sequently, many sandals have as flower or maid of honour.
here in pairs in transparent com- no ankle at all, and are The bride’s father may give her
tainers.

dressed im the rain
Gons are the dull fawns
browns once colours

the new

night blue.

Bem vy are a
sufficiently glamorous even.
wear. They reflect the* details
current fashion. in their

shoulder line and full i.
Black raincoats, lined with con-





wwe

i

sows, ats f
l approves 0:
ves ppr' a0
twenty
adore the

E

should be inelined to go

have’a heart to heart talk wi!
your girl friend’s mother
plain the position fully
After all, you are both in
have a right to marry.
stand f a
over her daughter, but

gic
BERS

i

;
suit

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gre

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away even though he may have
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The maid of honour may carry
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hearsal,





en ne nto

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33 OoUvp



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er
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PAGE SEVEN

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PAGE_EIGIT

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE
br



per Sk |



“Sunday, May 4, 1952



‘Fourteenth Meetings

THIS week the Caribbean Commission
holds its fourteenth session in Guadeloupe.
Delegates from Barbados including the
British Co-Chairman Sir George Seel and
Mr. Grantley Adams, one of the Commis-
sioners, leave for Guadeloupe to-morrow.
The Commissioners who are representa-
tives of the four metropolitan Govern-
ments with interests in the Caribbean
(France, Great Britain, Holland and the
United States) and of some of the Carib-
bean territories will discuss among other
items on the agenda arrangements for the
meeting of the West Indian Conference
which will be held later this year in
Jamaica.

The West Indian Conference is a kind
of unofficial West Indian Regional Coun-
cil which meets every two years. The last
meeting of the Council was in Curacao
when agriculture was the main subject
under discussion.

What goes on at these conferences is little
known throughout the Caribbean although
exhaustive documentation is provided by
the Secretariat in Trinidad. Handouts are
made by the information services of the
Commission but they normally reach terri-
tories after participating delegates have
returned home.

These handouts are so carefully worded
that they reflect little of the real atmos-
phere of the conferences.

The Caribbean peoples as a whole know
very little of the Caribbean Commission
or of the West Indian Conference and no
Caribbean News Agency exists to give
them adequate publicity on occasions of
public importance.

This is a great pity because the Carib-
bean Commission ought to be the most
important regional organisation in the
area. And the West Indian conference
seems to be a West Indian Parliament in
advance of a geographical and political
unit.

The Caribbean Commission is an organ-
isation which is kept up by subscriptions
from four countries. The United States
of America contribute 38,4 per cent of the
cost, Great Britain 34.3 per cent, France
16 per cent and Holland 11.3 per cent.

Local governments pay nothing towards
the upkeep of the Commission which
employs several West Indians at its ultra-
modern secretariat in the most exclusive
part of Port of Spain. But local govern-
ments pay the travelling and hotel bills
of their delegates who attend biennially
at meetings of the West Indian Conference.

The Caribbean Commission receives
more than $341,000 (US) every year from
the four subscribing governments and
most of it is spent on overhead salaries
wages etc. Seventy people are gainfully
employed by the commission and they are
all paid in United States currency. Last
year no more than $10,000 were left over
for promoting research on any other work
in the area after salaries and wages and
operating expenses had been paid.

The expenditure on the Caribbean Com-
mission need not concern governments of
the area since they are not footing the bill.
But if the Commission is to benefit the
Caribbean peoples more use must be made
of its facilities than at present.

The Commission exists to exchange in-
formation and to co-ordinate research. into
problems which are common to the area.
In recent years there has grown up a sub-
stantial output of bulletins, pamphiets and
books issued by the Caribbean Research
Council, which is a branch of the Carib-
bean Commission.

The recent Caribbean Statistical Digest is
one example of the painstaking work and
research carried on by the Central Secre-
tariat. But what use is being made of all
this research? Has, for instance, the
Government of Barbados approached the
Caribbean Commission to discover what
new harbours have been built in the
Caribbean in.recent years ?,

It would surely be important for the
government of Barbados to know how
much was spent on the construction of
the excellent harbour in Fort de France.
The layout and organisation of that har-
bour would certainly repay study by any
Caribbean government contemplating the
construction of a modern deep water har-
bour,

But the truth of the matter is that local
governments are so occupied with getting
on with their own internal affairs that
they have little time or inclination to do
anything else but cope with the unending
correspondence which shuttles backwards
and forwards by letter and radiotelegrams
between their governments and the Colo-
nial Office and Crown Agents in London.

There is little exchange of ideas even
between British territories and West
Indian government: officials write to Lon-
don for information which could easily be
obtained from a visit to Trinidad, British
Guiana, Jamaica or sometimes to Barba-
dos.

Not even the Colonial Development and
Welfare organisation which is staffed by
experts paid by the British Government
is used as extensively as it might be by
islands like Barbados where insular pride

regards the seeking of advice as something
unworthy of a local inhabitant. .

Let the Development and Welfare organ-
isation and the Caribbean Commission
continue to function and both of them have
become accepted patterns of West Indian
life.

So much so that the Caribbean Commis-
sion is this week meeting for the four-
teenth time to discuss an agenda which
will include arrangements for a meeting
of the West Indian Conference in Jamaica
at the end of this year.

The formation agreement of the Carib-
bean Commission can be cancelled or
revived in August 1953, Will it be can-
celled, or will it be revived ? The ques-
tion is of academic interest to the West
Indies because they do not pay for its
upkeep. But the West Indies ought to be
capable of telling the metropolitan gov-
ernments whether they are getting full
benefit from the Caribbean Commission
or not.

The metropolitan governments will
probably continue to subscribe towards
the Commission’s maintenance for an
indefinite period, if only for political rea-
sons, but unless greater use is made of the
Secretariat’s offices in Trinidad the aims
and intentions of those who created the
Commission will not have been achieved.

Guadeloupe

THE subjects which have been receiving
greatest attention in the Caribbean this
year will be reviewed by the Commission-
ers of the Caribbean Commission during
this week’s discussions in Guadeloupe,

These subjects include industrial devel-
opment, customs practices and trade
barriers, and self help housing.

The Caribbean Commission earlier this
year sponsored a conference on industrial
development. The conference was held in
Puerto Rico and besides giving much pub-
licity to Mr. Bustamante of Jamaica result-
ed especially in Jamaica in a great drive
to industrialise.

The Editor of the Gleaner wrote a series
of articles after Puerto Rico championing
industrialisation for Jamaica and _ these
articles have been published in pamphlet
form. But industrial development of the
British Caribbean depends on a carefully
controlled regional plan. Such a plan is
impossible of achievement because of the
greater or lesser degrees of self-govern-
ment possessed by the British Caribbean
territories.

The only kind of industrial development
which seems likely to sueceed in the Brit-
ish Caribbean is industrial development
which is sponsored by major British indus-
tries,

This industrial development will never
materialise so long as the United King-
dom income tax legislation nullifies the
concessions granted by West Indian gov-
ernments in their Pioneer Industries Tax
Holiday legislation.

Furthermore any further industrial
development of the British Caribbean
beyond its existing stage must depend on
guaranteed markets for the region’s pro-
ducts. Only the United Kingdom can guar-
antee such markets for the British terri-
tories but the United Kingdom already
discriminates against West Indian rum by
imposing high import duties. What will
the West Indies be able to manufacture for
export to the United Kingdom? And if
industrialisation is accompanied by a
breaking down of regional wade barriers
from what sources are islands which are
thereby deprived of customs revenue to
recoup themselves for the loss of these
revenues ? The subject of industrialisa-
tion in the West Indies seems in one respect
to be exceptionally well timed.

The Commissioners discussing this sub-
ject in Guadeloupe can draw experience
not from armchair professors of economics
but from actual events which are currently
taking place in the world.

Textiles have slumped on a world wide
scale : more than 101,000 people are un-
employed as a result in Lancashire : in
Canada, exporters of poultry feeds are
shipping feeds in attractive textiles suit-
able for children’s shirts.

Japan is re-entering world trade, not,
as before, with cheap textiles or shoes,
but as a manufacturer of heavy machinery,
and Japanese manufacturers will capture
the heavy machinery market by giving
firm dates of delivery. This at present
British manufacturers are unable to do.

In the United States, business interests
are pressing for higher tariffs on imports
from Britain. In this highly competitive
world the Caribbean needs to examine
industrial development long and carefully
before committing itself.

In the British Caribbean bauxite, oil,
sugar, cement, condensed » milk, shoes,
shirts, beer, rum, soap, bread, biscuits, lard,
canning, confectionery, edible oil, tobacco,
textiles and. other industries are already
being exploited and expanded as indus-
tries by several large and smail companies.

It was inevitable that these territories
should develop progressively and should
manufacture certain articles for export and
others to reduce imports. But this expan-
sion has hitherto been based on correspond-
ing expansion of agriculture and is
directly related to increased prices for
agricuitural products. There is great
danger to-day of the area’s dependence on
agriculture being forgotten if industriali-
sation is pursued as a short cut to greater
prosperity. There are already disquieting
signs throughout the Caribbean that the
land is losing favour with the people. The
Commissioners meeting in Guadeloupe
will no doubt give this fact serious consid-
eration.







WHER

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



RE IT’S ALWAYS

WINTER IN BAY



If I were to tell you that I knew
how to keep cool in the

you would bly laugh .
“Oh yes! Go for a m in
e; »”» 4

' But if I told you that it is =
ble for me to live in Barb: in
tem: tures ranging between
10°F. and oe ie would pro-
bably call me a liar (if you were
a mild-mannered man) and leave
it at that, But it is of course
quite possible to live in Barbados
ail the year round day and night
at temperatures well below 40
degrees Fahrenheit.

Very possible and quite easily
arranged. The only disadvantage
about this method ‘of enjoying the
senefit of a northern winter in Bar-
bados is that you have to lock
yourself indoors in a room. not
more than 3,000 cubic feet in area.
And you would of course haye to
pay for the privilege which would
be quite expensive unless you were
willing to spend the day with
someone’s turkey, meat or animal
feed. With steamship fares, at
their present inflated level, tipping,
high hotel and transport fares in
Europe, to say nothing of enter-
tainment, it would probab! be
much cheaper to stay here in Bar-
bados and spend so many hours a
day in the chill chamber of the
Barbados Ice Company in Bay
Street. It’s 40°F. in there and
it costs 60 cents per month to keep
an average size tin trunk. there.
‘magine living all the year round
in Barbados at a temperature of
40°F. for a yearly expenditure of
only $7.20, . 2

I'm telling you all this fot be-
cause I want to suggest that Bar-
bados should provide an ice-room
or an indoor ice-skating ring as an
attraction for tourists during the
hot months, but because I wanted
you to realise that the Barbados
Ice Company has considerable cold
storage space in Bay Street,—more
than 30,000 cubic feet and is build-
ing more.

Now in recent months there has
been a healthy awareness in“the
community of the need to grow
more food and to lower the prices
of food when it is grown. Not
everyone has been specific as to
what foods Barbados can or should
grow but there are four obvious
main divisions of food on which the
island can concentrate its atten-

tion.

“Tha first of these objectives
requires little assistance from
government and hardly any capi-

tal outlay.
For years avocado pears,
cashews, breadfruit, _ coconuts,

cherries, sugar apples, plums, sour
sop, guavas, mangoes, star apples,
custard apples, mammy apples,
sapodillas, some citrus, pawpaws,
bananas, plantains and figs have
flourished in, this island with little
attempt at cultivation, Today in_
stead of an improved culture of
these fruit trees being evident,
the countryside grows barer and
barer and Barbados is dependent
on other West Indian islands for



By GEORGE HUNTE

most of the frult it eats. This
situation can be put right by in-
dividual action on an island-wide
basis. Everyone, whether he rents
er owns land, can plant more
fruit trees. * "

This is operation number one.

While it is going on operation
mumber two can be speeded up.
Already action has been taken
towards the formation of a Central
Milk Depot to be run on co_oper~
ative lines and with financial help
from the government in order to
acquire. capital equipment. This
action must be speeded up be-
cause until the Central Milk Depot
is established there is no hope of
encouraging small-holders to keep
livestock. And unless the quantity
of livestock in Barbados is con_
siderably increased in the near
future the price of meat (if it can
be obtained at all) will be beyond
the means of all but the highest
paid workers and the intransit
rich who come to Barbados to
escape from the kinc§ of temper-
atures which are to be found in
the Barbados Ice Company’s cold
storage chambers

Operation number three affects
the third division of locally pro-
duced food. The rowing of more
fruit trees and the provision of
more meat can be put in hand at
once. But a lot of propaganda and
a lot of agreement is needed be_
fore garden produce
grown and sold here at

unfair to the consumer.

rices
which give reasonable profit to
the grower and which are not




LYTTELTON :

“And you, sit!

take. iT that wake,

Silence means &
consent P




STREET

advice, but after spending over
an hour at the Barbados Ice
Company headquarters in Bay
Street I am by no means convinced
that all the vegetables which the
island can produce could not be
stored there either in existing
chambers or in one or two
which could be provided at the
expense of a Market Gardeners
Co-operative,

The Barhados Ice Cream Com-
pany which is a,subsidiary of the
Barbados Ice Company is already
establishing a chain of deep
freezes on an island-wide basis
for the storage of ice cream, I
can foresee a» Market Gardeners
Co-operative buying all the gar-
den produce of its members and
storing it for a period of one or
two. weeks at, a central cold
storage chamber at the Barbados
Ice Company and then delivering
it to deep freeze © sub-depots
scattered throughout the parishes.
That is operation number three.

But before passing to fish, let
us make a note of Barbados’
imports of market garden pro-
duce in 1950. Vegetables in cans
totalled 80,223 Ibs, Imports of
fresh beets, cabbage, carrots,
string beans and tomatoes totalled
31,366 Ibs. Imports of onions were
2,070,734 lbs. and of potatoes
2,854,110 lbgy In addition 30,165
lbs. of “all other kinds” were
imported. The cif. value of

can. be these imports was $267,641.

The position with regard to
fish—operation “‘nlimber four—can
be likened to that of market
problem is

gardening but the

At present the market garden Not the same. Fish need longer

industry is so disorganised that

prices remain fabulously high at
a time when growers are throw-

ing away green vegetables. Mar-
keting arrangements are so prim_

itive that the purchasers of garden

produce have to be supplied with

infinite patience while the cycle
An

of selling is carried on.
example may be quoted to illu-

strate this point. At one, of the
six government agricultural sta-

tions a regular client has to wait
for a period varying between 30
and 45 minutes on every occasion
that he requires to purchase less
than $2.00 of garden produce.
At another level of experience
one look at Eagle Hali corner
is enough to frighten away
would-be customers. There ¢on-
fusion reigns and flying fish
which have been dead for hours
lie uncomfortably in the dust.
The reply that is always made
to the request for improved
marketing arrangements of gar-
den produce is that cold storage
is essential. Market gardeners,
it seems, have tried and failed on
so many occasions that the effort
is not worthwhile unless of course
there is a central cold storage and
a guaranteed market for the
growers. This seems excellent

periods of storage so that bounti-
ful catches can be kept and sold
“off-
A freezing sys-
known as flash or sharp-
freezing could be provided at
the Barbados Ice Company and
insulated boxes could be used for
island-wide

for at least one of the
season” months.
tem

distribution on an
basis.

local food prices.
operations require
temperatures which
provided on a

headquarters in Bay. Street, but
all four have one thing in com-
mon. They are all designed to
produce greater quantities of
locally grown food at the lower
prices which always accompany
plenty. It is possible to spend e
whole year in Barbados in a tem-
perature less than 40° Fahrenheit
and it is also possible to store
local garden produce and _ local
fish in cold storage chambers
like those in which meat and
chickens from Australia are now
stored,



A LOCAL PRIMITIVE

IVAN PAYNE, whose exhibition

By NEVILLE CONNELL

at the Museum is attracting atten-erately produce paintings an d

tion, is a primitive painter of
Speightstown. By profession and
training Payne is a joiner; paint+
ing is, however, nearer to ‘his
heart, and, so long as he can Sell
his paintings he only uses Mis
joiner’s tools to make excellent
frames.

Labels in painting are con-
venient but sometimes confusing.
At the start, therefore, we must
be sure that it is clear what our
label means. Primitive art —
which includes painting — covers
a wide field, for it ranges from
the art of stone age man, includes
the art of children in any age and
that of untrained artists, and, to-
day, there is a group of highly
educated and highly sophisticated
painters who have adopted both
this style and label. Stone age
art was largely sympathetic magic
for obtaining food either by hunt-
ing or growing crops, for example
the cave paintings of Dordogne
and those of Australian abor-
iginees. Egyptian art of the Stone
Age was not primitive art and
was largely concerned with com-
plicated funerary rites.

The paintings of children in
any age are also a branch of
primitive art, for, like the

art, such work has a fresh sim="
plicity. Primitive art,
is a form of art which has a
direct, naive, childlike quality.
{he Byzantine ikon paintings and
Early Italian Primitives were pro-
duced by men with this sort of
vision. During the 20th. century
a new brand of primitive arts is
being. produced by artists both
highly educated and highly soph-
| isticated, who are skilled colour-
jists and draughtsmen. These
}men and women prefer the child-
like approach to art and delib-



therefore ployed as

sculpture which reflect this view
Sometimes such work becomes so
oversimplified that it once again
passes beyond the definition of
‘primitive art.

In 1947, an exhibition entitled
“40,000 years of Modern Art”
was held in London, at which
primitive and modern works of
art were exhibited alongside each
other. It was weird to see how
much examples of Picasso’s work
resembled Cycladic figures of the
8rd millenium before Christ, or,
how much the paintings of Jean
Miro had in common with the cave
paintings of North West Austra-
lian aboriginees. It is not seriously
contended that the paintings of
primitive man are equal in value
to those of civil man, no
Australian cave painter is the
equal of Leonardo da Vinci, for,
to maintain such a view would
be to deny all scales of value in
human progress.

And, where is Ivan Payne's
work to be placed indhis scheme
of things? His painting is simple,
direct, forceful and naive. Indeed
he has something in common with
the French primitive painter Henri
Rousseau (1844-—1910), some-
times called the Douanier Rous-
seau. Henri Rousseau was em-
a Custom’s House
officer, and most of his work was
produced on Sundays and after his

ent. He was untaught, as
is also the case of Ivan Payne.
Wilenski, the art critic, in his
Modern French Painting writes
of the Douanier Rousseau as
“completely untutored, unhamper-
ed by art school tricks, un-
inhibited by academic or revolu-
tionary doctrines, he knew from
the beginning what he wanted to

do and calmly did it.” Although
Ivan Payne has not yet shown the
vision or versatility of Rousseau,
Wilenski’s wards might have been
written about Payne.

To appreciate Ivan Payne's work
we must approach it with minds
open to simple imagination and
ideas, in the same way that we
approach the Italian Primitives—
not expecting the skilled use of
perspective colour, or the sophis-
tication achieved in the Renaiss-
ance or Baroque ages of painting.
Then, we will be charmed by Ivan
Payne’s colour and entranced by
his patterns. His vision will not
always coincide with ours for it
occasionally appears “in reverse’’..
To him objects in the foreground
are not always clearly defined or
those in the far distance less
distinct. This is an interesting
point about his work, although it
tends to produce a certain empti-
ness in the foreground.

‘It is greatly to be hoped that
Ivan Payne will not attempt to

‘ “profit” by the advice given him

by busybodies, who themselves
know little -or nothing about
painting. Advice is cheap to the
giver, but it can prove extremely
expensive to the recipient, Several
original primitive painters have
ruined their work by accepting
the advice of their so-called
bett.rs and acting upon it. Their
vision has become clouded and
finally their charm, originality and
individuality has disappeared, For
such painters are without the
technical skill or knowledge re-

quired to produce masterpieces in|

the academic sense, and their

work becomes extremely mediocre

and uninteresting. Mr. John

Harrison has some interesting re-

marks on this subject in an article

eptitied “Last Thoughts on Art in
@ On Page 12





















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_Much is to be learned from the
view that painting is not (though
usually it is supposed to be) a
visual art; that the painter does
not paint with his eyes but with
his hands, that far from being
someone who sees “when he is
painting, he is in fact Someone who
is blind.

This view of the painter as a
blind man has been argued by the
English philosopher R. G. Colling-
wood in his ‘Philosophy of Art’—
argued of Cézanne, who of all
Jandscape painters most acutely
analysed the visual actuality of the
scene which engaged him. It can
be applied to all good painting, to
delimit, artificially if you like, the
sphere of will and emotion from
the sphere of imitation or repre-
sentation, the active from the re-
tlective, William Blake was blind
in this sense to an extreme. Onc
may doubt if he would have agreed
with Georgio de Chirico who has
written about his own ‘metaphysi-
eal’ paintings that nothing he has
heard matters, that what he has
seen with his eyes open matters
indeed, and what he has seen with

his eyes shut matters most of all, Popish Recusants, was passed .
Fo? Blake perhaps, that was tod _ seesees pene: or arene
balanced a view. He died in 1827. official o take e

For most of the hundred years after
his death his painting was held to
be a visual art, Seeing with the
eyes open was held to be more
important than seeing withthe
eyes open and closed. So Blake’s
paintings were + disregarded,
although a stream of such art runs
in and out of the European tradi-

tion. Blake may be mentioned siderable quality, interest _or
along with Archimboldo, Deside- Estates; most of them being
rio Durer, Grunewaki, Hierony- poor Irish servants, and some
mus Bosch, Baldung, Seghers, freemen, Only one, Mr. Wil-
Piranesi, Goya, his own friends loughby Chamberlaine, a man
Fuseli and Samuel Palmer and of good Estate and Sir Thomas
then, as the nineteenth century Mountgomery, His Majesty's
dies away, with Redon and J>mes Attorney General, were not
Ensor; later still with Klee, Chag- very long since prevented from
all, de Chirico, and such English the Protestant Religion _ they

painters of the present day as
Sutherland and Craxten, or the
English seulptor Henry Moore.

The stream is intermittent. It
flows like water through the karst,
appearing mysteriously out of the
limestone, running for a while,
disappearing again under the rock
into darkness. Where such a stream
appears or disappears .there. may
be a brief dell of rich fantastic
vegetation, which corresponds to
such paintings; and the rock which
swallows and releases the stream
is the hard rock of the outward
vision. The stream has broken to
the light in reaction to scientific
realism or rigidities of order. It is
a swelling up of a_ subjectivism
which may or may not be religious.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Paintings Of Will



ais ending.



iam Blake |

This picture is thought to be a symbolical representation of the spiritual and material life ef Man. The central figures are the Ideal M a
his Emanation, who is pointing upwards to indicate his need for spirituality, and downwards for the sca of ‘his endurance of bodily

existence. The Man waits to plunge into the Sea of Time and Space. This picture was discovered in 1949 in Arlington ;
packing was a copy of ‘The Times’ of London of 11 January, 1820. A Te enue batons

stream was out again in the light,
from under the cliffs of limestone.
Flowers were around it, strangely
plumed birds among the leafage;
and despite cubism and abstrac-
tion the stream in 1951 is still
above ground.

What the artist sees with his
eyes closed he imagines. Blake
then was an imaginative painter
who cared very little for opening
his eyes, or for direct vision. Yet

out by the study of nature, witb-
out con- or in-nate science’ Things
distracted him. He set down that
‘Every Thing has its Vermin’. He
was surprised and delighted to
find ‘vision’ in his mental sense in
one of the drawings of John Con-
stable, the forerunner of Impres-
sionism. He delighted in the vision-
ary poems of Wordsworth, the
forerunner of those who delight
in nature without seeing into it,

(By courtesy of the National Trust,

less, hard, restless and elusive,
driven in its mean life through a
dirty forest of hairs and under-
clothes by one thing—by a thirst
after blood, Blake’s closed eye,
calling on all his ideas, convictions,
feelings gives the ghost or spirit
or living principle of the flea this
appearance of a man, So against a
background of stars and.eternity
(in which there is a rebel star, a
comet) a traditional sign—Blake

Arlington Court. Great Britain)

Ghost of a Flea’, ‘Adam Naming
the Beasts, or ‘The Adoratoin of the
Kings’. We should be more satis-
fled"by them had Blake been less
intolerant of the open eye, and if
he had bothered more about the
shape of the human figure, for ex-
ample, as we are all acquainted
with it; since Blake’s departures
are less purposeful distortion than
the approximations of a painter
more concerned with vision than





The People
Of Barbados

By JOHN PRIDEAUX
Iv

THE Irish generally were the
most unwelcome servants, as there
is evidence of tumult and dissat-
isfaction. These became so tur-
bulent in Barbados, that a long
order of Council was issued on
September 22nd, 1657, disarming
and restraining the wanderings
of all Catholics and Irish. (1)
Barbados, at this time had a pop-
ulation of 40,000 — not including
slaves—and is supposed to have
had eight thousand Irish Catho-
lics, who were destitute of all
spiritual ministrations. On the
19th of February 1678, an act for
the more effectual putting in Exe-
cution a Statute of England en-
titled, “An Act for Preventing
Dangers which may happen from

|
|

Supremacy and Allegiance.

On the Ascension of the Prince
of Orange, an enquiry was made
by him into the conditions of
Catholics, he wrote a letter to the
Governor and Council. The fol-
lowing is the reply —

“The Papist in this Island are
not numberous nor of any con-

professed and suffered them-
selves by a French Jesuit that
they invited from Martinique
to be reconciled to the Church
of Rome; in which opinion, and
then fashionable Religion, they
grew very insolent and trouble-
some, using all the means they
could to bring others to their
superstitions and _ idolatrous
opinions: in which they had so
little success that their priest
finding his harvest small, and
thereby his gains little, went
off the island in the beginning
of January last to England
since when, these, his two only
considerable Proselytes giving
great trouble to the peace and
quiet as well as the safety o





aod P . ” the Island; for holding which *
1 Jas ystically inclined, that statement needs qualifying. as he did, or into the nature ot having been indifferent to the as- appearance. o “ “ a.
lan aaa chiliasm were Blake believed he was a visual man; but he was afraid that certained periodicity of comets— It is no good pretending that the Ssuakion he, earn bee I S SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE

abroad together in his time as they
hadibeen in Northern Europe of
the sixteenth century. So Blake
and others of his day felt a sym-
pathy uniting thern to the engrav-
ings of Diirer, to the transcendant

artist, seeing, as clearly as a train
in a station or oleanders above a
brook are seen by you or me, his
mental visions. He wrote ‘The man
who asserts that there is no such
thing as softness in art, and that

Wordsworth was too much in love
with nature. Nature was transitory,
vision eternal.

A painting which exhibits the
peculiarity of Blake’s mind is the
one (it happens to be well pre-

of what is ominous and terrible)
Blake executed this flea-image of
what is detestable in the person-
ality of men. The artist John Var-
ley watched Blake drawing the
flea. Blake informed him that the

Stature of Blake as a painter is not
reduced by these shortcomings.
Visionary painters incline to lack
the strengths which aid the painter
of a more normal abnormality. The
vision makes them or fails them.

found it also necessary to secure
their Persons; where we shall
continue them “till we shall re-
ceive further Commands from
England concerning them; and
as much as can, eneourage and

NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING”

art of the early Mannerists, to all warning is Gefinite. and. dates served se Se * a had spo}eer to ee ft oe hun There are many paintings by support the Protestant Church Try giving your baby Ashton & Parsons Infants’
7 minate has not been to is ea’. ains e si at ‘all fleas were inhabite e ; nat : * : :
art which personally expressed a practice, but by inspiration and rushing Toennt crouches a mon- v Redon which seem excessive, and interest to which this Is- Powders, which are wonderfully soothing at teething

soul of the uw iverse. French sym-
bolism of the eighteen-eighties and
nineties opposes the illuminated
reality of the Impressionists.
Ideas must again be clothed ‘with

vision; because vision is determin-
ate and perfect and he copies that



strous man-shaped creature, like a
troll cased in the hide of rhinocer-



souls of such men as were by
nature bloodthirsty, and were
therefore providentially confined
to the size and foim of insects’. If
the Flea is the cruel and the rapa-

empty and banal, but he strength-
ens his mere paintings by greater
use of the open eye. And Blake
was weak in this way where other
visionary painters such as Bosch,

land ever was, and is general-
ly included; having few
amongst us that are not so; and
in the greatest Parish having
then, as now they are, supplied

a form perceptible to the senses’. {my , 1 ‘ah cious in men, Blake gives. us lsa,,Goya, Fyseli, Palmer, Ensor,Chag- with’ able, orthodox, true Pro-
Odilon “Redon submits himself Hy GEOFF Y GRIGSON what is good, for instance in his all were either strong or less weal. vines , "at
humbly ‘to the uprush of the Un- EO RE 7 rich paintings of ‘Abraham and He was uncertain too in the ilies.” msionania” tee
conscious’. Ensor goes sailing in

his “dreamship be-flagged_ with
ink-scrawled flames’. De Chirico
later shuts his eyes, Klee goes for
a walk with a line. French sym-
bolism had its feebler counterpart
in Blake’s own country; and it was
then, on either side of 1900, that
poets and painters began the re-
instatement—no, the first instate~
ment—of Blake. Yeats, poet and
friend of painters, felt a sympathy
for him as Blake had felt a sym-
pathy for Durer or for the German
mystic Jakob Boehme (who also
much influenced the poets Words-

e xe i ; " ni Rak the devils of Blake's hatred for hi: i i

worth and Coleridge and the and Blake continues ‘I say these paint it upon a rectangle of wood. us, m or iis methods of his own which seemed “that the Justices of the several

painter Samuel Palmer). The principles would never be found A flea is simething small, heart- Sah to: Tehedah the terse ak ble to him archaic and so desirable. Parishes do with ail, convenient
: sens our



a
This is one of Blake’s many paintings on Biblic
knife in his left hand resting on.a stone altar, h
a bush, The nude young Isaac is poised before his father looki
ram. The angel,
is not in the picture.

noted poet and critic, author of ‘The
Isles of Scilly' and other poems’, astudy

of ‘Samuel Palmer’





without fatigue. Everything seen
is definite and determinate. Soft-
ness is produced by comparative
strength and weakness, alone, in
the marking of forms’, But this
seeing is done with the mind's
eye, with de Chirico’s closed eyes:

e
al subjects. Abraham, the ancient central figure, holds a
while his right hand touches the head of a ram caught in
ng up at him and reaching towards the
who in the bible tells Abraham he may substitute the ram for his son in the sacrifice,

‘and other works.



ous, The head is half a mans head,
half a flea’s. Blake in 1820 saw in
the eye of his mind, saw deline-
ated in what we may roughly call
a day-dream, this ghost or spirit
of a flea. All he had to do was first
to draw this vision and then to

—(By Courtesy of the Trustees of J. J. Knox).







———————
|

Finest Auys for Men!

Isaac’ or of ‘Adam Naming the
Beasts’ or ‘The Adoration of the
Kings’. Iy his ‘Adoration’ there is
a great star in the sky and no
comet; and instead of the flea
colours, the tenderness and the
sense of what is wonderful in the
crimson and violet in which two
of the figures are dressed. These
two colours are deep like two sec-
tions of glass out of a mediaeval
window,

Blake is indeed un admirable
colourist like David or contrari-
wise like Turner. Newton (one of

in eighteenth century painting, His
demonstration of the colours of
the spectrum excited painters as
well as poets. Blake's colours
make an electric harmony. If you
see watercolour drawings by him
hung alongside watercolours by
Turner, you observe at once un-

matiére of painting, The English
School was young and unfortified
by a local tradition of technique.
It was a “romantic” school, en-
thusiastically concerned with a
vividness of effect which would
preserve the flash, the impulse,
the first impression in all its vir-
ginity and excitement. Many of
the painters recklessly experiment-
ed with media and pigments. Many
of their paintings have faded,
darkened, cracked, peeled, or they
weep, after a hundred years and
more, oozy tears of asphaltum.
Blake gained effects by curious

They have brought disaster on
much of ‘iis work; it is replete with
wrecks beyond hope of restora-
tion, Once more it was the vision
which mattered; “hot the expres-
sion, He grasped. at eternity and
expréssed it all too much in the
materials of time.

their several Parishes,”(2)
Few Dissenters

One _ historian — states—‘There
are so few Dissenters in this Is-
land (Barbados), that there has
not been any Public Meeting es-
tablished, with a Pastor, since the
year 1690. The last Presbyterian
Minister there was Mr, Vaughn
And not of his opinion since his
death have thought it worth their
while to go so far to propagate it.

(3
in 1711 the Couneil ordered

speed deliver unto the Secretary,
for His Excellency’s perusal, a
List of the Names, Qualities and
Employments of all the reputed
Roman Catholies in their respec-
tive parishes: And that they ten-
der the Oaths to all suspected
Persons,” (4)



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suspected similarities and realize It may seem that the English | In 1661 the Government of blessing

how near these two disparate art- overestimate Blake. Perhaps they Barbados put together all the var-

ists were to each other in time do @$ a painter, But it is hard for ius orders of Council and Acts G :

(Blake ws born in 1757, Turner us to divide him into painter and concerning white indentured ser- | wood nealth is. the greatest asset & man. oF. woeide
in 1775). Blake adds the evocative poet. Into his painting we read vants which had previously been | can have . in fact, it is the only REAL asset. It
colour of “romanticism’. to the perhaps much of the perfection of passed, adding many details, and depends on good living habits, It is doubly assured
elongated shapes and feminine line his poetry, much of the record of altering others. This action pro- oy c BEGULAR vait 10 & physician. We stand ready
of neo-classicism. Stylistically his his devoted life. Words luckily duced the firdt comprehensive at all times to fill all prescriptions written by your
Jax drawing is not at all unique. preserve him better than his pig- statue, which could be called a own doctor,

There is plenty of the same man-
nerism among the work of his
English contemporaries; and there
are drawings of French neo-
classicism, for instance by Girodet
(1767-1824), which have the same
Jength and softness which can only
be called disagreeable. It is odd to
find Blake inveighing against
“softness” in~ art, praising the
definite and determinate, and not

ments. They change more slowly.
They preserve and emit more cer-
tuinly the radioactivity of Blake’s
genius, And I am inclined to say
that Blake cannot be known,
Blake’s paintings, watercolours ond
prints cannot he known without a
knowledge of his writings and his
thought, In his art there are all
the imperfections which have
moved some spectators to derision.

code, “for the good governing of |
Servants, and ordaining the Rights |
between Masters and Servants.”
This code dealt with practically
every contingency in the careers;
of white indentured servants, and‘
remained in force throughout the
years, until the abolition of slav-
ery put an end to such servants,
with only a few minor changes





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-_-



uit t In 1664, Jamaica copied precisely | XF999GGG69G99G99944969990 G9 V OPO FPP 9OO CPO P OP DOSOSON
realizing that his own definite and But perfect artists do not exist. the law of Barbados with regard | determinate line more often, than A sober perfection in the art of to indentured white servants. | .
not enclosed a softness of shape painting is a chimera useful only Legal marriage between ser-| % 3
and form. However the artist for) criticism and order. We have vants without the consent ot | x
Jooks,. with eyes open or shut, to take Blake’s paintings as they masters was always forbidden 1

however he paints to. whatever
degrée painting for him is not,
finally, a visual art, yetefor the
spectator it is a visual art first of
all. We have to take in his picture
first of all through our pair of
eves, though we take it further
into the mind; and as we take in
the paintings by Blake, not m7ny
of them are as satisfactory as “The

are-and for all that it is posses-
sive‘in ther; which is not a little.
And we have to remember always
that painting was only a part of
the means which this very extra-
ordinary man used to convey the
visions which came before his
mental eye, all the ideas and all
the feelings which welled up in
him,

penalties were always heavy and %

were usually in the form of extra
service. The penalties in other

colonies were generally one year:
extra service, but in Barbados and
other West Indian Islands in 1661
the extra time, to be served was
four years for any manservant
who married secretly.

@ On Page 10









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__PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952
I TT TTT SRS Ree ae = ee ererreeeremnerenerenenccemnenaesat ene A,

The Peop le St. ; eonar d’s EDUCATION NOTES: J ,
Of Barbados 19 Years Old Need For Enquiry @eunert a. | Fool Itch Cause








St. Leonard’s observed without THE new school term opened last week with two


























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@ From Page 9 SPeath anniversary on Sunday changes which will adversely affect Harrison College. In | can help you to success Kj | led § "i 4 D y $
Both servant parenis bk tee Last: 7 i one oe Mr. - R. C. Springer the senior mathematical | on a *
tard child were subjected by law e absence of any special master took U appointment as head of the new Cole- hr hb nal stal tuiti
to a severe public whipping, but i to a —. ox ridge Parry School = im the other Ms hes saanett t oug perso po on Pain and Itching i
in many tases the master of a must be attributed to the lack o ical re | be ; . / f
maidservant paid the fine, usally oMitial records. pune master assumes duty as inpastes of Schools. | Ta OF MEN in important positions were once students of Stopped in ‘
of thirty shillings, so as to avoid A few days ago, however, Mr. , en a ait argued that either day needs and the administration | The Bennett College. They owe their success to Personal Postal ae .
her being publicly whipped; this Maxwell Shilstone, MLB.E. Sec- @... ern ee aaa oy denied of that system. We are not get- Tuition — The Bennett College way. You have the same chance to 7 Minutes
of course meant several months of retary of the Barbados Museum eae 3 ee mon h t in the ting adequate results from the qualify for a fine career, higher pay and social standing.
extra service to reimburse thé amd Blistorical Society kindly even ar, —_s these enormous financial outlay and we > De year feet itch so
master for the money expended. Vicar Rev. W. D. M. a eines Cc oe uty see that are not the leaders Que of these courses will lead to your advancement badly “that they nearly
Also the time lost for her having Woode = BeVirne Barba. Harrison College does no suffer nor the who will be ai sitdiniah ih eainiy Steaua itive vou cragy? 0 crack and | infections, a woll as Ringworm. 2;
the child was added to he? qian” of May Ist 1852 and this at least ene. necessary a oupmuntty to ae Shorthand eases Ag ire thave bilsters between | It ‘stops the itch and soothes amd
original time of service, this way ¢arried an account of Pe. that mS pasate Se ee ae ae © Was ee Thine Gane tiene Pubiie sessict your toew and: om the wie teas cools thee skin. soft, clea, and
usually one year of extra service, tae laying of the Corner Stone appcintanent to the aoaiaes e instatios which I mestion cing : Gousraghy Police Subjects, ron and ee Oe blisters to} smooth. TEST °
If a freeman got a maidservant Of ee April 1852 by would weaken the teaching of ed above of two mathe — ee eras wiht, —~ Bo your ee iy bleed? er GUARANTEED veut clteritiat
with child, he only had to satisty His lency the Lieutenant maths in the Sixth, to promote miatical “nailice tow the College Agriculture Engineering Drawin; Sanitation you suffer from these foot troubles, re eerie tonight and you will
the court that he was in a position Governor in the absence of the Mr. Jarvis to the specialist gradé. is. only one of a series which show Architecture 1.C. Engives # Sheet Metal Work you sNoutd rewlize that the fea" | notice a tremendous {improvement
to maintain the child without taem Governor Sir William Cole- [, this way the College would that the gears in the educational ee ee Sesnrn Searwsarteg, sour cen acecmet on fung’our trouble | inthe morning. Tne — eon
expense to the country, but he brooke. ; t have lost only one master. machinery do not mesh easily to- Carpentry teter oapeumes Folecsteaitenane {neil you kill the germs or parasites Sore ae ey ee responsible
also had to suffer the usual pen- The proceedings, especially the I make this criticism because day. The school tion is Chemistry Plumbing Television responsible for the trouble. for your freuble, and you cam see
alty for fornication, a whipping address of Bishop Coleridge were I feel that education in Barbados increasing Gav. whee pe Bower Station Engineering Wireless Telegraphy KILLS THE CAUSE for yourself that your: sicier sepia
or in some cases a fine of thirty interrupted by people who had must not be in watertight com- of these pain are allowed Draughtemanship Quancity Surveying Workshop Practice. Ordinary ointments, one. wiker healthy, ing sommtinue it just 3 days
shillings. The more serious cases gathered “The Barbadian” in its partments. It is no use strength- to go the more are Engincering Radio Engineering can not do much #0°the eevee longer to make sure that the results
was where-a master got his ser- account writes. ening the Inspectorate of the people will suffer. ectric Wiring = + Road Making OVERSEAS SCHOOL cause of your trouble, Fortunately | are comer Seto ae aes
vant with-child; in most cases the On Tuesday evening last the Blementary Schools at the ex- FA ie ss i mie ah any it at last 16 poem also, even the Sompletaly rid_of the itching,
maidservant was taken away cerémony of laying the Corner pense of Harrison College or’ afiy a TO THE BENNETT COLLEGE, DEPT. 188, SHEFFIELO, ENGLAND. » GENERAL ‘ these foot tubborn ringworm infec- | cracking, peeling, blistering tortuee.
from her master and sold else- Stone of the above named Chapel other school, Further I feel that Poli B. d Pleabe tend wie free your’ prospectus ont | centiricate OF tion with the doctor's preseription | Nixoderm wil Ot ee ae ~
where, but not set free, took plate — when q vast num- 2 mathematical specialist will be ce an | EDUCATION Nixoderm based on isn, skin. 8] ip- | this guattxoderm. to the test for 7
ber of parishioners were assem- pattially, wasted on the School cre somone ton of @ {iow imported by leading | days and then if not complétely sat-
The unfortunate maidservant bled on the spot this interest. Inspectorate unless and until the , NAME - Chemists, Nixoderm is positively | isfied in every way, merely. return
ho bo i tel Educati Department has ccin~ nec oO I charantesd to end your foot trou- | the empty package agd your money
who bore a mulatto bastard was ing oecasion, amongst whom were fiucdiotl 4 t ADDRESS. “e SEND TODAY guaranteed these 3 definite actions: | will be refunded, Get Nixoderm
the most severely treated. She the family ‘of the Governor, the trol of the irst Grade Schov'ts I de shi 409 | for @ free prospectus on 1. It Kills the germs, parasites, and | from your chemist today. The guar-
invariably received a severe General and his family that of and need a highly qualified staff THE Police Band ted by i ? ; ve ~ gp our subject. Fust choose fungus responsible for these foot' antee protects 7ou.
whipping, and had to endure long the’ Bishop with many ‘others of for imsvection purposes, Capt. Raison, M.B A.R.CM Sg. ee how eae
periods of extra service, in some jhe most respectable inhabitants. Under the present system the “ah vender tp pro- mn ass npn

eases up to seven years, the wer: - i usic at Queen Ban
a plantations were per- Seoaet cave ee Seen ate < an aie. ay mona es any this teenie at <3 pm, -
Tea (5) most severe in these preserve order amd decorum by order (even to prepare for im- we hon” The
he the présence of a large body of spection) issued by the Director overture — in
“Barbados Act” the Police, many of the lowest of Education. And there was no world — os

6B LAC and worst characters who infest need for a mathematical special- nelist bathe ee

In 1661, Barbados passed an the town, and particularly that ist on the inspectorate becaus® ari, — watter's
Act providing for the release ang &ighbourhood, were there and the Chief see aged who was in
satisfaction -of kidnapped — ser- interrupted the proceedings by twn headma: of the Tobago
vants, Virgiita and Jamaica and ‘Mcessant moise and misconduct. School and the Grenada Gram-
many of the other islands adoptea Soon after § o’clock the follow- mat School is himself a teacher








Private bath.

AWAY NASTY

















_We specialise in Fish 4 f ;



the “Barbados Act” also required ing Proecessior® moved from a in this subject. in the ‘of the ,

servants to go to church’ and wouse, neay the site of fhe pro- | Harrison College now het 190 Two Morsetee aa and Lobster 4
learn the catechism, but it can- "Sed chapel where they had boys. in its sixth and nothing punapy Celebre — a Luncheons, f
not be proved that this was en- *°sembled. should be done to weaken the Finale — Grand March q ae 7

forced, or that the moral tone teaching str h, f — Warner Dinners.

of these colonies were thereby . The children of St. Leonard’s From what I gather it appears re ae = ee ee

much improved, In Barbados and Schols the teachers of the that Mr, Jarvis, the new Inspec- Through all_the changing scenes

Jamaica masiers were compelled Schools: the Builder and Archi- tor of Schools will have to go to of Life ~ on

e use a possible means to care tect, the ome i and ne eee < his periods s GOD SA i MAGIC

or sick servants, under na gentry of t and, the Volun- ving assum 4

of forfeiting 2300 pounds of tary Building Committee, office as Inspector, keep up his BIRTH CONTROL LIK



sugar to thé authorities, who Vestry of the parish, the Clergy inspections in which case neith-

would then take gharge of ‘the of the Island in their Robes, the ¢T Job is likely fo be given. one From Page ¢.
invalid’s curé? Nearly all colonies Clergy of the parish in their Sur- huridred per cent concentration. the no seeps st ; ;
7 1S}] Mothers, now you can relieve the No other RUB has these
misery of kiddies’ colds so much

forbade the deplorable practice of piices, the Archdeacoti and the This single instance brings me And you
thing has gone wrong, and radi- Pi rbados. hope
had become sick or disabled, in cellor, His ot the Ad- cae so with saueceeiin in this on i wee to pa a nope | faster with the Buckley White Rub 4 Important Features

WITH HIGHLY MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE RUB




granting freedom to servants who itector of the Parish, the Chan- 10, the point of saying that some- a vicious sin?



order io avd he charge ot miniieatcy ot the i lands” "Rime wag wien "we Practice of “Meth Contol” is no|| TWO-WAY reoman 4 Metin ie fob en
‘ our s mere sin th jae
It was the hope of the On reaching the spot the child- men it produced. Nowadays plane. It is oo nour (1) Ad the first symotom, place ospoonfid of

Buckley's White Rub in @ bowl or basin of =D penetrates deeper, brings relies
boiling wofér and lef the’ Iitfle one inhale the faster.
steam. Svery breath carrey seottiing: mediea b ts more highty medicated, bance
ton fo the edper bronchial trod, whduing 3 mare effective.

loosening easing breathing. ;
coughing, ehiegm, is tas cdseid
(2) Now massage chest, beck and throat wth 4 om the good work longer while the
Buckley's White Rub—vse @ freely, W's patient sleeps.
SNOW WHITE and POSITIVELY STAINLESS.

English .. wer ystem

that the transportation of con- ‘en Of the schools e arranged everybody criticises thes overcomin; “we :
victa, felons, and whores tte the 2round on the foundation, when and its products, Another point jem that Saline chert at
Colonial possessions would give His Excellency addressed the for consideration 1s the fact tha every individual would take |
these people a niew chance Of iife *egple: out of our 12 million dollats ex= jittle time out to use his common |
and an opportunity. to ' His Lordship the Bishop of the penditure, 20 per cent is spent conse, Think it over. _
King James I, appears to be very Diocese will address you on this on education and of | the | § I su Miss, Holder, that
sincere in tus wishing that the °ccasion. It is, however, my duty amounting to 20 per cent of this ¥.), the chapter on Popti
lesser offenders against the Laws ‘© congratulate Public on the total revenue 80 odd per cent 18 ation from Bertrand R ssefl’s |
might be corrected in this manner Commencement of the erection of on_ salaries. ‘ hook, ‘New Hopes for cha ‘
“as that in their punishment ‘nother Temple for the worship The criticisms made in the World.” He cuplei “a ne |
some of them may live and yield ©f, God in this populous City, in Legislative Council recently subject clearly and he 1 :
a profitable service to the Com- which the people will be instruc- mild when compared with weet" MACKENZIE,
mon Wealth.” In 1662, the City ted in the faith of Christ. could be said and ft fs time thet



TRIPLE YOUR MONEY BACK
=f Buckley"s Stainless White Rub does
met prove faster sid more effective than
eny preparation you have ever used.







of Edinhurgh.was being pestered there was some commission en-
by me petiy Seievee ‘and The funds have arisen from quiring into the administration
whores, so the Magistrates peti- the free-will offerings of private of the system, Of course such a
tioned a Council to be allowed Christians amounting to about commission should be divorced



to send these “to Barbados” Jus- £350; a grant of £200 from the from all political considerations.
tice Kelyng was the first to intro- Vestry of St. Michael's; and £200 1 do not, neither should I be un-
duce some sort of humanitarian from Religious Societies in derstood to point the finger of
methodg] into the whole-sale En gland producing altogether criticism at anyone but some+

shipment of these unfortunate £750. where along the line something
wretcheg for he enjoined the Old ‘It is very gratifying to me to has gone wrong or somebody has
Bailey S¢ssion— take part in this good work failed us, Before we can regain

“en i our pride in education the cause
“That such Prisoners as are oS tae Ce ae ein of failure must be found and

Repriéved, with intent to be the corrective applied. And I go
transp@rted, be not sent away of the influences. of the Word of as far as to say that even if it
‘ = P “ wer aoe upon : means the Te oh
ndentuffs twix em and When His Excellenc: d fin- of those unsuited to the posts
partictilar Masters, to serve fn ished speaking, the 8B hen ro- Should be done.
our glish’ Plantations for ceeded to address thé assembled . Success can only be achieved
seven"Years, and the three last people, not without much inter- if we examine closely arid criti-
years thereof, to have Wages, yuption from the large crowd Cally the existing system in re-
that they may have a Stock collected together on this occas- lation to its suitability to present
* RS

oe e is expired.” ion, who being unable either to

see or hear what was going on at have made, of the very great in-
1, ‘Analesta Ffibernica,’ No. 4 pp the principal point Of concourse terest taken in the proposed
I ea aaah” gaig WETS not unnaturally though Chapel of St. Leonard’s by His
page 113, ’ ? ‘’ yather unreasonably occupied in Excellency Sir William Cole-
Olagiixon—Vol. Tt, 2nd edition page oa -s = ending for place wae our ee Laie -~
hd i one w another, the deeply lamen idy Cole-
Ridge MC July With 171, Pik, TO some such cause must be brooke, who just before her
Ball hy Gelser, and court records PAs the omission in : the decease had exerted herself much
m por vers Cases in Pleas op’s address of that direct even when absent in England to
of the Crown «with Directions mention, which we have author- obtain sympathy and assistance

Othérs. Sir J. Kelyng. 1708. p. 4 ity for stating that he intended to for the work.

oe

o














ih





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SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952



@ Everywhere Harry Lime
pops up there is trouble! This
time he tries a double-deal in
oil—only to find there is plenty
of it about to grease the skids
under his scheme.

Harry Lime, whose exploits
in the film “The Third Man”
made him one of fiction’s most
fascinating rogues, is dead
new. But before the law
caught up with him he lived
@ score of lives, each one a
thrilling adventure in itself.
Read them in the Advocate
every week—exclusive.

LIKE a will-o’-the-wisp borne
on the wings of adventure I drop-
ped in on that curious mixture of
modern and ancient that com-
prises the tiny city of Becurata,
hidden away in a remote corner
of Saudi Arabia.

Mines of black gold, oil der-
wicks, dot the landscape as fa:
as the eye can see, and huddled
beneath these modern steel skele-
ttons lies a city as old as the
Orient . . . as ideal a place for a
murder or a double-cross as oil
ever provided to grease the skids
under Harry lime.

About noon one day in June,
1937, I strolled along the narrow
street that led from the Grande
Hotel to the native bazaar,

I heard behind me a voice I'd
learned to hate. It was the voice
of Schweig, and he was saying:
“Still the same sweet, generous
Harry Lime!”

I turned sharply. “Schweig!
What are you doing in Becu-
rata?”

He grinned unpleasantly: “Just
exactly what you think I’m
doing. Checking up on you.
want to know whether you’ve
obtained the dil leases.: That is
what you are being paid for,
isn’t it?”

The street was no place to talk,
and I steered him into a cafe.
“What do you expect?” I asked
him, beckoning to the waiter,
“Everything here moves by
inches. I’ve made friends, I’ve
been presented to the Alafin, and
I think I’ve got him in a recep-
\tive mood.

“I have an appointment with
him late this afternoon. He’s out
at his summer palace, about 40
miles from the city. When'I get
back I’ll get in touch with you.”

PAYMENT
A new Customer

SCHWEIG shook his_ head.
“T’ll be gone by this afternoon,
but I have others working for
me. I'll know it if you try to
double cross my government...
I’ve brought you a draft to pay
for your services to date...
Here!”

He handed me a cheque and I
pore at the figure on it. “Hey!”

snapped. “What's this, It hardly
covers my hotel bill and fare
getting here. Are you trying to—”

“Your final payment will be
waiting for you at the Bank In-
ternationale—when you have
concluded the negotiations.”

I was still burning about’the
size of the cheque as I left
Schweig and headed for the bank,
I slid the eheque through the
opening in the window of the
chiet teller—a lovely lad, if you
care for the pock-marked beady-
eyed miurderous type. He paid
me in American greenbacks, As
I was leaving the bank, a
stranger bumped into me. After
loud apologies, he whispered
urgently: “I must speak to you
at once. My name wouldn’t mean
anything to you, but I can tell
you this. I’m no friend of Karl
Schweig.”

Good,” I said. “Any enemy of
Karl’s is a friend of mine.”

My new acquaintance said:
“My name is Mordecai Varin,
We are both in Becurata for the
same thing. You want the oil
leases for the country which gave
you that niggardly cheque you
just cashed. I want the leases for
another Power. To date, you have
been successful and I have not.





AEN ea

a
a



I Found I'd Married a

~
wedge,




o
Killer!

Harry Lime, as portrayed by Orson Welles in the film “The
T

hird

“I know the Alafin will sign
the leases made out by you—to
whatever Power you select. I
‘want you to make out the con-
tracts “for my country.” He
leaned over and dropped a thick
wad of money in my lap.

“But,” I prote«ed, “Schweig’s
already given me several pay-
ments.’

Varin laughed, “Payments!
How do they compare with the
money you now hold in your
hand? Look, Lime, when you
present the contracts to the Ala-
fin, I am_ sure they will cor-
tain the name of the right coun-
try.”

A moment later I was walking
towards the bar of the hotel.
The money Varin had offered me
was making a comfortable bulge
in my wallet. But as I ordered an
absinthe, I was wondering how
I was going to keep all my “cus-
tomers” happy.

And A Promise

THERE was only one other
man at the bar. His name was
George Harris, and he was a
sort of tourists’ guide who some-
times brought parties of Ameri-
can travellers to see the “quaint”
charm of Becurata. Uur dislike
was mutual.

After my drink I walked into
the dining room and sat down at
my usual table for one. George
Harris headed for a table fes-
tooned with his party of tourists.
Usually his party consisted of
fugitives from board-of-director
meetings and \generously-propor-
tioned dowagers enjoying the
money their late husbands had
worked themselves to death ac-
cumulating. But this time there
was a new note—a lovely, fresh-
looking girl. When she got up
from the table, I followed her to
the piazza.

“I say ... You didn’t drop
your handkerchief.”

She looked puzzled. “What?”

“If you had, [ could have
picked it up, We would have
started talking, an@ I could have
offered to show you the city, I
could show you places George
Harris wouldn’t dream of taking
a 17-year-old-girl to.”

“I’m nineteen,” she said coolly.
“You must be the Harry Lime
Mr. Harris was warning us about
. . . I—Im sorry, but the others
will be coming out from lunch
soon. I mustn't be seen talking
to you in broad daylight.”

“But it won’t be daylight for
ever. Perhaps we'll meet this
evening, Miss—?

“Perhaps.”

The girl was lovely, but with
all her loveliness she was pushed
to the back of my mind as I
drove to the Alafin’s summer
palace that afternoon. I had
plenty to think about.

ESCAPE
A Timely Warning

SUDDENLY I had to pull to a
stop. Arabs riding burros

ant +

OP PAIN |
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Man,”

crowded about the car, There
were some half-castes, climbing
on the running boards.

Then the car door opened, and
the nasty-looking teller from
Bank Internationale slipped into
the seat beside me. He'd obvi-
ously stage-managed the whole
thing. ;

The teller’s voice came gently.
“If you're thinking of reaching
for a gun, Mr. Lime, I might in-
form you that these few friends
represent only a portion of Mr,
Schweig’s ‘staff’ in Becurata.
But perhaps your gesture was
only to assure-yourself that your
wallet was still safe . ..I saw
you with Mordecai Varin outside
the bank to-day. It would not be
healthy to go against Mr,
Schweig’s wishes.”

“TI have no intention of
doing that.”

“Mmm! Well, conclude the ne-
gotiations and then meet me ad
the bar of the hotel. I'll have the
remainder of the money Schweiz
promised wou, And don’t try any
tricks.”

My meeting with the Alafin
was an infuriating ordeal of de+
lay. The cautious old man
wouldn't sign anything. The best
I could manage was to leave the
contracts with him and get in
exchange a half-promise that he
would sign them—as I had made
them out—within the week.

As I drove back to the city I

wondered if Schweig’s fascinat-
ing messenger boy would be con-
tent with the arrangements, He
was waiting for me at the bar,
all right.

“I have your money here,” he
said, “but I have been informed
that the Alafin did not sign the
contracts,”’

That infuriated me. If he
wanted it the hard way, I could
play hard, too, I said: “If you
know they weren't signed, you
also know I made them out the
‘way you wanted them—-in favour
‘of the Power you and Schweig
represent. My job here is finish-
ed. Even if I wanted to stick in
Becurata until the old dodo
signed them, I couldn't. Not with
a Varin in town, I want the
money I’ve got coming to me.

Now! Do you understand? Now!

The Arab screamed. His fright-
ened eyes stared past me as he
gasped: “Watch out! Lime! Varin
—Varin knows!”

He must have been dead
almost before I reached over and
took the money from his side
pocket. I heard him topple from
his chair as Varin and a handful
of thugs burst in through the
doorway from which they'd shot
him. They fired a couple of shots
after me as I streaked out of the
back door, but I reached the rear
of the hotel and jumped into the
Citroen.

Natives and animals sprang
out of my way as I careered down
the winding street, Other cars|






a nue

(ss) {Pasnsic

4

TWO TABLETS —
BRING QUICK
RELIEF



i

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE LIVES OF HARRY LIME

were pursuing me, and ahead of
me I could see people milling
about a dimly-lit cafe. There was
a figure in/white, and suddenly |
could see that it was the Ameri-
can girl from the hotel. I don’t
know why, but something made
me stop.

She was obviously frightened.
I didn’t ask why, I swung open
the car door, collected her quick~
ly, and charged the car straight
through the threatening crowd.

It was not until we were out of
the danger zone and heading out
of the city that I asked her:
“What were you doing in the
native quarters?”

Still trembling, she = said:
“George Harris wouldn’t take
me where I wanted to go...I
wanted to see the places you
spoke about this afternoon . . .
I slipped out of the hotel after
dinner and went to that native
eafe back there ....A horrible
place . . .Two. natives came up to
my table ...I started to sneak
out... They followed me .,.
I was never so happy to see any-
one in my life...”

PASSPORTS
I Get A ‘Bride’

IN the car she told me her
story. “My name’s Marion Law-
rence. I’m an orphan. A—a dis-
tant relative left me a _ littld
money. I quit my job and decided
to take a world cruise. I—I just
happened to join the conducted
tour to Becurata last week-end.
I wish now I'd never come.”

I said; “You'd better. send a
wire to Harris, though. He might
notify your relatives or someone
if you don’t show up at the hotel.”

“Theres no one to notify, I
have no relatives or friends over
here.”

“You have your passport with
you? Never mind. I know some-
one near the border who's a very
talented engraver. We might ob-
viate a lot of trouble by having
him make out our passports with
some new names—say, ‘Mr. and
Mrs, Joe Smith . . . of Cleveland,
Ohio’.”

It was working perfectly.
Marion was enthralled with the
excitement and romance of our
adventure, It would take time
for Varin and whoever else
might be following me to pick up
the trail. Harry Lime had a well-
established reputation as a lone-
wolf. He never adopted aliases or
disguises.

By the time we'd crossed the
border, all of that was changed.
Marion and I were Mr, and Mrs.
Joe Smith. Marion was a perfect
bride—adoring, starry-eyed. And
it had become apparent that her
“little inheritance’ wasn’t so
little after all. Her purse con-
tained a roll of large-denomin-
ation notes big enough to choke
a Customs official,

We crossed border after bor-
der, but I still kept imagining

‘that I saw Varin or Schweig in

crowds as we went through Cus-
toms offices.

In Vienna things gaught up
with us. *

We were dining in one of those
wonderful night clubs most peo-
ple see only on the movies, but
which really exist—if you have
the money for the cover charge.
A dream waltz had just ended
and we were strolling, hand-in-

hand, back to the table, where}:

the waiter was already opening a
bottle of champagne. As the cork
popped, a lazy American voice
drawled: “Well, it sounds as
though there’s plenty for all of
us. Mind if I join you?”

“George Harris!” I exclaim-
ed. “What do you want?”

He looked at me quizzically.
“Well, I don’t want to start a
riot here. There are too many
people. I have armed men at
every door and window, so any
attempt at escape would be use-
less.”

“Oh, no!” That was Marion.
Her face was deathly white,

“You talk like a cop,” I snarled.

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TRACED |
Notes Were Clue

HE nodded. “I’m with the
Federal Investigation Bureau. By
the way, Harry Lime, I think
you might be interested in know-
ing that the Alafin got a little
tired of all your intrigue the day
after you left. He awarded the
oil leases to the U.S.A.”

“But what charges have you
got against me?”

“Charges? We have no oegne cal advice con:
against vou. I’ve just been help- a
ing the Becurata authorities to] Borescopes. on
track down your sweet bn lation, Finances,
bride. The night you picke erflove -_ affairs,
up she was fleeing from the Bot a Pram
hotel—where she’d just shot and s i

have astounded
killed here ageing husband ...]educated people






|

Would you like wo know what the)
Stars indicate for you ? Would you like |
to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,
Tndia’s most famous Astrologer, who by
ancient science to



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¢ ra} the world over.
Are you ready to l€Avél Giese Macke
Marion? of New York be-

“Yes,” There was no faght left
in her. Tears rolled from her
lovely eyes as she said: “I’m
sorry, Harry.”

My pride was hurt. “So that’s

eves that Tabore must possess some sort
of second-sight. |
To popularise his system Tabore will
send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
tion if you forward him your full name
sae | (Mr. Mrs, or Miss), address and date ot
why you came with me so easily,” | birth alt clearty Written by, yourselt. No
i « vere si e!"' money wanted for Astrological Work,
cea = were thet ati Postage etc, but send 1/- in British
ren, to Harris: 2 Postal Order for stationery, testimonials
doesn’t explain how you traced |and other interesting literature. You will
us

» aoe at = ceepastale eee
“ tate: ty ar
wite spyer om the Stine" he exe[ teeta ant ets caer ay a
Spe! . ~]be i 2
i * i . (Dept. 213-D), U Forjett
pareet oe pow Tt al is oom Street, Bombay 26, ¥ndia, Postage to India
cheque at the Bank Internation-
ale a few hours before she killed
him. The chief teller had for-
tunately made a list of the serial
numbers.” a
Harris twisted the knife.
“Next time, Harry Lime,” he
said, “I wouldnt let the woman
pay.”
ANOTHER thrilling Harry
Lime adventure Next Sun-
day.



























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PAGE TWELVE

Lecture At

In a crowded school room at
St. Patrick’s Jemmott’s Lane, Mr.
F. A. Hoyos spoke on Friday eve-
ning last at a meeting of the

Sword of the Spirit on the sub-
ject “John Pope-Hennessy, Catho-
lic Governor and Social Reform-
er.’ Presiding over the meeting
was the Rev. R. Parkinson, 5S. J.,
Spiritual Director of the Society,
who introduced the speaker.
Others present were the Rev. J.
Morrison, S.J., Miss Joan Lange,
President of the Society, and Miss
Gloria Selby, Secretary, Messrs.
Neville Connell, Clement Jarvis, C.
O'Dowd, Cc. Texeira, V. B
Vaughn, M.C.P., Roddy Austin
Charles Marullaz (St. Lucia) H
Warner (St. Kitts). H. Critcnlow
(British Guiena) and otner stu-
dents at, present attending the
Trade Union Course in Barbados
Most of these took part in the
discussion that followed the lec-
ture. ‘
Mr. Hoyos began by saying that
a lot of misunderstanding sur-
rounded Pope-Hennessy and it
awas the duty of the historian
to give an accurate and ba!
study of him by approaching the
subject dispassionately. It seem-
ed to them that Pope Hennessy
was for Catholics a significant
figure. He may have made mis-
takes and committed indiscre-
tions but his heart was in the
right place. It should remem-
bered that he came to Barbados
in 1875 which was sixteen years
before Leo XIII. wrote his famous
encyclical that came to be known
as the Workers’ Charter. Kari
Marx had not yet completed his
Das Kapital which was to become
for many the bible for absolute
state socialism. The world had
not yet been posed by the_prob-
lem of having to choose between
two philosophies which, in differ-

ent. ways. to offer_ some
. «solution for vs industrial ills of
the age.
Pope-Hennessy, -the -lecturer
submitted, might be regarded as
a man ahead of his times, By
the emphasis he placed on social
reform he might be looked on as
one of the forerunners of those
Catholic thinkers who were later
led to think out a body of Chris-

A_ LOCAL

@ From Page 8
the British West Indies’,
“~“to=be published=shortly.
“ T¥in Payrie’s flower paintings
are highly decorative and are re-
commended as wall decorations.
The colour and patterning of these
is skilful. “Frangipanni” portrays
branches of blossoms and leaves
against a blue sky, whilst tropical
flowerpieces of hibiscus, begonia
and other flowers which will never
close or fade have a special charm,
There. are also several carefully
painted folidge studies of which
“Grape tree” is, undoubtedly, the
most interesting,
.« Of his street scenes, which are
hig, most characteristic works,
“Queen Street,” “Sandy Street’
“Bay Street’ are excellent
examples. “Public Buildings” and
a Street. Esplanade” have
empty foregrounds, and,

which is

ir
f it f§. obvious, that this portion of

' ‘the picture interested the artist
least. His views of the countryside
‘onthe other, hand have more

foregrounds as





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WEIGHTLIFTING AND |
cman ‘sr tener ee ~~ BODY BUILDING (No. 3) |

Coiomiar rice py uroughout @ From Page 4 and 195 but failed with 205, Good-
tne west ingies at me ume when ng was not in vain ior lt prought ridge at this time was leading me
Pope-Hennessy came to Barba- me in contact with tne Veique by 15 pounds, I realised the posi- |
The Governor was sent #nysical Guiture Giub., 101s CiuD jem and came out with determine |
wita instructions to appiy is operated by Mr, Keuber vvaee ation in the Clean and Jerk. Gooa- |
the new policy to Barbados. and hefe I went wrougn a serws ridge’s first attempt was with 240!
He was instructed te federate ef wy-oyts on the lifts. and I with 245. Both were godd.|
3arbados with the Wind- My life were — Press, 190; For his second attempt he suc-}
ward Islands. There was already Snatch 185; Clean and Jerk 24u. ceeded with 250 and I with 260.
oe measure of federation between ‘These lifts were made on a re- He failed with 260. I was still
unose isiands but Pope-Hennessy volving set, which | was using behind and had to lift 265 to win.
proposed to take matters further for the first time. in the course 1 was more than pleased en 1)
by amalgamating certain institu- or five months, my lifts had im- succeeded. Many people me
tions of the whole group. The Bar- p how I felt when I knew I had to
badians were strongly opposed to by 36 kbs., my Saateh clean 265 in order to win. It is
the iaea because tney knew that by 43 lbs. and my Clean and Jerk difficult for any lifter to accurate-
tne eed eumiies end tay gan Sindee bo capeaiee tea te wae
have elect ies an r
e ed ry c Tt, ee ae When the seorers told me that in
order to win I would have to lift

feared that closer eo a b
mean that Barbados would lose d \
her representative government. — ae eivkone ee 265 pounds, something inside of
vat led to ai impasse between @ ambition of me seemed to burn with energy.
every lifter to press 200 lbs, At :
tne Governor and the Assembly, I made up my mind _ that this
ine former placing the stress on ‘he end of my last series of exer- would be a do or die. The Master
-ocial and administrative reform, °!8¢S 1 was quite near the mark, of Ceremonies made the en-
the latter on the necessity of 8 1 put forth more efforts to my nouncement, and then came that
»aaintaining the ancient constitu- training in an endeavour to reach tense period, I paced up and down
ion of the Island. that mark. After a few more the platform, put my mind to “the
Mr. Hoyos then spoke of the weeks hard training on my press~ job” saying to myself “I must do
raounting political excitement &S My geal was reached—a 200 it, | must do it,” As I approach-
ith the Governor’s supporters lb. press. ee ss ed the weights I ran through the
nd his opponents becoming more In 1950, Lifting activities movements in my mind, As I
end more heated, Eventually throughout the island came to a gripped the bar there was a -hush—
viots broke out and the Colonial standstill, There were no con- ed silence. Up came the weights
Offiee at a later date transferred tests coming off and during this ‘o the clean position—regovery
“ope-Hennessy to the Governor- period I almost completely lost 2nd then success with the jerk.
ship of Hong Kong. interest in the game. For the This made me the Light-Heavy—
The lecturer coneluded by greater part of the r I was Weight Champion. ‘
arts hut ae Hn il "eu a,c” RCN Ata,
mind of Pope-Henness: at e i $ i a m ese
‘ ti me weights with no incentive at all .. optonships is the friendly

was essentially an advocate with to train.
, a mn as tion F i competitive atmosphere “back-

a passion for helping the under- TT ach Yee andkanes tienes
cog, rather than a Governor who 4, 1951, The Amateur Weight- We aing fal, laugh and ;

oc “taken bg lifting Association of Barbados (6 another while outside can be
society. He might: not have the WS formed creal a new inter- heard the clanging of the weights
possessed qualities that make an °* im the Barbell Game. In June. and the Master of Ceremonies’
impartial administrator but his ‘€ association staged their first yoice “NO LIFT’, “GOOD
human qualities endeared him to Championship, the Inter - Club LIFT”, etc. Goodridge, my °p-
the common people long after he Championship. This was a_tre- ponent was a very jovial lad and
had left the Island. mendous success, As Vice-Presi- he had me laughing heartily on
At the conclusion of thg lec- dent of the association, the major-. several occasions.
ture there was an interesting ity of my time was devoted with Winning the Light Heavyweight
discussion and then the vote of the organising of the contest. The Championship has put me in a
thanks was moved by Father results of my totals were — Press position where I must always train
Parkinson who hoped that Mr. 190; Snateh 195; Clean and Jerk hard in order to retain the cham-





St. Patrick’s

to meet the re-
moaecrh age.

social action
quarements Ol Uc

tian

aos .
out
































Hoyos would return soon to give 250. I lifted in the 181 tb. divis- pionsh:
the Sword of the Spirit another ion, in which I was the only en- NEXT WEEK I will tell you
talk. trant. It was an exhibition lift. something about the

In November of the same year, of weightlifting. Not many

of know much about its
crigin and it is an interesting

story.
CANADA-W.I. TRADE

‘4 a Senior Championship was held
PRIMITIVE ot Queen’s Park, A few weeks
before the oe hpwever
i beeame ill. is hampered my
“Porters Factory” and “View from training but I was determined
Canefield.” “Exportation of that sick or not I was still goings
Sugar” is a refreshing paint- to enter. Lac! a@ week and a
ing, here the artist has achieved half before the show I felt much
the swell of a calm sea _ by better and resumed training.
a wie, disposition of colour. eee Soe = Spee.
Two paintings of ba trees 42 We wi pix oF
show “his yw Navaiing eight pounds more than I. TI bean, expected to be held | in
of green tones, as does also realised that in order to win, I Georgetown, British Guiana, be-
“Coconut trees near rents,’ Would have to put everything into ginning sees 20, this year.
“Sunset is an unusual painting the last lift — the Clean and Jerk, Reporting this to the Jamaica
which grows on one; blinding There was a tremendous crowd Chamber of Commerce this wegk,
light from the setting sun, which numbering well over a thousand the Hon. Richard ioe
is concealed behind heavy storm #t,the Park waiting to watch the C.B.E., President of the Incorpor~
; ‘ : “Muscle Marvels” battle for the ated Chambers 4s well as of the
clouds, fovea, a path part he the crown Jamaica Chamber, said that he
s s .
way across the sea, and this i “The Battle”

broken up in the foreground by
the movement of waves. My oe press with 175 lbs was

The artist also shows a few Successful. Goodridge began with i nd ¢ a there would
watercolours of which “The 180, I succeeded with 185 but Indies a little trade to liber-
Wharf, Speightstown” is the most failed in my last attempt with en be very e tra
interesting. His grisaille paintings 195, Goodridge was successful alKr. 1. crade Liberalisation

int tin periment, It with both his lifts of 190 and 195. 4 Jamaica from,

Pica 9 arte iS OX adium He now had a 10 pound lead on Plan for imports to ; i

s, however, the use of a medium je, In the Snatches I made 180 Canada would Be te
Tse suited to murals and decora- 4 190, but was disqualified with Mr. Youngman sale, (Mads were
tive work than for portraying 999 Ibs, when I stumbled outside know what the other islands were
peetena aca’ went ne See: erage, Meer Te Bee

} a is m

Indies trade will be hig on the
agenda of the next conference of
the Incorporated Chambers of

was not made at an early date, to
rationalise trade between the West

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SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN é
ARON te EOE NN EER RL ACT THEE IN ATTA SANA NTN chen tuth nsec
.



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |




By Appointment
Cin Distillers

to the Late
King George VI



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THE SHIRT BARBADOS LOVES













wer

ae IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

FLASHi GORDON











SPECTRO-ANALYSIS SHOWS NO
EVIDENCE OF A SOLID SURFACE,

LANDING! THE PRESSURE \\ TRAVELED

Fee SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only












WE'D BCTTER NO? TRY z WE HAVEN'T x











TEN THOUSAND THERE. HE STANDS, FLASH! IT'S ALL GAS... AND SO i" AND CORROSION OF THOSE, ) HALFWAY -—- —— SSS
\ Boys! OLD MAN JUPITER— ? b, - - . > nar ‘ .
mupreR's surrace, ff UNCONQUERED ay momtaL | | 6VSE I cAN'T PENETRATE PAST Loidé SC] | GASES COULD RIP THIS 7/ACROSS THE | SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
THE PLANET MAN! KENT! GIVE ME A De f : Ji ST ‘ ‘ 3 2 y
PIONEER LEVELS [OM SPEC READING/ J 7 , Nomen wher 72", 10 sine | Speightstown and Swan Street
- Usually Now : : : Usually N
Pkgs. JACOB'S CREAM Tins HEINZ SOUP oe = S :
CRACKERS 49 38 (Mushroom ‘
Tins SMEDLEYS PEAG.)............ 49 4B
Tins MACARONI WITH Pkgs. SHREDDED WHEAT... AB AS
CHEESE Al 00 Tins CONDENSED MILK........ 33 31

’

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

a “ é
THE COLONNADE GROCE RIES_Â¥}



a EY a

ee
YOU BEGIN TOSEE my OO!

PLAN, M'SIEU HAZARD 7
THE POLICE ARE FOOLED

Y NOW WE GO ON AUTOMATIC
PILOT, M'SIEU HAZARD! WE WE WAVE YOU PLOTTED
BAIL OUT... AND UNFOR- OUR MAP FOR S
TUNATELY TWO CHUTES RESCUE! 8
WILL NOT OPEN / vs

B’ THiS 1S DR. ANTON... ©
LOSING ALTITUDE TOO :
FAGT...WE MUST ABANDON >,








POLICE TO F-AMH...
ADVANCE YOUR
OTHER ENGINE...
KEEP ALTITUDE /











GUINNESS

STOUT nse
FOR STRENGTH

SG abst baer eee”







HE DOEGN'T GAY ANY-
THING -- IT'S HiS BILL
WE'LL. HAVE, TO STAY
ON THE DIET NOW TO
PAY HIM!

5







MOTHER= DON'T |[ NONGENSE-CHILD-

YOU THINK YOU ITS DOING JIGGS

ARE GOING TOO || AND ME SO MLICH

FAR WITH THIS GQOD -AND THINK
of









AH/ ALETTER FROM
OUR DOCTOR /T HOPE
HE SAYS WE KIN STOP
THIS SILLY DIET-






OF THE MONEY WE
SAVED! AFTER ALL-
THE DOCTOR KNUMS

é BEsT/



>

SERGEANT, WE'RE HOLDING JO mm}
SEVEN FOR THE MURDER OF «(nee
y ( RICKY LAMBERT... TAKE [2 * ;
TOWN,..WE MAY 2 HIM SWAY f ”
o
mt

NEEO YOURHELP/ {

1 KNOW ALL
THIS HAS BEEN
A TERRIBLE STRAIN
ON YOu, MISS HI Bu





HIG « OFFICE? | DIDN'T SAY THAT THIS IS
YOU MEAN «HE'S HIS OFFICE. YOULL SEE.
IN THERES





ITWE. | STARTED IN
R FATHER. | HEARD
YOURE CURIOUS ABOUT
\OUR COMMANDER.
Me ene san

| C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd.
P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS




















































SUNDAY ADVOCATE







































































































SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952























ccceeeneertaiiiitatiatat de LL —
A I F I E D AD S PUBLIC SALES. WANTED | FOR RENT |
. SHIPPING NOTICES
HELP sgasieilen
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE AUCTION HOUSES | ROY. NE oo
— | An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER, AL THERLANDS Pee
> ‘ sniesinstnipenseeirananpecentensentenivstrmmetin TUESDAY 6th, at 1 p.m., Hansehell| capable of supervising a workshop and isla auatredeeveianeertabourT B
THANKS FOR SALE At our Office, No. 17 High Street, on Land. — Gap epposite Police (Station. | Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-} AN AMARTMENT or half of house | STEAMSHIP CO chee tie te es
_——_— TT Pric the 16th May at 2 p.m. “Wyn- |Double roofed board shingle House jery repair work desirable. Applicant |W) ali conveniences, Very good sea- a - asse
BRATHWAITE: We the uhdersigned beg —— j|holme,” ath Avenue, Belleville, with |16 x 9 x 8 — 18 x 10 x 8 Shed — =. wat knowledge of scalé drawing | bathing. No dogs. Apply: Mrs. Camber-| a7 5 SATING FROM EUROPE baa apebae ce teen ar onder
thro this medium to return thanks land ‘attached containing 9,715 square |Kitchen, Closet, Paling. Land can be ex) lence in the direction of labour. | batch, Prospect, St. James M.S: fers, 4 Re for St, Vincent Sailing’ To car
to all those kind friends who sent AUTOMOTIVF fect. The house contins Drawing and !rented $2.40 per quarter. Terms Cash,| Copies of recent testimonials must be 4.5.52-an./ Ss. May 1 6th inst ;
wreaths, letters of Condolence or in Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, Kitchen and R. ARCHER McKENZIE submitted with application by 3ist May pecans tralia SAILING "o May 1962. The M.V.. “CARIBBEE” will
any way expressed their sympathy ——~ > phone | Usual offices, Inspection on application to 46.53-—n.| 100%. For pertiditars selating to salasy BEN-O-NI, Fitts Village, on sea. St.| M.S. GRAN, XK, Se se" accept Cargo and Passe
in our recent bereavement. CAR — Standard 8 Coreen a Mrs. Gibbons at the house on Tuesdays and other conditions, apply to: ey James, 2 bedrooms, Dres#i.g Room, W.C. | SAPLING 70 Saaeene, 20th Ma: Dominica, Antigua. Movemepent
Gladys Brathwaite (Wife), Em/y Green- | 91-00. ‘ __3452—S0 | and Fridays between 4 p.m. and 6 pan UNDER THE DIAMOND _ | M2neges;, The Barb Foundry, Lim-| Garage dnd Servants room. Dial 2628. ND Mauka Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Pri-
ee ee: 4:53.52" | CAR: Frazer S-20 in A-1 condition COTTLE, CATFORD & CO 4 Gs eee eee 2.5.52—0n| M.S. BONATRE, Sth May 1953, eae
aes 2 ax 2 - eva , HAMMER ri ._ Byrbados, 1 | eeneninatheete ene este cass OTTICA ie
CLEMENTS—Miss Eudees Greenidge anc | Mileage 21,000. Ring 9109, 1.5.52—4n Solie ria ie By instructions received & will sall_by FURNISHED ROOM-—on the seaside— | SAILING To '? aos . cept cates iol Sekemarar jer
the Micholls family bea to thank ali ~ Cig —Morris & HP. in good condition, ns public auction the entire lot of house- Ba Lene Scar wene tone 8:95am | rs. BRTnISM G is Bominicay Antigua, Montserrat,
age “ Ih I. Fitz-| Be Wise! “OLIVE BOUGH” (Seaside|hold furniture at the Crane House, ; See “ S. STENTOR, ith 952. levis an . Kitts, Sailin 3}
any way expressed their sympathy = ue =. Ses or 2030. oer and aan Set in off ed na) at known as the Crane Club, and at the | em. Applicant must have knowledge FOR RENT OT LEASE SAILING TO TRINIDAD 16th inst. cree
relative to the death of Harold Rufus | @** e 1.5.62—an | HASTINGS_NEAR PAVILION COURT; | house called “Crane View” both in St. in making sketches and reading blue} A SEASIDE BUNGALOW-—Ffully fur- CURACAO
Clemminta; Large (Partly Stone) s-Stores, 4] Philip. The sale takes place next Wed- he tints coil A ay we — Maxwell, From June. M.S. HECUBA, 25th April 1959. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
45.82—-1n.] “Cano i) V8 Ford, @ hp. B.l02 in| Bedrooms with Basins, Several other | Mesday 7th beginning at 11.30 a.m. and). emitted with appileston ty fist Mev rite Box R. L. C/o Advocate. S.S. BOSK . ASSOCIATION (INC)
= good running order No. reasonable | Rooms, Open Gallery (Front & 2 Sides), }COMtnuing on Thursday oth at the same 1 For particulars to salary 2628-5) 8. MUSSON, SON 2 co, LTD. Consignee Tele. 4047
ve Gena en hae ete here: | offer refused. “Mile and Quarter, St. |Fnclovéd Back Gallery with 24 Windows, Co ee a eects aay, three | and otlier conditions, apply to: The Man-| FURNISHED ROOMS — Private home Agents. eee Te |
Peter. .5.52—1n, | 2 ‘ollets, other Conveniences, very a i ef The s y Limited s Y LORSSSSSSS9SSOSOGOSSSH
Srentis, "cers, Or in any. way. ex ae fae Good Co aaa cornered, deck, and rush chairs, morris | 286g. ere indry Limited,|On The Sea, Worthing. With Maid Ser-
pressed sympathy in our recent be- 7 i ‘ vance sd Gosa one eane ae ear Beach chotrg with spring filled cushions, glass P.O. 9 Park Road, Bridge-|vice. With or without meals, | Apply y - mo — ies
Pisvement of our dest Mother and| CAN 196? Chevrolet, sbestain’. will | also Garage Shed for 4 Cars, well Marae] wey ome, Sune & sauare pine dining town, 1.8.52—™ }between 5.00 p.m. and 6.00 p.m. Dia- ha a onal St °
Phos lncnl wee: “ER ohare ORME Bote Mcallen fe Aide Mle co gy chough Land to | oles side and other tables, several ber | SALESMAN — Immediately Salesman |< vo _ ices 28 Pere - eams ps .
% ps opposite ues rt, Govern a . | convert or erect a 60—70 Room Hotel, a land Office Fg a a Te ts
f Christ Church. 4.5,.52—1n.. | or build 3 Bungalows, also Suitable for a pong ieee Tare on secnell hardworking young man who ie inter don th Pathe en ae toe ara
IN MEMORIAM CAR—One Prefect Ford with good tank ony a ne, rns ne champagne glasses, several = L ad ve 2 =, Apply from May ist onwards Phone e240 Pans a Salle 5 Salle Sails Arrive: Salls
—————— ; ‘ uy. BD 2LSO! . By|glass cases, clock, candle sticks, cup- er ‘o., Spry Street. % —t ; . Montreal Halifax Boston 7
TROTMAN — In loving memory of our rin if aa eae wean: se te Bus Co..—2-Storey Stone Business | boards, sideboards, knives & forks, table, 5. \. 5.4521 f-9- | CANADIAN 2» 2 M B'des B'dos
lowes wendolyn rotman who was ca aul . 7 r on, eal for any Business, | matting, (1) elvinator Deep eeze, ‘or commission a and J ; Pe “i oe Ma:
to rest on the lst May 1951, 4.5,.52-2n.|Going Under £2,300. IN TUDOR ST.-.| (2) Refrigerators, Dinner, _ breakfast, pbc in’ ool qummaned | MAY, Jone and July, Dil 95268. || CANADIAN CHALLENGER ‘| any (2 May 4 May 2 eo i
Time wears away the edge of grief, ERETYORD, per- Large 2-Storey Stone Business Premises | soup, and bread plates, (3) wood & Firm. Wide experience and 2 'Y NELSON .. “fF én 2 June - Tl Jun¢ 12 Jun
The first day of May, turn back] CAR-—-Austin A-' . » per | & Residence with a Large Garage or | coal s, Ice Cream freezers, kitchen | @bility to handle correspondence essen-) 1 geTON-on- wexwal, Chvbel © CRUISER" <** e 12 June 14 June 23 June a
sdition, only done 3,000 miles | yj on-Sem, Maxwetl, Christ + 0 Su 23 *% June
each leaf— fect condition, y A Lia | Workshop, all Conveniences, A-1 Con. | utensils, (9) bedrooms all furnished with | tial, Salary plus partivipation in profit®.| @hurch, Fully fuenished. Available for| © CONSTRUCTOR... 39 uur June ~~. 2Ju 3 July
Til memory fades—sudden she. Cal! a) Redman & Taylor's Garage 114 | dition, Ideal for any Business, Vacant, | double ‘& single bedsteads, springs &| Salary commensurate with | aut! June and from Septemeber. Telephone | “OY RODNEY a 3 July — 12 July 13 Ful
aoe i a Phone 4435. 45.5236 |Can Yield $120.00 p.m. Under £3,000 | spring filled scoveneeets Ware a ee Shapes. Trine. P.O. a . pear 3480 or 3926, s + Mean - - n July wJuly 16 July 25 July 26 July
@ lives forever in our hearts. - Can Buy It-UPPER NELSON ST.,—3| boards, dressing and c e , . “4. consent | 3
(Sister? Genrts Tonan (pvothantte wi. 6,900. wpe aback periect. condition. ‘Condition acct: rate a “ ee Ceara Phities & Pye) oe ‘many MISC Ss sie a Li Good =r ba on a NORTHBOUND ‘
. - + | 6,500. . . about 3,506 sq t ong * ELLANEOU: wer ami iner. a - bathing Arrives Sails
Wayne, Ronald, Car, Ken (Nephews!,| Going cheap. Telephone R. S- Nicholls | Below £800. other items too numerous to mention, For further particulars: Apply t - ves Arrives Arrives Arrf
Jacquelfn (Niece), Sylvia Cutting | office 3925. Home 8324. AT WORTHING MAIN Facing | spection from Monday 5th, from 9 a.m, Sachin 1h. Cale baiok Wonbis, + ae nr B’dos = 8%. Johv, Halifax. Montre.)
(Cousirt) . 4.5.89—1n 30.4.82—t.f.n.| seq, Right-of-Way to Sea: a 3 Bedroom |to 4 P.m. wae Se iv : 23.2.52—2.¢.n. | COR . ae = 2s May) at May
- ———— ~.|Butikalow Type. Large Drawing Room, D'ARCY A. SCOTT, stone, two bedfovths, Electricity and | ———————— = CANAD’ , ~~ Stunna 8 Jund 1 June
JONES#In loving memory of ovr dear} GAR—One Vauxhall 25 b.p. with 5 #004) Dining & Breakfast Rooms, Enclosed Auctioneer. water, within City Boundary Phone} FPARAWAY—St. Philip coast, 3 bed- E .
fathe® Elton Edgar Jones, who was|tyres in excellent condition. Dial 4514} Front & 2 Sides (Open) Galleries, ail Middle Street. | so78 or 3910 Urgent = n° | rooms, Fully furtished. Lighting Plant.| LADY a 23 yutie © atthe . 18 June 18 Jun Bl June
called to higher service on 4th May. 30.4.52—3n | Modern Conveni Very Good Con- 2.5. > 7 _5.52—9n | Watefenill supply. Double Car Port, two’). June 17 June 2% June oy 28 Jung
1949 ——<—<———— | dition, Garage nt's Room Se = servant roo From May ist. Phone o—
" le a P ant's . over ms. st. yy :
by? pout that dies, in its most sacred , See an he ae 8,000. 3a. tt c Me for Almost anything UNDER THE SILVER WANTED. “West Indian Stamps in- | 4478. 10.4.52—t.f.n | LADY zi ° June 7 ae we zm S July 8 July 1 July
Redsiveth lite that shall forever last. | Smith's Engineering works. re) as City Business. jactuding Hoses | HAMMER oe iz meses [3 See ~“Wewarnii aad hell Glee IA or -o 1 July 28 Fa = sant ¢ bn
Ever to be remembered by— 4.5: N.|any Type, Size and Description, nearly On Tuesday 6th by order of Mr. T. A Ley Modern tu ished how services. ! ; : ;
> 4 y 5 7. A I ~ : in s CONSTRUCTOR ' i
Randal, Ann, Terrence and Coland Jones} _____________—_-_, | Anywhere. Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu,| Kinch we will self ig house appointments |S=_ Vasant. 4.5.52—M. | TOHN M. BLADON & CO a ahone am, | LADY RoUmme % July 9 July ~ 6 Aug) 8 Aug) 10 Au
(Children), Violo Jones (Mother), Murtel! CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford in, good | Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent, “Olive | at “Evanton” ‘Top Rock, which includes Plantations Building. "45.5010, ~ «TAng =f Aug, 19 Aug. -| = a Avg
Phillips (mother-in-law). 4.5,52—In, condition Owner driver. Dist au or| Bough”, Hastings, —Mird. Sideboard. Large and | Small NOTICE Sede dade ge saclemessocieadped eo 5
———-- — f (aE. Ste . N, d . erent en ——————- | China Cabinets, Mird. Hatstand; en- lications for a vacant Bulkele KILDARE Bedfore a §
1 30 ,4,52—5n SHARES: 2,000 Central Foundry Ltd.| sion Dining Table Patent Screw; Smaller Fund Exhibition tenable at any 1st Michael, From ist ae sik Tiida £6 Sst For furt!
qj NM Coes gecgeh 8% Cumulative Preference Shares at $6.00) Dising Table (Seat 6); Berbice Chair, OF aid grade sctiool in the island will be December. 2 mins.’ Yacht Club Well ner particulars, apply to—
, _G. Pp ac Rockers, Dinner aggon; ‘op by me up to 17th May. furnished bungalow Drawing, ‘dining.
order. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St.) For further particulars apply to—The| Desk & Revolving Desk Chair; Uj it} Can , double |. P ot GARD
PILOT — BRIDGETOWN, John. 30.4, 62—-t.f.1. | Secretary, Central Foundry Ltd. Chairs; Foor Lam Opnanient in Sai ans ninootiohioens “ine mactecinte Lincs. qonuigin’ Bead buaoitped INER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents
BARBADOS i - ; map a
5.52=3n'| Kidney Tables all in Mahogzry: settlem cooker. Tel. 4631 5.52—
di- ent im St. George, or liable ta 4.5.52—In.
An additional Pilot is required |, CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect, oon nn and China; and Services |e rated there and must’ not be more :
in the Port of Bridgetdwt, Barba. |" milene 4510, Teleniche Shy, | EBONY REALTY AND COM- | Bitys aid Brass Boor, than 13 years of age. A baptismal cer-|__NEWHAVBN — Crane Const, 4 bed- PEF PI DFID
a A jive ill be idvued to 4 MISSION AGENCY aie a a te faaee ce tificafe and a letter from the Head-| rooms, Fully furnished, lighting Pignt. :
os. Usense w nw. CAR—Second-tand Standard. Can be MARHILL STREET Buna Vere Vine De cnr i master of the school which applicant} Watermill supply, Double Garage, Yee RUM AT ITS BEST!













suitable applicant in accordance ne ee oie A eg
with “The Examination, Registra~,Witshng” ‘Tweedside Ra,”

tion ‘and Licensing of Pilots }/Viltage. 2
Regulations, 1942,” copy of which] iopor CYCLES: (1) B.S.A. 3M (1)
will be forwarded on application |p Sm us, Condition. both perfect .
to the Harbour and Shipping /Contwet Cariton Holder; Upper Govt Hill.














"s. ONE PRO! -. Part stone, part
Masies, Whart, Bridgetown. ‘A a Rg ier pe ME Ay Ry
plications must be made in writ- TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austins ‘Raval, eesvy eines ac a Jecnart's | Ave. Oven; Steamer, Kitchen Utensils, Saws,
ing, to the Harbour and Shipping papete DY SCOTR. a Co, Ltd, and 3 bed¥ooms, toilet and bath, pantry, Bush: Verandah, Soe Ne wardrobe
po tended of tae P : 24.4.59—t fn. a. servants Yoom and garage, ke arid many oth ens Sale 11.60
Vi ex ce a _ o'clock. ‘erms b
monials. UTILICON—One (1) | Bedford Utiicon Atk TREE ak he At Mere tanto |: R, TROTMAN & CO.
30.4.52—2n.}'! hyp. Offers received; can be s8€€M |i, 909 sar, ft. At Tweedside
at The Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd | avout 3,000 sqr. ft. Several house spots 2
3 am—4 p.m. 4.5.52-30. |in various districts, And several large

ANNOUNCEMENTS
+ You can’t afford to throw
away a URES: Denture today, our -

rience it possible to repair

ELECTRICAL

a ad laa in cian a
ELECTRIC IRONS: Kettles, Toasters,
¢ | Mixers, Fans, Sweepers, Polishers, etc.,







worst ntal Plate three hours. }¢or the home, All reasonably priced.
Square Deal Dental tary: Uner fe R Hunte & Co., Ltd., Lower Broad
Reed Street. 1.5.88—8m | iret. Dial 5136. 3.5.52--2n
“shop in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift] “iceyRIGERATOR—Westinghouse latest
Shop, where you will local hand-f model, With Freeze Chest. Phone 2520.
work and interesting gifts for all. 23.4,52—6n
Open ly 10-12 a.m. 46.90 p.m. f i
Up to date Library. (RADIO—One (1) Marconi 7 tube Radio
fe 6.4.52—t.f.n Jin excellent working condition. Apply to
Mrs, E. Connell, Glebe Land, St,
George. 4.5.52—1n.
LOST & FOUND | “atenicunaton — one 17 of Pret.
. sold Refrigerator in first class working
order. Foe ann en Island, Pein
LO reasort ee) carries a en!
ST . Mrs. A. 1. Hall, below
PASSPORT—An American Passport was . s . Rock.
Jost di ne, month, of Qetober, last 3.5,52—3n,
year 1 er lo ionza Van-] ~
STOVE: Jackson Electric Stove, com-
| spam tee vee he Adooonia. ve plete with Entrance Switch, Excellent
invited. Phone 4051. 2.5.59—dn |



FURNITURE

ee
FURNITURE — Wardrobe, American
Maple, no reasonable offer refused, space

given that at ee ,
Ordinary General Meeting of the quali!
Policyholders of The Barbados Mutual

Life Society held on the 25th
Low’ posed | Wanted, Phone 5042, Mrs. I, Sealy,
A fr Ge the See RST dhe ince Spooners Hill, near Grace Hill Selool.
of those rotation:— 4.5,52—In.
R, M, cf :
- ti. GILE., YN, M.L.C., ‘LIVESTOCK
c. W. INCE. “BROOD MARE or RIDING HORSE—
A Ballot sf eras Sat Sound mare raced as ‘Maytock"’,
The eee een’ piece, Bridgstown, on |schovled for polo. | well mannered.
2 > q can seen Balantyne plantation
Friday, 9th May 1983, between the hours) chit Church, 27.4.52—t.6.n,

oy Orde: oe qe Birebboe.
r oO! e .
a Cc. K. ae

retary. Cow. Fresh in milk, giving 32

daily, Third Calf, B. A, Rayside, St,
Stephen's Hill, Black Rock.
45.52-—1n,

271 .4.52—3n.

ADVERTISING PAYS BEST

Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown.



PUPPL
pies, International championship show
judge offers pedigree puppies bred nere





























each Dr, Acton, Kingstown, St. Vincent.
4.5.52—31

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One (1)
excellent condition.
colony. Dial 3278.

RALEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with
ENGINE. Apply Marshall & Edwards
Carage, Roebuck Street. 27.4.52—t.f.n

REALTORS LIMITED

REAL ESTATE
AGENTS
FOR SALE



Ladies Bicycle in
Owner — leaving
4.5.52—1n









MISCELLANEOUS
ses clade ke tonesi niaceetiha ohh personas
ANTIQUES — of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs ete, at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.2.52—t.f.n.

BED SHEETS—All qualities and sizes
Selling out very fast. Cheapest in town.



SWEET FIELD
Large Stone House on approxi
mately 2% acres of land, and
about. 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach; The House is a two storey
Building, the upstairs comprises
of three bedrooms, 2 toilets and







baths, one with tub bath with THANI BRO 4.5.52—In.
hot and cold water, large living — et
room, dining room. The whole Best quality English Galvanized
of this top floor has been exten- Sheets in 26 gadge—ert. at $4.80, sft

sively 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 attractively designed com-
prising of 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
% acre of land situate at Graeme

at 5.46, 8ft, at $6.34. Enquire Auto Tyre
Company, Trafalgar & Spry Streets,
Phone 2696. 3.6,52-—t.f.n,

BEMAX—The world’s best food tonic
for young and old containifig all the
natural concentrates of selected wheat—
the staff of life—Serve’ by itself or with
other cereals or with bananas and other
truits with siigar and cream

J. N. GODDARD & SONS LTD
4.5.52—1n



ECONOMY—Why buy 2 ozs. Prepared
Mustard for 25e. when you can get 6 ozs

Hall ; finest Canadian “CHAMMION” Mustard
for the same 25¢, If your Grocer can't
NEW BUNGALOW heip you, ring 2458 for details.

On approximately 19,000 square 4.5. 52—1n





feet of land situate at Rockley _

New Road, Comprised of three GARDEN HOSE: ‘%e” Garden Hose
bedrooms, drawing and dining and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria
room, kitchen. Downstairs; Gar- Street. 1.5.52—t.f.n

age, servants room with 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 exeellent hillside position com-

HAIR DRYER—One (1) Helene Curtis
Hair Dryer in good working order), one
(1) Adjustable Shampoo Board and
Stand. No reasonable offer refused
Apply: L, Bernstein, No. 1, Swan Street,
Dial 8257 or 2384 4.5.52—2n



prised of three bedrooms, din- _ HA AIAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN—
ing and living room, toilet and \bsoftely new in the market, Suitable
bath, large gallery. Very attrac- for skirts and shirts. Only $1.20 per
tive price. yerd, Thanj Brothers 4.5.52—1n

2% G. GALVANIZED CORRUGATED
SHEETS—Best British make sft Sheets

BUNGALOW

Partly stone and lath and



plaster comprised of 3 bedrooms, 1.37 9 ft. $6.40 each. Now is the time
dining and living room, toilet and oO buy HARRISON'S HARDWARE
bath, and a larwe gallery. The STORE -- Broad St, Tel, 2364.

out buildings comprises of ser- 3.5.52—3n













{

Carrington | Well's coast
3.5.52—2n | containing

dining and 3 bedrooms,
servants

choice selection of fruit trees, with a!
will Infd out Bunlop i s

ei mnt nee |

nn
COW — One Grade Gurnsey Ashire | good order.
pints|5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, a very

——= | aparate bungalow for
iden Cocker Spaniel Pup- | bedrooms, verandah, separate toilet and

ox-English prize winning stock. $50.0¢ | water,

vants room and garage. Standing
on approximately 10,000 square MOSQUITO NETS: Ready made and
feet of land. This house is very Superior Quality Double $7.51, Medium,
close to the famous Rockley 86.98. Limited Quantity. Thani Brothers.
Beach. Price £3,200, 4.5.52—1n
’ _——_ MARINE ENGINE, 95 h.p., 6 cylinder,
4 | Gray Marine Engine, complete with
* °¢ % {sterngear and propeller. DaCosta &
Imited %| % 29.4.52—Tn
SPA EeT ATS AGENTS OLD LUMBER and OLD DOORS. Pro-
AUCTIONEERS fressive Bus Co., Ltd. Cullo'en Road
VALUERS 3.5.52—2n
BUILDING CONTRACTORS ota heehee ree eka
151/162 Roebuck Street, OIlL—The world’s finest motor oil
Bridgetown. Veecol, at all leading Garages and Service
Phone 4900 , Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best. | a
VEFDOL, “Found wherever fine cars
SOSEGUOT OSHA S60Ge) travel”. 17.2.52—t.f.n



MODERN BUNGALOW
, Standing on 14,000 sqr, ft.,
open verandah, drawing,
toilet & bath,
orchard with

At Max-

Uphols. Arm Chairs; Indian a: 3
lite Top Tea Tables; 4 Sets of Tubular
Steel Card Tables with Chairs to match;
Cradle, Single Bedsteads in Mahogany;
Cedar aid Iron with Vono Springs,
id Fibre Mattresses; Mahog.
es, Cedar Duchesse Dressing

room, garage,

fien. Mird.












and small Properties.

CLEMENT 8S. JARVIS, C.P.M., F.A.
Auctioneer, Real Estate Agent,
Appraiser — Dial 5001.

3,5.52—2n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

INCOME TAX NOTICE
All persons who have not yet submitted
their income tax returns for year of
assessment 1952 fyear of income 1951)
ere asked to do so without delay.
N. D, OSBORNE,
Commissioner of _
Income Tax and Death Duties (Ag).
4.5.52—2n



ONE MOTOR-GENERATOR and CON-
TROL SWITCHBOARD all in excellent
condition. Price $600.00 or offers.

Consists of:

1, 1 Motor Generator svt consisting of
a 200 Volt 3 phase, 50 cycle motor
coupled to a shunt wound generator
having an output of 25 amps at 57
volts with a D.C. voltage range of
50/68 Volts by shunt control, Mount-
ing on combination bedplate.
Motor-starting panel consisting of a
floor fixing framework mounted with
a star-delta starter and triple-pole
Berry Blectric fuse-switch,

Spares — new,

1 Set of stator coils

1 armature for generator comple.e
with shaft

1 set of ball bearings for motor





NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. LUCY
The Parochial Office, St. Lucy, will be
closed on Tuesdays and Thursdays as
from 6th to 15th May, 1952.
OSWALD L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. “a

PARISH OF ST. JAMES :
As trom the l4th to the 3ist May Both
reasurer”’

3.









1 set of ball bearings for generator inclusive the Parochial T: ‘s
5 1 opis ot a ReUeh es tetas Office, St. James will be, openéd ow
je ower Board a cal comp) Saturdays on 10 a.m. 12 ndor.
with self supportias frerhework com ly feo Oe TAIRILTON,
alvin erator ie regulator, Parochial Treasurer, ~ J :
voltmeter, ammeter, 4 pole change ; ee oe an
over switch, usual distribution fuses,
qu te aoe ‘
‘an viewed in operation at St.
Lawrence Telepione Exchange, by | TRE WEST
appointment. Telephone 3553, RUM REFINERY TED
4.5.52—8n, | _ NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the

Transfer Books and of Members
of the above-named Company will be

SHOP—Going Business with house





attached, situated at Grand View, Nr. | closed from the lst day of May 1952, to
Shop Hill, St. Thomas. App! ‘on | the Mth day of May, 1952 both days in-
premises, A. Forde. 29.4.82—4n | elusive.

een, dip eerie mcinieanerttin| am By Order of the Board of Directors.

SPION KOP — MAXWELL COAST, H. R, LEACH,
standing on approximately 1% acres of
level land suitable for building sites
in a commanding position on the coast
affording extensive views It is built
on rock, The bathing from the house
is excellent. The whole property is in
In the main building are

* Secretary.
1.5.52—4n



NOTICE
The Leeward Cricket Ground at Fos-
ter’s St. Lucy, will be opened to mem-
bers for practice on 14th of May.
Honorary Secretary,
Leeward Cricket Club.

lounge-dining room, an open verandah
and enclosed sun-deck, a large cool
Kitehen and two pantries. Outside is a

staff haying 4|2:5-52—3n



shower, There is a large double garage
ard good fowl house and pen. Main
telephone and electricity.

The above will be set up for sale by
auetion at the offees of the undersigned
on Friday, May 16th at 2 p.m. View!ng
from 4,30—6 p.m. any day Sunday,
May lth to Thursday, May 15th jn-
clusive. Furniture available if required.
Vocant possession Ist July.

REMOVAL NOTICE

I should like to inform Friends, Cus-
tomers, and the general Public that 1
have removed my business from High
Street to the Corner of James and
Coleridge Streets. I also take this
opportunity to thank you ior support-
ing me in the past and solicit your
continued patronage.







For further particulars apply A. L. WAITHE,
Jeweller. |
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., 2,5.52—8n
~ ifigh Street.
10.00—m NOTICE

is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Commissioners of Highways for
the parish of Saint Peter in this Island
to cause to be introduced into the s~
lature of this Island a Bill autho! ing
the said Commissioners to increase
(a) The salary of the Inspector of High-
ways of the said parish to a sum
not exceeding £500 per annum, and
(b) The travelling allowance of the
said Inspector of Highways to a
sum not exceeding £2100 per annum
The said increases to have effect from
the Ist day of April 1951,
Dated the Ist day of April 1952.
Gg. 8. CO



FOR SALE





PLASTIC USEFUL YrreMS— Floral
Head Ties 36c., Ladies Aprons 96c.
Children’s Raincoats $2.40; Ladies’ Rain-
coats $2.94 and $3.14. The Modern Dress
Shoppe, Broad Street. 2.5.52—3n

PIANO: American Piana-—Marsleider.
Apply; Mrs. Stella Roach, Country Road,
Dial 3816, 3.5,52—2n

———

PIANO: Bentley Piano, in good condi-
tion. Phone 8435 before 8.30 a.m., to
arrange for inspection. 27,4,52—4n

PIANO — Eavestaff,
Phone 3825.

—

“PRAM-—One Baby's Pram in good con-

Clerk of the Commissioners of
Highways for the parjsh of
Saint Peter.
2.5.52—3n

Public Official Sale



few months old.
3.5.52—2n

(Th ""
dion “Aaniy: he Rea Wo. ane e© Provost aie 5 Act 1904 (1904-6)
Roebuck Street. 4,5.62—1n. On Friday the 9th day of May 1962 at







— the
RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM | \,\\

hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest

Records. Three for Two Dollars, your! pidder for any sum not under the ap-
choice. A. BARNES & CO,, LTD. praieed aides 3 :
9.4.52—t.f.n. All that certain piece of Land con-

‘eect sas balaiailaseiaetemahiiinhiiea”

SPORT SHIRTS: Dozens of Qualities,
suitable for all taste and pockets, children
and grown ups. Exclusive designs and
materials, Thani Brothers,



taining by estimation 12 acres 1 Rood
22 Perches situate at the Crane in the
Parish of St. Philip butting and bound-
ing on lands now or laté of the Estate
of Sir G. L. Pile, deceased, on lands
now or late of Mrs. M. Hanschell, on
the sea, on lands now or late of one
Simpson and on the Public Road ledd-
ing to the Crane Beach together with
the messuage or Dwelling House known

'

4.5.52—In

ena

RED REFILLS for Platignum Ball

Point Pens 36c, each, obtainable at all
Drug Stores and Stationeries.

3.5.52—2n} as The “Crane House”, appraised as
ames | f())/()\\ 3 ——
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph The whole property with lighting
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | plant therein, to the sum of PIFTY

THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED DOV-
LARS ($50,400.00) Attached from Jo'n
Furnival f@r and towards satisfa.*ion,

&e
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase,
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
24th April, 1952.

arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-
tact: Ian Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. 3118
17.4,52—t.f.n.

SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUGAR
now obtainable from all leading grocer-

ies



“so good for you" 25.4.52—2n

30 .4.52—6n















SUCHARD’S CHOCOLATE The | WOPPPPOS9 SOS POI PISS IO OG
Oviginal SWISS Process Famous x
Since 1826 ‘.
VELMA — Plain, Velvet SMOOTH % nt
MILKA — ull Cream Milk
BYTTRA — Appetising “Bitter Sweet” %
Flavour. s'
Obtainable at ALL Leading Confec-|
tioners. 3.5.52—2n } x
b
VENETIAN BLINDS: Onwafewatt.|@ Dr. Wm. A. SUGARS
Aluminum American Style to Close $16.00]$2 who has taken over Dr.
each. Dial 4689 1,5,.52—4n I% Allen Gardiner’s dental
VATOOne (1) 5000 gallon Oak Vat —|% practice will be arriving ¥
apply D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd., White} X about August 15th, and will &
Park Road. 1 5,52—t.t n. is be located at the same x
YACHT—international Tornado Yacht | % office, Garrison. Telephone ¥
K $500.00 Mallard ft. with morris | & 3167. Pd
ry marine ¢ > and complete | x
| equipment $7,450.00. Enq Yacht! & <
'Clu 2 ! _GRSSSOOSSSOSSS a OD
&
®

attends must accompany application.
Forms of application must be obtained

from me.
D, H. A. JOHNSON,
Clerk, Vestry of St. George.
a 4.5.52—4n,



EDUCATIONAL

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
Barbados, B.W.I.



TICE 8 AND FRIENDLY

ro XAMINA-
TION FOR THE YEAR yours 7
The

oo who will be eight (8) years | of
on

Saturday, 7th June 1952.

Candidates who are 8 years and under
10 years on tember 2nd will be
examinéd on Friday, June 6th and can-
didates who are ten (10) (ears and un-

ed on Saturday, June 7th

All candidates must be at the Schoo!
not later than 9.15 a.m. on the date of
theit Examination.

All secretaries are’ asked to send to

candidates + be. Sache snoeaiae: im
e ace nied
by « Birth Certificate for each

will be examin:
1952.

TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS
FORMS for candidates
to = the Entrance Examination for the
dea
obtain at the
April 28th 19%,

NO

return to the Headmistress not later than
Friday, 16th May 1952, NO APPLI-
CATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED AFTER
THIS DATE.

Candidates must be eight (8) years of
age and wu (12) twelve years of age
on Septem! 2nd 1952.

Ct gg who are 8 YEARS and
UNDER 10 YEARS on the above date
(September 2nd 1952) will be examined
on » June 6th, and Candidates
who are 10 years and under 12 years on
September 2nd 1952, will be examined
ol

n turday, June 7th.

"ALL CANDIDATES MUST BE AT
THE SCHOOL

915 a.m. a THE DATE OF THEIR
EXAMINA A

D. GALE,
Secretary, Gov. Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School.

26.4.52—3n,

LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL,
SPRY STREET
L.C.C. Results, November, 1951 *
The following pupils of this schgol



Entrance Examination for the year| of June. Tel
September 1952 — July 1953 for pact —-

nd under (12) twelve years of age| three

ptember 2nd, 1952 will be held at| phone
the School on Friday, 6th June 1952 and|Derricks Bay, St. James.

der twelve (12) years of age on that date | Street.

D. G.
St Mignsere Girls’ School. Fr
26.4.52—3n

tember 1952—July 1953 may be] of the above named Society that at the
School from Monday] Meeting

These Forms must be completed and| or

servant rooms. For May and from Oc_
tober Ist Phone 4476.



10.4.52—t.f'n,
PLYMOUTH, Crane Coast—June and
July. Phone 2953 4.5.52—t.f,n.



ROOMS: Unfurnished Upstairs Rooms,
very cool with light. and water, apply
on premises, La Browne Forte, St.
Matthias Gap, near Boys’ School.

3.5.52—3n

TS

ROOM--Furnished Room with house-
keeping facilities. use of Fridge and
Lounge, Upper Bay Street, near Bathing
Clubs, Dial 2881. 4.5.52—In.

SPION KOP—Maxwell Coast, Furnished
Available last two weeks, May, month
8372, 4.5.52—2n,



TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished,
bedrooms, complete with tele-
and refrigerator, situated at
Phone 2959.
27.4.52—t.f.n.





“VERMONT’’—Bungalow, Welches, St,
Michael, 3. bedrooms Modern _ con-
veniences, Apply: D’Arey Scott, Middle
Telephone No. 3743.
4.5.52—2n.
From Ist June. St,
near Cable Office, For in-
— Phone 8329.
3.5.52—~3n.

WAVERLEY—Gibbes Beach. Available
for May, June and July. Dial 95268.
. 3.5.52—2n

1 NOTICES



~ WALFO!
Lawrence,
formation



THE BARBADOS ML

rUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
This is to notify the policyholders

held on the 25th April 1952,

1 was, without my previous knowledge

consent, proposed and seconded as
a Director for the current year.

While it is m intention on some
subsequent occasion to seek election, I
am not prepared to do so on this
occasion

Under the circumstances, I have
notified the Society to withdraw my
name from those of the. candidates
proposed.

LENDSAY E. R. GILL,
Bridgetown.



THE BARBADOS
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
Cancellation of Ballot

With reference to the Ballot advertised

to teke place at the Society's Office,
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on 98th
May, 1952, for the election of three
Directors—Mr. L. E. R. Gill, one of the
persons nominated, having notified his
intention not to accept nomination nor
to stand for election--it is. hereby
notified that the Ballot will not now

take place ;
©. K, BROWNE,









gained certificates: — ; Secretary,
Joan AshbBy: English with distinction,| peckwith Place, mere
Mathematics with distinction Bridgetown.

Hen Bourne: English, Mathematics 4.5.52—3n.
with distinction,

Darcey denock; Mathematics ee inti “3 Sapp eaaii theless
distinction . 2 THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE

Enid Clarke: English, Mathematics. ASSURANCE SOCIETY

Ivy Martindale: English with distine- Election of Directdys
tion, Mathematics, Spanish with dis-| wr, 1) EB. R, Gill, one of the persgns
tinction in oral, Typewriting with) nominated to serve as a Director at the
distinction. Annual General Meeting of the above

Martindale: English, Spanish) mentioned Society held on 25th April,

with distinction in written and oral.
weeny Small: Matbemation
© és Straughn: English.
A. MeD. FORDE,
Headmaster.
4.5.52—1n





LEXANDRA SCHOOL—BARBADOS
BW

1.

A Graduate—preferably in Mathematics
—to teach up’ to General Certificate of
Education—Ordinary level—standard 1s
in September 1952. Alexandra
School is a day secondary school with
150 gitls on the roll and is aided by
Government funds.

Salary: For First or Second Class

Honours Degrees:
$1,884 rising by $72 to $2,304 and then



y to $2,784 plus $216 per annum
ey a ‘eacher’s Diploma or
Certificate .

For Graduates: $1,416 .rising by $60
to ‘SL776 and then by $72 to $2,352 plus
9216 per annum for a recognised
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate
($480 £100).

A Cost of Living

tion on
dc. cided by teaching experience including
an allowance for War Service.

The post is pensionable under the
Teacher's Pension Act. No contributions
are payable but the minimum qualifying
period is tem years, Service at Alexandra
School is coumited as qualifying under the
English Teacher's Superannuation Act

Passage to Barbados not ex-
ceeding & wil be paid _ against
oppropriate vouchers. A term's long
leave is gramted every five years om
request, but up to the present no passage
money is available for leave, although
| tol is now paces SS ay

4 ications together
eaineniallh the et aS Referees,
sent al :

a Hesdmistress, Alexandra School,

Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.L. to

arrive not tater than 15th Tay, Te aan



sp GOOSTSSOSSSISOS SOI FH,

1952, having given notice that it is not
his intention to accept nomination nor
stand for election en this occasion, it is
hereby declaged that the three retiring
Directors, namely, Hon. G. B. Evelyn,
M.L.C., and Messer: 4
R. M. Cave are

c. W. Ince
re-elected for

B. EVELYN,
Chairman.

a



ensuing year.
G
Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown,

4.%52—In.

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
NOTICE

Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES
The Governing Body of the St. Michael’s
Girls’ School offers for competition to the
irs of Barbados irrespective of parish
and School previousky attended Five (5)
Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term 4nd
two (2) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per

rm.

Each Condidate must

1. Be o native, or a daughter of a
native, of this Istand or a daughter
this Island and who have resided
in this Island for a period of ten
years prior to the last day of re-
ceiving applications;

Be of sufficient merit In, the opin«
jon of the Governing Body, to
educated =o Schoel Ga
Be over years am

Phi ‘of age on the 2nd September,



guardian of the candidate upon

parents or
approved by thy

the form of application
Governing Body and obtainable from the
Secretary of the Governing Body at her
office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from
Tuesday, April 28th 1952, and must supply
all information required by such
The application forms must be filled in
and sent to the Seoretary of the Governing



Ladies’ % Body at her office on oF before noon on
“Attention len”? — lPriday 16th May, 1952
Sst arrived Covered Rieos x + Examination will be held at, the
Buckles in the latest Amer! y ¢ 930m on Saturday, 7th June
a styles, our new plastic centres g Por
in Combination Buttons is a *R D. GALE,
© sesteat and see them at ¥ Sceretary, Governing Body,
. sensation come anc, ince William o Seeretary, Gov Bove
SQ our New Shoppe. Print y's Lid.) St. Michael's Girls’ School.
X Henry Street (over Lashley's 6i- % 26.4,52—an
‘,

PLASTIC

% $6505 999088 IOe >

OGLFISPSSO

SHEETING

36” wide
A small but selective assortment
at
4
CENTRAL EMPORIUM %
: Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. 2
3 BSSCSHSES5999S56 9SGS0SOS: CEH OOOO $@SHOS9SS6°- AGOOD















PPO OOS DOOD SOSOS OOF ION



i
; be
Every application must be made by the |
G
i é |



That is....

JOHN D. TAYLOR'S SPECIAL RUM

(with the Distinctive Flavour)

Make this blend your favourite and you'll never
be disappointed in its Qualities
Sip It to Enjoy It!
BLENDED AND BOTTLED BY

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck Street Dial 4335





FOR SALE

pe Barba te
Pega ek



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
a ‘
We also have many other types of Houses on our lists

“REALTORS LIMITED”

Real Estate Agents,
Auctioneers & Valuers,

BRIDGETOWN,

eo
JOHN 4. BLADON © Co.

AFS., & F.V.A.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS

FOR SALE

SELECTION OF OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITIES
FROM OUR COMPREHENSIVE LISTINGS.



ARCHWAYS,

NAVY GARDENS
£4,250

A modern, compact and well built stone property ina
popular and central residential quarter. The house is assured
of adequate privacy by flowering shrubs and shade trees. There
is a good size living room & dining room, 3 bedrooms,
separate toilet and bathroom with tiled shower. The garage is
integral with the main building and has a door ving direct
aeeess to the house. A wide L-shaped front verandah, which is
not overlooked, is a pleasant & dominant feature. Good servants
a and the grounds of 14,250 sq. ft. are
completély fenced and private. Very reasonably priced at
above figure asthe owner is leaving the Island.

NEW. BUNGALOW
£3,150

Well constructed stone residence in good unspoiled area
with 8,000 sq. ft. of groumd walled all round. There are 3 good
bedrooms wash basins, large living room, verandah (not
overlooked), kitchen, detached garage & servants’ quarters.
Unobstructed view. s must be sold and is offered
at well below actual cost. Rare opportunity to obtain a house

of this nature at such a low figure.
COASTLAND,. ST. JAMES
ction of approx. 2 acres in

We are instructed to offer a se
one of the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable
coast’ at the low figure of 25c. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a

uick sale. .
Â¥ We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of
the most attractively priced coastal sections to be offered for a

considerable period.

JOHN MM. BLADON & CO.

A.FS., F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS

THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640



ua



151 & 152 Roebuck St.,
i







SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN





















































’ -
7’
OFS 9960699 9SSSSSSFS9OOS, [ : F TES f re
. oo < VI ,» RATES OF EXCHANGE } . :
% , © es : t
* R ) ard MAY, 1852 > ’ " i a ~, te go
I NEW YORK ‘ a * ww gt &
ST. LEONARD'S are Mr. J.}719/10% Cheques on Bankers 70 3/10% ‘yi a> ae
MAY 4TH. EASTER 3. ‘2 ate. a McAllister Sight or Demand é "
a 8 a.m Holy Communion, 9 a.m An Took — il a.m. Mr. C. Jones; Drafts 70 i, 10% " N oy” ce . 3 = "
Cheral Bucharist, 10.30 a.m. Holy 7? p.m Bascombe. 19/10% Cable OUR ; 3 >
Beptism, 11 a.m. Matins and Sermon, = ee 704/10% Currency 68 8/10% i 4
3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evensong Coupons 68 1/105 F ]
j and Sermon a NM a.m. pany Meeting. p.m. [68% Silver 20%: .
oe — Day. p.m. salvation me CANADA “ Ceara
MARY'S CHURCH 0% Ci Bankers %3 7/1
Veosuess 6999906" | 7.30 am. Matins; 8.00 2m | Low low Mam: sudan Preacher: Major & wan. Walter Morris = perea Bratts 73.55% NK SOF
9.00 = an oe Sight Drafts 93-4/10%
; p.m. Sunday School; 4. p.m. Children's Cable -
in Carlisle Bay Vespers; 4.15 p.m. ‘Baptisms; 7.00 p.m. 11 a.m. Holimens Meeting. pm. iio Garvency 72 2/10% —for
3 Solemn Evensong & Sermon. Mother's Presided over & Nurse V Coupons 715/10
_Schoon« Marea Henrietta, 43° tons, aan Collins, 7 p.m. Salvation Ss eeneeos 50% Silver 20% Ss
Capt. Selby, from S:. Lucia, Agents: M. Smith. You can make your dull, as
Schooner Owners’ Association MORAVIAN STREET FSFE dry, hard- "
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons, Capt. Hudson, _ ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning cae &.@. Mesting. 3 p.m pom sc-enanage het ‘ } lon er
from Dominica, Agent: Schooner Owners’ Service (followed ae Holy | eoramnanien)i 7 p.m. Salvatior sme Officers and Members of Loyal sparkle like diamonds! Use le g
Association, Preacher: Rev KD see. - ef Barbades Ledge, Neo. 566 Pluke Hair Dr: . nd 3 ‘
M.V. Daerwood. 94 tons, Capt. Wells, Evening Service, Paco . Smucoved Independent Order of essing and see ? Sikes x
from St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner Own New Odd Fellows howit brings out highlights. 3 ae
ers’ Association. GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service, oa a. cae D.=- request the pleasure of your With ko ass ar
wognooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, Capt, Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde, 7 p.m. Events 1 pm Salvation company to their = your hair looks re e
allace, from St. Vincent. Agents: ee mancher: 7 >. Onley. Y % er, silkier—be-
Schooner Owners’ Association, FULNECK—11. a.m. Mornini Servige, Gabi WAL” ANNIVERSARY DANCE aainte: meer
SS. Skauvann, 3,045 tons, Capt. Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 a Pres SO easy to arrange.
Kongslie, from Glasgow, Agents: Plan- Pyening Service; Preacher: Mr. O. Re 00 tot On MONDAY NIGHT, MAY 5TH, => LASTING SAFETY
fettons' has MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m. fwventmg Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation rae
Service: ; lp at PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING “*
e; Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper. $
Seawell DUNSCOMBE—7 pm. Evening Serviee. ?1 4.m. lecting, 3 p.m. FIELD (Reet) s ~
we Pr ing lee. Meeti RecairT “ SMARTS
aly wes” age a eran Si eee M civ SGittens Orchesi in ; Alwa
: . r evie 3 a ’
ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA. 5: taproot, wean Mage reer: Lieutonnat C. Winds. Atendat. sa vicks
yrla Aaa Pr eee Refreshments on Sale air ah
c er, : souza, . rmudez, a Dancing from 9 p.m
R. Bermucez, R. Bermudez, I. Bermudez, MernOey ey tee Senyeoss Pirst Chereb ef Christ, Setentist,
E. Fraser, R. Gambus, T. Mclean, J. JAMES ST. 11 a.m. Rev. K. E. Towers, Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street ' Just o.k
Defoe, Karnani, N. Karnani, S. Karnani, B.A., B.D. (Broadcast) S. 7 p.m, Rev. Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. for Pic ko,
FP. Karnani, A. Lawrence, C. Dyett, M. K E Towers. BA, BD. S. Wednesdays & p.m. A Service which
Dyett, C. Best, 1. Barhoum, M. Netto; _PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mr. W. St. —— Testimonies of Christian Science
W. Farmer, W. Farmer, H. Grice. M, Hill; 7 p.m Mr G_ Sinckler. ealing. | = ; -
Gongora, N. Hoyland, 'S. Sondon. DB. _GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m, Mr. F. SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952 me Newly Established
Cairns, M, Cairns, D. Cairns. C, Emtage; Moore; 7 p.m. Mr. J. E. Haynes Subject of Lessen-Sermon: EVER- | :
D. Henderson, E. Hagaland, Silverman, | WHITEHALL: 9.30 am. Rev. T. J. LASTING PUNISHMENT, | WINDY RIDGE
C. Urton, S. Urton, R. Urton, R. Coates. Purley; 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott. oe c ick aT oe
7 ae 5 kere a ts eae sereiate a his’ servants Ye are to | ACH CLUB Obtainable at «aa %
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA, p.m. Mr yne. ; é ve
To TRINIDAD. = tA HOLrTOWN: Eo sim. mr. D. Rat: Sh ge Pe ees ames ft OE Wenights Lad. John Gill & Co.
Derek Whitfield, Nancy Dunk, Woodle 7 B.â„¢. Mr P. Deane. ba ; oh Bruce Weather! 5 te ant . t
EIGHTSTOWN: 11 ™M) Eg. L. ess? Silver Sands, Nr. Reund Re Walkes’ Dru Stor
Anthony, John Cobban, Lionel Smith : : am. Mr, 5. The follewt Citations are inclufed . os Lta ' is * e
; * Bannister; 7 ae Rev. F. Lawrence. je follewing Opening Daily . j
Thelma Smith, F. Serdina, Francis Su- : in the Lessen-Sermeon: » e , Nelson Pharmacy
SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Rev .F. Lawrence = = ~ Hinds’ Drug S 3
persad, L. Supersad, Brian Supersad, C. BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Rev’ F. Law- The Bible; Righteousness exalteth To Members and friends ce
Chederton, 5. Alex, 2 Oats, G.. releee. . 2 cation: but sin ts. & reproach. to any Bathing cubicles adjoining lovely rn H. P. Harris’ ig : —— — ne
jexis, ‘ lives, . ‘ollier, .Collier: a people sea bathing. and a fresh water tore ones & Co.
N. Schuler, J. Schuler, M. Naus, H Rely Cankubien tee ie? T's Selence and Health with Kvy to the) Bath. And also the Canteen where St Re D Sto gE. C Gill 5
To PUBRTO RICO:— Furic’, Holy Comutiveier: Seriptures, friends ean meet socially Stoutes Drug & ee 4 I { i
F, McDonell, James Watt, Elsie Kitt- DALKEITH — 11 a.m. Rev. T. J. by ere Bakes Eddy. i New members admitted daily H. E. Pilgrim Pp. A. Clarke $ e
redge, Robert Kittredge. | Furley. Holy Communion, 7 p,m: Mr. ser a ae ine Bee oat ‘neure 2 and BOOKERS| (P°DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY)
To ANTIGUA:— . piratnwalte. li e.wes Mr) P. -Bevee _ penalty. . Page 40. Broad Street amd{ Hastings (ECKSTEIN BROS.)
Nora Adamson, Margaret’ Manring. 7 pom. Rev..-E, Taylor. Holy «Com- 4 e pf eae $ 4 SOLE \AGE NTS |
Colin Philips, Joan Egglesfield, Arthur pyunion % % et PT Gorham, Geffery Kitson. SOUTH DISTRICT -- 9 a.m. Rev. EB. THE BARBADOS x . i
To JAMAICA:— Taylor. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. 4 % \
James Smith, Elsie Smith Grant x \
{

AQUATIC CLUB : SUCCESS
(Local & ee Members 3
vo a3 DEPENDS
MoSenell ihery wil bea
mia iat ON THE LINE ©
chiefly Documentary, in the As
- MR, FISHERMAN WE HAVE /**





PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., E.D,
Commanding
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
Issue No. i. 2 May 3&8.
——

1 PARADE — TRAINING Ballroom, on

All ranks will parade at Regt HQ at 1700 hours on Thursday 8th May, 1968. x Pe. %
ompanies will carry out drill with a view to rehearsing for jueen’ WEDNESDAY, MAY 17TH, $ ws ap
Birthday Parade at 8.30 p.m. x HEMP FISHING LINES (from 4jtbs. to 36Ibs.)

Pane Soeesee a 2 be held on Mon, 5 Wed. 7 & Thurs. 8 May 52. Members are cordially % PAINT YOUR ROOF NOW! COARSE & FINE SEINE TWINE

All Ny rot the Signal Platoon will attend the signal N.C.Os course on invited. % MULLET & HERRING TWINE

Mon & ed 7 May 52, at 1700 hi \
2. ANNUAL CAMP 7 tha (No Admission Charge) % | FISH HOOKS (all sizes)

The Annual Camp will be held at Walker's, St. Andrew from Friday 13 x

4.5.52—3n. x or of Galvanised Iron or Everite

CUTTY HUNK LINES — 24, 36 & 90 Ib

to Sunday 22 June, 52. Ail ranks who are able to attend and have not .
yet handed in their names should inform the R.S.M. as soon as possible. tti .
% AUDIT BOARD \4
|
|







———————————————————————————













Whether your roof is of shingles SWIVELS (alll sizes)
> . ai .
Para 3 of Patt I orders dated 18 Apr $2, should, be amended as follows: SOSSLS paint it and keep ns pg a “ ANTIFOUL COPPER PAINT RED
Officers’ s A for “ A. 8, . “Major C. E. P. > ‘or > ty! i “ 3
Weatherhead.” Regimental Funds Account for "Major C. E. P. Weather- Mak M We have the paint for the Jo | i Pint 2 Pint 5 Gal. 1 Gal.
hea read Major A. S eae es ORIENTAL ' $1.46 $2.83 $5.54 $10.77
‘ EEK END CAMP — GU |
All those Volunteers who have been elected to attend the Pasi-sed. onaae Mion ‘of re nishte. tg 1 Sor
at Gun Hill, should report to Regt not ‘ter an dull ans, ' TD
Friday 9 May 52, DRESS f 1 de, Volunteers should bring ache at base of telen erent groin { HARDWARE
their own roitas kit, knife, Fork, Spoon, Note Book and Pencil. ‘The eamp and leg pains, nervousness, Tae. , e@ } GENERAL SUPPLIES
TTT
wit a. 1700 hours on Sunday 11 May 52, when Volunteers will return gaued by a disnase of ine 1 A ts ‘ A. BARNES & Cco., LTD. er
6. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING jn men} nen fo overoome the "8 «troubles ales FOR RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4018
q restore NIKS
rag Servant —" it, ty. Soins W. ming"autaney iit Rgnne, |] FROM INDY CHINA 6 |) SRSA A TS
Next for duty fous ‘you have suf- CEYLON = — ae
Orderly Officer — Lieut. S. G, Lashley Evento wet ’
Orderly Serjeant — 409, Sit. Reid, N. E. Hens, Fei te your, Eres-
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, inte and minke yon teal 36 te
Se barkats ates. | Ragone eat yeaa” Me sos
jos . ™ ”
PART Il ORDERS a rantee protects you. si Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diai 546
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 16 j
ND TE
Lica Ss. @ ee He Granted = days P/Leave wef 26 A:
eu . ran
708, Pte, Maxwell, W. D. SA Granted 3 weeks P/Leave wet tT Apr F R E E ~ 60-Page Book How

2 aaa DECREASE — RESIGNATIONS
Hinds, G. B.

To Earn More Money

















504"... Lamberi, Th inally named are permitted to f \\ SS,
a1, Beale, "6. c, } Panes from the Regiment wef 2 May 52. ig a peat sabe nce fit ek ap = — \y
572 Fields, R. A. ) revealing '60-page book. This is what WHICH INTERESTS
M. L. D mE Oe. "Adjuiant, vou have been planning for. Do not Gusis you!
LF. Adj ‘ s ,ENERAL ccountaney
‘The Barbados Regt ‘. roe another day Post this coupon enutereatisn Sean
- Gaver usr Journalism
. - pestry General Cer
Special Features for of _Bducution, Ce for
% 1952 Ha erts a ee NE fay
INVESTMENTS IN fatto = auteeslia.— Se:
’ > use Oral yelp in Mathematics Jeum Tech. Draughtemanshy
, (2) Consultations. ate. :
BARBADOS and TRINIDAD \ (3) Special tering. dor" yours student) Leos aerate , S
J POST COUF T A\
HARES BONDS He eaitute TRINIDAD. BN \
s E and ha eee TRINIDAD, B.W.1.
“O. x » POS, Please send me free
‘ MAME sche ch cisestoesedcissedaas
A new list just issued will be sent to any applicant on request. y Agents for : nee
A.M, WEBB 4 BRITISH INSTITUTE OF ADDRESS
2 KE { ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY
Dial 4796 eae 33 Broad St o
1a. roa . 4 Subject of career of interest j
CaP Pi Seay BRITISH TUTORIAL INSTITUTE. ; \|
Nea OMNI Tee TTT eT THERE IS NO TOMORROW — POST TODAY! !



Sugar Plantations Notice

ATTENTION MANAGERS
and PLANTATION OWNERS

It has been proved beyond doubt that one tractor
and six cane carts is one hundred percent. more econom-
ical than three lorries,

Why delay see us right away. We can supply cane
carts without tyres and platforms for $650.00, or with
chasis supplied for $240.00.

Do not delay, the price of material is going up.
This offer is only good for a short time. We have one
in stock for demonstration.

Smith's Engineering Works OUTSTANDING
Roebuck Street tet PHONE: 4947 V ALUES

CRINKLED SHEER
Rose, Navy and Grey .....0...0.0.000... per yard $1.44 |

FOR SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY iif) MOS. Reete Green, Blue, Beige





Esso Extra Motor Oil YOW CLOUT /

lengthens the life of your
car because it contains:

1. “Special Detergent” that
—fights carbon and varnish deposits;

2. “Oxidation Inhibitor’ that

>=
= | '
LL ITE TT









Bk cc eee ee cli Gold : Sil planer abate iacs .. per yard 1.68 —recuces oxidation of lubricant:
ee oe TRIPLE EVA PORATOR | Pumps Geran, Shisaee ot Black. ................ er yard 1.95 ? * 4 idient”
Ten (10) carte STEEL BOXES rn 3. Special Ingridient that
One (1) New Fletcher Ge It” Gringe, ed, Brown and Blue ..... per yard. 1.96 prevents corrosion of alloys;
One (1) CENTRIFUGAL ENGINE 12” x 24” NI] SEECIAL! = PRINTS ....0.0000.. from 48
ENTAIFU i ee 4. and due to its unequalled
per le oro pnr e M BON aon aa High Viscosity Index it maintains
One thousand (1,000) ft. 7” CAST IRON PIPE—per Tb a adequate body at any motor
One (1 acne DUPLEX PUMP 5’ 6”... 1 operating temperature.
i eee = ee Gl] THE BARGAIN HOUSE Set Your. Exto Deal, Seen
ne (De STEEL BOILER TUBES #” x ii” S. ALTMAN+PROPRIETOR i aries ; a
Two (2) ows ae MILL ROLLS each | 30 SWAN STREET ‘PHONE 2702 | ESSO $ TAN DARD On,







NRCC LE LL LLL - siinetliiinbersmecimsiainivatietiiaeiiaelb shih deci iene a ae ce
PA

SPEIGHTSTOWN ROUND-UP bee Te | ” ee ,
New castle W in @ This shipment—coolly tropical and-re-~

— SSSR RFF DEDEDE
. 59 New Books Circulated pun From Page 1 KLi ava freshing as a breeze—in keepikg with our

ee CeMuale te oe Pon newly received Tropical. Worsteds and

At Speightstown Library in Arsenal's forward line. i is PURE, | Tropical Gabardines,







PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952

















Seems. centee eeeeeee omemere ne — ————

ye



re ge eerie ae 4





OPINION 1S ALWAYS DIViDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT



But it was obvious that it wa :
a . . : only a question of time before | at prices that are . os
BRA FIFTY-NINE NEW BOOKS were. put into circulation Newcastle overwhelmed the ten | $ A FE MIL K » || highly competitive THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WIT
‘a at the Speightstown Library on Thursday and yesterday. men, They held — ousty ef 5 RESPECT TO THE
wr , ¥ omaine i ry a stirring secon a onslaugh | 5
ang few of them remained - â„¢ Library, ber feaders and then with Milburn, Mitchell | | 2%
ots On Friday and yesterday, quite a num of readers ang Walker very much in the | L TY OF
idge took advantage of the new books so that around midday picture prompted most ably by | | HIGH QUA IT
CLE? yesterdav more than half of them were off the shelves. pkgs aise a they bom-
"he bc ena The fine sélection of beaks com- barded Arsenal's goal. .
th . prises 87 fiction and 22 non-fiction. Swimdin made two great fails . - :
an: MODESTE Among the fiction are Bunst The in as many mirutes—the first MAFFEI MADE SUITS
rel -

Bold by John Newton Chance, The from Milburn, then from George

cu APPOINTED Double Crescent by Morrice Mars- Kobledo and the inside right

den and Jungle Book and Second Foulkes from almost on the pen-






















VAU From Page 1 Jungle Book by Rudyard Kipling. alty spot blazed one over the bars.
pf years in e: British wAbrity going ,, 19 store for girls .and hoys is Arsenal struggled manfully, but
pre overseas to jtaly, Egypt, etc. Harry Heys* “Chemistry ‘Experi~ Newcastle were not to be denied
~~ Mr. Modeste had told them â„¢Cnts, at Home for Girls and and Robledos goal ensured that
Gre r. Boys.” Bernard Rutley tells of > ain in Tynecastle
The that he was attached to the In sworjq Life In Canada” and Chris- ye = Sookie = batten
telligence Department in his jopher Rutley of “Working Dogs”. FOr! BARNES: Soeeye 2 ms
division, which was borne out “The Speightstown Library is At Ninian Park ; oe
at from his discharge which was getting more readers. School‘chil- _ It was Cup Final day for Eng- ;
dg honourable and noted with dren are showing great interest, land, but that didn’t prevent the { First in Preference the World Over
Gw Special significance that he was * . * 55,000 crowd attending Ninian | . | Copr. 1950 Borden Co. Internat’l CUpr. Reserved
te above the average in intelli- Small garden owners of St. Fark,,Carditt, to see tne Welsh-
3 gence. Peter are busy getting their garden men beat Leeds three-one and 8° | »e6¢66666e6s S05 9S IOSSOF)
Mr. Mottley therefore failed to beds in shape in preparation for earn their return to the division
T see what excuse could be given the Small Flower Garden Compe- from which they were relegated 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH
s to the general public if they did tition which will be held around 23 years ago. i=
Mrs. not promote a man with such the last week in June. The Birmingham team who un- ‘ - — Ere
Wayn Outside of his Army record, under the ‘auspices of the St. Peter tne division with their fixture Listy, DRAUGHTSMEN a nad
ito all things being equal, looking at Civic Circle who sponsored their completed, journeyed to Cardifiy MATHEMATICIANS: -—
— the four men, Mr. Modeste would first competition of the kind last ¢,,. the match, Cardiff had to win Slide Rules, Large Set
JONE our to ereate an impres= year. It has been divided into two sc lettin hes 0) Squares, Black Board Com-
be bound PD for otherwise Birmingham woulc 3, Bl
pati sion by his manner and manners. sections—single bed and garden } 40. been prometed; but two passes, '[. Squares .Etery §
1946 He had much pleasure in. mov- plot size. The size of the garden (oo). nom centre-forward Grant Also large shipment of Glass
T ing his appointment to the post bigs does ae ett oe ee ae atiethen: + renen* incidedads now opening.
b anWarnans 6 aintenance omes allowed to en som- and & Bees ae ae
R ee eee eter ig ea ee Dr. petition are those in Queen Street, Chisholm saw the Welshmen safe- |, JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
Rand O'Mahony. / Road View. Orange Street, Sand ly through before Fidler storec and
(Chil The Chairman, Mr, G. 4H. Street, Church Street, Chapel for the League in the closing HARDWARE
Philli Adams expressed very strongly Street, Around-the-Town, Farm minutes. 7 60s
anes his opinion that a man should be Road, Rectory Hill, Ashton Hall, Spectators cheered the victori- aoe
q promoted in preference to an Mile and Quarter and Maynards. ous Cardiff players off the pitch.
a outsider, all things being equal, Three dollars will be the first Season’s Record IT PAYS TO USE THE BEST
ond he felt. that Mr. Modeste prize, $2 the second and $1 the Here is a complete record for S O S ER V I C EA BL E ! That is why you should buy - - -
should be promoted, third prize. ie S the season: .
~ Messenger’s Job Haymans Factory Ltd., St. Peter, Cup Winners — Newcastle,

RED HAND PAINTS

He then suggested that as with expects to finish crop within the League Champions — Manches-
Mr, Modeste’s promotion the job net six weeks from Nonday, the ter United.

IS AN EXTRA GREY

as messenger would become va- er Mr. Durant told the Runners up — Tottenham.
cant, Mr. Maynard, could be of- yoo yesterday. Relegated — Fulham and Hud- We have New Stocks of . ee
fered Mr. Modeste’s job as there “phe factory will grind about dersfield.

FLANNEL PANTS

We Offer - - -
GREY FLANNEL
in Light; Medium and Dark
at $2.72 and $5.17 per yard

BLAZER CLOTH

would not be much difference in 79/990 tons of canes this crop, Last Promoted to the First Divisior
the salaries. And as the Secre- year, it ground about 80,000 tons —Sheffield Wednesday and Car-
tary had explained that as they 5¢ canes. Already this crop they diff. (i
were carrying out more build- jaye ground about 50,000 tons of Relegated to the Thirq Division
ing and would perhaps need fur- canes. —Queen’s Park Rangers and
ther assistance, Mr. Maynard’s “ The factory scarcely had any Coventry. :

one any for promotion would set backs this crop. Promoted to the Second Divis-
. Bo

This suligestion was unani- Sugar bonds at Speightstown ion — Lineoln City and Plymouth

SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, B’dos Light
& Dark Stone, Tropical White, Red.

‘Ss’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
White, Cream, Tulip Green,

MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
White & Green











ously -agreed ke the Board 7 . ted. Oo seek re-election - _ Wal- " CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
and the Receeicry initrueted’'ts nee. SER. Dense eee oeted sall and Exeter and Darlington bane hyp per yard; Blue $3.51, $3.75 Bright Red, Grey, Mia Green.
write Mr. Maynard the offer. since ihe last, ship called there to and Workington. and $5.60 per yard Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT
r. ams also informed © load sugar. The ships ease e > ~
frepia Sor a re to be congestion at the une bad eg nd W ddi ' oY clack Ga Seoun $8 56 and $15.77 per yard Pee er eee The Sign of
a te mint ioe e ing : ole PAINT REMOVER Quality
pa § aS ;
Fendered guving the month he Messrs. R. & G. Chalienor & Co., NURSE—DRAKES e For the easy removal of old Paint
had worked. Ltd.’s bonds are all filled up while hed
- Messrs. Plantation Ltd’s has lim- ( 1 1 Phone 4456, 4267.
Ky, i ited space, In a quiet and simple ceremony | ) \ 4 A L i.
FOOTBALL A shipping clerk told the Advo- at St, Anne’s Church yesterday ’ WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 LID
cate yesterday that the sugar pro afternoon Doreen, eldest daughter : 9 °
@ From Page 5. duced in the Leeward parishes will of Mr, and Mrs. Irvin Drakes of 10, 1, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

the pressure and wnen this half soon have to be stored in Bridge- Roebuck Street was married to|

was about eight minutes old, town if a ship does not call Mr. Alonza Nurse of Ennerto |
die’ Daniel drew first blood fe said that he understood that ‘and recently of Curacao. | Fa

for Notre Dame after a melee two sugar ships were expected to The bride who presented a

tn the Empire goal area. The ¢ali at Barbados this week and one lovely appearance in a dress (of |

score was one-nil in favour of might be coming down to Speights- white cloque satin was given in

Notre Dame. town.





| ne oe
— a 5 ww














- ?
marriage by her father who eo, sabe !
Empire made renewed efforts, * a by arrived from Trinidad on Friday, | f shes i
put Notre Dame was not slack- Catches of fish brought to the che carried a boquet of Queen | - YK 4
ening. About two minutes after Speightstown market during the Anne’s Lace and anthuriums. AQ |
the first goal Drayton, inside past week were small compared Mr. J. Brome was bestman. ; BO }
right ran down the ball to the with catches that were made inthe ;he ‘pbridesmain: Miss Audrey - A \
Notre Dame goal area and one two weeks before, Fishermen got Lashley wore a adress of orchid aires ‘\



of ‘the Notre Dame players made quite a number sold at 7 cents each torreta and the flower girls were
a foul play against him and ref- but some days they were sold aS wfisses June and Nancy Evanson,
eree Howorth saw the play and cheap as four cents each. Monica Drakes and Maria Milling-
@warded «a penalty to Empire. Wednesday and Thursday were ton, the page boy was Master Billy
Drayton kicked this and made no bad days for the fishermen. Con- 47; i 5
mistake in scoring the equaliser, trary winds and choppy seas pre-

The usher was E. J. Johnson, |
With the score at one all the vented some of the boats from Saat caielle 7* | - . °
game again became fast and going out while none of those ee caste etich wad fully | what a beautiful display
ae ate minutes before the = so pora Bnd Te i choral was performed by Rev.
iow 0 arper at centre for- e weeks cate : wie ams C , ar ) [
ward scored the fas Mis goal or flying fish and dolphin. eee eens SGOpOS, Vie.” OF i of Dress Materials
|

See af for WILSON'S ANNUAL DRESS








Sy TRE ET

=

Symmonds and heing uamerked, YACHTING In the evening a reception was

= held at the home of the bride's
ran.down and scored completely mother in Roebuck Street. The
heating the Notre

\ Dame _ custo~ * i honeymoon will be spent at
dian Wilkinson. Miss Behave, Folly Atlantic Hotel, Bathsheba, St.
The Teams: Joseph.





The teams were: Disc Uu ified itd eeanns

Empire : Robinson; Bynoe, I al CART DAMAGED AT
Grant, Rudder, Symmonds, May- Miss Behave which came first Shortly after 10.30 a.m, yester-
nard, Alleyne, Harper, Drayton, in the C Class in the Ninth day a horse drawn cart owned

Norville, ie R.B.Y.C. Regatta and Folly which by Jewel Belle of St. George

Notre D:me: Wilkinson; Browne, finished sixth, have bot been was damaged in an accident with
Straughn, Roberts, Archer, Bayk- disqualified. The Sailing Com- the motor lorry M-1622 on
er, F. Daniel, Parris, Gill, C. Dan- mittee arrived at this decision at Walrond Street. The horse was
jel and McColin, their meeting on Friday even'ng. also injured in the accident.

All the Dresses Illustrated Here
are made from Materials now on

> AEE SAPS SINE RR OT SS a
































The referee was Mr. Howorth. ‘No es protest was lodged display
wale ee TP against Mohawk although Folly’s sass tik dah weedeat s
“C, i D » ey» skipper hinted that he would tha Ceainiites GF htanmserien ot the Box | The Exhibition begins on
Tazy utchman have done so, Club, St. James, as we stated in erfor | Bi .
; ‘ On the other hand, Bob Cum- !" the Issue of April 17 . | MONDAY 5TH MAY.
To Lecture berbatch, skipper of Mohawk, |
was summoned to the Sailing |
@ From Page 1 Committee’s Meeting as a wit- | WEATHER REPORT
Mr. Haika De Poel, the “crazy Ness: It was mainly on his evi- YESTERDAY
flying Dutchman” who speaks ten dence that the Sailing Committee Rainfall from Codrington: nil | sf 3 tative
different languages, lectured to Telied. Total Rainfall for Month to Re The Display offers a representati
the junior boys of Harrison Col- _ Even if, Folly had protested date: .19 in. i Nos range of Dress Materials from several
lege on Friday against Mohawk tthe Sailing Temperature: 75.0 °F | of the leading
During this “tivihiade ia ect) tay ‘eee re ae gare eee Wind Velocity: 10 miles per Overseas manufacturers from
; . - yea is protes' cause ohawk hour. | er ,
Ron Bive a series of lectures at vari- was on the starboard tack and | Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.038 (11 the U.K., U.S.A., France,
a ous secondary schools. These in- therefore had the right of way a.m.) 30.012 i
B clude Combermere and the Roman The other boats had to keep out TO-DAY . Canada, Italy, Germany,
2 Catholic School on Monday; Har- of her way. Santive: 5.40 a.m. EEN Holland, Japan, Hong-
b rison College for senior boys and — Folly was disqualified for caus- | Sunset: 6.15 p.m. a kong, Czechoslovakia, Y
S St. Winifred’s School on Tues- ing Miss Behave to go onto the Moon: First Quarter, May 1 | i Ireland, India, etc. Ye YOU
3 day; The Convent and St, Mic- western mark and for not keep- Lighting : 7.00 p.m. Le Each
4 eee tans: on o eaat and ing a strict enough eye under the High Tide: 12.10 a.m., 12.07 ; 5, Ac.
rs s College on ursday. ee. p.m. At
2 _Mr, De Poel also hopes to give Miss Behave was disqualified Low Tide: 6.23 a.m., 6.37 p.m. te \ Manufacturer ARE SURE
e Bix radio talks for listeners on for not going around the mark ns :
â„¢ Rediffusion. at all. is competing TO BENEFIT
, 2 : .
| They'll Do It Every Time gett as By Jimmy Hatlo against the other a BY THE LOW
— eRe I ates pa aeons o . :
| D BAT ey 4) | ||| GER | / Nom UNDER THE HEAD in quality, design A’
URING THE 5 | OF OLD BUSINESS SANY NEW /2 d PRICE PRICES PREVAILING
MEETING OF THE , BUSINESS © THEN THE CHAIR \Z an ’
LADIES’ AUXILIARY WILL ENTERTAIN A MOTION ¢



And here is an opportunity to make good your talent:— After spending
$20.00 and over, you will become entitled to be asked the origin of four
different bits of Dress Material, and upon answering correctly three out of
the four, you will be the recipient of a Dress Length FREE.




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NOW LADIES! dont fail to make a WEE-LINE to

N. E. WILSON & CO.

THE ULTRA MODERN STORE CARRYING THE MOST MODERN DRESS MATERIALS
DIAL 3676 FOR DISCRIMINATING LADIES 31 SWAN STREET

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SUNDAY, MAY I, IM9 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN WHAT'S COOKING IN THE KITCHEN %  i-es for Ash. ftsh with rice. liUwt* ol iish, ireoh kins nsh or dolphin in a rue* mm Fresh King Fish or Dolphin and Sauce For 6 people: Fresh kingtlsh or dolphin: not quite 2 las. Onion I Oil or murmriae. Salt, %  1'epper. Rice or macaroni. The iish hu to be in on piece. Wash it thorouaUy. Put lb* flopped onion and a bit of oil or margarine in a saucepan and let the onion try slowly without getting burned. Tuk* the Hah and ary it. put it in the saucepan and let ft cook like a i.e.* of meat taking carp that it done iv I get burnt but that it Rets a nice brown colour After Jbi' half an hour, season the Osb with salt and pepper and pour enough water to cover it. Cover the saucepan ..ml let the fish boil for another hour on a low flnme. The fish will then be cooked and the sauce will have become quit* thick. When you are ready to nerve the fish, slice it in small slices and serve it with rice or macaroni. The sauce will be served in a separate gravy bowl or you can pour it over the macaroni or rice Fish With Rice For 6 people: Oil or margaxuio 1 Onion, Rice 1 lb. Orated cheese 3 egx y..lks. Fish (cither boiled or roasted) 1 lb. Salt. Breadcrumbs, White sauce. This pudding will be very UttfW whi n you have some left-over-of fish. Put a bit of'oll or margarine In a saucepan for a eery short iim*. Cook your rice but do not let it overcook. When cooked add tha onion and the margarine and 2 tablespoonfuls ol grated cheese. Let it cool a bit then add the J yolks of the eggs. Put It in another dish and let it get really cold. Hi) the fish (if you havenrt got any left-overs) take off the skin, bone It and cut In small J 'ieces. Take a pyrex dish, butter I and put some breadcrumbs at the bottom. Turn the pyrex dish in your hands until the bread-* crumbs will cover the walls of the pyrex dish and the bottom, put the rice in the pyrex dish in layers : one layer of rice. one. of Bin etcetera until you have used all. Put A me breadcrumbs on the lop of the pudding and a few pieces of butter or margarine. Bake it In moderate oven for about half an hour. Serve tt hot with white sauce, (the white sauce must be a tbln one. Fillets of Fish For 6 pcopie \aOOUI 25 lillets) Cooked flali : 1 Us. Flour : 3 taMespeonful*. Semolina : 1 tablespoonful. Egg yolks : 2, Salt. Pepper, Nutmeg. Milk 2 glasses. Cheese : 1 tnblespoonful. Butter. 1 beaten egg. Parsley, Breadcrumbs, Oil. Lemon. Boil the fish *any kind of fish preferably one with not too many bones : dolphin, king fish, albacort will be excellent) take the skin off and bone it. Mince it or cut It in very small pieces. Put In a saucepan 3 WMpw"nluU of flour, 1 tablespoonful of semolina, two egg yolks, salt pepper nnd nutmeg; (if you like It) and mix everything with two glasses of milk WOT ON THE FIRS. When everything is thoroughly mixed put it on the Are and stir it until you will have obtained %  very simxth thick sauce. Tnko the sauce off the fire and add the minced Ash and 1 heaped tablespoonful of grated cheese, mix everything well together end pour it on the kitchen table or board that you have previously buttered. Even the mixture with a knife and let it cool. When completely cold, divide the mixture in small squares. Take or.o place at the time with a knife, pass it In flour, in the beaten egg and In the breadcrumbs. Fry it in very h"t oil or lard. Put them In a dish, with some parsley and a few pieces of lima. Serve hot. inj; EiiquFtitAfxtn A6out%wn c-OLLIWS' LTD these topgaoling Wedding i. M "'a""' lngim i % %  arosrgrrbj are ware and Enamel u. are rnush 10 the news ..gain with an demand anrt the t" AR1DASE an effective physioaorfeun Barosta. . always mtrel EmConrrnlratr on the Little thmai rake ren v %  *nh the little IIKS -r-.i -IT things will beiT"'"V M re to conifl .sell in vour wedi [ 0 ,c 1 ,* ur *" e a rt now n >" the Among new arrival* are \MEKKAN CYAMAM1D COM. T 420 PANY Sole agents for the L*... ward and Windward Island* anrt in Barbados. Collins' Ltd. on beJS. LYNCH A CO. LTD. .n half of Lederfe have already dlsthe distributors and you'll net it inbnted gratis to rtoapstaa. .evt M A. Barnes Co. CHy Gar curds 1300 value in samples with age — atannitan — Jao"t Jne '' f Til ,,r J 1 00 0 tn %  ? %  H. B. Howall Yes. indeed -tocked for sate at Colin.' Ltd aLlWDELL-S 4 HOUR CTAMS1. now and medical rnquh-iaa and ! in writing and ask for widen estimates and connrmailon frcn both florist anl caterer Brfore deciding on the number of persons *.o be invited to a large rvccpUon It U well to measure off the sTnI-ble room space, allowing Ate >iiuare feet par person Well before :hr last minute, decide 'there -ill di uiigrn :.leph< %  exton gency wife k that thi 'hat th rents* t l-skty and your attendant as, and make suitable arrtaap the name and ii number of the ,liun!i i ilhin eay reach for emerlUg, Remind vuurselves to %  • i into each other's eyes <•• hsnge vows. Don't for• ite the clargymon and hi* t m Option See Ui tt Ftava tranaportatlon and ti.ive places at the pail l if It Is to be a sit-down Confer with the bride'i preferre d selections m our organist and vocalist, before making fnnt arrangements. Reremarkable, neti and enamel yon can touch in 20 rauiuatts after appllcntton By then it's du-T-proof dry and in fou: hourt baked hard! One coverin* even over old paint %  enough am '.he colour ransj-* is wiiie Thli vOl: mast try hLUNDELL'S 4 HOUR ENA.MFI .1 Pinning Down The Waist Line mind yot %  nance of Use boatman's ANNUAL toasts. a he wont be taken by sur' prl*e when called upon ot respond. M>ii' a note to send uny boxes of groom's cake to guests unable tr lie there. At the reception, dance tho Art* dance with your new hurthand, the socornf vdft your father and the thtrl wfrh the brMcgroom's father. A Second Marrha Wkether the bride M a widow or hvorcee she should not weai tvhltonor nova a big formal wotK i The parents ma> sand nut | pmmptly by ourtenn-i CHELSEA GARAOE LTB N. B. benafli and mane ftajre opened their quipped Automnbite Serviriiat iL EXinBITION A rent res in *e 11 W 1 H nuut 1H SKySS-LV.P^SS^S 0 AMD " r*' "ve vet to vWt the ESSO IlKACTirUL NEW STOCK. ConMRVlCENTER STATION The ed by manufacturer uppUi-t* ..r wtU be collect*.! and doUvaaad open compotlUon of quality to your ddreiw at voor Hire dangn, mo dress material I)1H f' above all. srr\-ice.i thormign bargains -ire r\tr.iordiii.ii v And more good newsr A rRBK DRBSB LENGTH cm be yum lor a purchase of $20 or more and throe good a-ues* 1 It'll be an exciting your ntst thought, of LOntDON. April 18 (Rv DOBOTHT R-tftKI.F.Yi tr*^'"'< 'plasbes of colour—oM J "oBaaW SM brHtarswHow or time and more proof (hat a dollar you haven l a car at all. la Unur The most elustre fashion detail *^ scarlet or emerald rcsrmblt ^v;'rc.'e she should no! weai goes furUier at WiuMn's! BhnpTiinap gqm, U the 'Si WANthis season has beep the waist, r ,rk You can have four Unstick academy gown* in Uu fullness, SS**lff havaabl formal wes-1 • • i A RD VAfTGlJAlU) MAY1Z£ 22S& ^SSS ;;"'XJ SSSmJTiX •'•' %  '• aao^i ^"t'i:L"T 2STSSF ""< "••> !" -* h ~— {?>•%  > %  •*" E *. — •-w ^ '"* oxner. IBIS nonoj a lurauimay be heid in a church, chapel. )K 0 M news with i fascuuttina Vanguard and 38 m.p.g. in **• ou* effect with more than usual Tbt latest shoe fashion la the at homo or at a club, with no more VI .KgifaSS aaacfrfcat ofOMayflower to to,u-h ,m eeon.n. lUuotratod are two equaUy depth of colour Colours thotkh, naked took". The aim, as tha than one or :o attendant* It •>,,-„ T^ arr^ure 'a.-, The Standart: IVk-uu has -" fashi ftower girl or maid of honour 'Tigirtuiro,ind l>eep F Tee / '" ,, here is emphasised by the narrow her* in pairs in transparent conno ankle straps at all, and ora The bride's father may give her ( Washing Mwchinai ,— mm contrasting belt, and by the full tainers. held In plara anb/ by a narrow away *vou thougli he may hv j Mixers and on mucn oist H la crinoline shirt which billows out "trap orer the Instep. Strap*, dona so In her tlrst wedding. If it I not Electric Office rurni. beneath. Contrasting with this la Well oVeaaed in the rain whore they appear, ore at aaa %  !" (room's second marriage and the unnatural line, or the Gone are (he doll fawns and ssj violin strings. Straps of aaany tha bride 1 flr shown hare on a suit in tropicalrainwear There is a palette of provide m unuaual touch Elegant "x 1 fl "*main in good taste weight worsted. The natural oaloors In the new proofed t Q look at. But comfortable to Thp mwrt n'w 10 *" n>y *arry waistline is replaced by a new fabrics, including kingfisher. w er" There's me rub' llw a 1 *"" ""g " •• double-ring lower line suggested by a lowhoney gold, sea green and midcotours and fabrics are ex''Z^'^tll^h^tt^nd^rZ tiung. h.p-huggtng belt, and emnight blue. riUng and unuaual. Navy, green. [^ ^;; ll ^ ri ^ h *^ brid?2 rtr* Raincoats are now considered and brown ure '"auf*. aCnshroom. M ls r lrt tomary In every servli pegphasised by the" straight. "^Meh^fhe e*. n A* !" sumclenOy glamoriua for evening aza lea b oftercup forget-o^nejt. ^e"mimV^"shouid~bV'inf^*nV^ Vfhlcfi o. the two do you con^^ refloct (hedetaUs of ungwinc and sulphur are "In" B-Sg—hud „t the gsHlllhl I Ilia slder the most feminine, flattering and fashionable? As yet, only a few have sported the "middy" Una; the rest are satisfied with keeping the waistline where nature meant It to be. Designers, however, claim to know our minds better than we are now in a transition period of fashion — and they are confident that women will soon wear this "middy" look. But will we? New Way with Mpstick Now there is a new liostick friend and I are deeply rent fashion in their dropped Worsted, gaberdane. paisley popPCT em. MMUlder line and full akfrta. lln. nylon lace and broderte aneedure Ulack raincoats. lined with congl.-ii.-a* are popular fabric*. he&rsal at that the correct pr>>f be practised at the reMrs. Clarke's Column for instance. Wntchc*. Jewcler\ and Homo Adding Machines. What n selection sod what -vonilerful Store if* for YOV n round vision design .old will lift t kasly. Take A lrx>k I ton effortt it when CENTRAL KMFOH1UM where MlftltORS aplenty reflect the eurrct'. demand for Wardrobe nnd Oresolng-iablr neodo. Tney*r# avnllnble in ALL SIZES. Electroplate Tublewear and Cutlery glint brightly at the showcase**ngPLANTATlOrJS LTD. is the noI lv Store 1 know atockiuc ihe .e* [ %  increfe paint. Fnr floors and gal' irrles it eUaunates pollstilng and \ 'ceeps the floors slick and clean i rhe whole tlnw. Waterprnof, Act<> m.l Alkali re*isttaig ill as effi ive on ntcel. Comes in Roil fstd i Ire en and. believe ma, more fhan 1 ••orth your while to test. The %  im" INTERTOl. ENAMEL In egutsr sires up to yne gallon. let I mo know how you like It. Orer-furr Yaw figure. ti>*ervr. the fjihti louallftofMa"!^rm .th--Ttnre'bra! asaWaawyoaaYaanafW diagonal-darl ionrruction for M' 'oritUiMgofglin i.iiidiintli'foup stitching (or womlerUil support. Du-over Over-tur*T msgio today' In vour faM fc^^^r and ^JT&ff^Jt^SA^f^^ Vour prehle, .sides X S L IZrt too *.. fo -naTry and resc.-d me hi tny dear da^cern* more inU. ^\o"%JTs£ io^crS hit Rf*. mrmatean* bee. mo* *?JVL !" &*JS2? a-.d I am fteeny-fu>o. / adore the ' "ncomfoftoble for girt, bat I doe/f Irnour ,char fo * o" do. I should be lncluted to go and have a heart to heart talk with your girl friend's mother and explain the position fu.ry to bar. After all, you are both in love and have a right to marry. I under'. Won.-, write *e him and relieve you* rhe Mores for mind. Ho is there to help you all oeor a pear. He dees not u-riee, ha ana, oeuher doe* be ornd m* MOSTM, *L J. wr-a-i. / hoe* been (* lop* tmrh my boy friend since V dear. I do really feel for tcnoel dove end now hear that you. you have been most he _l#_rn love teeth somehodu rloc M Y unforUuuite. I should wrlto to and aaat h# is Uetng icith her ur husband; ten him that he end th.-y hate babies. Yet, bound to contribute to your frits *•* he lours mo best and U stand fully a mother's anxiety support and that you wm take yoin* fo make * hit artfe. <"e*. over her daughter, but I feel legal opinion on the matter if he I go em being in lovt leUh Ma sure that if you could show that does not realise his re*ponaibiHor am 1 moirniu a foot n\ mpsir you would support and look ties or obligations to you. his V*T dear chud, forget this attar tMa gui of yours, aha wh>. Alao, r sex-ukt have a taOt **1 man. f know it will be hard would not make any objections with his people. Have you and (o do but dont you sea he I to your marriage. Remember, his family ever REALLY TRIE"? not for you? You will never bhowever, that you must have (o get on a basts of understandable 'o truer him a* all wire something to offer your beloved Ing? Perhaps h? you were to go ..houl.i trust garir husbands when you take her from her to them and ahow that you hav* Resid--* If he is giang around home and mmlly. About your a right to your We. to your huehaving babies by other women, other question — please write bad and to your Isome. they ft ij act very nice or eompBmenugaln and gfre *wi.e more details would see yea point of view 1 tarv to you. la It? No. my dear. as you did not explain the attufeel sure thai If you really try rut your loosea and put this boy arJon very cleeriy. vou can gat bos family on your -..it of your mind. In Paris London New York are buying perfume this new wa\ i\l\ri.VIYE BAl>B4ii PHIAL* • V /t\"^ OF C09LY "**ri.MK Al\ I*m i". finer psrnaw made IBM 0*y*-yr h acrd ,. 1\ -cm<*m UMI-. |lie*tf*rn*iai\aladajooehij!* I d* ^ 1 un> at dial in C^iya'i woild-fanwus costly bottles--there _S \ .unpi. It-....lit. These phisH nrrr introduced bv <> %  of ih* j oiMiian could carry perfume about with her, in her handbag ; to thai si any mown* <* ihoda* n.. inth r here he was. she rouat rexew aBd esm-sh her •rivr. Uet a handbag; phial of Cova prrfufnr n-dav' Handbag Phtah bv VALOR COOKER STOVES Short Burners 2 Burner Model 9 tM.14 3 Burner Modal • **7LS7 Also WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS With Double Drainboard MS.64 complete with waste and overflow | T. HERBERT, Ltd. 10 it 11 Roebuck Street From the many glorious Yardkv lipstick shades choose th* one *b* most charmingiv complimenu your drew awl vour aeasemaj. Smooth and Uighl ai a silken ribbon they trot* on rasdv *nd hsu well KtrMmg corrtrsau gf sebtle h osai are eanel (or rhe i hooting. YARD LEY Lipstick /W. nwnak!*NSS,nBllWiW' • *V/•-*. OBBBr*aBBI *- n-riaOf T A a P L I V II OLD SOHD coughing,S trangling Asthma, Bronchitis Curt ed in 3 Minutes f>. v..n hie. nit..6f jT*-l-.ri %  > %  ** m rt nk. inpiiiiir y*i M .-n-i fo*a>T Ma nnfl-rhi.* %  >* V>* hai "if IMS* OT w*-l ju kov* trt-l. IBM** now Kif>' Tuf (nil In a I %  %  1 MKNIlACl) iIT.-HI-W .ll~.l lU'Mimi %  IIIIMII, no %  wv.-h !" mo n ;. Mm >ltPS-oof A *"• Oo la ion* • % %  l %  miiMii— MKNIiAi-ii alarli ..rk.1* 'tir'.IHr'l V'llll 1.1-xni llitlDH ll.lllli •n dtanlv* ml e m<>** %  rn.ristn* |ih>ta*>. |irn fei ••- %  i.r. ,II.IB • i"l hrtn aminil OSSvi) Ihr ilrf I*tii an If—I rm Sana f-.l r> •'• %  r-t .. %  ..„.. • Ns aiawss h* 1 r...: MRNHArVt n.*| .-ilv hrn.811 SBffMOi i„,„ i ( ,.xnSnd ai..i fiM braaiHiiMa up lh araiaru to ward alhkka. Fur inaUn<-. 10V. T ln> tint li hiifeli* an* ati i i rv 11 r* Hir a*wt a ni | i,. inin* na%  affllM*rra>,. i .-. Vo U bo iha ]"**If reav awa* -i .n %  lA"0 iii-i %  % %  nidi Ota fall B"ir'liii-|irte* %  II Mendaco HAPPY RELIEF. FROMBACKACHE Natfhfeowr MMO* "Tofts Ooon'* P.Hi' YV.'IIY PT T UP oim rwooteot diMomtun Bom bo^fcjchc, rhcurmriiL pimi, lumbaro. •naTt actnof musvica aninrs or the cnmm.li iinrvjrf >leoruerf due n oaiggiih kidney stUno hen you anthtsri hsppT rrliei. Uksrr uwusandi of healihy onvlc tilesi the day they took Dn. n - RacasawJ Kloncy Pills. Thia well known diureuc and unnarv anmepnc firlpi ihinai-h kidney* to carry out thru* funenna of ndJini the hlund l esion uX*. sctd and orhcr impurilkn hurmhsi H> hrilih. Orareful people, cverrwhere, recommend Dnan \ IMIi to •heir iriend* jnd neiRtihDun. SrVDOANf^ Have you always wanted smart, dia tinctfva clothea-dothaa Unit were diatom-made for you? It'a child's play to %  ew your own dreanea with **Tai-made'' Febrica, the? material apedally deeigned for quick and eaey aewing See bow simple it ia to pfan your entire arard robe with 'Tei-imcst" faahion-n/lii patlern* and colon The popular Clenwond pattern -hown here has MII the wonderful qualitiea that have made "Te*-made" famoua—it's long-wearing, aunfast and tuhi .t and so easy to launder, too. lie sure to look for the "Tex-made" tag and identification bands —your guarantee of genuine "Teg-mode" fabrics in vat feat colors. ••TtX-MADl" IS WELL MADE



PAGE 1

PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAX 4.11152 KDICiTlOV MITKS: The People St Leonard's = _^ -^ 0/ ^rfc**** 10 Years old Need For Enquiry AwEn •ft From Psg* Si Leonard's observed without special celebration lU one huD dredth anniversary on Sunday THE new school term opened last week with two charges which will adversely aiTect Harrison College. In one instance Mr. C. R. C. Springer the senior mathematical master took up his appointment as head of the new Colo ridge Parry School and in the other Mr. Jar vis another ; mathematical master assumes duty as Inspector of Schools. It cannot be argued that either day needs and the administration of them should have been denied of that system. We are not Bo'-h sen-ant parents of a bas*•*tatd child wmeoody*B duty to see that axe not producing the leaders u sssi iMJ Vicar Hev-W. .p. M. narTtaon College does no suffer nor the workers who will he Worsts • oow * !" ^ a V? a at least unriseessarlly. necessary for a community io Sff Ksy 1st 1832 and this {l ^g^t have been possible take its place In a West Indian tsssRsaasV %  master for the money cxpendert Also the Ume lost for her having the child was added t# her __ otisbal time of service, this *rs* msgusur fjssried an account ol having seen that Mr. Sprlnger*uniaily one year of extra strew. ^ laying of tlie Corner Stone appointment to the Coleridge The instance which I mention* If %  manfi-ir wot %  i ihniial •" TaSSKSBf 27th April 1852 by Wl(U Ui weaken the teaching of ed above ofloaing two matheanttehtlfL in. onVv h^ trT^rraa** w BBSSSBSBSM the Uculenam m ths in ,h # ghrtli. to promote matical mailers from Uu College ,,, ,. .. ; ( %  ;'.,'" Governor m the absence f the Mr ._ j ar vU to the specialist grade, ...only one of a serte. whloh show .itain the vtuld withosff lh n Governor Sir William Colej ft thin way the Cortege would that the genre in the educational oamsnsa (\* but he ttookB. have lost only one master. machinery do not mesh easily h> also had to sailer the usual senThe proceedings. especially the I make tills criticism because day The school population is or in some caws n 'fine of tSrtv interrupted by people who had must not be m watertight comof these ships which are i gf. The more senous case* gathered "The Barbadian" in Us psrtmcnts. 11 ^?u ^"^l te uTWhanenged the was where a master got his ssraccount writes. Sil* ?* '^KnalTtt tee J£ Pe Pl "* vant with child; in most cases the On Tuesday evening last the ^mcnUty **"•> %  ...JL "? Sy maidservant was taken away ceremony of laying the Corner Pse 2^?*%^ Wert that The unfortunate --^ SSl^ ^^ ing occasion, amongst whom were ^ ^ ^ £" m Qrw £ g^,. Mid need a highly qualMled staff TH: poMce Band conducted by Cant. Kelson, M.B.E.. A.R.C.M.. will render the following can help you to success through personal postal tuition T HOUSANDS or MSN in impftrtjfit pouUons were once sssJBBSj of The Bennett College 1 hev owe their success Personal Poaau Turbos — The Brnneii (oDege w^. Yam have the sons finance n> qaahfy foe a one career, higher pay and social siandmg. Ou* of these courses will lead to yosrr sdvsncsBBSSH Foot Itch Cause Killed in 4 Days J, Pain and itching Stopped in 7 Minutes Police Band Concert Today : in--. ..'iny £*?£ W cr*^ and thar* bSW*ra seweaa (SMH Ktaus „ m — II.-I ihm •' %  I't""!" ,.. i "IT." % %  • %  ,1,1 r.-ailn> tnai tl "** .'[IIP!• a *'"> "" nin*u •"•_ t S: >„ ..n M s^t tid of rortroM. r^Miafala for ih,imublr KIUS THE CAUSE Ordinary olntm.nU and qW; can n *" mn-h ••* *"•" '''"' d not (Wii or kin ih* und.rlvmK JimJTot > % %  iruabU. Fortunairtj ,. a( I**! H <"1W !*• PTePOBH ..— •! itMM'ii aad U" •"*•! stubborn rlnaw"r n '2i c linn wlih th* lI ,£. N.aodar-t *> tm* t—t for duva and than if nol roropl*T.5yatiMfd in avrt-r war. <•>• J* !" !" m your .-h*mlit loday. rlw gnarm orolaata 7ulaws ''" Visit the beauty spot of the island "Rarhados Act" In 1661. Barbados passrt aT tiing for the release ann naUsfsctlon of kidnapped servants. Virjfuii.'i and Jamaica and many pf the other Islands adopted the "Barbndot Act" also required servants to go to church and learn the ratechlsm. but it cannot be proved that this was enforced, or that the moral tone of these colonies were thereby much improved. In Barbadua and And '.here wan i the Police, many of the lowest of Education. .. and worst characters who infest need fora nw^emattcal -pee|; „;„* *.ita^ii>pa* loe town, and psrueuinrly thai neighbourhood, were there and interrupted the proceedings by turn nsodm: incessant anise and misconduct. Soon after o'cJcck the follow"iar School ins, BTocestltMf moved from a liouse. near the sits of the pro...pel where ihey hsd I em bled. on the inspectorste because Chief Itumoctor who was In ._.. headmasW of the Tobaap Scitool nnd the Grenada Gramhlmself a teacher Wah*r*i m*a Sonc — from (ha opera DU Mvlatvra' SololatrBandanan Lovella Sail* Paar Oynl — Ovala HI Moraina: ibi Aalta'* Dance: le> Death of A_a: (d> Da^-a of tha Imp* this subject ,n ,h n n ** ,fl Mountain Klna Harrison College, now has 130 ***„,*''L'T. „t^ n S d Mrt "' boys in its sixth and nothing tmtSncZ/m cr^"!Cr*_ should b* done to weaken the riaale Grand March fram fnJiau—t le-chln strength. what I gather il appears r Jnrvls. the new InspecFn that Mr, ,-,, arrhilor of Schools will have to go to VM the CoUeg* to do his periods of ing snd. having aasumed ofllco as Inspector, keep up his HYMNS — rteree raaad the terra>nt ,,-r* the date SB A M Thioufh all tha chanalna of Ufa A • U nOD SAVt TS9E OtntCN Burn* The rhifdren of St. Leonard's %  lr ola the teuchers of tile Jamaica "maer were cornpeUed Schools: the EhilldL to use all possible means tocare tect, the principal inhabitants and ^.^/^J 0 ^JJ' for sick servants, under penalty k-ntry of the Island, the Volun^J^J ("^ecto? & of forfeiting 2.200 pound* of UU-f Building Con.mlttee the "'^.^.J^ Xich case neithsugar to lluj authorities, who Vestry of the parish, the Clergy '^K u ukely fT be tfven one # rsern Pss C would thin take oharge of the "I the Island ui their Robes, ihe hun drM i oor cent c*mcentrsrjri. the second, rm suffering at all Invalid's cure. Nearly all colonies Clergy of the part* in their SurTh ^ angle inti.nce brings me And you say Birth Control L! forbade the deplorable practice of Uicoe, the Archdeacon and the ^^ g ^ M ^ M y\ n a that somea vicious sin* ., .„ . !" B „.-,.,. i;ec tor of the Parish, toe Chanm(ng ]w ga^ wrong, and radiPeople of Barbados, I do hope teller, His Excellency the Ad)>ally ,„ wix ^ education in this you will come to realise that ministraVT of the Govwnrnent s j anr i. Time was when we practice of Birth Control i-t no ,ind the Bishop. boasted of our system and the nvro sinful than flying an neroOn reaching the spot the childmen n produced. Nowsdays plane. It is simply rcn of the schools were arranged everybody criticises the system overcoming problem — i probi*..r offender* against the Lrrw* might be corrected in this manner "as that in their punishment some of them may live and yield a pro!ltablQ service to the Common Wealth." In 1662, the City of "diiib,;iEgh,was being pestered by many petty trileves and whores.'io the Magistrates petitioned the Council lo be ullowci to send ttce Kel riu'e -oano sort of iiie*h'xi.<; into the ship-nvirf> of these wrc'.cheg; for he entoined the Old I!. .: %  Mission— "Tl'jB sunh Prisoners as are Keprlaved. with Intent to be 'rnnsdjBrted. be not sent away ii • pnepetunl Sinves, but upon Ii (ier.'uffo b"twixt them and prtictrjnr Masters, to serve In our Vnglish' Plantations for seven'Years, and the three la^t thereof, to ban Wages. 'hat they may have a Stoc!* A'hen their tune Is expire-! 18) No 4. PP Utariio from Religious Societies In dorstood lo P"int the linger of it failure must be found and of the Influence, of the Word ol lhe corrective applied. And 1. go God. /V-jWta t nb araiss,' n.ikadix M c M.-I, nth, isss %  r~ 111 UUlgnttonVl. n. 2nd adltlOr. P niiaa M C fid} llih. im, Phn i take part In thi. good work failcd ir u ? %  t ,[ iv L irll which will have the effect of ur_ pride in educath Tinging many within the reach far as to say that even if ft means the premature retirement When His Excellency had finof those unsuiled to Ofet posts it S*Vfeiay&B5 3rsli'£ JS-SS r, pie. nol wllhoul much Inlcr" • JS^SZtSf&STl^ti ion, who being unable cither lo see or hear what was going on at have made, of the very great intlic principal point "f concourse t Thf/w Imprtwl Fmmtmrma: Elegant styling giving a most attractive and wellbalanced appearance. All-hydiaulic Brakes Steering Column Gear Control Increased Power and Torque Increased seating space and wider doors Dunlopillo Seats trimmed in Leather Air conditioning system supplying fresh air to interior of body AUSTIN — you can depend on it. ECKSTEIN BROS. BAY STREET.



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SUNDAY. MAY 4, 1H2 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE Fl I M N THE LIVES OF HARRY LIME • fcWrjuhec* II.rm Lime pop* up itarre 1> trouble! This Unw hr irl*, a double-deal In oil—only to imd there I* plent> of tt about to s.r*>s*e ih.%kid> under his teheme Harry Unw. who-* exploit* In ill. aim -The Third Man made blm one of action's mwl (-.Miiutiiu rogues. Is dnd now. Ilui before the Uu eauiht np wllh him hr livrd M-ir.' of lives, rseh ,.,,, a thrilling advrnture In Itself. Read llirm In the Advoeate ever* wedi-xelo*arr. LIKF a will-o'-tke-wUp bornr on the vines of advenlnre I dropped In on that eurlou* mixture of modern and ancient that comprise* the tiny cltj of BeeuraU. hidden away In a remote roruet of Saudi Arabia. Mine* of black Bold, oil derricks, dot the landscape as fa: as the eye can see. and huddled beneath these modern steel skeletons lies a city as old as the Orient ... as Ideal a place for a murder or a double-cross u oil ever provided to grease the skids under Harry lime. About noon one day in June 1037. I strolled along the narrow' street that led from the Grange Hotel to the Dative bazaar. I heard behind me a voice I'd learned to hate. It Was the voice of Schweig, and he was saying: 'Still the same sweet, generous Harry Lime!" I turned sharply. 'Schweig! What are you doing in Becurata?" He grinned unpleasantly; "Jusi exactly what you think I'm doing. Checking up on you. I want to know whether you've obtained the oil leases. That is what you are being paid for. isn't it?" The street was no place to talk. and I steered him into a cafe. • %  What do you expect?'* I asked him. beckoning to the waiter. "Everything here moves b> inches. I've made friends. I've been presented to the Alann, and I think I've got him in a receptive mood. "I have an appointment with him late this afternoon. He's out at his tummcr palace, about 40 miles from the city. When'l get back 111 get In touch with you." PAYMENT A new Customer SCHWEIG shook h 1 s head. "I'll be gone by this afternoon, but I have others working for me. I'll know it if you try to double cross my government %  I've brought you a draft to pav for your services to date . Here!" He handed me a cheque and I looked at the figure on it. "Hey!" I snapped. "What's this, It hardly covers my hotel bill and fare getting here. Are you trying to— !" "Your final payment will be watting for you at the Bank Internationale—when you have concluded the negotiations." I ws still burning about wM size of the cheque as I left Schweig and headed for the banr. I slid the cheque through the opening in the window of the chief teller—a lovely lad, if you care for the pock-marked beJdyeJfcd murderous type. He paid me in American greenbacks. As I was leaving the bank, ^ stranger bumped into me. After loud apologies, he wmspercd urgently: "I must speak to you at once. My name wouldn't mean anything to you. but I can tell you this. I'm no friend of Kail Schweig." Good." I Mid, "Any enemy of Karl's Is a friend of mine." My new acquaintance said; "My name is Mordecal Varln. We are both in Becurata for the same thing. You want the oil leases for the country which gave you that niggardly cheque you just cashed. I want the leases for another Power. To date, you have been successful and I have not. I Found I'd Marrird a Kill. %  -! r\i Lime, as portrayed by Orson Welles In the film Third Man." "I know the Alannwill sign the leases made out by you—to whatever Power you select. 1 want vou to make out the contracts for my country." He leaned over and dropped a thick wad of money in mj[ lap. "But." I pruu/.il. "Sehweig's already given me several payments.' Varln laughed. 'Payment*! How do they compare with the money you now hold in your hand? Look. Lime, when you present the contracts to the Alafin. I am sure they will eot> tain the name of the richi country." A moment liter I was walking towards the bar of the hotel. The money Varin had offered me was making a comfortable bulge In my wallet. But as I ordered an absinthe. I was wondering how I was going to keep all my "customers" happy. And A Promise THERE was only one uthci in m at the bar. His name was George Harris, and he was a sort of tourists' guide who sometimes brought parties of American travellers lo see the "quaint" charm of Becurata. Our dislike was mutual. After my drink I walked Into the dining room and sat down a) mv usuil table for one. George Harris headed for a table festooned with his party of tourists. Usually his party consisted of fugitives from board-of—director meetings and generously-proportioned dowagers cnjoyit.i; ttss money their Into husbands had worked themselves to death accumulating. But this time thei _• w.n a new note—a lovely, freshlooking girl. When she got up from the table, 1 followed her to the piazza. "I say . You didn't drop your handkerchief." She looked puzzled. "What? "If you had. I could have picked it up. We would have started talking, anfl 1 could have offered to show you the city. I could show you places George Harris wouldn't dream of taking a 17-year-old-girl to." "I'm nineteen," she said coolly. "You must be the Harry Lime Mr. Harris was warning us about . I—Im sorry, but the others will be coming out from lunch soon. I mustn't be seen talking to you in broad daylight." "But it won't bo daylight for ever. Perhaps we'll m my table ... I started to sneak out . They followed me . I was never so happv to see anyone in my life . PASSPORTS I Get A 'BrideIN the car she told me her story. "My name's Marion Lawrence. I'm an orphan. A—a distant relative left me . littlo money. I quit my job ind dt-vid.M to take a world cruise. 1—I Just happened to j.wi the conducted tour to Becurata last week-end. I wish now I'd never come." I said: "You'd better send a wire to Harris, though. He might notify your relatives or someone if you don't show up at the hotel." "Theres no one to notif>. Ii have no relatives or friends over here." "You have your passport with you? Never muid. I know MOW* one near the border who's a very talented engraver. We might obviate a lot of trouble by hiving him make out our passports with some new names—say. 'Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith . of t Ohio'." It was working ptrfettlv Marlon was enthralled with trie <\iiU-ment and romance of our adventure. It would take time for Varin and whoever else might be following me to pick up the trail. Harry Lime had a wellestnblished reputation as a lonewolf. He never adopted aliases or disguises. By the time we'd crossed the border, all of that was changed. Marion and I were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith. Marion was a perfect bride?—adoring, starry-eyed. And it had become apparent that her "little inheritance" wasn't so little after all. Her purse contained a roll of large-denomination notes big enough to choke o Customs official. We crossed border after border, but I still kept imagining that I saw Varin or Schweig In cwwds as we went through Customs offices. In Viennn things taught up We were dining In one of those wonderful night clubs most people see only on the movies, but which really exist—If you have thf money for tne cover charge. A dream waltz had just ended and we were strolling, hami-itihand, back to the table, wrier? the waiter was already opening a bottle of champagne. A* the corfe popped, a lazy American voice drawled: "Well, it sounds ai though there's plenty for all of us. Mind if I join you?" "George Harris!" I exclaimed. "What do you want|" He looked at me quizzically. 'Well. I don't want to start %  riot here. There are too many people. I have armed men at every door and window, so any attempt at escape would be useless." "Oh. no!" That was Marion. Her face was deathly white. "You talk like a cop." I snarled. TRACED Noli* Were Clue in: Bod I %  %  Vm with Uu Federal Investigation Bureau. Ity the way, Harry Lime. I think von mjht be interested in knowint that the Alafln got a little tired of all your intrigue the da] after you left. He awarded the oil leases to the U.S.A." • itu' what charges have you got agunst me?" "Ctiirges? We have no charges again.-: you. I've Just been helping the Becurata authorities to track down your sweet littl bride. Th 0 night you picked he up she was fleeing from the hotel where she'd JUM shut and killed hero ageing husband . Ai<>u ready lo leave Marlon "Ye' There was no light left In her Tears rolled from her lovely eyes as she said: "I'm sorry, Harry." My i %  ii came with me so easily," I said "Yon were using me!" Then, to Harris. "That still doesn'' explain how you traced "Through the big note* your wife .'pmt on the trip." he explained. "You see. her doting husband had cashed a large cheque at the Bank Internationale a taw hours before she killed him. The chief teller hid fortunately made a list of the serial numbers."' Harris twisted the knife "Next time, Barry Lime." he MM, 'I wouldnt let the worn! l>-0 %  ANOTHn thrilling Hairy Lime advrnture Next Sunday. The Truth in Your Horoscope EXAMINE YOURSELF Can You Say 'NO' to All These Questions? D* yaw mier fan %  MUOIR RFIU AUTISM? Hmui'His' LOSS % %  yau era Mrlf a i. imi •! Ii..lh I.. .,,. IWldalai. Aii.ic.Hr. Toko li-l k-l.., Pill. II* prcrd rraM. ( m hall a cenlur* mitli-". mi ausWar. .11 ,.,i. ol the M M lu.. huni prempl Mat and pwaianrnt b*wf trwou|h lh* UM aJ thSi ffeMOH trmrd.. Dodd'l kieneT IM!i aia aafa M* -MI* to buy and oaijU lake. Roiik ..I 10 ,,.!!. 1 Dodd's Kidney Pills ts &f vovi*;... Would rou Uko IO know *ha lha -Un UulimM foe irou T Would juu Ilk* to hMl It** Iho Skill of Pundit T.l*>'. I'.ilia • moat lamoua Aiuolosrr. who In tutful bum ,vL.t,'.neas ipnTho • |>lt.lK.i. %  % %  .. a UW sound i i MilUinrd In ti laWeapsses BualBfu. Spn i.n.m. Finanr I-.VP B ffai Mind, birnuo llln ir. *lf •ducalrd prop!* Uw world ov.r !••< %  • M.. ... >l New Yoik i... Uevn lhat Taboro t eavond-tifhl. To popularlao hla ai>1m Taboro i:l %  ond lou rtUEC )our A.tr.l In(rn?rrlauon If rou forward him yoir full ru Hr Mia. or Miaai, addrvw and dal* of birth all il'.ili oilllra t>. NUT* H PA monff wanted for Aitrolosital m> Poausr etc but •and 1'in tUltlah PoataJ Order for ateltoncrf, tooUmoett*la .nd olhar interval ins literature. You will be amaird at lha i*nu\ik-ble a..ma* of hla aUtemenU about M and vo „ atatre Write now aa Ihta ufter majr not be vtade again Adai TAWOMX. inept n Miril l)omba> St. tnilla. l'uataili % %  > m Don't •uflrr the long drawn out agon* Of boils, ulcen and efwpdofaa. HIM) rreacrintioo quickly brines ralia-f by (vnetrating deep below tha skin Hi kill the poiaonuua gtrma and brings healing even to lha moM peeeUierrt sure.. 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PAGE roin SI-NDAY ADVOCATE BVNDAT, MAY 4. 1952 ctr OBTHINABLf (ROM ALL LEADING STORES IOCAI AGENTS: J.wPOTtEB IHRDE BY VEROEEVERITT LTD! RTHEflSTOnE.EnGLflnD %  ADl IT THI HOtll Of IUC(;>1I t %  "IV ^^^ If yon fatl worn out. drpreiisd. or generally run down %  |1JI> or two • day of Buck fait Tonic Wins will quickly rctfora lost •nargy and (on* Up tha whole nervoui lyitem. Giving naw vtulltv It fortifies >O0 if'init loer and cxhauttion and remember. Buck, it i Tonic Wlna li especially valuable altar illnsss. \. if •' to keep 17 regular take EiVO'S a^ • Sparkling UNO'S Fruit Silt" fir\t thing in the morning freshens you up both menially tad ptrj licuy. li clean the head, clcanKhanJ ictretba the mouth, removes all symptoms 'Of livcmhncss. ENO'S contains 11 -route laxative action b ii(a-h.(liii-Iurtiiiii;v I Ni'S b) suitable for delicate stomadui safe fat children and invalids. Keep your l ; tuit Salt" handy. Eno's Fruit Salt' apscuttf HIIIIMMI.MH.I) IBHK.I i \iArnoy, %  01 111 UHCHX. %  IUUUSNKSS, T M "tw Tfton. cte. Sold in bottUa for la*ling freshneMS. OFFERING A FEW MORE USEFUL ITEMS • SANDING DISC GRITS 16, 24. 36, 50 • MASKING TAPE • RUBBING COMPOUND • SPONGE RUBBER • I.Oy COLD PI.ASTIC METAL • PISTON SEAL • KASENIT CASE HARDENING • RAWI. PLUG DUROKIX • COPPER TUBING !'.", A" V4", V • TYRE GAUGES (Car and Truck) •ENGLISH SOCKETS SETS • ENGINEER HAMMERS • HACKSAW BLADES ECKSTEIN BltOTIfERS BAY ST. DIAL 4269 N0T n,^,^ E r! I S l T M l 2ND Weightlifting And !" Ti"E PROSPECTS DIVISION CHAMPS DID •WJ* /Ok H.W.L Racing Still Expanding Planning For 1932 Cricket Season OOily UUlluMg (3) By a S. iOPPl\ N 0TR1 „,. champions this seai % % %  : another t ommendable | ment t.. • ..'.-esses in B.A.F.A. football, last week. A week ago last Saiurday, when they ; %  goalless draw with Oar lion they were the -hamptone. alihomh thenwas still a first division fixture remaining to be played—C"lleg I Aa it i they had scored fifteen points and Emti (waive points only had a possible fourteen points, it they 1 H <>!kge and they at least had the satisfaction M flnl •eond In the tup line-up with fouricon points, %  single pom: Lhe champions. Association of Barbados staged ;• During the past week, the Second Division Notre Dame team have Junior Contest at Combermere also carried off the chan pi* nship o( the Second Division. School. Three or four weeks belli 1 "KN(KKKI)OUT 'ore the show I was holidaying I T WAS -inn i hn of anTi--i.i,i.iv \csterday afternoon nl Bathsheba and had no intention when they wW knociwd'' oui of ttltlon by Emgitrc by ,f en,cr *ng. When I returned two goals i home, my brothers persuaded me It was however obvious th.it without tinseivices of their star "* enler George told me that it player and captain Paul MandevUle and centre-half Daniel that they waa ," vcry 0< V ,dea Br 1 th,t were not the cup winning combination that they have proven themM U / d ,? ,ve nic loti of experience. U) be this season Howevw Hi own the full-back was out*; persuasion 1 entered, i ..ngcly enough, played, in my opinion. My ,T*i n Ulou 8 h,s were that it would help me to get accustofned ST \| l-'NTSS lifting before a crowd and it A DDfclJ 10 ti,,. then certain indications of %Ulenes. f^gh^Thad'^nW'^^eoks^ T. on the part of some memberf of the team. Daniel at left gc t back into condition which la wing, usually one of the outstanding players, was far too inaccurate mn exceptionally short time with his centres from the wing while the middle men in the forward line did not take three good shots ;it the goal between them. It was unfortunate that both however, is pardonable in the case of a team that has George and Harold Webster were played so consistent'? well m each division 'his season, winning two ill for the show and were unaou? sishlpa and figuring prominent!* in the race for the championto nttend. This left me with no Ihe Third Division. one to turn to on "the big night" INTKK-SCIIOOL CUP FINAL for adv '<** nd last minute instruc. H ARRISON College and l^odge School meet at Kensington on %  <""• Luckily. Victor Evelyn. trie flnnls of the Int.-r-School championship. The ho J^" ows *omhing about the College team started off the season promistaajly, playing the most ni %  inll of ull the R teams but tr|* others gradually caught up with them and stole a grcnt irj| of their thunder. Lodge School, on tl i are Third Division favourites. coached mid trained by Graham Wilkes. The game should produce considerable Mri CRICKET T UF. Board of Man;.kdOf Cricket Association Al fOr the Paging of thTMI1S is the off season as far as racing in Trinidad X and Barbados Is concerned. In fact, now that the Demernra Turf Club have changed their May meeting for one at Easier time, It means that the only fixture during this month will be the Creole meeting at Artms sometime about the 31st Imported horses in the are d 11 therefore have nearly two months between Union Park and the T.T.C. Summer meeting for a bit of rest or a gradual preparation (or both) before they resume their activities on the track. At this time we might lake stock and while reviewing the past store for us In the futur.-. m la concerned those m Trinidad lie In the shadow of Bright Light and In Barbados in the shadow of Dunquerque. There is little likelihood of these two fillies meeting until they are four years old. Bright light will probably no* be coming to Barbaaus for our Derby In August and Dunquerque very definite Is not going to Trinidad for the Trial Stakes, Anma Derby Trial or the Trinidad Derby. The great quatiun mark in raring this year will therefore l>e which i the better of these two fillies? So far the classifiers have made a 5 lb. difference between them in Barbados while In Tnniuad I believe, it Is 10 lb*. Up to now I should Imagine that the majority of the enthusiasts agree with this estimate. For my part I look at it with an open mind as far as distances are concerned On the question of w-Mch is the bettor over sprint distances one can hardly doubt that Bright Light || thr speedier AH her perfomianees so far r*""t to the fact that she is poascfecd of pl,n v of this commodity. Dunquerque. on the other hand while not lurking In toll i two-year-old definitely gave signs of bcin* an excellent router last March. While still In the stages of recovering from %  cough she won twice, the first time over 7V, fuxiongs when she took the Barbados Guineas and then again over nine furlongs on the third day in the Bowring Memorial Handicap. In between these two races she was beaten into third place over 54 furlongs by Mary Ann und Apollo who were allowing her 25 and 6 lbs. respectively. In the nine furlong Bowring Memorial Handicap, especially, was Dunquerque's stamina emphasized Her weight was very light, it was true, but she was .only receiving 4 lbs. more than weight for age from Mary Ann and the good mller Cross Bow. The manner In which **ie won also showed quite clearly that she ran be waited with. and. when called upon, produce a fine spirit. Her times were not particularly good. The Guineas time was very slow for the type of going and in the nine furlong although U ihursda). More dumber! presses was not bad lime for a three-year-old in March, with her Ugh. andiiron boot work. weight and on suoh a fust track better might have been expected ft**?' Hest day. from one of outstanding class. .Saturday: This was the day r There were two main reasons for thU. In the flrsit place I bewent an out on the Ihree lifts, lieve she was reasonably unfit wheshe won the Guineas. Secondly trjmg to break any previous Cavalier's blow-out in this race left it at her mercy and ahe was TS*^ __. "•* r *lly l '* upon to make a great effort. In the nine furlong Sunday: Rest day. Cross Bow nor Mary Ann gave of their best. They Perhaps my system is rather both looked tired. In fact had they turned in their best efforts Dunwould not have won at all. In doing go, I am not at all KIM in ..... goneastep too far in substituimi; :i'vMnn f-r ihui age-old and highly In .ny division there were six complicated and intense, but I querq • -i y percentage system. entrants. I came first—the other round it suited me best. You must it VI It al \l'l'ltnVa\| wfl y round—or if I must say it r experiment on the different ysAs we shall not see Bright Light over dtotancea until next W „-^ i r ,r ^*' lv *'* %  *' ""* " Q „. a ,^,i !" me last. However I was by no urns, to find out which one suita Christmas, unleas she goes In a C class mile at the June meeting, HAI l ,K '" ,l ; '"IU 1> l ** ***"*** means disappointed for I had gain, you best. YOU MUSfBE VCJUK l *•''•'" >*' difficult to judge her against Dunquerque If^evetTshe solely on Use numbei lined by a teem. This will meei „, a terrific amount of experience. OWN JUDGE. takes part in a C class mile we will have only times to judge them h* with general approval. But in addition to this, the system of points t wouId adv ise any young lifter? In my areas I would start with Bo *h in Trinidad and Barbados they stand out among then' %  _, to enter a Junior contest to gain a light weight and increase by respective fields. In Barbados, however it looks as If there is a Formerly tht nr pu .vntage asm oxp ericnce for the other shows to 10 to 15 pound lumps until I rcalCT potential among the lesser light-. Seedling, for instance, is match. Ihe award in come reached near my UmiU 1 would 5 * win who u fuU of Promise. In my opinion he Is the eounUT as follows:— bix p< ii letSM maicn, At me last Junior Show, one of atari the analrh ihtvt,,,,.^,, I %  n "' G.ili.uii It,, k. i-^ing to Dunuuerque what the latter K U* PK h led on ti. it tanlngei and us opponents one the ,,„,.„ whhdrew from lhc comittrttag light cndiruTT 'near IlriKl U M Hc did n l do O" " F !" t Admiral last March but point in an UDCOmpaeU I %  %  : %  ' mmnge in an ,.„„,„„ al me i st minute. He limit" lleior,. i,ir,,in •• 'LI J uri K">* b v appearances 1 think he has the greater potential %  ei.l. ot .m relt ln;il .. hb to aU ln the various cleans hWvcr 1 wUd rene-t t 'iv,1 "r w "o rtrangely en-mgh. finds himself In a class above all ii, mi [UK %  •• I !" — %  >^-— k.a Suu... ..,;.. ,i iinil m naif •• %  *_ ... ___* _*. —a "in noAtkir I ICiuili t-nOj[ ... ... •• •• ~ hours play en i ... . %  %  ;i .iti.l > irt"w^"noT' sst"Vniuih-; n "; sr e "^ re hgwevcr !" ou a K.. (....ill.) ,.\-i>tilll;illv I-. Iull-.i he would eventually be beaten Id reocat Cllv ,lier who strangely enough, finds himself in a class above a! and iiuitch exeicises ffiffi ?*£ %  be '^ "", f ,l? C f!J' J\ ta noW cleor lhat when Gallant %  Rock beat him twice In Trinidad it was no denial of their merits NEW PROPOSAL "bidly.""When l" told'hlrn of my" JS? n t *?i &** *!.£" ?*j* Looking at the prospects for the forthcoming classics it there: TMIE '" ll "' hix l*""ts for an outright win, experience in my first contest, hc x".'.'_ , ,, wei n >fore looks as if we rfiall see a reasonably good race for the BarbaUr puliiu : l Brst inning*, wmch will be reiaineel seemed to have regretted not enn J.'. t-1 V, . **,.,.• w dos Defhy but for the Tnal Stakes another walk-over. There are even if the hoklc. of the HiM 'eh outright tenng. "f* 1 Tl* 110 1 > !" r lifts li to c nnimours that some horse will shock Bright Light In the latter but lose i R tu.,t innings one point, to <.i,mgs and loss of game Being beaten at the 1948 contest Bur f '" e J,n >am>ainmg tarthese are mainly part of the effervescence with which a good friend no points, tie on Hot r <-n final score spurred me on to harder training. 'Y 11 Iorm in ">* Il s For examof mine abounds. Nevertheless many a true word has been spoken three pot I was told that if I wanted to inP' e ln lhe snatch and cleans, you In Jest. I agree that Uie abolition ni the penentage system will do much crease my press, I would huVc to must tram for speed. You can In the Imported classes anything can happen. There are no a %  tM i racUj ..'. oi dull cricket and Us* % % %  n lhi sfi oaV agfndo naonnatki preaeee u w.-n sg ba ,in -> ao this by ossni Itabl hanee tf m Iftand erhl ti itaad ou M abfawsstsfi On the* edbeea ods adopted by some teams. the afternoons. I was so eager to weights. As you increase the us is a very good thing, it shows in no uncertain manner lhat we uni'iills Improve on my press that I includweight you are getting yourself are now right back up to where we left off before the war when horses VV.i!,„l. i..w.„d limning lhe UfM DOUtt n the posnbllily lluil when u lean, COUld In umkr 11opp\„" n 5 !" "„ i r ,, nln d .v, known a\ "Th Soereo.vo So we no havc "" crcam ' the Jamaicans included while lhe belt of ents' llrst Inning, score and still place Itsell in %  mere favourable w w^"t„v,; !" Jl w^f Jmi V? !" ITogreisne ijsour ott „ creo |„ ,„ m kln , heJr p,,.,,^, Mx posilion for winning outright 11 might be tempted 10 prejudice Its J£2! 'f v 7'i "'.: ?" TH, ''„„ T' v u t ,._ CM by trying llrnt for Uw two iKiinls and then lhe oul:ight *3" n J' I *?"Sj. '" SE =^I L" "'"f""' >" ,h,,ul ? "J The Union Park meelini and Jhc Babado. March meeting were victory ?*"? %  dr * oul ,c cl h< and and get the weights moving off good examples of thl. At bh fixture, nearly every A class race Tlwiv is also llic pnuibihii thai t.,a,. win have won u ;reot !J* ln k m '' .? %  ?*?. *"1V %  —i your chesl Quickly, making suro was won by a different horse, except in the case of HelUean who victory having cam from behind will only get six iioints for their n ' !" *?"•* f"JK1 SSLS'SEl h 1 ,ou d ""' >0 k ""' m '" *'"" lw "' Unlon The ,n "* B cX "" ""*' '" *rt> •"* efforu us cjaSpair,! with a team wlw tnnd ...ndilons favonrabla "'"1 !" '„ 'J. !" KSSSJr tnc '"'">"* n d l "" u >"> u to £ Sk^Failu" ' ">" "J* "— Trinidad I. better off than we are here C laanaun. ,. ,! t S ,I ; fcGAT ON , vise beginners not to use It unf D " '"'"' l !" .' ''"'*' %  "" u {l because they have the Jamaleana to Keep lhe rivalry lively. Whero OMBEHMtRE and V Mri :,uaten to the lntermelcss vou h ve bMn „ au1 i n ,„ r to observe these points can make wc depcnded „„ CroM Bm Mnry An „ g^ Ush ,. r ^pponoj bJ lh0 dlate Division havlni I ..I 11..Flttt Divtllon Une-up over a year or two. My trainvou ta p '"e championship. mediocre Apollo and Colleton last March, they had Ali Baba, Fabulast season, j n g was something like this:— .._ lous. Rosemary. St. Mary, Princess Rasiyya. Assurance and Rock With legaul lo Ihe prlncipM of dropping a school team, I have Mesatey: Exercises with the „ UId >01 ^"'"ev" Diamond at Union Park. We can only odd Dunquerque from the been arguing for the pa I,. : having a school three recognised lifts — press, A Senior Lilting championship three-year-old rank while next June they will have many others. team always In tin ous one. 1 can see no snatch and clean and jerk. was to havc been held in Janlooking at the above lot. and grouping both seta together, [ reason why U;, ....I,. %  1. School should not be able to Inform Tuesday: A quantity of dumbcll uary. 1949. and I trained for it. would describe them as well up to the average D and E class slandtho Cricket Association that Ihey will be unable !,, Held 1 lam up presses and other shoulder work. It never came off. but my trainnrds of any past year and a good bit better that It was ten year* to the required First division strength lor any I'arUcular season Boot work was also Included. # On pa ge H. ago in the period which I was discussing only last Sunday In my and conversely when tin era in .1 pOBstton to do so, thev should — notes on Gleneagle. In addition there are one or two who are now be able to inform lhe cricket .luThonlle, ,.! this and be ,„lmitted at c ,„ |lv0 no credence lo the rumour that space was being " '"""'V' "i"." "hilously enhance the quality of the fields If once. made" so lhat eight team, could compete instead of ten and allow VSri.'^nLS.' IToo" riat£ ^ti i.!S ?1 JS" ?* .£? ^"S *"1 KXODL'S the competition In end earlier in vieTof lhe (orlhconiln, visit of J££ 1 „J 1 he ,' m .| r "j 1 !" wny UUr ln ,h yc "" ,hou,d "', T Hs. exodus of boys from schools at the end uf the school year the Indian team. has .IIWMV.S wreaked havoc wtth erioket, rootball and alhietlc Similarly the promotion of two new teams to the Intermediate h is also to be hoped that* the threc-year-oids of last year like :n. baln| the caat. a school team -should be allowed to Division, making Ihe total twelve as compared with last year's eight. The Jester, Best Wishes and All Smiles will regain their true form. compete in accordance with this fluctuation of I i. ;.t i-nd the resultant change from three days for an Intermediate game Although they are now all In the Imported classes there is little Tlu-io 1: .1.1.11.1. in. pi :i : %  ., school ti-iii WhOM ITUkSSl hM k0 Iwn days, in order U. coir.rlcto thi> DCenpt '..t ksa erltausl %  gtVefl dOUU tn;,'. \h.y COUld bold UMfaT 0-WII if th.'y wcr,> lit. No; miuh is been so depleted as lo make their opposition to first division teams time Is not a nice rumour. known of All Smiles on this side of the Caribbean but It was past negligible lenuuung in lhe First Division only because they GOOD 0AMES obvious on her .mowing in Jamaica that she was better than Bnbers. happen to be %  echool team. j N the first place, Y.M.P.C. played some good games last season, al/ ^l* !" !" !*? !" li^ y ^ m J^'^ A ^ ^T, w ^ut few KmlUrly the crick* authotttMiwho are nqwoaed t have foiJ mvl ae ftan Empire and giving Pickwak some very uncom? urU ? n| J s n u ^ nufe^HO" !" Ss ^^^ ^ ** lowed the progress of a team throughout lhc season can, if they are # (irt i,hi r moments • luriungs up u> a -nd no yams • wer ilivislon. II '"^FurtherThe alloeaUng of two day. to Intermediate cricket llx,en,'v aiTrSi: aluTht u7 VSi ^STcan conslnue*!!. ."reo,". ' "" '" l "-' "* %  %  P.'"orm.nce, UP „ „,,„„, he aur bul ed ,„ the fact lhat twelve teams could no, JS JSS&SS a'-ffl mUn','.'.^15 SSedmg"can conS complete three-day natures before this all important deadline. ,„ expand The T.T.C. Gr.nd Stand and enclosures in Port of Spain are I HOPES If lhe Barbados Cricket Association authorities have relegated at present undergoing major alterations, or, should we say, are 1101 r. lhat m) rd lo Combermcre as a school teams and have curtailed the playing days of the Intermediate Divlsbeing rebuilt Soon, I hope to hear, they will ho Installing the in are lhc reasons for Ion because of a certain expediency, then I predict that they will face photo tliush and the elecuicul betting machine with odds Indicated iticii. acute embarrassment in the very near Juture. us tickets are sold. THE FLEET'S IN The Finest Beer Brewed Anywhere BACKACHE TrythlttorrmM... • If TOS get sssarB abase of paia a. eoar Sack U ••. stoop sad; .t he %  *, fban is a dull and asaafcajaaj che, the caisae nay ba m rou aadaara. Tbaaa vital wiaaa aaould -— m^J the: pooooa out of the ry-ton b* acmebma. gwt afoggiah. Tba Uckache < %  arfar 11 Natorea way of warmng n, that your lua^sm aaad aasassaace. A trmted medicine for tass porpoa* la De Witt's kudney sod Buvdder Puia. Taey act on dsa kidneys directly—Booths lone UVm up and apaadtiy tbeoi to their natural There is a leog record of ancs behind De Witt's Pilk, which birr auffema in rebering u>.-i-k^e, ^ half a century. Go to yoar cheaust and get a supply today. OUR GUARANTEE Dt Wm's Pil linufactnred under atrictly hygienic I ndluooa and the ingredients confotBi to rigid standards Of punty. DE WITT'S PILLS



PAGE 1

PACE IOLKTU-N >l NUAY AUVOtATt SUNDAY, MM i CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 50t 111 WKS BBAMWAm We Ihe I 1 I >-| NTS—Mlae It ll W Giee-nlsr ihe Bicholl* ( %  "> aes to thanlh.~e whs ml carts, wreolrti o MM way f'pr W il a Ihelr sympathy rWiiKt U th* dealh o* Harold Rufu. < % %  —* %  I 4.1 ..NAN v\. Ihe %  .n-mrd hereby Mf lo thank all those who "* •"•*• Part., or in Bag prrval • vmpathv In nut reeeni be— Mother and 4 S S3—In ivicr IN MEMORIAM i AP isai i herrolet. •(H"i"r and performance Ilka new "ST*""" *'" iChlBM for a-watl car Wllllarnarourl .ppouie s*.*c. Court. Gnv*miusji Farm. ISI1TMAS In lovins beloved lister and D.usT>teT EltGwendolyn Trotmaan wno was called lo re* on in* 1*1 Mi.y ItSI Time wears away th. edge ot arid. Ttve Urn day of Hay. turn back fades--sudden tha Hhe'lives forever in our hearts Mrs. L*uH* Lewi'. iMolken OUta Jonc. l-nnli IIIIIM iBrolhei-iu-iawi Wa.ne. Bnttsld. Cam. K-n .Nephew.' Jaiquelyn iNif. BjTl i Cousin! each departs JONES-In ion.,* m*mot> of our deer f.,tl. *ri AX.VM'Xn-MI-.VPi IlESTtJBEB Vou fin'l agon nwav a Broken Denture today, ilence makes II possible In worst Dental Plata %  Hn Square Daal DenIM Edaarali Raad Street throw irr; houn 1 5 1 Shop In Comfort at tha Mnyfalr OilShop whara M will gnd local hand work and IntrreaUn* tffti tor al Opn dally l*—ll a as. 4—• %  > p" Up to itaiiLibrary i OH SAII; AUTOMOTIVF %  ... .llan ii.oat gflng aios. l a>-ai %  Fiafai fotd with snod .,,1 asaMMr| NkS %  ood condlllon T->p uatm A.-rn HntrrroRD pst dona.eao atdaa VIIIJITI a Taylor'i Oarage Lag r "* 411S-3I CAM HIIWWkB ltl innd'l "''*•• -omaa aa. Homa Slchoua 3* 4 BV-t I IMIMII SALES REAL ESTATE Al our OaVa. No II Hth raiaty the leih M... at I pm -Wynnnlrna." lh Avenue. larllavllla, with land atlaeltad cont>knin l.tis laet The houae Umma Roonw. %  'IT ruaad-v and rndaya Maerti pnv and f p ra. COT-TLB. CATTORD a> CO %  ollrlton SI'J an Oe 'i ol.IYi and well Bat n off Main %  aaWUHJI M U| PAaUOM COI A L|e Uart! r SRonai VSIoraw. Badrooma with Baalna. *> eral .uner 44 Winavw*. MhM fCaady Beach) Ciuod .ind Hale RalhlnM. Treaa, Oarage, alao Gnraa* Shad foe 4 Cart, rl> Mad* up Yart. Ideal and anoush LaM Icon van or erarl a •*—(• Hanm H->lal, or build 9 Bunsaluwa. alao ak a Club or flat. UiapecUOn by Ai> w mtIN NELKOM n. By Tna Boa Co..S-SAonv Baane kuilnaaa nwrnlar* and Realdem-r r-.nnTlfi.. Oood Condi'ion. Ideal for any RuMnawa. OOUNI Under CL* IN TV] I ante 1-Mtoiry Alone Buarnaaa framlna* ii. rkahop, all Cnnvcnientaa, At Q*a> i-ieal lor any Bualneaa, 1 Itedrm>-n Healdewt i Canvanimcaa. Qood Condition, abo.it 3.SW w] n OoiBl Below £ — AUCTION Mh, -I I , llanaehall Land Qa apaatki Poll., station DoaaVto rooted boaad S, .hinala Mo..**— ia * II i < < aad — Cloaat. Pains Land can be %  per quarter Trrma Cash. I AlHlim MtKKNZIg I'NDER rHE DtAMOMS HAMMER By laatructlan* received 1 will aall by poI'Mc auction the entire lot ot houaahold ruanRueo at the Crane Houae kruram aa tna Crana Clufc. and at tho rouaa railed "Crana View" both In Bt l-Hi!•!• The tale U place net Weorean> v Tth beFnrlnf at II SB a al. aSM MMM on Thuraday Bth at Uas aaaaa I'nn of HIOn|. roMlna*. ana. aary. Utra* r rnrrea dark, and ruih chairs, motrii 1 luring ailed luihlonl. |l" lop table*, round at aouare plna dlnlns rahlea. da and other tables, arveral bar %  i aarrrl stools, bamboo seats with iMshiom, turtle shell lamp shades, saver. %  I pony. bear. Shorn, wine, corktatl and champagna glaases. several desk.. ..... cases, clock, candle Mirk*. Clipboards, sldeboerdn. knives Aforks, table. aesaert teaspoon*. sever al pieces o( T< .itliiial III Kalvlnator Daap rreere. %  3. hXiiaeratora. Dinner, breakfast l>. Jill -"• kraad putaa. *l> wood I eeVrVs. Ica Cre-m Ireeaers, kitchen nslU, bedrooms nil fumlthed with _. ..ible a. (Ingla beditrudl. iprlnsa A i %  i.nnt filled maltresae.. Wardrobe., cupboards, dreaalna; tables and cheat at dnmn, .li Fan Mill and (J> Iron tanks. %  radios iphilllpa Pyei. and many mention. W1VIIII FOR RK^T HELP Mrilted with auplWatJon >>list Ma> Wfl Par parueulars ralatlns to salary ind lAraar raaliBUana. appkr t". Trie iL.u(tr The Bart ados roundry. Um%  ,t ro IV. : Wn,l. l-aih Moad. %  rHcea.w* P ark a ioi. lini sis SHIPPING NOTICES lth all BKN-O-NI. Pitta VUlaaa. on aaa. SI. •iw* 1 awdronrna, DrvaaLd Room, W C. fesraaw Snd garvnnu roaaa. DU1 SSBS aALSatiAN Immcdiatary Walannan and Oface Clerk, ao-l appartufMtv hardw..r" (va roana man anaa M %  _._. Apply CcB 1. Rtraker A Co, Spry Street. 4.8.53 2t tNAGEH For eonunlsBton aaMetay departanenl in well aataNlihed Prederie'' aUaat rirm Wide ekpaetenr* and ability lo handle aarreapondanco eer.. Salary plus partWIpation In profit* Balaay comnwnauraae with .ihlllB' and AT HOKTRIsr. MAIN RD. Fnctns '"•P* ll " •""" Monday ith. from .JAB-On* Vsurhall h p. with > Sood tyraa In asaalkmt coodlUon^ Dud^*ic CAR -SHandird Vanguaid l.TBS tnUaa last mod-l s months old S3 JO" Apply h's Bnslnaetins works. Oi-i *•*' S*M. Rishl i.f-Wn to s... .i i Bedroii T pe. Lurar Dr^\cln| Room. Rooma, flialllll J v. i... .,i baa af| Room, over S.O0S acj fl c Ma for AJm<.st anyfhlnaj lnc:u.l.i.i[ Countrg and Premises A (-AR--O11C Hi Prefact '"J rt 1 f* >ndiuon Ownar driven. Dull 434* MM II L, IIIU C/O J. M. <*^J***-_. .-h.ro uiai Jill D F do Aorwu. rtloneer A Real Eslele A Boush", Hastlnf^ CAB— 'li M 0 CoUpa '" pcrlei order. Apply K^ca.tle PtafrtjUoa g. .'ohd JB4.BB— Iff CAR—UorrU Oxford. Partaet condlii 0 .i. mlleaaa IJTO. Telaplinne iBaft CAil tecorvd.hiUtd f< ild whole or la parts Wiltshire, Tv.ied>ldr rikag MOTOH RS A M HI boah perlrct ipper <-•> BUI TTtUCK-Ona 111 3-M BCOTT At Co. Ltd. ll.10.iN O %  ill Bedford I'liliror! % %  ,..-d I in lie seen Telephone Co Ltd ELECTRICAL Flir-THaC inrtNRKettles. ad "-weepers. Polishers, etc r Pie rxttne All r.aaon-iily priced II Hunt* *> Co Ltd Lower Broad 3 a H-la 1.1 D'ARCY A SCOTT. Middle Sire and Descrlpti... BBU I'.BONV REALTY AMt COMHIBnON AOCN4! \ MARHIIX STBBIT MODRRN lU'NOAI^JW Al MM•nlMnlna 'open vrr'andah. %  llgBML ,nln and 3 bed.... ntotlat A bath, vesnta room, saiaa*. orchard WltR inteu'leciion of fruit treaa. with a UNDER THE SILVEB HAMMER Cm Tuaadav Sth fc>r arder of Mr. T. A. Kinrh wa will sell kaa hauie appoinlrraenui i %  Top Rock, which Includea irboard. Laig* and Small Chtnn Cabinets. Mild. MaUtand; Kstansiun IHnins Table Palenl Screw. Bmall-r Difdns Table iSaat Hi Barblca Chair. Rocker*. Dinner WS|'>n. Rolled Top Deaai Ravoivisui Da— ""• Upright Chairs; Floor Lamps. Oman*nt and Kidney Table* an In Mahoganv O' ..i.,I China, Dinner and Tea braas and Plated Wara. BJbKi Lamps aal 11m.. fldor Lamo< Beaded H.indP. Venr me Dm Um Ch.-terfleld ,nd J Arm Chairs rVaiaaJi : %  ]. %  i CfedJ India AaatMant FOREMAN < ..pable of >'Umr eur Machine KhoB DepartApplW.-it aiuat haw* knowledae .Mk:nm skrtchaa and readlnff bl-a i apphaarnaa by 111 tlculara rVhsahag aa %  .i u yj Sn FOR m si fiII \i %  isahed — Maawdl From June Wnle B* R I. C o A-l. %  3B.4.M 3r. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -MIIM. |„„ ,, kup| M %  ORANJRKTAI. lOtl, Ma* IMS -ilil\<, rc TRINIDAD. PARAMARIBO ANB. nmm til IANA M B. BUHAIHI SUi May IBM S S COTTBCA, Ind June iKI -AII.INt, TO FABAMARIBO Af.l lim-H OCtAHA M R STTXTOBt. MUi May 1SU ^AILIM. TO TRIKIBAD ANB Ct'BACAO M B. MIXX'BA. ISrh April IB33 a a DOSKOOP, IH May irn a P MiaauN. MM A CO. 1TB. n .--.i an D H> %  % %  rr ,.ti..— OB The Sea. WorthlruT. With Maid Ber vie* With or .HI between MM pm and SOB p. .'*V,VXeV,VV,'.V*W//.'.'.V The M V -CABJBBatgr will aacept carpa and l-a—-. sen for Ihn. i n K a A a uid-. M iikiwiiat ffavta and Si. Kin., saaiaaf Pnday SOi met Tha M V -MONRXA". am ar% %  lim an.1 l.s>er,-n tar Dbmoiicn, AntMji a. M|Kit.-|Jt Nevla and St. KHU. Bailms FiMJay lath ii..SB "*M.. AggOCUTION llNCf Cansssass Trie. AMI • B6 aeVe*e^V> FLAT—One i who U inHii dee. Si Lawr* Majr 1st S i aadjftaj .1 D % %  for two only Pp* I ">" I C anadian [National Steamflhips %  a aa deaaa H. aOCTUsOCrrB MISCKLLANEOfJS WANTgB TO BBSTT l'*rUBNlSlir.I HODBavuref-i Ions, two bednyams. Eleetrlciry WANTED -Waal rlttdliiS Barli'los, : %  %  il.t-.i A. l Tmcant Indian Stamp, %  > VIBS oaraead TTiieeu R. Adon. stllsBllu — AM SB MUBaBLI PTJrUlaBJBBED PLAT With %  .. Par further partanil 1 .\sv %  AM %  tirtlll r*> S Cor SIR 1 f n FARAWAY—St Philip 44SBL 3 bagrooma. Full* furrlahed IJghtlns Plant. Wsti-AnlU 1'ippy Douhle C(iPort, tans s-rvaad raoa... FYaaa Ma*' Ht. Phaaw 44TS. 10 4 tl t %  NOTICE Applications for a va. Trust Fund Eahibation Mrmsr-ll. C.:mmmr Ball TatP W"deni iinii "d haMitsv All arTel ui Araatt A co., Photw FM..-'.n ? % %  IVI-C 4 S.BV ,-aMe a II ,:•.: %  ;. ular.d will be December r.t. 1 Alrel Card Tablaa II Cradle, Shank, Bedstead. In Mahofany Cc-lar add BdR with Vono bpnnss. D .plllo .ind Fibre Mattresses. Manof; Mod Paaa-a. C-d.r Ou.hce Dresains Til.I. Red.ide Tables. Lons Wall Mirror. F.nam Top Tables, Valor Oil Stove and KMS* lad srad. recarVed by ma up lo ITih 1 Can'idalea must be sons of patents M *traltened ctrcumstance-i havina a %  ettlamsnt M SI Oaonte. or liable ta be rated there and mutt not bo more han 11 venr, of ace A baa* illcale and a letter Irom the Headmaster of the erhool which i^plliant tttend* must fcompany application Forma of application must be obtained d-awins. dlnlns „ verandah Chalra, IS Vol 1 and bath. p-OJ. I ,,,*„. A le. Il.rn.ltnn Inat ,1 Bfvd sauia*. With jr^M mA many other items (Ms 1-11... BBWB M. .lem Wardrobe Sale 11 SB tai -i %  1..-..1 %  pj 1 1.. gansaBi Rab I KRM as aBrtasgj %  > %  1 1 mrwmk snaa T , nK BUILDINO SITC -Al St Lawrence. "'L'a'. wtXfU THOTMAN A CO about M.OOf, v,. fi At Nan Garten. BRANKEB. TKvTlnSAW a. W. 11.B"0 M|r. (I. At Twaaoaftdp Road, abotit IBM -or. ft. Annii house spots" arlous district. And several larse and linoll Plopertlea 1 S *•—n CLEMENT R. JARVTS. C-P.M. F.A. Auctioneer. Real P..Ute Asenl. AppraWet Dial MSI. Mat) BB, kdggj LOST & FOUND BaTi THBI BARBAnOH MtTrAI, LIFE AHKl'RANrr ROCIBTT I\AU-"T Tar Ike slirWsn a* Plreatara NOTICE is hars4>y> riyan that at t|W Ordlnary Oenernl Mertlng al the qualified I'ollcyhoMara of The Baroad-* *'"•' Ufe Assurance Roe la* y hsid on tha BHh April IVgf. the follow Ing -are puiposed •11 Directors of the Society in the place Of those reurins by rotallon:— %  M CA V *L — lion O B EVKL' I. E C. W INCE a.\T*. M L C Offer. Beckwllh Place. Ttrldaatown. BB md-r. S M^ l. batwatn tha haura rndar. H) Orde' RAIllO One ill Marconi T lube Radk 1 rtcrllrnl worklns rondlllon Appl> it In E Connell, Olette l*nd. Bt UKKSKIKIIATOII — One 7T c.f. Preat>M refrigerator In Hrt cUss w.Mklns rdcr Owner leavlna Island, only cdrrtaa a a-year 38 513n T Strahen-s STOV; : Sl..v. li. Ehce '."re's ONK MdTOIt r.FNFUATiiR and COMTBJOL BWrTCrlBOARD ml in rscellent rut 11 ion. Price SSDt.oe or offers ^insists of; I Motor Caneiatnr s.1 cafisla tS hf df a PM Volt 1 phaMIt ci.le motor coupled to a shun! wound aeneralor riavlns an output of K amps at AT volts with a DC voltase rsnae of M-'flS Volts by shunt control. MountIns on coin tiinat ion badplale. Motor-.taitlns panel conslstlns of a ftoet Mains fTimework mounted wilh a star-delta starter and nlpLe-pnle llerry Rlectilc fuie-rwltch Sparaa %  new. I Set of stalor culls I armature lor rraneratnr eaBaplaa ilh shaft I -el of ball bearings for motor I apl of ball hearlnss for iieneritor I complete set of brushes Putaar Board and cabn>a4 nansattp -ilh *h* SPI KURNFTURE LIVESTOCK tQOP MARE K1DLNU HORhE raced as "Mayiock'. polo, well mannsrr.1 ren BalanHne plantBtH.11 IT III.If NOTICES lor i>se.am'iil 1608 ear of Income IBS re nsked to do v without delay N D OHBORNE. r %  % %  "' %  Income Taa and Death Dutlr. lAd' fill < VI IOVAI Drawlns. dbBBl I'd rooms ibaatrii Mrrv im, 1.-.1. -.,.-,.• -11,1... 1.-.'.1 %  ma 4 S aa—Ii CANADIAH CJtUtSiai ustisugr !" 0 !" *-'Balafaa Jsr isi•'"** '''" %  ^as ,;S ,.^„ s'S *I NOBTgfBOtjNp, i.-dSy eflXSON CAWABIAfi '-OKSTKOCgO, ABAOIAA a 14 July 18 June NACl/ SB June • July n> J < %  •J July m idly Arrtoi S. J.k. • June Arrt re. BsUfs. ?.; %  .; Arrt*'. Maaan.i St M U J IS June IS gunri IS June, %  JUr. 1 Ju... g July •J Jvly. S Jul.i JulM 11 July 1 atag S Aug *m H Am •Au, For further particulars, apply to— GARDINER AUSTIN A CO, LTD.—AeenU. NEWMAVrjM Crana Coast. rooms Filly turstMsMaL Hchtmg Watarmill si.pplv. Double Garage, servant rooms For Miry and froi tober lat Phone 447* 1 1,.,... BOOMS Unfurnished Upstairs Reins. very cool wtth Hrht iixt ater. apply %  •• I* ftr.>wi'e Furta. St. Matthias Gap neat Bo>S* .School NOTICE rttii-H or si iiit The Parochial Office. St IAC>. WOI ha losed on Tuesdays and Thundaya as rom Sth to l!th May. 1S53 OSWALD L. DFANB. Parochial Treasuree. "• Ifc-s. ST. MHHAELN GIRLS SCHOOI H trli. ; .l... II U I NOTTt-r. TO VRSTBtgS ANB FBffNni.T tiUBFTira ra INTRAWrit rVAMINA T10N FOB TBS TIAB ISfaF.ls The %  ntranre gatamlnatlon for the Tfa' Septamber 1BU July 1SU (or car^lldetes who will be elhl IBI yean at aso and under Hit twelve years of jar an Seatesnarr tad. int will be held at tha School on Frlda*. 8th Juas [953 and Saturday, Tth June IPSS Can sears and untwelve < III tears of see on that date will be examined on SaUirday. June Tth 'MS. AU .a-ulldales muit be at tha School not latrt than B IS a m on the date ..f th'ir Erimlruitlon. All serratarles are asked to -nd > in.Headmlatreaa net later than I May IBBS a Last of tha names of cm Jidatra TO be examined aersaapanlrS b> a Birth CatWSsaBi far each gtrl n UALE. BodV. -Ithed Room with houseIB 4 IS Ji t:i!nMJSJ ..lirrel Hrld resulatoi %  r. 4 pale eri ana id ml iiisti.Dut.on liaaai NOTICE PARISH OF ST. I I'll As from the 14th to the list Map Bath oSoJ V St T.ma. P wm h, br narnaW^'sp' I NOt TO >•> %  "•* PARENTDitSSgp,, aa>i £—"^1-*W I A 'JCATION FORMS tar ei 3n In Ml I he En sir sepl. %  .,(„ %  rtsfi -d Aarl && NOTBCE TBS WtST rRBfA Bt'M RltlNF.RT 1 1 MI, Mi :urr\cr LS iiratF-nY CJIVEN that the Trimeter Book, and Keatster of M.ml>ei. or the ab<<>.named Companawill he dosed from the 1st day of May 1BS3. to tha Mth day ot May. rSH hash daya InADVERTISING PAYS BEST ..JUIIIIIIIIIHIII"": REALTORS LIMITED REAL ESTATE AGENTS FOR SALE BB'KIT PIELD Larg* Stone Houae on appro*! matolp I 1 acres of land, and about 100 yards from Glbbs Beach. Tha House la a two storey Buildlm. the upstairs comprlws r,f three bedrooms. I lolleta and baths, ana with tub bath with BJ n Urse The dlnlns top n.-or hn, been esien,..., remodelled hy the present %  ner and H very modem The lewnatalrs laaapriaea 3 lasga pnre rooens, Kitchen, and atnrwr room. Inspection by appolnti^-nl only. BUBO ALOW Verr attractively desianed eoml ,. ..m of 1 bedrooms with toi'jta ind baths attached, dlnlns and I'vine room, kitchen, verandah to ihe west and a nice patio to tha rait Stand In*, on appmiunateiv ' acre of land situate at Graeme KEW 111 si. M ..1. On appioslmately IB.BOtl aqusre feet of land .Ituate at Borkle/ New Road Comprieed ol three hegropnu, drawlnf and dlnlns room, kitchen DownsUlrs 1 Garaf sarvants room with bath and mllet. and enouah rpom for laundry or works h op NEW BI'NOALOW On appioilmalely IB.OOP square feet of land .lluats at Rockley on an exaellent hilUlde position comprised of three bedroornt. din. Ini and llvlnf room toilet and bath, Ursa aajlery. Very alliaeOrs grlve Partly dminaj and Bt'NUALOW rtapl and Ulh %  Ml toilet and lull: Nailery Tha |j ui lit 11 coanprlaas of aar> room -1-1 sarapa SUndlns approii'iuirlv la.ow .quare Of land TI.Ihouse to \erv 1 to Ihe famous Rockley ib. Prlco g'paO. 1 Hill, BUck Ournsay A.hli BiviiiB 3S pin A. Rayslde. ti PI 1PIEB Golden Cooker Spaniel I'. 1 ntaciiattonal ihampknislili' show ids* offars prdlriee puppiea bred ner. rnatish prlre wiimins stock. BaBOt ih Dr Acton, Kinstown. Si Virteent 4B.SS—3I MECHANICAL in, VCIJ: in%  Ion) Dial 3TB lataiM Blcvclc In Owner lea\ins 4 3 M -\n XIQH 4-apaed Bicycle 'llh ENatMl Apply Marshall A Edwards Roebuck Street IT 4 M tin BSfOM KOI' MAXWELL COAST, standing on appro* I mate I y l' acres of level land sullahla tor building sltaa In a commandtns. position on the coast ailordlng osrtanalva views It U built on rock. Tha bathlns from Ihe house Is excellent The whole propertf la In go-id order. In tha main bul'dlns "re S iclrooms. 3 bathiooms. a vary largo In-nsi"ff h.vinii 4 hePfonma. verandah, scpaiate toilet and i nri Ti %  I Unii" double iciinfe i l geog fowl house and pen. 1" ruler, telephone -nd • Huabove "III be act up tor sal* ucllon al MM .men ..I %  . %  FThBrf, Bai i*h ,it > pan Vlaw'na i. m 4 30 p m any day Sunday. for llth to Thursday. May 1Mb .n. lusive rurnitute i.vallabic If rroiili.'.l MISCELLANEOUS f-TIl|tla — oi every dewrtptlon BBS, China, aid Jewels. Sno Silver .t. (colours Early books. Mapa. AnloT".S ate., at Oorrlnaos AntlqUS Shop i.NuKif Royal Yacht Club I i.as—tin -1 i • %  •<-. \. BBS ry fail Ch-ape-t U< town II n N HlK.TlIgHJl. 4." 31 -In. ,i qua ity gnaiir sense an g a* aa MI • %  III. %  MM J, T •fallar At %  %  IV MM JA5 If.. REALTORS Limited REAL ESTATE AGENTS AUCTION ERRS VALUERS BUlt-DINU CONTRAr vnuna and aM contatnini all the %  • _• %  ,,i aaaSsp ; i v MBJ Man of HA-Ren, %  • Khar cereala or wtth banana, wnrt olhtr tulU wtth ePJgnr and erawm J N OODDARD A SONS LTD ,S .S3 lr !• ..MrtlV -W Inael Canadian [ buy 3 Prepared CMAMI-UIN" Mustaid me ase If your Grocer i rlnp pus for details WIDEN MURE '." Oaiden RoN I Fitllnss. Cily Oarade Co.. Victoria is aa— t f. \IH i>HYat One 111 Helena CurOe Ilrier In good working ordet i, one Adlustatble Shampoo Board am md No rawsonablo offer refused pit: L Rrrnetcin. No. 1. Swan Street al S39T or 33S4 • •' AIAN DRSKiV I'lIIST VfJj in BM inarBrt StilUl trti iiT.a shirts Onl> SI 30 [ ThaiU llinthrr. 4 S 33• SEfTK: He*Iv mad* mr Quality Double BTJI Medium, I I.iiaited OuanMty. Thanl Brothers. 4 3 51In III l\.r further psitieulars apply COTTLP. fJAlTOliP A CO. Iggh Street. 1 3 S3—Sn roil SALE I'lAHTkr USXFUL TITCAlBVFlora i..d Tie. SBC.. I-dles Aprons BSC hlldreii's RaliwoaU U 40: Lad Ira' Rain. oats S3 M and as 14 The Modern Dree. Iioppa, Broad Street IB. S3 Ji unlrv I 3 <* IOIlentley Piano. I. pp. j,e asSJ before I lor inspection .laff. few months oM IM One llabv's Bran App>> B Koitt. MB Rlreot „ %  BBSB MS lo 3 and S 4 S AS—in .(KCOHpa; Clcartnaj our stoeh c Rr fords. Three lor Two Dollar chuice. A. BARNES A CO LTD -•MUIT SHHITS' Dorens al Uual.ln all taste and pock-n. chilli (rewn tips Eaeluslve desisns ai Hi.. II,. ;;•.,. I1FJ> REFILLS lot Point Pens 3SC each. Dtuf Stprea and Stai flstisnum Hull J 3 In Sulwrrth* now to tha Bally Tel'|(ah Enr land's leading Dally Newspaper now arriving In Barbados bv Air 0"lv a few da-s afhrr publication In London Conta.r Ian Gale, co Advocate Co.. L Lr-al BepreaanUUve, Tel. 3111 IT 4 SI -1 f. %  •.„ mmt BE |.. p B ct Enalne. with BBg DaCoata A Lld Dial 4AM M.4 1 OLD nOOTW pro. OIL-Tha world's flne ;. %  nil leadlPf Cifii Stai om Your vehicle del vrrnOL "Tound wbsi traeal !" I II V Mil KA i I1FTTBA Appellant* Flavour. Obtainable at AU. L %  uooTa gia Bitter Sweet" VrVTTTAN ULlNItS Onrv a few lllRBgailM American Stylo to Close I Mch DUi aaaa I,i.n-4a IT I IIU t VAT-Ona apniy D. v Park Road %  i \rirr I K (.Mm OC aimlllary in Club (li S.0BS sallan Oak Vat Las v % % %  1 u -t .1 ,-..... I %  „ By Order of tha Board of Directors II R I*ACH. Seciotau NOTICE fhe Leewatd Cricket Ground at roe's St Lucy, will be opened In memrs lor ptaclice un 14th ot May Honorary Secretary. Leeward Clicks! club. I 81 -9n Thre Forms must be completed and t.iri h> the Headmistress net later than -i.l. loth May IBM NO APPLICATIONS WILL III KM I IVID Mill THIS DATEOndldataa must be eight Hi years of lie and uridae •! twelve years of ase p September md 14*1 OandMatan who are a VIABS in* sitgn ta TSASa „n the above date ^pleiaber 2nd IBAli will he .....mined in FrtdBe-. June Sth. and C a n d i d a tes %  no am IS years and under II year ScpSrenber Snd IBM. will be eaam f .ardar, June Tth CAPfDIDATES MUST BE AT SCHOOL NOT LATER THAN %  11 a m an TBE DATS OP TRUS iXAMIhATTON. D GALE. Seeretary, Got Hody Bt. Mtrhael's Girls' Sri REMOVAL NOTICE I should like lo Inform Friends. Cuetnniers. and the leneral Public that I • removed my business from High t to the Cornet of James and i...lender Streets. 1 also lake this .nporlui.ll> lo thank you lor support ra me in the past and solicit youi ,'ontlnucd palionag* __ A. L. WAtniE. NOTICE hereby liven thai It U the Inter 1 the Cimmlsjhmers ol HUfhways ie parUh of Salnl Peter in this Is la no i cauap lo be introduced mio tha lAgBaitnrr of this laland a Bill aulhorisini -..id Ci.mmialorp" to Increase (..! ThesaUrv of the tii.pr.lur of Hlh.ry of I I the %  irlsh I i.i The tr-vclll aald Inspector of IUn-i... sum nol esceedlng A100 per anm The said incraasea to have effect from M 1st da* of April ISB1. n t.-,l Ihe |.t ri..v of April IBM G S CORBIN. Clark of the Comml-lonera i Hl|hw. for Ihr parjsh of Public Ollki.1 Sale ^t,' rreis.l Marshal's Art 1BS4 (IBS : PMSBI i ri r Ma: H| sftel latioi 10M Jul) IB33 the Reho lot M-x.l.i g J i KOP Ma.w e Tel B3T1. ill Coast. Furnis h ed %  4 8 5S—In. T1IINITV COTTAGE -Fully furnish**!, three bedrooms, complete with telephone and refri sera tor. situated al Derricks Bay. St. James, Phone. 17 4 51 if n. % %  \T3UfOfrr' Ihinaalow. Welched. St. Michael. 3 bedrooms Modern conApply: p'Arcy Scott. Middle 4 9 M In. Slreet. T-v WALFOBD — Prom 1st June St. lawrence. near Cable OAca. For Information — Phone SMB. 1M .MM JOHN D. TAYLORS SPECIAL RIM r Flavour) (milk He Sbhacta Make this blend your favourite and you'll never he disappointed in its Qualities Sip It lo Enjoy II! BLENDED AND BOTTLED BT Hlll\ . TAYLOR A SO>S LTD. Dial 4335 Roebuck Street :>/vs*.:-i',*.-*i's.v/t '.v,W//,VWMV/V//A'/,; FOR SALE >MII IS lilt C.M-I'. Ml II |X %  INCH'S ari'OMIARV SCWOOI. RPBV STRFFT L .V.V. Besalls. Nevr—ber, IBAI %  The following pupils of Ihia •ci^^i .nii.sj .crllAcates laaa A.hby rnsllch with di.Unction. i..h~uuc* with distinction Entllsh, Mathem Tin. i. to notifv me t-ilicvhoMara i Society thai at tha Mretlns held on tie 2Mb April IBM. 1 was. without my prrvwui knowledse i K..... | .i..,., .-...! 11 MB BteMg -%  ,t year. While it m< tntfiitlon on aotne .-•casio am not pispapaS %  ...ion lha cir notiflsd the BOpaStJ Id withdraw my nurne from those of the candidates pBMj .. ,i | VV E It GILL.Dndsetown. ertlsed TBS BARD A V--I MM I -.1" It f sneellallan af ft.ll.t With reference to the Ballot I i.i •-. %  place at 1he Sc. ncebwith Place, Bndfatown, on Sth M..y. ia). for the elaci!' \;I. r H OH persons nominated, bavins: I I Intention not to aci %  %  o stand lor llaBtlBB M i* lien-by noiifled that Ihe Ballot will not now I.I ,. Thta Sew aBd AHrseUvr BBTLEBIOW sltaat> at "Blue Waters" and App. 20 yards from the fainoau Rocklej Bes*-h See BB for this modern type of reasonably priced Bunialoun We also have Dtany other types of HOIUM* on our list* "REALTORS LL"WTED" 151 a. Ut BAhsb-ac* St., I Real I-state Agents, BRIDGETOWN. '; AufaUeoeen A Valuers. Phone 4900 Hi ary lh dt.tlnctlo in'.si Baa, ilnrtton Keld 1'Urhe IV, Hiillinl. ,, n Mathem; Matheraatlc. wilh lish, Mathetuatlts tnahah with di.i.m RpeiiiBh with <"* %  TMiewriilna will ,II'"M>' %  ' MIIIMDRA SCHOOL—BABBAttOS A Grhduata—prel-rably Ht alathasoollcs 10 tea-h up .ral Certificate sjwpl BBSBtSI i toj ,, if,,,red in September 13 i.h.-il is a day arrondary M inh oa the rotl and ,i,>. rainent fundf ta isey : Edr HlBnC-iir. learee^_ AM rlaing by STl asJOM -nd ilAtd Second C\lSS ks All .11.. r c;t..di..i tLTTS and I us per an. her-s Has CafS ,.!,., %  II %  inpio i tl* hlahe.1 Will b* sold at my office bidder for any sum not unoer ine apspjap, All thai certain piece ot I-sr-d con Mining by rsUmatlon 11 acre* 1 Rood H Perches situate al lha Crane In Ihe Pailsh ot St Philip butuns and bound ins on lands now or late of the sUi.i. o| Sir 11 U Pile, deceased, on land. i;o. or lahr of Mrs. 1 B> and on the Public Road laid. "e Crane Beach Insrlh.r Will >ase or Dwsllins lluuaa knoavr "Crana House", .ippralsed -• abbs at the B] B| atas ,e. % %  MM I OartaTBl iM icludmll dad by teBChing a*P"lence ..llo—ace for War SerMce ,e poat Ut penalonable under the i n i Peneann Act Bo contribution. ,^JhW bstttlar minimum qualif.ln,. %  odl" M Fears Servtc. at Alaaandrl viul is cotanted %  • an il 'MM undvr tn< %  .lisk Tsawhors sup.-iuiuatlon Act ,, 41 r aafparuisa to B^arbadoa not <-* a ,1 MBfTTiil be P-M -pirher. A term'. MeM whole properU wilh Ugatlrui nrn ol'HANI) POL'H HUIUWUI IK)' MB daaAOSOSi Attached fner gpSri atval fpt .md towards sattsf> •!•>-!. r IK RtRHtlltlH MVTVAI 1 III. ASSI BAt i i 'if ii it Flsellaa -I l>l-ecls*s P, L. %  R GUI. ore of the poi mated to servo as a .1 Medina m me noove turned Soclatshold on SHh April. 1BA1. havln ikten Mir* that It ha not |i> aceept t—mnnlion nor %  ebv derl-j-d Ihat the Uure rrtlltnl n t; II Evelyn. Man C W lf.ee and lag for Ut* Din M L C.. ST. MICHAKLS GIRLS' StIUMII NOTICE Be fJIlVIKSMI N I i" IIvui I r, ,; ... Girls' School oflets lor i-..iii-.ti(k 1 n to the ,-iri..< krbag • i-M-. t .i .,i P • %  '-' and 8.-hooi araVHtiil Free Buranrles at PJ no pc' "'"" %"d two ill Enabling Bursaries al MOO per i.'i Candid*** I.* ,.(., %  apdaaPSMI nifficient m • htand ae a d.ushter rbo saw domi.llad bt ,nd who hays ri-tided 1 for i. period of tan the. last day ol re JOHN "si. Ill 4IIOS y co. ara, a r.VA REAL ESTATE AGENTS FOR SALE SELECTION OF OUTSTANDING OProRTUNlTTES FROM Ol Ft COMPREH1.NSIVF LISTINGS. N li IS '. Deposit lo be pant i ggdj T T HRAD1XY. Provost Marshal offl.-r. n, of auricieni merit In the opinion of the Cove.nlnf Bog-, to be educated at the School Sat nvar IS yaaia and undae 11 •pawTol ap> or. thand Sapanabar. x m by 1 X-*''''-'**>'''''*'f w '/.'eVAVei \ *; .„ ."i*"i Aimmincenienl ? i; as AlaaStoa Ladki .IV^I-SSMT.. a-I.." SBSTSSI a*pl-atk rambin-tion Bottw Idwafkpi aSBN and New Bhnppe QaawawSal "•- %  sad obt i asahlB from vi fnlnaBody %  *_,dnc.. >t St. Mlenaai" Glrhr Tua-da-. April BWh IPK and jll information required by "ich nrrn Th* nppllcalion form* must be nlhS E.-mlo-tl*., w.ll b. %  SVGARS S over DT \ Dr. War who has taken Allen Gal-tuner's denui %  .* practice will be arriving ff ^ about August 15th, and will J* I be loeated at the aaaar O ofllee. Garrison. Tflephonr \ V,',',*,',,*, -,-,-,'-',',*,*e*e*e'>*eV-•,*-•• Pi.XSTU SHKETIXti Sv" wide A aaaall but aeleetlve sAartATrent at CENTRAL KMPOHII'M Car. BCMS a TaSM Sa. ARCHWAYS. NAVY LAIlliKXS £4,2.10 A modern, rompact and well built slone ptopertjr In • popular and central reildenUal qu.rter. The house Is BaM of adequate privacy by Howering shrubs and shade trecs_ Th'ic Is a good size living room & dining room, 3 airy bedroom", separate toilet and bathroom with tiled shower. The garage is integral with the main building and has a door Oving direct icees. In the houae. A wide L-shaped front verandah, which is not overlooked, is a pleasant a dominant feature. Good servants %  marten are provided and the around, of 14.250 sq. rt. %  •>• completely fenced and private. Very reasonably priced i above figure as the owner ia leaving the laland. NEW BUNGALOW £3.150 Well constructed atone residence in good unspoiled nrea wilh 8.000 sq II "f ground walled all round. There are 3 good iKrtrooir.s wtth wash basins, large living room, verandah too. overlooked), kitchen, detached garage servants quarterUnob.l..icted view This property %  * be >"•••"',"• ' "" !" at well below actual coat. Rare opportunity to obtain a house of this nature al such a low figure COASTLAXD, ST. JAMES We are Instructed to ofler a section of appro*. I acres in on. of the most desirable and private parts of thia fashionable roast at the low ngure of 2Sc. ner sq. ft. in order to obtain a """ %  Wean thoroughly neommend this land wldehU one of •he most attractively priced coastal secUons to be offered tor a considerable period. JOHN bg. Ill %JON V CO. AFS, r.v.A. SEAL rSTATE ACENTS. ABCTIOVrsBS and SCSVETOB8 THE FIRM WITH THE REPl'TATION PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — 1 -4.



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SITNDAY. MAY 4. 1952 tl NDA1 AOWKATI. PACE TII1RTCF.S' HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES ***£ DCLA2LO>v. —lit "tf *CM" iPC-C U~ VOK* /V T** BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG /* TO %  *ND CO I CANT GO I DOWN NOW--) f M SOUND j-' ASLEEP r yn tSff FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY Wt O BCTER NOT y T^ *f HAVEN'T Tj liP — \ -BAVtLED M AHO CCCOSiOH C* T "-~SC,y AiP*VAV ^ GASES ccxio mr THIS J/Aceois TN [ SHIP AfAKTf f^-^ *.!>.& 5V5ie** j T TO ST HWC I ANStOOK/ I JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS IS PP. ANTON... L06WS ALTITUDE TOO W5T...*E MUST A6*NP0N... PLANE NO.V AC GO ON AUTOMATIC PILOT. M'TLU HAZARP.' WE RAIL OUT... A NO UNFOKTUN* T ELV TVO CHUTE BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS MOTVBDO-/T iOJ TU* XXI ~?F BOMB *%  I CAP W.TU TM5 N N0 MM ".."• Ddta J MS *i p • % %  |0 V.I;M COCO-A^D THWK c* THE MONCV ww <..-..r.<' tpn %  J TUB DOCTOG -.._ MAVS T> TAV 1 OJ n4kT DCT M3W TO I WAV HA* RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND j_5" ;M: ---i 0,eACOSTLEA-e TCWN-.WfiAW '.££0 WjTttjJ THE PHANTOM %  M :. Ka IIB o i :%  •• %  MM VOUBE CUBaBJWUT US COMMANKB Ee.vl:S.aXOt*iy iritEVEWNEW ITAaSEEfcS-EO/atKEBItajOClUS MveTEKX* r\* ^ 'AKE WO T3MS0W1CE. /IDIDN'MAYTHATIIWS A -CO MEAW-ME'S J V^SOFME.VOcUStE LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES 1ft i\ie Gto Kln C.ronr VI Go dons Statute SuptemA NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS! RELIANCE THE SKIUtl It MillAJDOS LOVES IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE *wi SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SI'M I VI Ol I I.IIS iivailahlr al ur Hi ail. Ins Tnt-rdnidi-. S|i-iylnslm n iniil Nuaii Sli-ret k|{s. JACOBS ( KKAM CRACK hits Tim MACAKOM WITH i ill i -.1 .41 Nn ,:IK U.u.lly Now Tins IIKIN/ SOI V IChickrn . .31 Vluahroom .42 .31 Tins SMKKI.KYS PKAS .4 .41 I'ku". SHREDDED WIIKAT... A* -*S Tint IIIMH NSH1 MII.K 33 JI D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I II i: i o i. u \ \ A %  %  : <. it < < I II i i s GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH : ****3ftttQQ> C F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS



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SINDAY, MAY 4. 1*52 -II NDAY \I1\H \1 I I'M.I III II I \ SEA AiNU AIR TRA.FH Wi In Carlisle Bay S. >-., U n H-"iHU [ SERVTCI VAHXHAU. U -1 ItUMMM. MAY TM F-A*TE* Hob Eucturul. School I-.II bS luuvii Konfl i*. 1 -. %  f %  l*tlO*P Ltd Se.well ARRIVALS — BV B W From TRINIDAD T. Wild**. F PMBWI. J. R Buimi 4 '.R Rennuctoi. I n if E Fra-e*. R Oambu*. T Mrlnd, J. Defoe. KlW M I N K>nun f* Kamani. A U*rrf. C Dyatt C DHI 1 Barhouan I W Farmer. H i •* Ifcivland. S Sen.**, Cairn*. M. r.> !" D Calr.u. i ( r,i,.„ s I'rton. R. Urtoo. R COMM DEPARTURES — BY B T" TRINIDAD: — Derek WhiifMrf. Nuu'i Dunk. Woodle Anthony. Jahn CebtMi. Lionel Imilh. Thelma Smith. T R. rd ., Francti Su peiiad. I. Supcraad. Br Chadert.". B Alcsu. J Ale> Air-H *> AMVffl B. CuL.fr. L Collier h J Schiiler. \l To mem" F McDoi.HI .Lime* WJI MBE Robe it Ki tirdfr To ANTIGUA — Kara A'l-imi. Mnr*arn a.nnrtnc Cuiui lliil ip-. Joan lawlcJUId. Arihut Cnrham. Ceflerv KKaon T<> JAMAICA %  JureSmith. El.le Rrr.llh PART ONE ORDERS Hi Mil I'M H*DOl REGIMENT l Nay at. 1 %  — : Bel HQ i ITDO hui i an Thu"d.v III May, IMS. nh i iim lo rche*rii- lor Ihe Queen's Cirlh.U^ Patadr R\ND — MArTHE* n,.,l Practice* will I>I4.NAUI — COI H-| All HCpaf Ihe signal P Man t Wad T Mav M. at U noun. AVMl'AL CAMP The Annual Camp will be held at ••ltr'., SC Andrew from Fttday II lo Sunday a June. Ail ran** Who are able to attend and have not >.-i Handed in iReir name* •ha.iM inlorm M IU •• **ui a* poaaiblt tt HIT nn \m Par* 3 of Put 1 order* dated II Apr SI. ihouM a* amended a* follow*. (Htlcer.Mr*. Awnu.it f..r Major A R Warren". Read "Major C B F. Wcathcrhaad ReaimentBl Fund. Account for "Major C E P neatherhead' read -Major A %  K rsn CAMP — All mow Volunteer* who hava btan (elected to attend the week-end at Oun Hill ihould report lo Rrll HQ not later than IU* hour, an nida. Mav SI. DBBM a* lor normal parade. VeJunjeeea aMi fcrt llir.p ii n •Mn| ktl. knife. Folk. Spoon. Note B->k and Pencil Th -ill and at lira* hour* on Sunday II M— SI whan Vokinaeen wiu nrtul .>aOMu'v U OFr'lB AMD OBBBR1.T SEBJEAST TOR WEEK BMDINO K MAI Bf, Orderly Officer I Lwut A If Clarke Oiderlv Herjaant — 311, IVSjI. Npinpai. W. NeM far Orderly Officer Larul Oiderlv sertMnl — •. 8Jt. Bald. N. M L D SKEWDVCOX Major. .'ART II ORDERS TBF BARBADOH IIM. I'll s v-*v*,'-'. -,'.',', %  ,'.',; VA', Roebuck Street IIAVI — ratviLKOR l.irui . O. LaakV Ma Coy. Oontad TW, Par. Maxwell. W. D. "A •TRFNGTM DECBEA-r — RUMINATION* 3*7. Pie HlndH. 0. B. I StM .. Lambert. T I The martnall named III Scale. C. C. I rcipn from the Had' INVESTMENTS IN BARBADOS and TRINIDAD SHARES and BONDS A new li just Issued will br HOt lo any appllc^nl on rrqufrt A. M. WEBB STOCK BROKIR Dial 4796 33 llronri St Sugar Plantations Notice ATTENTION MANAGERS and PLANTATION OWNERS It has been proved beyond doubt that one tractor and six cane carts is one hundred percent, more economical than three lorries. Why delay see us right away. We can supply cane carts without tyres and platforms for $650.00. or with chasis supplied for $240.00. Do not delay, the price of material is going up. This offer is only good for a short time. We have one in stock for demonstration. Smith's Engineering Works FOB SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY Two <2) ASriNALI. PANS Onr (1) 1650 M|. ft. TRIPLK KVAPORATOK %  omplciv with Vacuum and TPWTT P-RIBS Ten (10) GAI.VAVTSED STEEL BOXKS lil'ir *<* Onr < 1) New Fletcher Centre Feed MUD PUM 36 Chambers M" faiBaUre One (I) CENTRIFUGAL ENGINE \t" 24" (Fletcher) —. One (1) Set STEKL GEAKINGS u(table fee**" Mill One (1) COOLING TOWER One thousand < l.cMK.) ft. 1" CAST IRON PIPE —per it One (II Lot •*' Cast Iron PlanEed GUTTERING per St —„.. !" —_ On<.'., Ikit iwiven ::; I'.-.A PURtP •>"%*" One <1> ANE CARRIER CHAIN complete wttb Steel State 36" wide !!•' (ORE One i 11 Ml LTITUBULAR ROILER W % XV ... Net New STEEL. BOILER TUBES 4" I 14' IBBI — eanh Two (t) IS" x 44* New MILL ROLLS and due to its unequalled High Viscosity Index it maintains adequate body at any motor operating temperature. ESSO STANDARD OH.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 4. 1952 More Lustrous? Naturally! Not • %  • tfc* matt • p.n il. • nail Aallth (<••• a IUr r-' naili lhCVnX. "rt/t < alei ronlaln* ihr • nnilrrfal, nr> msn riii ill Kmmrlofi. It nulr> ) mil ..ilmain ihffr lu-tr.(or ind rfj.. N<> .hi|tpiiic. ix. |i"lin. no fading. \fU -tutu HpUifk' ^moirthrr, lioigrr-ttUiHg. It fiailrrt sour lip: Cut** %  % %  "!. < ii man\ / %  omuig /iiiAion •Koijri oW tiiinimiw uifh tour fniorifo Iff* rOTMfl V..W /\W' (VsJ /'"" """ ,oon br '" M — Repeat the application as required and you breathe It In! „„,„ h p „„ h „ dl „ pp „ red It does you good In two DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB • to bit glass jars and handy dandy Tins \.%^^^-.^-.-,^^^-,-,^-.-,-,-,-,-.-,-,-,.,..-,.,-,.,.,.,...,v,-,-,-,-,-,-,-,-.-.-.-,--HOM S IX < Ol Ol II A1VD < i ii iv vrinv By T. C. MANSFIELD This book deals with the complete cultivr.tinn of l he Roses from the seed to flower. Il discusses both the accepted method of pruning and the newer "long pruning." and contains within its pages oil the essential information for the efficient cultivation of the varieties it describes. The colour photographs are the most accurate, from the point of view of colour, yet produced, and aim to show the Rose in all its stages from the bud to Us more opulent glory. The author has %  its compiled to detail as in the other books of this M-tii's. Only those varieties and species known to be in cultivation are dealt with. I tin Male at . ADVOCATE STATIONERY e By fenny Solan side seam three and a half Incest* and make poini A. From A measure up two Inches and make point B From the waistline mtusure up the centre back line four and a half inches to make I* int C. Make point D mm inch above C on the centre bae'e line. Connect D to B with a straight line. On the dart Une nearest the • ide seam measure from the waist up four and a half inches and make point E. Connect C to 1 Connect E to A. Eliminate back dart by folding If you are using elastic In the bock of vour bra dont forget to PENNY NOLAN reduce the beck bra pattern by half the length of the elastic to be used. Your front bra pattern will r.uvc a cup shape and consequently a much better fit If you cut out tho dart to the bust point and siash from the bust point to point D spreading the pattern one Inch at the bust pjint. Place this over new paper and trace. Locut.> the bust point midway In the one Inch spread and draw a new basic dart to this point. Ada scorns oil nround. The straight ef goods on the front runs from E to D, on the back from C to E. The basic dart In the front bra foundation may be changed to any position dealied to suit the style lust N the basic dart is changed lor dress styles. For three small darts under the bust divide tho spread of the basic dart by three and make each dart spread one third of original dart. Space darts three fourths of on inch opart at bottom and'one and a half inches apart at their points. Guide Notes Enrolment AT 9 am. on Sunday. SOlh %  N. Ilurlun. Commissioner for Camping enrolled :>ea Rangers on board Ceeamentara IV. by kind permission of Mr Cottlngham. After the Enrolment Bgftuun took the Sea Ranger* for a cruise along the west coast returning to Carlisle Bay about 4 30 p.m. 30 Guides of the St. Philip Companies camped at Pax Hill from 19th—24th April. Mat*. Beryl Skeete was Commandant. Ml*s Marjorie Blackmao. Assistant Commandant, Miss Joyce Bcwcn, First Aider and Mrs. Douglas was Quartermast'r The Guides with their GuiC?rs attended the Service at th e Cathedral on St. George's Day. The days passed very quickly and the Guides were sorry when it was lime to break camp. Hikes 7th Rangers (St. Michael's Gills' School) with Mus Ada Gollop hiked at the Alexandra School on Saturday, 19th April. The Guides of 8th Company (Car ring i on's Vlilago Gir.s' School) with Miss M. Estwick hiked to St. James on Saturdav, 26th April. On Wednesday. 30th April. 91h Brownies (St. Mary's Girls' School) with Miss E. Bynoe and the Guides of 13th (St. Ambrose Girls* School) with Miss I. Bynoe. hiked at Needham's Point. This is the first time that the Guides of 13th have hiked. Rain delayed tne Guides of 11th (HUidsbury Girlsf School and eventually only 10 Guidewith Mrs. Douglas and Miss 1. Hinds set out by bus for Speightstrwn on Thursday. 1st May. They walked to Mile and Quarter where they cooked thair lunch. Afterwards they visited the Government Station Jerusalem and Mr. Ramsay showed them the animals end the vegetable gardens. They were very Interested In the Irrigation system. They returned to town from Speights town by bus in the evening. Bicycles Raffle 2 Raleigh bicycles with Sturmey Archer gears are to be raffled again this year and the proceeds will go to the Fair. Tickets are on s.-ile at Messrs. Cave Shepherd At Co. Ltd. and may also be obtained at the Fair on 10th May. The sole of tickets for this Raffle will not clo'e before the end of July. flHsSBBSSBBBSni ANGLO-AMERICAN ANGLE #& Well-dreiied in London; will-dressed is New York —• %  what a difference \WHAT," 1 said to the other American ** woman. is the difference between a well-dressed English woman and a welldressed American woman ? Can ye* always spot which Is which here London ? She nasitaud %  Sometimes." she said at Is* "It oepeida. You dont see 'much at>erdin< around m London, for one tli.ng "Too light •eight "Noticed snvthing ci*e? THE SKIRTS—SO TIGHT ~ We buy lo*-a more ready-made ctouies t she.s>id "lane irw> >un I'm wearing tor I |ot (In m food department tier* rmci Yarn You wouldn't rind sn*Uim JM vo'jU nave to have ti wade And even wouldn't be ilw wm< sun I a:d "Uo vou UI.UK you get a a her* than vou would at home ? • W>!1 Im Imvint one mid* i I i wo. "but the tailor anl I dont seem tite same idea.' My goodnfM. they mike coaia and sKirta awfu; v Light her* Now ma I like to have r.wn ID mo arojnd Theao ueevos arc roin[ortable kind ot ha.; I "Its cena-r.y a sm*r jut l said "but it touu-.t last aa long aa a gooo th one "1 wjuidni want %  OOMa nomr U't anre. in Neu by HAilrt it. i • II lor eve* *n* into to near .n an i nina Bl tg am mtghi rtit> *fre tirange auMcr.'.i coum. Kero I made \n* ruun deifners stud. to -rr anai %  atandmi to m* %merrao eye Tailoring was i;gn ksm< '.hins i decided ta.ior.r.t tvt there were wi. >i a a a atimtion too ana no one trend m itenera outline lit-!. I',' INCUlH ,1,1. . I lound rot dared ssirte SU.tS If 4 1 -rtri nrte %  : M fm B%JB1> pri % %  <•'.v -.> j tnr.i. or.j. %  Tf rjoDooea 'c ook OTOJO lr.'m :i:r exp.imea snu i sV. from llie .ae Sue ol UM lroc*B called Silhouette > msde ol a nuniuvt oi layers ot Uee: nis'cr i > dart, crescent-nice mapes oo,dl|f .aue. app: aued on a pa* background 1 assed -JJIS designers start what trier cons> dered tp:moD might oe M '.lie 4.u.*ri>n girl's criticism Nobody afnrnieu or conirsdr*ed "AneriCSD WOmCn is very individual.' :hey said ambiguously THEY ARE SHOCKED Dress SMicner NO. t nad another angle %  A:nc:.cans are allocked ot 0UI sonie'imes becBUMuley haven i muen riperience in buying modc'J You don i seem to go in lor -us'oin tailoring there I explained that there is good reason lor It. A custom-tailored costume in the COM nve oi :i. R %  II ttit uime I • ag iiii-v I 'U JlC? I ,ou:a ouv something IKC ma; in uur depexi%  :.; .<. i if ol course that in tmeraa vou an nuv verv good Its %  comw %  %  _: lea If M d.d no: tntnk tn *ere apt u ire eioiAel eacn tevon M 'aid nartiy because ui monrv ^lor-.age nere and pai -x"iu it na# always oeen J1SI eay. even ta>n;unable iomen nold 'ii'm-eivw .. A er'am number ol lie figure* '.hat a really *;rdrone nere tor tnt . I .%  -H IWO cocktail dre.-^c* one evening one morning two an ixtrs iacei I thougtit Mir mode, m lltf eoliecnon n.i-'iKeH u> •> % %  i tavouriie van dam grey thick i >o; lor morning ilim in Then I caved on dress deitgnar la i By the way." I said. nn; woua vou M il l told ..... I IB %  OI course i s eotler to make wultt.t) OOPYIWOfrl lltsfcHVBU Birth Control use Palmolivc Soap as Doctors advised for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion! Osilort pio-a (hat Palm*liv Saap (on t.-oriobt, hi m ny wayi. OSy % %  Ua *.• .b l... 0 i • a-ly-diill draa n appfOK Sfe. eWaJ.^'. tolt. KvW r ioW. sssseJ To The Editor, The Advocate, SIR,—1 read Iris Holder's let. ter on the subject of Birth Control in Tuesday's Advocate and I would like to take this opportunity to point out to her a few im_ portant facts to which she has obviously not given any thought or consideration. Miss Holder concluded her letter by saying "Birth Control u a vicious sin In the sight of God and a menace to any cultural, educated, sane civic life." In my opinion this statement is completely wrong and I am prepared to give you my reasons for saying so. Yes, Miss Holder, God said "In. crease, multiply and fill the earth." But. he did not tell us to fill it to overflowing us is the case ot many rcu;:irios today. These countr'.es are India China Japan, Africa and many others, where there are vast numbers of peopht increasing constantly causing poverty disease and untold miseries. In China you see children roamirg the streets with their little stomachs swollen with hunI ger. eating dirt out of the gutters ar\l being ignored and uncared for. The others are too busy finding food and jobs for them. selves. Is this what God war ed? Surely he gave us our brai and intelligence for some I should say that reason u to overcome a problem such as this. The people of Western countries have attacked the problem and have found a solution which has proved egcellent. U* us lake lor example, the conditions of the Western countries and compare them with those of the asset. Conditions or the West — Birth Control is practised. (1) Freedom from want and from fear plus all the other freedoms. (2) Free education to the ago of nineteen or twenty. (S) Everyone has a decent chance for u home, a family within reason, peace, prosperity, happiness and long life, Cefutitlona of the East — Birth Control is not practised. tl> Very low standard of liv. Ing with little opportunity for a good education foi the Krf.it majority. (2J There Is a grcut deal ol suffering from poverty. disease, pestilence, lack of food, clothing and shelter. (3) The people are discontent and unhappy. This is always the it.i'.c cause of political unrest which In•Yltabl* ulways leads to Now, MiA Holder, let us face the facts. How can you sav thai Birth Control is a menace to any cultural, educated, sane civic life? I lay. especially in the present day; How can any life be sane, civilized and educated without It? As you know, Barbados itself is faced with many grave problems. The greatest of these problems, and the one responsible fcr 'lajst ol the other problems. Is that of over population. If this island's population keeps increasing tho iru it has been, there will be no limit to the problems it will face in ten or fifteen years. There are two ways .-f checking increase of population: one js by Increasing the death rate, that Is by cutting out medicine, doctors and hospitals 'so that more people will die, the other, by iliinini'.'nng the birth rate by practising birth control. The first involves terrible suffering while a) On Fage IS WHY ASPRO HAS A SPECIAL APPEAL FOR WOMEN - Tha modem woman, living as the does an almoK non-stop cxistenca, demands TRUE relief whenever pain comas Shi muit hive a eain-rahevar which not only act* quickly but does not hive aftec-effecu which pravant har from going ibout things as usual —harmful ifi'i -rfffi ii iuch % %  dliilneu, depression, or "slowing up." Thai il why -ASPRO' hit a special ppei! for women 'ASPRO'. free from hirmful drugs, luvu you fresh ana fn again iftr the pain nil gona. TM NlllTV 0* 'ASPRO' The purily of ASPRO' conforms to the standard laid down by the British Pharmaco?Va. bALA Or LONDON ASPRO The Safe Way to Pispet HEADACHE & PAIN • l i sSs gsgaaSai tai OBTAINABLE EVERY WHERI B HUTCHINS0N 4 CO. PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL •MU STREIT. BRIDGETOWN -.,. ,.,,., „ *ia 0 ltD amttK ^ Look and feel lovelier... use Gala of London's famous lotions ard face crwris regularly, and your skin will take on a new. velvety smoothness. Deep cleanse with nourishing, super-soft Gala Facial Cream, or the rich non-greasy Gala Liquid Cleanser. Use Gala Tonic for refreshing ind toning-up. Nourish and condition your skin overnight by smoothing in Gala Conditioning Cream... a wonderful non-greasy skinfood. CofTifng.' Cafe Harmon* Oeem GALA OF LONDON fashion Cesme&cs Remember, (here's o Colo tip ad Nail Colour for every fashion thade S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 1*3 -><.a**,! !" BihaU***•,,, ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES Frank B. Armstrong & Co*., Ltd.—Agents. a,--*..VV,VV'-OV-V'.-V>VV>VV'.^ Just liiit-ftl "~APEX HAIR PREPARATIONS JOHNSON'S BABY OIL H.P. RAZOR BLADES PLASTIC BINOCULARS CLEARS PECS—treated tissues for keeplnc lens of Speetaele* .1,1 (llasse** clear. FRESH \ I i.l I Mil l SEEDS YOI'R DRl'G STORE. I III rOVMOIMH II 1\ Just a few yards off Broad St. I FaMi: 4441 or 29*1 i PR. WM. H'y. STREET >: F. A. CLARKE



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MSUAY, MAY I, 1*52 SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAOE nvt Empire Defeat Notre Dame 2—1 SOCCER LESSONS -THE I III tow IIV" Bv tiK-\IL\M 9/LkKS C. IMS for this article i aw Ut-ii deliberately tl .: > wish lo benefit and improve It thoroughly and practise I am. bjtvw-in li a Kiiuponent of toot ball that is given too little thought, it is Treated, chiefly as a method of reaftar the ball has found touch instead of a metho m attack, methods that have been tkMghl ..in hrforrhuiid. Too in.my players K onto a f^oiuii field i knaw.1 pLty, of bis likes and dislikes, and a %  ".nth thai something will turn up. It u useless for a tram in lake the Held without some sort Of plan in certain spheres of the k-me. viz.. the half-backs taking the wing-men or the centre-half playing a defensive or offensive rasa If than i* no accepted policy be DO team play. A throw-in can be one of thesepre%  Thfollowing *utw.our advantage, never ive the hall away by .1 stUpM Mark Mark 1. •hi. 5 At e". titan again distant.to your opponents goal b* throwing the ball thai unles* there is good reason for throwing the ball back towards your nwn Bos'Ilnw to Throw UM Hall 1 Both hami:should be behind ine ball (b-'ih hands are used to throw the ball to i-nsure accuracy and distance). 2 Arms and body are bent back and the bull held with both hands well behind the head, %  h knees are bent so that when the ball is actually an) tha weight of the body may be transferred to the f-ont foot, thus allowing the body weight to bfc put behind the ball 4. The forward foot should be behind the touch lint. 5 The throw itself must commence from behind the head by the base of the neck and must continue throuoh uninterrupted to the final rlew ol Use ball. N.n.—W hen using a short ihrow-ln the ball should be thrown quickly downwards to the feet of your partner so that he may gain control of the ball quickly, and trie opposition have less chance of intercepting the ball. 1'AKE A PENCIL AND PAPER AND PLAN OUT THE FOLLOWING MOVEMENT FROM A THROW-IN. GRAHAM WILKISS x lor your players. w for the opposition, Mark out one half of a football Held Mark your own players when it is your throw-In on the left wins; in your opponents covering your men in the accepted way Now wltn your pencil draw a dotted line from the INSIDE IJIFT to the OUTSIDE LEFT this will represent the movement from one position lo the other. Then .any mis luxi.., h from the OUTSIDE LEFT to the INSIDE LETT but loop it round and carry it on Into the Held of play In the direction of the OUTSIDE RIGHT. Now draw a dotted line from the LEFT HALF, who is throwing the ball to the point where the OUTSIDE LEFTS path passes the INSIDE LEFT'S original position It will then be seen that the ball is kicked with the right foot of the OUTSIDE LEFT hard acroe* the held lo the OUTSIDE RIGHT. inscription Of Movement The outside left and the insidi left aiO >' their < •iiventnmal positions with their opponentcovering behind them Just %  : the ball is to be thrown in Ui* INSIDE IJSFT runs to the OUTSIDE LEFT position whilst the OUTSIDE LEFT runs to the INSIDE IJ>;FT position where he receives the bull from the uaroweimmediately kicks the ball Big Crowd Watch Exciting Match THE match winning streak oi Notre Dame was stopped yesterday at Kensington Oval when football fans estimated at well over 1.300 saw this team suffer defeat to the tune of two-one at the hands of Cmpiie 111 the Knockout Football match. The game was thrilling and on m.uiy occasions the fans were brought to their 1 eel by some clever playing by players on both sides. The lliree goals in UM gama •he second half of ilay Freddie Daniel, the short :iDame left winger, kicked m the Irig KO.II of tho match on Empire after the second half had started about eight minute*. Drayton equalised for Empire with a penalty kick and two minutes before the blow off .itocky Harper kicked in the second goal for EmpireGrant and Byuinf strength in the back line for Empire and Symnx'iuti.. ( tho lirst nine this season was aeon at right half and he played at this position well. Norville and Maynaul. '.InhVO Empire Mingan tract at limes slow to get 10 Utah passes, but when behind the ball they centered well for their other forwards. Ilobuison. -itfordsd the fans KSJIkl BOlUSt'Uicnl hut he too w:i: HTUnili For Notre Dame Freddie Daniel on the left wing gave a good exhibition of wins* pLiying, but some of his passes 10 Gill, the? centre forward for Notr. i> -. 1 led as this player was too Blow to get off. I >.imi m Defending The game opened with Notro D.ime defending the goal at the -outhern end of the pitch, rrom ihc kick oft the Notre Dame forwards were seen in the Erapim area and it was apparent (hat Notre Dame was trying lo OfhSfl the scoring. Then Daniel on the iefl wing rmn through with tho %  'ail and kicked hard to Robinson who saved. The game was now letting veij f.ist and both side-: .vcre sattl pressing each other. The first corner wa* IWH jl | io Empire, but nothing came of >t Robinson again was tested when McColm rushed in and kicked hard to him from the right wing. The crowd yelled as Robinson saved attractively. Then a minute afterwards Gill. tii c Notre Dam. centre forward, tried 10 score, but again Robinson anticipated and sav.-l. After Half Time At half time neither side had cored. On the resumption it was Notre Pame who was piling up • On rase It OUTS m 9W90BNG: THE BACK STROKE By IAN GALE TO end theba*ksU>-. this week I am sjafa breathing, startle WhQe IN the race-downward styles of awimmir^ a inalUK requiring long and nswaJ Bracnea, in UM t %  above die water for HI* •Hint stroke. But that la not to a*y tna< breathing may by uresulai, par(onned in any haphazurd fashion You must breathe as easily ai.u regularly 4s when you are walking breathe in always with thi recovery of one armexpel youi breath during the recovery of Th.it 1,i! v ou need to remember. Tb start in the bacJuUoa* inun.' in the water, and this b Isaw it is done In a swimming pool: The swimmer grasps Ui bar ana press s s h> f*t on the wall that he Is in a crouch or qua imsition. At the .starting signs he throws his arms vigorous^ overhand as hard and as far a possible having the spllir actual angWhat extended There must be no flexion of thi ^pne 01 hump of the lck. wttn the arm* well overhead, hand" together. -ibowBtralgni and anni in close to t|u M.. fr*>e style. After the b<-i> bj ,.|l under ttn lag* atari to drhm and the rail rnis li.v I bring the liody up UJta position. Th, its pull just as the body breaks the surface and the -wimmer then p-oceeds trt. Iti< Hitcrnate oear• r, rm stroke. The backstroke kirn rasctnMsjh closely the rr.iwl turn Thi initnnt the touch la mad, .. leading hand the body I %  round by the scUon of the head. %  waist I 1 %  %  .,1 'II up and the swimmer i* Drapers I rot 1 |run b snul; th ( > free arm executes % %  culling motion **lu*4l 1 turn and also helps to keep the body balanced After the legs get •.round and the feet MrS ptwaSd against the wall, the arms are vtendtv) overhKl as In tho bnctt%  troke itart. Thilnv. am) thr push-off under water nT same as in th %  • in HIE I'. \i:ii win, 1 i;n Mu %  FUOTBAIJ. \-,IH I \n.\ rolioHins r ihli wMk'> nturjMj sin ttw(k Malt I. >t Shall KTI-IKIIV r.-.ts.n knockout ism v Tfr Hal HS] Till MIU.MI vi Ranarn .1 St l.i->inaidi Ratsiac Ml. T SUrnsril Mat Sth WNkntn • Peniuda al M l*iwra. aal*ri* Mr 14P-II NfAY 4 — NO. 222 ... The Topic of Last Week Mobiloil backed by 85 year's experience \ iirad ta E.tnrsi*n at! lurr § %  wui ka %  fit >>> SI. KSJUBTO* nSBSUU BAT mi JVK1V . %  T* r CATMsauinr* ex*r %  a stuup Rinais MM aa IM ^ nw —> sxctassoM raar .1 %  AXCS SaUUt UH* 1/L-Si-. I B %  <"• -ar'ns S*rkn *KI tmv.'v ThMtra -i.d .l*,m" Why be sjnslicd v • lhan the I'fi pari I ksrp >our eaguir in ss dilMMt— runfWKl Mnotuhb asya rrfull. aab MomLOiL .oi a i' cssw more—but H as*u* lull pnv l 110*1 v.Mh peak sSBaaga result ol lori rngsnr main •saariic costs— ieusr repair*.' .' LARGEST SELLER I. l-(.mJ ol BSMW ell alOU'V) (h( tfloU. Sal awama 1 laa n>SD> a Is—— n < an I aUr raund Ilk* %  BV %  SkaSM !" * -irt. aaaaam A %  • laaatata >u II #<•* MM vet, saoix Wi'ii ai aakaa la "U^ ou I lo>. U -<••. IMU voi. I hiaiUSMiafn iU >uakv iliaai .1 !" —4 IBM u.i bai wuiiu %  %  hakj ilh r.a., SUui toe***) seeq saint AVMAI MEETI.Vfi BKITMH 1 riiREHiS %  IBlf noCISTT I EMPIRE THEATRE Frbisy. *th May. st 5.M m fepeakrr Be*. JAMU INNgSS (Jamaica) K 1 ardsal invitation is e*> *^enile-i 10 all members of the •nulilic to attend j (Anglican. Methodist and Moravian Hymn Hook will *'|f_A, Ask foi and demand Mobilcil GARDINER AUSTIN ft CO.LTD. AGENTS •U mm m ska*! fmti • Kb..,.i t i..j MSl ata.l M ma isra.>* . ih* fault, al old I MM nui aim. •**. r^rv ain't tnl.l ananCSS *> tta ."" Ill 1.1 lha kSBtl l ok (III. 1 MM aa %  1 us* aiui n*kart iao rsstfesa ysanai.il i,-atnirm 1 %  k >oyi ih* *ay a>* ,.„. \\ -< HK his c %  .i • lh In* yixirloj 1 1 UM tovsr-a a-si HM lall (imid ...nele TiiUv $1.25 1 .He each Spnk.. ,*.,d w K.mi.i tl no 01 pair MIMI Fliip, I/ea. CenfMCUttp iHeti. each Uonlup Itlni; .. ta.45 < )' akf OiBniaa 18c. per pi Vi-.lt is aad you wtU see | in-" aanai mu m save. CRESCENT BICYCLE A DEPT STORES :-,! | I... .cross the Held towards the OUTSIDL ItlGHT position. This Movement is 11 Crnv. PUK-. From A Throw-In N.B.—The half-back who la throwing the ball must throw the hall well clear for his outside left to run on and kick the ball im•nediately ocr..ss tho Hold to the n'.side right. There must be nc Hclny In trapping the ball otherwtaa the element ol surprise Is lost Anansje ,1 %  yattO) of sia*n..U with your half-back so that he k;iows where you wb>h the bull to be thrown. All members of the Lean should know those signals, itid all members of the team should know how to throw .1 ball 11 correctly A 1 laH thai ait -• rigM •nun) |">pli T-iis ** la lion alar TalK ov your honr p.„•,!....,, SB) IUi J ft It sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blcndVrs of J & R RUM ATLAS PAINTS combine robuit and economical protection with splendid decorative finish. Sugar Estate Managcri, Engineers, Building Contractors, Architects, specify I ATLAS ISQMCAl CSADl ffU* %  lil'.'ANti PAINTS PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF '•ATLAS A" WOOD PSlCSCflVATIVK Dttotlt o-eiisbl* frorr H, JASON IONES CO. LTD. P.O. *ox 141. Iirfcsdo. HH^MTO A T L A b P R f. S ( I NATIVE CO IT'. ESITH. KENT. ENGLAND nil n WIMIS turn BMB for fw PITIII. Of %  ! r*nUjlra w b •ralUMr aV^\ii Enj ay your motoring to he (FULL z EMP1 It can be even more enj ova !e when you fill up with REGlzNT Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance SHELL LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. 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I TAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE PROMT, MAY , 1 Lecture At St. Patrick's WEIGHTLIFTING AND V BODY BUILDING (No. 3) * %  • M-HOO! room at iu n.**! "*• r fau fWrtck'i jvmniou'* U-m Mr. ,''<"*"" 1 F. A. Hoyoa apoko on Friday *v*>ii" tr>I u*i UK :(%  *• Ol the ninf last .t meetinj, ul IVHMJJWW. Sword of ttu.Spun \tt> Uic *u**IM "-t UMUH •• %  wi i.m wi.au joct "John Hupo-llaniMiMy. t. :\ cam* U) UarDa%  i R*formuoa. Th* uowenm 1 araa satni %  T." Presiding over Hie ma***** oul Wife matt IK'UOH* 10 aupo was UMRev. R. l*urluMuii. S. J ihc new puticj to Uarbeao*. RpMtaal Director of lh Swirts He wa* inlroduceO be speaker. j.i,, rw ,du* me in cgumci WHO ;> %  ro|HIII <.muit •_itt>. • n .• %  u opwaird y Mr. ka^ata**. **mam ana note 1 w*->>> uirougr a %  aa*s natrucicci : uywuU on tii* lUU witii me windMy lift* war a ww, uw. Other* present *** %  the Rev. J. v a >d islands. There wa alreaci. Snaii-to IS*. CIMI. -.IIU Jtrfc M ** c,, ,, Mi*. Joan l.ansv. ., IIUJ U C of federation between 1'nmw bits war* aiaue on a ra** J>reaidrni of the Sm-iety, and Ml** uiose i>l*ml. but i'up-.'-Hcm.c&av vulviua. Ml. waich I *•> uauia* (.ion i Selby. Sacreuio. Mesara. procoacu to take matter* furtliar ior UMT Oral UOMK In tha canr — Nvvtile (\.imn. (/u-ment Jarvla, C. i, v ,i ma I tea ma tin*: certain inauiuoj ove roontna, niy ints had lmO'Dowd. C. Texeira, V. B rotu. of tnc whole froup. Tha UarprovM ifaaandouly. My Pre** Vaufltii. M.C.P.. Roddy Aiwtin jdiars ware strongly uppuaed lo miuroved *r * MM. my *,iateh *.'" n %  Charier MaruUaz (St. Lucia) H ,, lt jC .. Sci.iusc Wry *urw that 0y j u*, aJU, m. Clean and Jera "* Wirotr (Sf. Kim'. H. Cntcnlov, Ih# nc^hbourina islanda did not ty 40 ifc*. (British Guiana 1 and oiner stut +vm elected Aaaamtouaa and thy ^^^ and 19!S but .. %  ..*. with 206 Goodridne at \tu~ time waa lanrllnf ate p. jut I reallaad tha pa>i uaat aaat *rmifi•Maai m thCuraat aa4 Jrrk CIm alWanpl w*-' w* t*0 •nd I w.th 243. iK'ti. #cm. t<> win 1 waa more than pkawd wpen I auccaadad. Many people naked me bjkn 1 felt when I knew I h d u> order to win It i* tfiVull foi any lifter lo neob r aka' ly explain what foe* ihrcui'i n:i -nuui aa he approach** the baibelL Right on Time af t — • %  deata at preaant attendlnc lh Trade Union Couraa in Bar Dados Moat of these took part in thr riiscuaakm that followed the lectuft. Mr. Hoyos beean by aaymg fhai i* lot of iiusundersUndliiBrurn.uiided Pope-Hennaaay and 11 waa the duty of the hutorum to arra an accurate and bauuacet^ *ludy of him by apprehinf tht subject dt9passionatel>. It seemed to them that Pope Henne*> vraa for Catholic* a Mfuafnl tigure. Ho may have made m*>takes and committed indian-. tiona bul hi* heart waa m the rtfht place. It rtiouM oa rvmeiT bered that he cam* to arD*d. in 1175 which waa sixteen ye*i n-for.. Ia' XIII wrote hia famon.( ihat eaana to be known aa the Workara* Charter Karl Marx had not yet completed "if Da* KapMai which was to become for many th* bible for abeoliitc t.tate socialism. The world had not y*t been poaed by the_j>mllcm of having to choose b*T\i .red that c loaa r union would baefc %  .—.. „.., ,_,,. "iind aa he approaches the barbell%  'aw weaka real, l 'amr ^ lhp monn %oM mc hu! m tramina mare mvuioraied )ird#r (n W11 , woull1 haVe ,, |ft 'ST l,n b *' w *^ *•• "*>' ambition. '.",'*JL, a 0 1 " *•* U la the ambiuon o( '"* %  >•>. tllmm tm %  ttMt Iks Alt S6S pound*, something uaajd' me aaoied to burn with anem> 1 mad* up my mind that this would be a do or die The Mas'et of Ceremonies made the **> nouncemem. and then came thai -i -litu'lainiiiii in an endeavour l" r*acft HaaM Barlod I BBCad -ipaiKl J WD that mark. After a few more ihe platform, put my mind to the kpoke of the waaka hard training on my praaajob" -.. *-uxa dial uh fun iiaaaai i a—all. Aha aeadahai aonSuparMy %  caua-aaaaa ay iieao that Varuadoa : er repreaaotal nai lea lo u uag—a •""•"' r mt Mtm u mw Mil Ita Al is SSMS 5^ -?fi^-H ial and adramiaUativc reform, • ig loiter on the necessity • MunUinina; the ai: on ol tha Inland. .niintiti** >0 *m!iiiirjl"""cxcitMienT • "y kaal waa reached^—a 200 it, I muat do it."" Aa I approach?B GWrnor'a auppcSer. lb. p.L ed the weight* f ran ihrough the nd hi* opponenu becoming more In 18*0. lit t i n g activitiea 'novemenu m my mind. A. I nd morT heated. Eventually % !" £ ^Sj^L^l con' ^-^^ '-^ *" ^ ots broke oul and Ihe ColonL'il %  •md-MUl. Trfc were, no conirlei' l .i lwr date Blem->1 laau earning o and ducui, Uu uue-Haimray lo the Gowernotperiod I abnaot uanplalily lo*> nip ol Honi Koaul. Inlcreal in the fame. For the The lecturer aooetudori by greater part of the year 1 wa. -ayinf thai il should be home In just fooliaf around" with th> inltid of I'upe-Hrnneissy Ihat he weifhu with no incentive at all was essentially an advocate with 10 train. a passion for helping th* underAfaajciatiOTi jTniMlll .,„,!. ralhcr than a Oovsraor who ,„ 1M ne Amateur Weifhi' %  '? Z* r, ^ "Sr^asST f hUm AMOcullon ol Barbados .Situ MTnuSnt not have the w ,0 *? w ? 1 3Sftl "V -SET ii'iird The"clanflnf of th. weights noanLd uuiulbn . GALVANIZE WON nt puce, which cannot gar roolnrcil I' ahwu r Slletls Bfi \. \\. HOW II I LUMBER & UABOWARE Dial 3308 &f • %  M t MMM .aa Bay Strawf rl aiiancc. Up came the ^aeigtii to the clean position—recovery .>rtd then aueceaa with tha jerk. This nurde ma the Ught Heavv weight Champion. Fri*ndly AtrnoaplMK Wh.it strikes me moat with lltfa* %  luunpat'iiahlp* is the frtendl> .iimpetitive atrnoaphcrc "back•taue". which the audience miaaes. We alng. talk, laugh and tease %  another while outbid two ,>hil>sophlea which, in dilTcrtuV nViiya iliif i iwd. lo offer some „„ aoaulioti for the .iHtustru.. ill* of ine roinmon petmkt long afler ho hamplonahlp. Tnto waa a_tranone** waa a vary jovial lad and had lefi the Inland mendoua luccesa. As Vlce-Presl| 1( na 4 ma laiachlng heartUy Pope-Herineaay, the lacturei At ih c conclusion of th* leedent erf tb iiaaodation. the majorM veral otcaalon*. aubmitted. might b* rvgantad as lure there was an IntercslInK ll y < "V ** waa devoted with Winning the Light Heavyweight a man ahead of his tunas. B\ discussion and than tha vote of th* organising of the contest. The championship h.ia put me in the emphasis h* placed on soclaJ ihanks was moved by Tather leaulM of my total* w*i — Pt**s position where I must always tra ird In order to retain tha cham" NBXT WEEK 1 wtD t*U MB MI % % %  kla about th haUW) of -rithlirtin N*a manr of as know much abaut Ha •irtglH and H ta an InUraatlag alar*. reform "he might be looked on as Parkinaon wrho hoped that Mr. 100; Snatch ltd; Clean and Jerk one of the forerunner* of those Hoyoa would •• %  lurn soon to give 100. I lifted in the 181 lb. drvflaCathohc thinkers who were latei t i. Sv.<>rd of Hip Spirit another ion, in which 1 was th* only enled lo think out a body of Oars. Ik %  ,.,„, n wag un rkbibition lift. 1 In November of the same year. .__^ a Senior Championship was held A LOCAL PRIMITIVE •• —•" p "* week and I felt i before the chnmpionohip hs>we l became ill. Thl hdmper***! gj r*ran Pace 0 Porters Factm-v" and 'View from training but I was ileterm. the British West India*", which is Can*f I eld." "Exportation of that sick or not I was rtDl gc %  —to be pvblisrred Bhortly. Sugar" Is a refreshing paintto enter. Luckily Tvan PajTte'a flower paintings ing. here the artist has achieved half before the *hi are highly dwaraUye and are recommended a* wall decoration r> The colour nnd patternlnn i>f (hate i.skilful "FVanglpanni" portrays branehr-* nf blossoms and leave* of green tonea, as di Coconut tret-s near Trents." %  'Sunset" l.s an ununin) painting which grows on one; blinding light from the setting sun, is concealed behind heavy storm i-louds. forma a path part of the way across the sea. and this 1* broken up In the foreground bj the movement of waves. The artist also shows a few fatercolours of which "The St reelare excellent Wharf. Spelnhtstown" is the most "Public Buildings" and Interesting. His grisaille painting* CANADA-W.I THADE yz-vvy/rVrt RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. WM. FOGARTY mm LTD. New Arrivals in our... NURSERY DEPT. BJIBY'S CHRISTENING DRESSES, @ $ 4 70 each BABY'S MATINEE COATS (Silk) @ $4.17 each. BABY'S RUBBER PANTS In Pink, Blue and White @ 87c per pair against u blue *ky. whUft troplcHl flowcrpleees nf hibiseu*. begoni< and other Oowcn which will neve, close or fade have a special charm Then* are i als u aeveial eanfull pointed foliage studies of which "CJrfcpe tree^ i*. undoubtedly, Ihe most interesting. .. Of hi* street scenes, which are hu most i Inline!eristic works, Qpeen Street,"* "Sandy Straet" aftfl examples Ttu. quaalion ,A I'unada Weal Irwaaa trade will W high swell of a calm sen by batter nnd rcaurned training a<- of ihc n xt ( '^"IS^l!,''' ''*. • skilful disposition of colour. Clifford Goodrldgr my opponent, the ^orporat^ n^amber of Two palming* of banana trees %  WjB built lad weighed fia Of PfnwercrM^he Rr-tl C-rib^.ful hunrllin. ^K"' POiinds more than I I bean, expeitd to De ncwi also realiscl that In order lo win. I (.oorgatown. British OuUm. bewculd have to put everything Into tinning October 20. .his year. (lie last lift — Ihe Clean ami Jerk Reporting this t" in* JamaiiThcre was a tremendous crowd Chainhc-r of Commerce this wee>, ?,£h numbering well over a thousand the Hon. Richard Younginun. wn,ch ai Ihe rWk waiting lo watch the CAB. President of th* I"^rporMuscle Marvels' battle for ihe died Chambers fts **" s ', !" crown Jamaica Chamber, said that he "The Battle" %  %  ' w# op nlon ,hut ." %  aa not made at an early %  ale 11 rintiei Street E-plaiKide" have ate an interesting experiment. It npty lore grounds, and. t, however, the use of a medium It 'fa. obvious, that this portion of more suited to murals and decorathe picture interested the art is! five work than for portraying least. His views of ihe countryside scenes, where, if tones of grey on the other hand have more are required, a camera is more ;jntac*grtlng foreground* aa in effective'. 1 M, Or., prw with 175 lb. wu was no. „uae -,;"'-"'Twr,. succwful. "boodrldgcbegan will, r"'"""' 1 "^iSTwri v !"!" o 180. I niccaadMl with 185 bul Indus Mgj < .^P • ' lalled In my la.l allempl wilh soon be vT Ule " !" 105. GoodrldRe was RicceMful "a** ,. -_ar tharalisaUun with lioth his ll(U ol 190 and 1.5. Wlulo the Tr...le l-lbei. ^-'" He now had a 10 pound lead on Plan for imports to Jama ea from ,,,e In the Sniitche, I nu.de I no Canada v-uld !" *J ..nd 180. bul . dlsqualiHed with Mr Youngrn-in sud. *• dui a— hen I Mumbled outside know what the other island. Gdodndge made 185 going lo do 200 lbs, i H Glands .Made Active and-Youthful Vigour Restored In 24 Hours American Darter's DU<*v*ry Strengthens Heed, Narva*, %  ody, Memory, Brain, Muaelei, ond Incturonce-tarrer Than Gland Operations. : %  %  % %  l. : % %  6., %  < %  <, %  t ... 1| i|. po.14.1. It i. ,., Kwi'.ti, 1.1 UXM -n<(-.1 p.im.UT.Ii tit •,nM>> >M — %  litOHl tha ajtUn, Tin. it g**a>a******j*j %  •" % % %  ••I •* •••%  in. :•.-. artasSw *^ %  *> % %  • % %  • ". [H %  >: %  %  ( tlaalaie r*a mini. it %  i %  mtil-.rni • l.w < He :*rfir M II MM4MIT f*( ;nll(Jti> I (1i --iij %  %  %  % %  Mga't'g'i'i I!III7IM'I* %  %  i r> d % %  INI ** h.JwSS,,? SpiS "Siij. „„v;, CM) IjV^aT^ '• ••" rHh**iN SM aselloak'&^K v il!ftJ.'.' " ""—" T " TMI %  . Ci^ni^H H iMii > 'irifcjJau ^, w 1. IK. I ,,., ( ..p...-v Oaejrant***! Ta Wark ttgfajg •"• %  • •" fiprwmH ti.. SAVE BIG REDUCTIONS IN WHILE YOU CAN! j i n ajT vi'ig*. . 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SINDAY. MAY 4. 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE The Paintings Of William Blake Much is to be learned from the view that painting is not (though usually it i supposed to be) a visual art; that the painter docs not paint with his eyes hut with his hands, that fir from being someone who ser. when he i* painting, he is in fact someone who is blind. This view of the painter as a blind man has been argued by the English philosopher R. G. Collingwood In his -PhilMovby ml Art argued of Ceranne. who of all landscape painters most acutely analysed the visual actuality of the scene which engaged him. It can be applied to all good painting, to delimit, artificially if you like, the sphere of will and emotion from the sphere of imitation or representation, the active from the rerlective. William Blake was blind In this sense to an extreme. One may doubt if he would have agreed with Georglo do Chinco who has written about his own 'metaphysical' paintings that nothing he has heard matters, that what h has seen with his eyes open matters indeed, and what he h ;s seen with hl= rvci shut matters most of all. Pur* Blake perhaps, that w.is to* balanced a view. He died in 182T For most of the hundred j his death his pan 'in* was held to bo a visual art. Seeing with the eyes open was held to he nrnn important than seeing with tne eyes open and closed. So Blake'tt paintings were • disregarded. nlthough n stream of such art runs in and nut of the European tnditlon. Blake may be mentioned along with Archimholdo. Desidorlo Durer. Grunewaki, Hieronvmui Bosch. Baklung. Seghers, Piranest Goya, his own friends Fusell and Samuel Palmer and then, as the nineteenth century dies a way, with Redon and J^mes Ensor; later still with Klee. Chagall, de Chirico. and such English nainters of the Drerent day as Sutherland and Oraxton. or the English sculptor Henry Moore. The stream is Intermittent. It 0OWI Ilka water through the k irst. appearing mysteriously out of the limestone, running tor a while, disappearing again under the rock Into darkness. Where such a stream appears or disappears there may be a brief dell of rich fantastic vegetation, which corresponds to such paintings; and tho rock which sw.illn-.vs and releases thr stream is the hard rock of the outward vision. The stream has broken to the lieht in reaction to scientific realism or rigidities of outer. It is a swelling up of a SUIMI-IIVISITI which may or may not be religious. Bl ke was mystlrally inclinco mysticism nnd chlliasm were abroad together in his time as they had been in Northern Europe of the sixteenth century. So Blake and others of his day felt This plctun Is thought to bo a symbolical representation of the spiritual and material Ufa of Han. The central Ha.ur.tN are the Ideal Man and his Emanation, who u pointing upwards to indlcata hi* need for spirituality, and downwards for the necessity of his endurance of bodily existence. The Man waits to plunge into the Bea of Tuna and Space. This picture was discovered In 1949 in Arlington Court, part of the packing was a copy of 'The Time*' of London of 11 January. IsfiO. (By courtesy of (he National Trust, Ariingion Court. Great Britain) stream was out again in the light, out by the study of nature, withless, third, restless and elusive from under the cliffs of limestone, out conor in-nate science" Things driven in :ts mejn life through i Klowers were around it, strangely distracted him. He set down that dirty forest of hairs and under* plumed birds among the leafage; 'LVery Thing has its Vermin'. He clothes by one thin*;—by a thirsi and despite cubism and abstracwas surprised and delighted to after blood. Blake's closed 1951 Ghee* of a Flea', 'Adesn Naailiu the n>"i, or The Adaratoln of the Mags'. We should be mure satis• lied Inthem had Bl ike been less intolerant of the open eye. Bnd If Son HM stream in 1951 Is still llnd'vision'in his mental sense In calling" on all his idea*, conviction*, he h.d bothered more about the above ground. one of the drawings of John Confeelings gives the giust or spirit shape of the human figure, for exWhat the artist sees with his stable, the forerunner of Impresor living principle of the flea this ample, as we are all acquainted •MS. closed he imagines. Bias... sionism. He delighted in the visionappearance of a man. So against a win it. since Blake's departure* then was an imiginativc painter ory poems of Wordsworth, the background of stars and eternity are let* purposeful distortion thin who cared very little for opening forerunner of those who delight (in which there is a rebel star, a the approximations of a painter his eyes, or for direct vision. Yet in nature without seeing into It. comet) a traditional sign—Blake more concerned with vision than that statement needs qualifying, as he .lid. or into the nature ol having been Indifferent to the asappearance. Blake believed he was a visual man: but he was arraid thai ccrt.uned periodicity of comets— It is no good pretending that the artist, seeing, as clearly as a train Wordsworth was too much In love or what is ominous and terrible) stature of Blake as a painter is not in a stitlon or oleanders above %  with nature. Nature was transitory. Blake executed this flea-imago of reduce.! by these shortcomings, brook are seen by you or me, his vision eternal. what is detestable in the personVisionary painters Incline to lack mental visions. He wmtc "The man A puinting which exhibits the ality of men. The artist John Varthe strengths which aid the painter them to the enirravwho asserts that there is no such peculiarity of Blake's mind is the ley watched Blake drawing the of,. more normal abnormality The mi^nMS ,hin soflnc '" • rt nd lhal " < il %  PP ns <"J**"*". 2*flFfl BI k M verse. French symbolism of the eightccn-cighties and nineties opposes the illuminated reality of the Imi>iIdeas must again be clothed 'with S forNt,iM?rre|>ltb1f to the senses'. dllon Ttcdon submits himself humbly 'to the uprush of the Unconscious'. Ensor goes sailing In his "dreemship be-flagged with Ink-scrawled fl imes'. De Chirico later shuts his ryes. Klee goes for a walk with a line. French svmbolism had its feebler counterpart In Blake's own country; and it was then, on either side of 1900, that poets and Mints. ttM reInstatemrnl DO, the first instatewithout fatigue. Everything seen ous The head 1 ment—of Blake Ye Is, poet and is definite and determinate. Softhalf a fleas. Blake friend of painters, felt a sympathy ness la produced by comuarativ for him as Blake had felt a symstrength and pathy for Durer or for the German the markiiiK .l Ol I III MtM.SO\ noted poet and critic, author of 'The Isles of Stilly and other poems', astudy of 'Samuel Palmer" and other works. half 1820 of his mind, saw delineknees, alone, in atcd in what we may roughly call ... if forms'. But this a day-dream, this ghost or spirit mystic Jakob Boehme (who also seeing is done with the mind's of a fiea. All he had to do was Bl much influenced the poets Wordseye, with He Chiricos closed ey— %  worth and Coleridge and the and Blake continues 'I say lr. painter Samuel Palmer). The principlt the Flet Is the cruel and the rapavisionary i>nInters such as Boseh, clous In men, Blake gives us also Goya, Fuselt. Palmer. Ensor, Chagwhat Is good, for instance in his all were either strong or less weak. rich paintings of 'Abraham and He traf uncertain too In the Isaac' or of 'Adam Naming the m*U>re of painting. The English Beasts or The Adoration af the Sch-l Was young and unfortified Kings. iu his 'Adoration' there Is by a local tradition of technique. a great stir in the sky and no 't was a "romantic" school, encomet; and instead of the flea thu> t colours, the tenderness and the wvMini sense of what Is wonderful in the preservi crimson and Violet in which two the titsl of the figures are dressed. These ginjw > mans head, two colour) Nona of gl The People Of Barbados By JOHN FRIDEAt'X IV THE Irish generally were the most unwelcome servants, as there is evidence of tumult and dissatisfaction. These became so turbulent In Barbados, that a long order of Council was issued on September 22nd. 1657, disarming and restraining the wandeiings of all Catholics and Irish. (I) Barbados, at this time hsd ft population of 40,000 — not Including slaves—and is supposed to havt had eight thousand Irish Catholics, who were destitute of all spiritual mimstral.oris. On the 19th of February 1678, an act for the more effectual putting in Execution a Statute of England entilled, "An Act for Frevantini: Dangers which may happen limn Popish Recusants, was passed. This required civil or military officials to take the Oaths of Supremacy and Allegiance. On the Ascsmslon of the Mac* of Orange an enquiry was made by him into the conditions o Catholics, he wrote a letter to thi Governor and Council. The following Is the reply — 'The Papist In this Island are not numberous nor of any considerable quality, mlere'it Sf Estates; most of them being poor Irish servants, and some freemen. Only one. Mr. Willoughby Chambcrlaine, a man of good Estate and Sir Thomas Mountgnmcty, His Majesty's Attorney General, were not very long since prevented from the Protestant Religion the> professed and suffered themselves by a French Jesuit that they Invited from Martinique to be reconciled to the Church of Rome; in which opinion, and then fashionable Religion, they grew very insolent and trouble some, using all the means thev could to bring others to their superstitions and Idolatrous opinions' in which they had so little success that their priest finding his harvest small, snd thereby his gains little Bran I off the island in the beajuullns of January last to England since when, these, his two only considerable Proselytes giving great trouble to the peace snd quiet as well the Island; for holding which Ihey had made themselves unacceptable by Law; and we found it also necessary to %  SCUTS their Persons; where we shall continue them "till we shall receive further Commands from England concerning them; and •J nu.ill as inn, encourage and support the Protestant Church and Interest to which this Island ever was, and Is generally Included; having few amongst us that are not so; ami In the greatest Parish havlm then, as now they me, >upplie'i with able, orthodox, true Protestant Divines who have sufficient maintenance fr. their several Parishes."<2> Few Dissenters wlndo iiiy ...iiict'i.-i with .i Oat historian itaiss "Than of effect which would are so few Dissenters in this Is the flash, the Impulse, land (Barbados), that there ha mpresslon In all Its vlrnot been any Public Meeting es d excitement. Many of tablished, with a Pastor, since the deep like two secthe j a Inters recklessly experimentyear 1690. The last Presbyterian out of a mediaeval • death have thought It worth thel uin, >uwm after a hundred yean and while to go so far to propagate It. contrarlni „ re> omy tears ol asphalt urn. ' %  l >"' u M < %  *•* " peed deliver unto the s, tll ,.,, demon ~ fl l,^ much of ^ work; it is replete with !.'„ ||| B Excellency's perussl.^a tru^sDcctri m eieibrri a^mtaea WF,ckl D ^ rond ""** '. restoniList of the Nstnes, Qualities an.l S|"f ^-l X m k ,T ".'"* lin Once more It was the vision Employments of all the repuSSd flak, s colours W hkn mattered; T.ot the expresH nm.n Catholics in ihelr respee. sloo. He grasp-d at etemitv nnd tiv parishes: And that they tenexpressed It all too much in the ,| PI the Oaths to nil suspected materials of time. Persons-"(4) It may seem that Hie English „'n 1661 the Government of overestimate Blake. Perhaps they Barbados put together all the vaido m s painter. But It is hard for '" %  orders of Council and A. i us to divide him "Into painter nnd concerning while mdciituied setpoet. Into his painting we read vi ,ls which had previously been colour of "romanticism" to the pe.haps much of the per f rat Ion of passed, adding many details, nnd elongated shapes and feminirnline his poetry, much of the record of altering others. This action proOf t i"t-clnssicism. Styllsllcatlv his his devoted life Words luckily duced the flrgt comprehensive lax drawing is not al all unique, preserve him belter than his pigstatue, which could be called .• There is plenty of the same manments. They change more slowly, code, "for the good governing of nerism among the work of Ins Tin-v preserve and emit more eerServants, and ordaining the Rights English contemporaries; and there t iinly the radioactivity of Blake's between Masters and Servants." are drawings of French neosymus. And I am Inclined to sav This code dealt with practically Blsstteum, for instance by Glrndet tht Blake cannot be known, every contingency in the careen* (1767-1824). which have the same Blake's paintings, walereolours .nd of white Indentured servants, and length and soflnsss which can onlv prints cannot he known without a remained in force throughout the he called disagreeable, n |, odd to knowledge of his writings and his years, until the abolition of slavfinil Blnke inveighing against thought. In his art there are all ery put an end to such servants, softness" In art, praising the the Imperfections which have wiih only a few minor changes definite and determinate, and not moved *"me spectator* to derision. In 1664. Jamaica copied precisely realizing that his own definite and Hut netfeet artists do not exist the law of Barbados with regard determinate line more often than A sober i*rfeetion in the art of to indentured white servants, not enclosed a softness of shape na jnUn* is a chimera useful only l^g.,1 marriage between ser-' ind form. However the artist for criticism and order. We have vants without the consent ul look*. *ith eyes open or shut, to lake Blake's minting* as they masters was always forbidden however he paints to whatever ajsj gnd fw 'II that it is powspenalties were always hsttl decree painting for him i* not. l|vo to them, which is not a little, were usually In the form of extra nrullv. s visual art yeUfor the An* we have to remember always Br rV we The penalties in othei I %  MCtator It is a visual art first of .hot painting wtl only n part of colonies were generally one yea. all. We-have to take In his picture hr mMI111 which this verv extraexlra acrvicVi but in Barbados and first of all through our pair of ordinary man used to eonvw 'he nlh „ W est Indian Islands In 1661 eves though we take It further vtgloM which came before h the extra time, to bo served was into the mind: ond as we take in m ,ntal eye. all the ideas and all f our vcarg Jor anv manservajil the paintings by Blake, not m">ny (r r feelings which welled up In who m^ned secretly, of them are as satisfactory os The him. s> On Page 16 lew dialA #0A BVBhlj occasion a e on dale at ike leading ALOA&A "IT'S SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING" Try ghftauj your Imliy A-hlon A Parsons Infants* |' ( i\s,|ri wfoseh are Mouilirlully soothing at teetliins; time. II %  Powder* en-iire regular ea-y mutiona, H \l. lint -lerp. .io4 tire uWollllely S.W'F, 1 ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS' POWDERS GOOD HEALTH Your greatest blessing Good health Is the greatest asset a man or woman can have m fa '. 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I \l.l sIMIIN SI'NIIW ADVOCATE M'SliAY. Mil PA Sr£KHTSTOr\ HOl\n-IP Il.nd Phi HI I Al In u do*. sulU with lion Heg will to Mas pile. Int. Mas oerv mot AI Shop work OpMl Up I Jo*t ess Ordli PolIC U(* April Ofllc JTidi €H 10 AI m Newcastle \\ in 59 New Books Circulated At Speightslown Library • Frwn rf i Newcastle attack and Forbes I %  trc.ve valiantly to dose the zap l uilS forward line. Bui ll that it was only a question of time before I FIFTY-NINE NEW BOOKS were put Into circulation New at the SpciKhtst.iwn Library on Thursday and yesterday men They batd A few „f them remained in .ho Library. J-gJ SS^SS^uSR On Friday and yesterday, quite a number of readers .,.„, walker v.,-v much n the! look advantage •>! the new books s-.rd*d .Arsenals goal prieea 17 flctioo .ind 22 uun-flction Swimdtn made two gieat fails tiiv iii-tion are Buntl The in aman in* Arn Bold by John Newton Chance, The from Milbuni. tberi fropi r— cen t by Motr i ce MarsKoblcdo ana the msmilen arid Jungle Book and Second Foulke* from almost on trie penJungle Book by Rudyard Kipling. n y spot biased one over the I In clone ./or clrl.nnrt bo> U Arsenal stiu.-g.ed manfully, but KxperlNewcastle were not to bf 8QU ..t Home for Girls and ^ Robledo > goal ensured thai Tjr.ecslli MODESTE APPOINTED a) From PACT 1 .. it IN I:: Ilini'M Army, i.oing overseas to Italy, Kgypt. etc. Mr. M..u. -i. hid told them ,,-ik Ihi Tiif a CM Jfr Mo*r,l, h.d told ta.m „ ,. „,.„„„, „„„„ t lu of ":~,-.",|| remain in T lelllgcnce Department hi. hc „„,„... ,., .. w „ r ,,|„, r*,,," < 0 "."£...' P.Tk" IllSslia, which wa. borne out Thl Spelghlstown Libran is %  •' >">'•'" •" k —— from b> discharge which wu „uin more ruder. Softool chll" was Cup rlnal day (or Eng"S taanMr and noted llh :,,,.„ an .howini great Interest, land, but that didn't previnl the n w spiela! significance that he waa 1 • ftS.lloO crowd attending Niniaii '" shave the average In IntelllSmall garden owners of St. Harn. Cardiff, la see tne Wclshtrnrr Peter are busy getting their garden men beat Leeds three-one and o Mr. Mottb-v therefore failed to besls in shape in preparation for earn their return to the division T i ias could be given (he Small Flower Oaidcn Compeimm which they were relegated In the general public II llicv did HUM which will be held around 23 years ago. MM nut promote a man with such !hc last week in June. The liirmlngham team who un'S-i* qpsuti The competition will lie held tl i tn-duv had a two-point lead in "> n i. .f hli Army record, under the auspices ol the Si Peter i ( ,e div.aion with their tlxlure llsl,. IcS." a11 Tll,n being equal, looking at Civic Circle who sponsored their t omp |,i.. L l. kKinMjrssi to Cardlf., the lour men Mr. Modcste would nr>l competition of the kind last f(|r ^ „,.„.„. Cardiff had to "•*• l.e bound to crate Hi Impresyear. It has been.dividedinto two or 0 n rw Ue Bun l~ n movPlot •ireThe!lire ol lh • Jaiden c c„l.. "" S2 "'l „m.l'low"3T, i^eMhfco'm-nd another fri icecnded o> or. |JJ> V|cw 0lun r 3 r ,.„. San ,, |, ihrough bafora rMI n..n Mr G II Street. Church Street, Chapel for the League in the closing Adamrvi.rcs,ed* verv" strongly Street. Around-the-Town, Farm minutes. his rSinion ThTt a ma^.houH IM oad. Rectory Hill. Ashton Hall. Spectator, cheered the viclorl'•; %  ,! in i/.cfcencc lo an Mile and *,.rter and Mavnards ou, Cardiff ,1,,. i OS ,he pitch ring equal. Th "J„ a ?"'" "'' "^ '"' ""' Seasons Record ha fell thai sir Modesto prl'J. M the second and SI the ,,,„ ,, „ ^mpic, KC0Ti or omoted. ,r,lr prlz V a • tia season: attaweanr's Job Haymans Factory Ltd.. SI. Peter. Cup Winners Newcastle Ka than .,„., i thai u with ex ^„ ,„ „„,,,, „„ p .„ hln ,„,. League Champions Ml Mr. Mnde.le's promotion the |ol. ', ,,, „,^ |l (rom Monday, the ler United. ., mesatngei would become >aM „ r Mr Duriin ,„| d ihe Runners up Tottenham eant. Mr. Ma.Mi.ird. could be of^drocflle vr*'erday Relegated — Fulham and lludfere.1 Mr. Moueste-a job : therf The ,„:, 01 . „,n g r i„d about derstleld. M" I.I not be much difference in ~j ono tons of canes this cr.q Ijisl Promoted to t::. I the salaries. And as the Secrevcl|r lt ground about 80,000 tins -Shefnelrl Wednesday and Caxtary had ixplained that as they (lt can(t Already this crop they diff. I t w-ere carrying oul more build„,„,. pnun d about 50.000 tons ol Relegated to the Third Division inf and would i i bap. need .ur„„„. —Oueen's Park Ranger, and Iner assistance. Mr. Maynard s The factory scarcely had any Coventry. opportunity for promotion would „, b ,, ck lh i, crop. < Promoted to Ihe Second Divi-"ThU sunjestlon wn,nlSugar lr), at SpelghWown !" T 7 ^"'".f".^^'" !" mously agreed on by the Board a „ again becoming congested. 7 "^* !" '"''''"„,,,, "."' and the Secretary instructed t, Abou , hr ee weeks have passed "" J££%" M "' win.. Mr. Maynard the offer. ance ibe last ship called there lo na Work ington. Mr. Adams also Informed the load sugar. The ships eased the Board that he had made ariangecongestion at the time and shippers merits for Mr. Maynard to be a re hoping that another ship will paid for Ihe services he had soon call. rendered .luring the month he Messrs. R. 4 G. Challenor I. Co., had worked. Lid's bonds are all filled up while Messrs. Plantation Ltd's has limFOOTBALL "1 .hTppin, clerk told U Ad... Wedding NURSE—DRAKES In a quiet Bad Bttnpla ceremonj St. Anne'-t Church '. rale yesterday that the sugar proafternoon Dorecn, eldest daughter SB rrom rage 5 duced In the Leeward parishes will of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Drakes of, the presMiie ami wnm this half ,„.„ have lo be stored in BridgeRoebuck Street was married to! %  a abuut eight minutes old. t W n if a ship does not call Mr. Alonia Nurse of Emmeiion Freddie Darnel drew first blood He said that he understood that and recently of Curacao, for Notre Dame after 11 melee iwo sugar ships were expected lo The bride who presented ;i In the Empire goal area. The rail at Barbados this week and one lovely appearance in a dfi score was one-nil In favour of might be coming down lo Speightswhite cinque satin was given ir. Notre Damr. lown. marriage by her f.ther who Empire made renewed efforts. arrived from Trinidad on Pivi.v. out Nolle Dame was not slackCatrhes of fish brought to the shf cnm edj a boquet >( enlng. About two minutes after SpelghtMnwn market during the Anne's Lace and .inthuriumi. the first goal Dray ton, Inside past week were small compared Mr j Bromc WAS bestman uglii ran down the ball to the wilh catches thai were made in the Tn) hiidcsmalnMiss Audrey! Notre Darne goal area and on<' !wo week* before. Fishermen got ijjhley wore a dress of orchid i ol the None Dame players mudi.mile a number sold ;it 7 > nl.-. each ,. T ,. (J .„„, lh( n„. V( ,. ^ IV \ S WPr ,. a foul play against him and rcfbut some days they were sold as y Asm Jllw and Nancy Evanson, eree Hnworth saw the plav and cheap n four ccnls each. Monica Drakes and M.iria Millingawardrd a penally lo Empire Wednesday and Thursda> were (( h( boy WM Mast ,, r „ |llv Drnyton kicked this and made no bad days for Ihe fishermen. ConHin The usher wu E. .1 Johnson, i mistake in scoring the equaliser, trary winds and choppy seas pre^^ usnor ( With Ihe score at one all tho vented some of the boats from ,„,.,.„,.„, of )hl Slli> .. i-ecame Tasi and going out while "* "JJ 090 The ceremony wh.ch WSJ toO) about two minule-i before tho which went made a.biff_iaich ^ tho ^. a| was ^rf^^^ ,, v n,. v Adams Cooper, YACUTI.W while .nl made a biff catch blow off Harper at centre" forThe weeks catches were chief! ward %  eared the second goal for Hying fis h and duiphin Empire. He received a pass from Symmonds and heing unmarked. rcn.down and scored complotcly leallng the Notre Dame cu'todlan Wih. The Teams: The learns were: Impitr : Robinson: Bynoe. Orsnt, Rudder, Synmmnds, Maynard, Alleyne. Harper, Drnyton, Norvillp MRfli Bi k havr, Folly Hisijiialiriril St. Anne'i In the evening a rSCSW held at the home of the brlde'l niotlv r in Roebueh Strei-t Tw honcvmociu will be Ipenl Atlantk Hotel, Batliehei JoS.. pll CART DAMAGED Miss Behave which came first Shortly after 1(1.30 a.m. yesterin the C Class in the Ninth day a horse drawn cart owned H.B.Y.C. Regatta and Folly whieh by Jewel Belle of s Noire r-rae: Wilkinson: Browne, finished sixth, have both been was damaged in an accident wilh Siraughn. Roberts. Archer. Baftdisqualified. The Sailing ComIhe motor lorrv M-1C22 OB er. F. Daniel. Parris, Gill. C. Danmlttee arrived at this decision at Walrond Street. The horse was leinnd McColin. their meeting on Friday evciin.fi. also injured in the accident Tho referee was Mr. ftoworth. No ofTlriol protest was lodged against Mohawk although Folly'* Mt Vr „ rjtiviit. kj not a memiwr of skipper hinted that he would UM cnn.n.nt ..( --g ..( Uw F.. have done to. < hkt at Ja>mar, *< •*•> %  (•tm m •.rtor On the other hand, Bob Cum'" '*• ,MU * Apr r berbatch. skipper of Mohawk, was summoned lo the Sailing <\>inniit'e's Meeting as a witness. It S9 mainly on his "Criizv Diotduiuu." To LtH*lur. k • From Page I Mr. HaiKa Dc 1'oei inc "crasy • %  ••• % %  > rowmi mi % % %  > mflying Dutchman" who speaks ten de nte %  •I ,nc SaUlng Committee diffennt languages, lectured to roh e 1 fe'^fcaS* "' """• n CU '%  •"•" "^S. ""ihe-'samn". .,ve Ur ." S er | h Vre k h ""t" "* T^t^Z^SSSi Jive a series of lectures_.,l van„.„ „^ u „ „ arbonld a ck and oil, secon dary s chools These inlherefor had he „,ht of way. elude Combermere and the Roman Th< ,,,„„ bolt „ ad ,„ k Catholic School on Monday: liarof her wa y rison College for senior boys and roily was disqualified for camSi Winifreds School on Tuesi n MB, Behave to go onto the day: The Convent and St. MIcwestern mark and (or not keepheels Girls' on Wednesday and |ng a strict enough eve under the Queen's College on Thursday. lee. Mr. DC Poel also hopes to give Miss Behave was disqualified Fix radio talks for listeners on for not going around the mark Rediffusion. al all WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Codnngton: nil Total Rainfall tor Month to date: .IS la. Tempcrstnre: 76.0 'F Wind Velocity |0 mltf-s per hour. Barometer (11 ami liccis (ll a.m ) 30.012 a TODAY Sunrise A.40 .< m Sunset: 6.15 p.m. Moon: First Quarter. May 1 Lighting : 7.00 p.m. High Tide: 12.10 a.m., 12.07 [The/H Do It Every Time /UR>M<3 Trie. MEETING OF THE lAXS" A. X+.IARY FOR ivfRorcwe-jr OF ZJZf&TAiKQ fM GSNEML, IHE .MEMBERS rlEVER OPEM 7HBR YAPS'" WILSONS ANNUAL DRESS MATERIAL EXHIBITION DISPLAY All the Dresses Illustrated Here are made from Materials now on display Thr l.liilMli>" li uiiis tin .MO.MIAV .tTK MAY. Each Manufacturer ^ is competing W against the other in quality, design and PRICE v W The Display offere a repreentlive ranRe o( Dress Materials from several of the leading Overseas manufacturers, from the U.K., U.S.A., France. Canada. Italy, Germany, Holland, Japan. Hongkong. Czechoslovakia Ireland. India, etc r YOU ARE SURE TO BENEFIT BY THE LOW PRICES PREVAILING And here is an opportunity t" make good your talent:— After spending $2000 and over, you will become entitled to be asked Ihe origin of four different bits of Dress Material, and upon answering correctly three out of the four, you will be the recipier. I of a Dress Length FREF. \0*V 1 \lll V don't fail In mil..a II'M'-I.IM. • N. E. WILSON & CO. ^ THE ULTRA MODERN STORE CARRYING THE MOST MODERN DRESS MATERIALS FOR DISCRIMINATING LADIES 31 SWAN STREET




gerne



ESTABLISHED 1895

——_

CIVIL SERVICE TALK

Resolutions Of
Agenda Adopted

(From Our Own Correspondent) ,
_ . GRENADA, May 3.
THE CONFERENCE of the Federation of Civil Service
Associations of the British Caribbean area meeting here |
from Wednesday until to-day has made rapid progress on |
the agenda disposing of a number of resolutions on the)
agenda including the following : Request urgent steps to
secure more equitable payments for regal representative
officers dying while still in service and that privileges
available to officers of colonies which are not grant aided
whereby the latter are free on retirement to take full
pension or commute one quarter, be extended to grant
aided colonies;

That member associations re-
commend individual Governments,
the establishment of local train-
ing schemes for officers along
jines that are now operating in
Trinidad; that Governments of the
area take steps to instal necessary
modern equipment in hospitals, a
sufficient number of fully trained
teacher personnel and fully equip-
ped training in hospitals in order
to ensure registration and equal
status with the General Nursing







am

‘arnum For

. ; iy

Finland Fund
The fund to defray the ex-
penses of Ken Farn~m to the
Olympic Games « Helsinki
next July still has a far way

to go—and time is running
short.

Council in England, Wales and Act Now. Send your dona-
also to improve conditions of tion to Barclay’s Bank, the
nursing service particulerly in | Royal Bank of Canada or the

regard to pay, leave and training | Office of the Barbados Advo-

hours work. cate.

The Conference also adopted Goal Bice aS $2,880,00
resoiuti j ; Amt. Prev. Ack 726.63
esoiutions requesting: various B'dos Musiem = Associa-
Governments to organise temp- en ee : 3.00
orary secondment of officers from M. S. Bakhali Sd
one colony to another for the pur- Roget Fen “Penool Leen
pose cf observation and broaden- Total, $ 743,68

ing experience, deprecating the Foayit
enforcement of local Governmen:
regulations affecting conditions of
the service of civil servants who
previously were not considered in

: New Proposals
bingae' A Councils and continuing
the practice of re-engagin - d T E
sicners, local or zee wih: Mia e oO gypt



out sufficient cause.
CAIRO, May 13.
British Ambassador Sir Raiph
Stephenson,
Britain’s new proposals for ful

Select Committees |
Select Committees have been
appointed to deal with the widows, |!
orphans pensions scheme
pare concrete proposals for sub-
mission to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies for securing early
the implementation of the Hoimes| Although London reports have
Repert on the unification of public|described the new proposals as a
services in the area. further step towards the settle-
Opening the business session|ment of the long standing dispute
Weeeonar, See renee pass-|over the Canal Zone and eden.
a resolution of loyalty to the;Cairo Press reported grave doubts
Queen. , that’ Egypt would Sctept new
formula. British minister in
Cairo M, J. Crewswell, accom-
panieq Stevenson at today’s meet-
ing.—U.P.

a meeting with Premier Neguib El
Hilaly Pasha.



Messages of good. wishes in-
cluded one from the Governor of
Barbados patron of the C.S.A.
federation. The Conference ends
Monday.



——_ =

Charges Not Made
After Mexico Riots

MEXICO, CITY, May 3,



Housirg Board To
Cut Building Costs

The Housing Board is discussing
schemes with a view to cheapening} Police said that charges against
the cost of building houses, Yester-/93 Communists and extreme
day when the Board accepted alRightwing Militaristic “Gold
model for a house which will con-|Shirts’? under arrest were held
tain blocks for four families, the|jn abeyance until the District
Board went thoroughly into ways|Attorney’s cffice can investigate
and means of cutting costs. the facts surrounding, the bloody

The Board is looking forward,|May Day riot in which one youth
too, to their Manager-Secretary’s
return from _ visiting housing
schemes in other West Indian
islands. He will have suggestions |
for cutting costs and they will also
get other expert opinion.

The Board decided to warn two
of their tenants who have been
reported for bad behaviour.

Mr. John Beckles gave notice of
the motion that the Board consider
the. advisability of asking the
Goverror-in-Executive Committee

iwas killea and more than 5C

persons injured.

The suspects include Colonel
Aniceto Lopez Salazar. leade
cf the “Gold Shirts” who is at
present hospitalized along wit
eight others wounded by the hai
of bullets fired. by members oi
both mobs in a battle which causec
parade watchers to scurry for
cover.

Nearly 200 other rioters were



Makes History

formally presented [9

i ew i fit left early to-day from Khartoum |
and pre-|scale negotiations with Egypt in ]}in

Entebbe.

schedule
next to last leg of its long flight.

ingstone near

BARBADOS, MAY



Comet Jet
Airliner

JOHANNESBURG, May 3.

BRITAIN’S Comet jet air-
liner completed the first com-
mercial flight in history to-day |
when its doors. swung open!
at Johannesburg airport 23,
hours 40 minutes after it left |
London on schedule. |

The 6,724 mile flight from]
London through Beirut, Leb- |
anon and then the length of

the African Continent was
made without incident, the|
craft at times flying more,

than 7 miles above earth and,
once reaching a speed of 525
miles per hour.

The actual time spent in the air
was about 18 hours 40 mins. There |
were halts at Rome, Beirut, Khar-|
toum and Livingstone. The Comet
left London yesterday at 2.12 p.m.
G.M.T. and landed at Johannes-
burg a few minutés before 1.40
p.m. G.M.T. so from take-off to!
touch-down the time was actually |
around 23 hours and 25 mins.

Twenty years ago this flight took
10% days and only 13 years ago,
it took five. Regular propeller |
driven craft make the flight in 32!
hours 25 minutes over a_ route

Reasonable
1,000 miles shorter. There were Hope For WI.
36 pe ae crew of a! is
on this first ever jet run, | Federati on

Left Entebbe
The big airliner took off from eset ;
Entebbe on the northern shores of PPORT.OF-SPAIN May’ 3
ake ictoria i i Sea ’ *
x ae at oe a : ae Lord Munster, Parliamentary
to-day enrouce for Livingstone, Snes eer ah of Past ice
Northern Rhodesia, north” of this’ +%onwes, said at a Governme!
‘apital. House Press Conference this
Inaugurating jet passenger ser-{|™morning that “there is a reason-
rice between London and Johan-| able prospect of “muh being



nesburg the plane left London! accomplished, but mud¢h will de-
yesterday and made a stopover in pend on the outcome of the Lon-
Rome and Beirut, Syria. It was|don Conference scheduled to take
24 minutes behind schedule when | place in England later this year.”
Lord Munster said at the
for | moment the question of Feder-
|ation is sub judice and he would
plane was On'not like to give members of the
as it left on the Legislative Council of Trinidad
and Tobago a lead, for during the
time “EI spent in the Chamber
yesterday I found there are mem-
bers of the House who are fully
capable of deciding their own
destiny.”” 4 it
Lord Munster said that on his
return to England he would be a
far wiser man than when he left.
What he had seen in the islands
would stand him in very good
stead when questions arose in Par-

Anglo-Egyptian Sudan

However the
again
The airliner ‘streaked into Liv-
Victoria Falls, 27
minutes ahead of schedule at 10.18
am. G.M.T.—(U.P.)

PAA, To Penetrate
Savage Jungle
To Reach Wreck










eS
yy
x

eee et ag

MANKSMEN CUAT



' MAJOR FRANK WALCOTT,
winner of the Frontenac Tro-
phy, is being congratulated by
Lt, Gol. Connell. Lt. Col, Con-

nell this Trophy in 1949

and ‘

Si to right) are: Mr.
. A, L. Roberts, who won the

Trophy in 1950, Mr. M.

DeVertouil, Major Frank Wal-
-cott and Lt. Col, Connell,

Steel Dispute
To Be Settled

WASHINGTON, May 3.
Truman will meet



taday. with} Cup i cessive se :
Steel Company executives and ae “ aa cee Genin} at
CIO Président Philip Murray. tol only tive minutes rematned wens |
discuss the crucial steel dispute | jy, tle. aa oe nen
Bnd apparently swas set to offer] iii the “ail iets ek
thé) industry p goncessions to}. ie 8 important goal. |
achleve: a volut seltlement, | scottish outside left Mitchell

Thevheads of the fation's six
largest. steel companies and Mur-

ray wo is also President: of. the
650,049, member United Steel
Werker®’ Union were scheduled

fo .meet with Truman at the
Wise “louse at 10,00 a.m, EST,

There are indications that
administration would grant the
industry five to six dollars per
ton as a price increase, although
there was no official confirma-

the



liament on this area and for which | ton

BELEM, BRAZIL, May 3. |Some decision would be required | BON ee ee ato - — mee
Pan-American Airways offic~ bY the Secretary of State. Dis- | ase teat ‘aes ca Se ADA { ae:
ials began organizing an expedi-| ‘Ussing the future of C.D. & W. ont ea tee teat ph én eke
tion to cut through the dense| “ord Munster said some new Act a hie ry a j re a Aiea
jungle to the remote hillside would have to be wassed, for it | constitutional bi The Go ‘,
. Ble tes ctetineta ites ve would be unreasonable for an or-|seizure of the industry. T ie Court
where the airlines Stratocruiser| jsnisation to svend large sums/Usually offers until Moday — the

and then abandon their projects.
The present Act under which Colo-
nial Development and
functions expires in 1956.

including nine crewmen.

Plans to land a search party by
helicopter were abandoned after
close aerial observation confirm-
ed that none of the plane’s occu-

crashed and killed all 50 eaten



pants survived the crash last , r )

Tuesday Commission
razilian governmen

pokesman estimated that it Study Budget

yould take a ground party at

PARIS, May 3.

east six days to hack through
Commission of the

‘he jungle to the wreckage from Financial
he nearest village, Santa Marta,|National Assembly began a de-
35 miles away. He said Santa/teiled study of France’s record
Marta could be reached by boat.|high military budget which calls

The National Indian Agency/for 12 divisions and 27 air
said the Stratocruiser crashed in|squadrons “ready to go” _at the
territory inhabited by savage,;end of this year. A division is
Caipo Indians who long have/equal to a prewar army corps.
warred against white men. How-|The Budget was commented on

\

announcement of decisions reach-
ed at regular Saturday conferen- |

Welfare |ces but it was expected to follow'!the first

custom in unusually vital case

and make an announcement. late
today.

Strike Called Off |

In Pittsburgh and other steel

cities some mills ground slowly |

back into operation after Murray |
yesterday called off the Union's
two day strike at Truman’s
quest,

However United

States Steel

Corporation giant of the industry lth >
companies | Forbes.

other steel
resume

and
refused

some

to production,

Assen 1-0

re- | majtnificent



4

Newcastle
‘United Beat

(From Our Own. Correspondent)
LONDON, May 3
Before a crowd of 100,000

Wembley this afternoon Neweas- |
tle United beat the injury stricken
Arsenal one-nil to become the first
team this century to win the F.A





broke away and drew the Arsenal
defence to one side before lobbing
to the centre forward,
International George
head in off the post,

Robledo Shid afterwards “I saw
Mitchell closing in and guessed
che Atsenal players thought wel

Chilean |
Robledo te}

|
|
|

|
|

at} 1950 by Mr. T, A. L

} yards and 600 yards



would shoot. So I moved across

to the open space by the far post}

Churchill it was Atsenal who|

received the greater share of;
credit, |

Fighting Against Odds

From the time when interna-

tional full back Walley Barnes was



taken off injured midw
half they were

y through
always
fighting His

against odds, place

was filled most creditably by
outside left Roper, but the result-

ant weakening of the Arsenal for-

jward line made the task of Bren-

nam and his Newcastle colleagues

“hat Arsenal were able to fight
until the dying s



due to
half
the
and
Alex

conds was
work of their
particularly to
Joe Mercer
international

baci line,
jveteran captain

Scottisn

Mercer did the work of two men

—(U.P,) jin his defence and was instrument-



to purchase the property at the
corner of Beckles Road and Bay
Street for the purpose of widening
the corners, and be it further
resolved that the building to the



released after 24 hours question-
ing about the wild gunbattle be-
tween the two groups in front the
downtown Palace of Fine arts
where the “Gold Shirts" took

ever it said the nomadic Indians}
may not be in the immediate
area at the moment and more-

before the Commission last night
by Defence Minister Rene Pleven.
He said the Defense Programme

}
J’ca’s Economic |





West of the said corner be adjusted |refuge after the shooting began.
in such a way that both sides of : ,

the said road may be widened and Police said the fighting broke
that the property at the corner of |Out after about 150 “Gold Shirts
the said Beckles Road be demol- | burned Communist literature and
ished and that all useful materials |destroyed “inffamatory” placards
be used in the building of ordin-|carried by Communists in May
ary bungalows for the purpose of Day Parade, ;
renting to the middle class, ‘ { —U.P.

Hirohite Urges Japs ‘Te

Embrace Democracy

TOKYO, May 3.
EMPEROR HIROHITO called upon 84,000.000 Japan-
ese to “thoroughly embrace the tenets of democracy and
keep faith with other nations” in an address marking the
official celebration of Japan’s restored independence.
Hirohito spoke from the Imperial Palace Plaza, the
scene of Communist inspired mob violence and anti-United
States May Day demonstrations as Independence Day
observance began in quiet contrast to the riots. ;
An enthusiastic crowd thous- “boundless good will and assist-|
ands strong shouted spontaneous ance rendered to us by the Allied
“Bahzi”’ cheers through the deep|powers especially the United
rows of helmeted Japanese polive! States “during nearly seven years
when the Emperor said “let us occupation.’
solidify the foundations of our] He said, “on this happy occa-
State by combining the cjviliza-|sion we wish to make known to}
tions of both East and West,)the entire world that we shall
foster national strength by ex-| proceed resolutely with the great
panding trade and industry qnd|task of building a new Japan,
thereby secure our nation’s well-|adhering strictly to the spirit of
being and contribute to the eon-|self help.”



ciliation and concord of all the| We shall work together not
world.” only for our nation’s well being

Underlining his appeal to pre-|but also for the greater cause of
serve the new democracy the once| World peace. to ‘ |
Divine Emperor added “unWorthy| He said that the U.S. paid re-|

spect to the Japanese by flying the

as I am I aspire to prove myself|5P
; P Rising Sun fleg above all heéid-|

equal to the burden of my re-



over would not be likely to} will be approved only if tha
attack a large and well armed| United States assists France with
expedition. Financial Aid.—U.P.

The burned wreckage of the
airliner was found by search!

planes at top a 1500 foot ridge



Shooting Incident



about 525 miles south of the

Brazilian Atlantic Coast port of} Further police investigations
Belem. Colonel Archibald D.|have disclosed that Arnoid Cave
Odom of the United States Air-; bf Welchman Hall, St. Thomas,
force Rescue Service speculated| who was reported to have beep
that the plane exploded in. the | attacked by an unknown man in
air but Pan American officials' Russia Gully, St. Thomas, was
said no finding could be made jn fact accidentally shot hy a

until their experts examine the friend while they were examin-
wreckage.—U.P. ing a revolver at a home in the
parish of St. Thomas.

oe
|





Flights Lessened
After Attack

BERLIN, Germany, May 3.

The Soviets curtailed their air-
force flights in the vicinity of}
Western Allied air corridors to}
Berli:. for the fourth straight day.

The Soviet representative at
Berlin’s Four Power Air Safety
Centre reported that no flights are!
to be made in the vicinity of the!
corridors . |

He made similar reports yester-
day and Thursday. On Wednes-}
day Soviet planes were flying from |
only one airfield. |

The Soviets curtailed their flights |
immediately after Tuesday’s attack
by two Soviet fighters on an Air
France transport plane.

WOMAN STABBED

Shortly after 6 p.m. yester-
day 34-year-old Doreen Lash-
ley of the Garden Land, St.
Michael, was rushed to the
General Hospital for stab
wounds on her body which she
received while in a shop in
Dottin’s Alley, St. Michael.

The Report from the General
Hospital is that the condition
of Lashley is not serious but
the wounds are in a dangerous
area.

The Police are holding Ken-
neth Grant, a gardener of
Church Village, St. Michael,
in connection with the stab-
bing.



—UP. |





SANTIAGO, May 3, ment with United States for

Western Hemisphere defense, The

The Chilean Government) Government announcement said

announced the following Cabinet} it a e ; i
meeting decision to cancel the} i# will give the United State





onsibilities,”” quarters buildimegs,



The fifth anniversary of Japan’s The Police were alerted for any|
ne 1ocratic constitution was]repetition of Thursday’s Red riot-|
being rated jointly with the|ing and barred from the Plaza all}



individuals
Red flags.
» Minister Shigeru Yoshida] no trouble
s the Emperor tributed

restoration of National sovereign- bearing placards and}
y However officials said
Prin Was expected today.

follow







April 1951 copper agreement with | Government eight days notice on
the United States and take com-|the decision to cancel the agrec-
plete control the nation’s | ment under which Chile sold 8(
copper production, but President! per cent. of her copper production
Gabriel Gonzalz said the action} to the United States at 27% cents
would not affect the recently) a pound and reserved 20 per cent.

over

—U.P. |signed military defense aid agree-' for the free market where it way

KINGSTON, May 3.
A seven-man survey team from
the International Bank of Recon-
struction and Development
Jamaica today after two months
study of the economic welfare and



left | airforce

breaking up nearly
@ On page 16

1 in every



Welfare Studied UN Repel Reds

|
|

SEOUL,
United States navy andj|
carried the fight to the!
Communists to-day while ground!
of both sides probed and

May 3.
The

warriors



political conditions in the island patrolled Red units ranging
Interviewed, John DeWilde,| {0M groups of eats Game

’ ’ z ‘| were »pelle y » ‘fend-

Chairman of the Mission;’said ho} ers in een tian "Ait 4 seult
had been impressed with the de- om ae pee a ie
velopment possibilities in Jarnaica with the Far East Airforce count-
particularly agriculture, tourism ing one record day during the

and to some éxtent manufactur-
ing, especially in connection with
agriculture.

.The national income can more
than keep pace with the growth of
the population, he said, but indis-
pensable to this are a long-term
programme of concentrited devel-
opment of productive resources in
| the island, a determination to
abide the programme, a willing-

week ended May 2

Friday the Air Forces sent out
a record 1,283 sorties bringing
the weekly total to 5,415 separ-
ate strikes against Red troops,
communications and supplies.

Sabrejets probably destroyed
one MIG Friday to run the total
for the week to seven Commun-
ist jets destroyed, two probably
destroyed and five others dam-





ness on the part of the Govern~| aged,

ment and the public, quasi-public

and private organisations of the} eight planes

island to pull together in harness
for the realization of their objec-
tives.

Undoubtedly outside financial
resources must be found to carry
out such a programme, but these
can only supplement, not comple
ment the efforts of Jamaica.

{ The manpower can be converted
{into a real asset if constructively
and efficiently applied. In the last
analysis Jamaica will be what
Jamaicans chose to make it.—C.P.

Chile Cancels U.S. Copper Agreement

hoped that copper would fetch a
higher price.
he Cabinet approved the reso-

lution after the President gave
his reasons for the decision. The
President said the copper agree-
ment with the United States did
not bring the expected results due

to various fa
the Chilean copper
|Chile’s need to make immediate
disposal of ‘quotas reserved for

ctors. He added tt

strike and

East Airforces lost
including a Shooting

The Far

Star shot down by Russian
MIG’S. Others were lost tp ground
fire and “unknown causes.”

| —U.P.

| 2 DIBIN ACCIDENT

' TULANCINGO, Mexico, May 3.
Two persons were killeg and 15}

jeritically injured when a freight |

jtruck loaded with 30 migrating |

workers and families ety



jsvorth of here
—U.P.

ie = free

prompt

market”

action,

demanded

He said for that
ted the Chilean ATnbassa

in Washington to notify the United

that

must have

eason he had





tate Government the
Government
frecdom of action regarding 20
per cent. free market quota id
the fixed price of 27% cents per

pound out). F,

and when he hit the ball across 1
knew it could be a goal.” |

But if Neweastle collected the}
winners’ medals presented to them
by Prime Minister Winston |

Vy
‘ee

QA" Wi






Modeste
Rent Coll

3oard without a quorum,

Maynard was invalid was
the motion of Mr, E. D, Mot

Walcott Wins
Frontenac
Trophy

The Frontenac

Trephy,
s shet for at

which
the

Government
Rifle Range yesterday afternoon,
was won by Major Frank Walcott
Major Walcott scored 71 at 500
yards and 68 at 600 yards out of a



' possible 75 at each range

Weather conditions were gener-
uly gemd but light presented some
difficulty, especially at 600 yards,

The sheoting cn the whole was
good The Frontenac Cup was
presented by Frontense Brewer-
ios of Montreal through their local
i gents Messrs, R. M. Jone

The Cup was presented for the

first time in 1948 and was won
by Capt. Warren, In 1949 it was
won by Lt. Col, Cynnell and in

Roberts. ‘Lt
Col, Connell won it again in 1951

The Competition is two sighters
and 15 rounds to count at 500
This sheot
is very gruelling and corresponds
with the final stage cf the King’s

which is shot at 900 yards anc
1,000 yards. In the Caribbean
areas these ranges are not
ivailable,
Sixteen riflemen took part in
| the shoot.
The eight best scores are as

follows;

Major O. F, Walcott 139, Lt. Col.
Connell 137, Mr. H. C. Boyce 136,
Capt, C, Neblett 136, Mr, M. R,
DeVerteuil 136, Capt, Werner, 135,
Mej. Griffith 134 and Maj. Chate

| 134,



THE STARS
AND YOU

THE Advocate proudly an-
nounces a new feature—The
Stars and You which starts in
tomorrow's Evening Advocate
Written exclusively for the
Advocate by a famous As-
trologer The Stars and You,
your personal Horoscope, will |
be published twice a week—on |
Mondays and Thursdays,

So don't forget, make sure
of your copies of the Advo- |



cate NOW.





,

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+
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You are on

een

Soy Eenl



A Raleigh was the choic
Professional Sprint Cham

technical experience and

THE ALL-STE

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unanirrously promoted Mr. Theodore St. ¢.
the post of Rent Collector-Maintenance Clerk.

The Board further decided to offer Mr. Maynard Mr.
Modeste’s job as Messenger ‘ :



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PRICE : §J

PROGRESSING WELL

Appointed —

ector-Clerk

To Housing Board

AFTER THREE MEETINGS dealing with the appoint-
ment of a Rent Collector-Maintenance Clerk, at the first
of which Mr. E. D. Mottley walked out, leaving the Housing

at the second meeting legal

opinion that the first meeting’s appointment of Mr. Albert

given,

the Board yesterday on
tley,

seconded by Dr. O'Mahony
Modeste to

at a lower salary.

There had been much dispute
over this appointment. On the
first occasion when consideration
of it came up before the Board,
Mr. Modeste was nominated by
| Mr. E. D. Mottley and Mr. May-
|nard by Mr. H. A. Tudor, second-
,¢d by Mr. Cox. At that meeting,
however, before the motion was
}put, Mr. Mottley left and as this
‘meant there was no quorum,
legal opinion which was even-
tually sought was that Mr. May-
nard was not legaily appointed
as the Acting Chairman Mr. John
Beckles, had teld the Secretary
to inform him.

It was Mr, E, D. Mottley who
had pressed the question of the
invalidity of the appointment and
told the Board they should await
legal opinion, .
Appointment Invalid

Eventually when the opinion
came that the appointment was
invalid, a Screening Committee
was formed to review the 103
applications and four applicants
were selected for a final inter-
view by the Board.

At yesterday's meeting mem-
bers, after interviewing four ap-
plicants ag recommended by the
Sereening Committee, Mr. Albert
A. Maynard, Mr. Theodore St. C.
Modeste, Mr. Gay Morris and Mr.
A. Blackman, discussed the merits
of the applicants,

Mr. Mottley in moving the pro-
motion of Mr. Modeste to the post,
said he would reiterate what he
had said before. Modeste was a
|young man, 29 years old, the
|youngest of the applicants: he had
been working asa messenger in
their service for five years and it
had been pointed out by the
Sccretary-Manager and then by
the “Acting Secretary - Manager
that Mr. Medeste had acted as
rent collector at Belfield, Pine,
the Bay and Deacons Road hous-



Qualifications

They had heard that from Mr.
Modeste that morning. Further,
the Secretary - Manager valued
Mr. Modeste’s assistance so much
that he was given a small allow-
ance for assisting with pay sheets
and the paying of workmen on the
building scheme. While he had
only a seventh standard elemen-
tary education, from his creden-
tials before them, they would see
that he had served almost five

@ On Page 16












a SZ :

e of Reg Harris—World’s
pion for the second year in

knowledge that designed

EL BICVCLE

Limited, Nottingham, England

), SHEPHERD

GEAR AND DYNOHUB &



RE. 184A, (2)

SSE
= eee

ing schemes on severa? CECPSIONS. ones



sR


PAGE TWO






~ 4

| Always Tae

yo

HHT int greene

Cid














When the body’s reserves are | rought
iow by uifluenza or other debilitating
illness, and convalescence threatens
to be a slow business,
PHOSFERINE can do much to

viding the gentle stimulus
to get things going again.
So responsive is the
body to the help of
YMIOSFBRINE that im-
provement may be looked
for almost immediately—
an! every day will bring
siz) f regurning strength.
Jo by \1 or tablet form. 10
dinps of PHOSFERINE
equal > tablets,

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

Debility, . Ss essness, and





ARTIST AND STUDENTS OIL COLOURS
ZINC WHITE, FLAKE WHITE AND TITANIUM—large size
ARTIST SABLE AND BRISTLE BRUSHES, Flat & Round
PURIFIED LINSEED OIL, POPPY OIL AND TURPENTINE
PALETTES, PALETTE KNIVES & DIPPERS
CHARCOAL, FIZATIVE AND SPRAYERS,
inl ihaee apc
SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOURS
POWDER AND POSTER COLOURS
DRAWING AND SKETCH BLOCKS



~ NOW SHOWING—EMPIRE —



Ronaid REAGAN chars COBURN uth HUSSEY timund GWENN spring BYINGTON

wat Piper LAURE oat BECKETT + siey ant Screnpay by STANLEY ROBERTS + Dect by NXANDCR HALL Paducd by ROBERT ARTHUR

EMPIRE

TODAY TO TUES. 4 4 & 8.30 TO-DAY TO TUES, 430 & 815
JNIVERSAL - INTERNATIONAL
: A PRESENTS : “COUNTERSPY MEETS
“LOUISA" SCOTLAND YARD”

Starring Starring
Ronald REAGAN Ruth HUSSEY
Ron RANDELL

EXTRA
LATEST NEWS REEL sad

WED & THUR 445 & 8 30 “PICK UP”
Starring
STEWART GRANGER
KATHLEEN RYAN Beverly Michael Huro HASS
in
“CAPTAIN BOYCOTT”
WED. & THUR (0 & 8.15

A. J. ARTHUR RANK

PRODUCTION “STAGE TO TUCSON

OLYMPIC

and

‘MAKE RELISVE BALI, ROOM"
TODAY & TOMORROW 1.80 & 8.15 Stareitig
CRIVERSAL DOUBLE Frankie Laine Jerome

Courtland
MARK STEVENS

in

ROYAL

TODAY Last 2

“TARGET UNKNOWN”

and

“BOYS IN BROWN” Shows 4.30 & 8.15



“THE J NIN 8”
Jack WARNER & Others THE NAUGHTY NINETIES
TGEena > a Mae Salen ae Starring
TUES. & WED. 430 & 8.35 Bud Abbott — Lou Costello
Rod Cameron Yvonne. DeCarlo ana
om Jon HALL

“RIVER LADY”
1 “VIGILANTES RETURN"
ane

“JUNGLE CAPTIVE” ee

with
OTTO KRUGER

MON, & TUES 4% & 8.15
ee enenneeenenneeset
THUR, (only) 1.30 & 815 Jon HALL — r
“MICHIGAN KID “THE MICHIGAN KID”

|
|
with
|

and

and

VIGILANTES RETURN’ “SONG OF THE SARONG”



‘,

GAUIETY





SUNDAY ADVOCATE





GIVES ME THAT

*

TOP OF THE Wave
FEELING, AND



ARRIVED

The Garden—st. James Another Shipment of the
% WODAY & TOMORROW 6 40 PM POPULAR
% Mat. To-day 430 PM
¥ _ “DEVIL'S HENCHMEN”
Â¥ Warren BAXTER & A tew of these have not yet
‘ “CORONER CREEK” been booked
(Color) FPandoiph SCOTT Prices of next shipment will be
higher.



Whol

Warren HULL,
ALLELE

e Serial
; “THE SPIDER'S WEB



BRIDGETOWN

(DIAL 2310)

Today 445 & 8.30
& Continaing

RKO Technicolor
Thriller |

“SONS OF THE
MUSKETEERS
(Technicolor)

Batty

| PLAZA THEATRES

Cornel Maureen
WILDE O'HARA





Thurs, Special 1.40 p m
“Raiders of Tomahawk
Creek” &

“Port Savage Raiders
Charles Starrett Double |
————

Opening Thurs. sth
“Happy Go Lovely
+Technicolor)

David NIVEN
Vera LLLEN
CESAR ROMBRO







TUES. & WED. 8 30 P.M



PARADISE BEACH CLUB ~



MONDAY, MMAY




Why not call at your Gas Show-
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY and

|
|
841% GAS COOKERS
| secure one of these cookers.

~~ OISTIN
(DIAL 8404)

Teday & Tomor-ow
40 & 830 PM

“MIRACLES of the
ELLs”
Fred Mac MURRAY &

BARBAREES
(DIAL 5170)
Teday & Tomorrow
11H & RW PM

Burt Yvonne

LANCASTER DeCARLO
Dan DURYEA in





CRISS CROSS |] “woman om. rien 1s
Thwrs. Special 1 0 pm 445 &

Tues. & Wed.
Tim HOLT Double | 7 PM
“Kie Grande Patret” &

“Artona Ranger’
Coming Soon
“DRUMS in the
DEEP SOUTH”
James CRAIG - Barbara
Payton — Guy Maddison
—

“SECRET FURY"
Claudette Colbert &
“ARIZONA KANGER”
Tim HOLT &

Richard Martin

SAT Speeial 1.39 p.m
“Raiders of Tomahawk
r Creek” &

Raiders



aera
“LAS VEGAS STORY”
Victor MATURE

“Fert Savage



-

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Under Rule 34 the Club will be CLOSED to Members
on Saturday, 10th May, 1952, from 8 p.m.
until 7 a.m. Sunday, llth May





GUARANTEED SERVICE



We take this oppercuniy wo
notify our friends and customers
that as from Monday next April
Tth we will be moving our shop
from Lashley'’s Limited in Prince
William Henry Street to Johnson's
Building between the Modern Dress
Shoppe and Johnson's Stationery on
Broad Street

., BALDINI & CO.
— ee =

(0,

ANNOUNCES
that

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence

for the Summer Term

on

5th.

ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED
AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE !





Charles Starrett Double

eee:







' Pit: 24c. House: 48c. Bal.: 72c.

| Reservations Box Seats Only.

DON'T LET
CHAIN YoU

It's easy to free yourself of troublesome

Rheumatic Pains. Simply get a bottle of

BRAITWAITE’S
RHEUMATIC REMEDY ;:

| R. AND MRS. E
| ROBERTS of “Sunnyside”,
|} Black Rock, were passengers on

Thursday by B.W.1.A. for Puerto
| Rico intransit for the U.S.A. Dr.
| Roberts is P.M.O. of “St. Michael.

|

Spent Twe Months

RS. PHYLLIS M. WALKER.

whe returned to England on
i the Gelfite on Thursday after two
months’ holiday, spent her time
! staying with various relatives
tmong whom were Mr. and Mrs.
| Packer of Warleigh, St. Peter, Mr.
land Mrs. Arthur Skeete of Bent-
fley. Christ Church and Dr. and
Mrs. H. E. Skeete of “The Grotto”,
Dalkeith.

Off To Trinidad
R. COLIN TUDOR, son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. ©. Tudor of
“Edithville’, Pine Road, and
Senior Anaesthetist at Dulwich
Hospital, London, was a passen-
ger by B.W.I.A. on Friday for
Trinidad.
He has gone to meet Dr. A. A
Peat, Director of Medical Services,
Trinidad.

Back To B. G.

RS. WALTER YING whose

husband is Government Sur-
veyor attached to the Public Works
in British Guiana, returned hom¢
on Friday by B.W.LA. after
spending two months’ holiday as
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
Bohne of “Manderley”, Govern-
ment Hill. She was accompanied
by her little son Anthony, a stu-
dent of the Catholic School who
came over to spend the Easter
holidays with her. |

|
|





GLOBE_

2 Shows TO-DAY |
5 and 8.30 p.m.

From TO-MORROW 2 Show:
Daily
5 and 8.30 p.m.

|
\
}



PV Bese |

came to pass that
David, the Lion of

Carib

WALTER



MR. AND

Merchants Touring Team
HE members of the Merchants’
Touring Team of Trinidad

arrived here on Wednesday night
trom Dominica by the M.V.
Moneka. The majority of them
returned to Trinidad the follow-
ing day by B.W.1.A. while the
remainder with the exception of
one member left yesterday eve-
ning by B.W.I.A.

Engineer Leaves
R. AND MRS. C. K. MONROE
Jnr., who were spending a
holiday here staying at the Crane

Hotel, returned to Maracaibo on

Thursday evening by B.W.1LA. via

Trinidaa,

Mr. Monroe, an engineer at-
tached to the Shell Pipeline Cor-
poration in Houston, Texas, is on
a special mission in Maracaibo,
Venezuela.

Merchant’s Wife
RS. M. N. KARNANI, wife of
the Manager of Kirpalani’s

Store, Swan Street, returned from

Trinidad during the week by

B.W.I.A. after spending two

weeks’ holiday with her parents.

he was accompanied by her
three children.

Manager Returns Home
R. BILL O'NEAL, formerly
Manager of the Rockley

3€ach Club, left on Friday evening

by T.C.A. on his way back to

Canada. He was accompanied by
Mrs, O'Neal,



Judah, looked upon
Bathsheba.....and

for her, he broke God's
own commandment!

SOON
Ded Cétitury- Fox
Rl eo

SMS ea CSUR

ULM aren et
mena aie

battles
Goliath-
history's é
most famous oe" , |
combat is on
the screen!

# . ve \ j

Box: $1.00
Kids % Price Matinees

Box $1

RHEUMATISM



YOU'LL FEEL RELIEF WITH THE FIRST BOTTLE

Take It Regularly ! |
|

itn dian: then titd i iT a ie as Se eee

| Teel,

|
granime,

Radio
Survey, 8.45 p.m
From the Editorials, § p.m. Double Bill,
9.30 p.m. Interlude, 9.35 p.m. Sing it
again,

Working In Venezuela

R. L, H. KAPLAN, an Amer-

ican who has been residing
in Veneauela working the oilé
fields tor some years, returned
home yesterday by B.W.1A. after
spending. three weeks’ holiday at
the Hotel Royal.

On Business
EAVING for Montreal on Fri-
- day evening by T.C.A. was
Mr. R. Tallon, Manager of the
Windsor Hotel. He is on a business
visit and expects to be away for
about two weeks.

Grenada was recently the venue
of a large camp, at which Guid-
ers, Rangers and Guides from
St. Lucia, St, Vineent, Grenada
and Carriaeou met, to the num-
ber of over seventy for the pur-
bose of forming new inter-island
friendship links, and for further
training in Girl Guide activities.

As no one in Grenada had the
necessary Camper’s Licence ta
permit them to hold a section of
the camp entirely under canvas,
the Island Commissioner, Mi
Eileen Byer, sent an invtatiog
for a Guider from Barbados t
go and be in charge of the canvag

group.
The Island Commisclaser of
Barbados, Mrs. E, B. Williams,

was only too willing to lend a





ee dena
2

Calling

MRS. KENNETH HUTCHINSON.

Orchic Circle

T a meewung of the Barbados
Orchid Cirele held on-April
17th, Mr. R. ©. Parkinson ten-
dered his resignation as President.
Members took the opportunity to
express their high appreciation of
all that Mr. Parkinson had done
to further the cause of Orchid
Culture in the island. Consequent
on his retirement the following
elections to office were made.

Mr, D. E. W. Gittens, President;
Mr. F. A. Hunte, Vice-President;
Mr. Prescod O'Neal, Secretary-
Treasurer; Dr. Prescod O’Neal,
Librarian; and Mr. B, Parkinson,
Auditor.

Anyone desirous of becoming a
member is requested to communi-
cate with the Secretary for par-
ticulars. Subscription 5/- per
annum.

Paid Short Visit

R. GEORGE W. WILLS of

Hamilton, Ontario, returned
home on Friday by T.C.A. after
spending a short holiday. He was
accompanied by his. wife. While
here, they were staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Wills is Manager of Electro

Type Company in Hamilton.

Area Manager

M®. J. DRESSER, Sterling Area
Manager for Canada Dry
with headquarters in Bermuda,
returned home on Friday evening
by T.C.A. after spending a week
here on business. He was staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Wins Frontenac Trophy

EMBERS of the Barbados

Rifle Association drank to

the health of Major Frank Walcott

who won the Frontenac Trophy
yesterday evening.

Major Walcott gave an out-
standing performance ang was
congratulated by all the members
of the B.R.A.

hand, by granting permission for
Miss Eleanor Nurse, the Captain
of I*+ Berbados (Queen’s College)
Ranger Company, to make the
trip to Grenada and thus pass. on
to their sister Guides in the Wind-
ward Islands some of the experi-
ence the Guides of Barbados have
been lucky enough to gain from
their long and unbroken tradition
of canvas camping, the early
pioneer beginnings of which date
back nearly thirty years,

A camp completely under can-
vas was a venture in Grenada,
and the campers in the canvas
section had wonderful adventures
learning how to pitch their

f newly-acquired tents, make gad-

gets from bamboo and other
woods, and improvise where their



B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952
4.00—7.15 pm. . - 19. 76M, 25.53M





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude,
4.15 p.m. For the Common Good, 4.30
p.m. Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m. Com-
poser 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 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain

715—-10.45 p.m 25 53M, 31.32M





7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
8.30 p.m. Ivor Moreton and Dave
Kaye, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m.
From the Editorials, 9 p.m. B.B.C.
Concert Hall, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10

p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m, London
Forum, 10.45 p.m. The Bible in History
and in Life

MONDAY,

MAY 6, 1952

‘ 19.76M, 25.53M
4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

Service, 4.15 p.m. From the Third Pro-

5 p.m Cricket, 5.15 p.m

Scuvenirs of Music, 6 p.m. Welsh

Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Take it from Here,

1.00—7.15 pm

6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and Pro-

gramme Parade, 7
7.10 p.m. News Talk
71-1045 p.m

The
2% 53M, 31.32M

p.m. News,

7.15 p.m, The Lady on the Screen,
7.45 p.m. Everybody Swing, 8.15 p.m
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African
Interlude, 8.56 p.m

10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Science Review,
10.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes,

AERTE



Windward Islands Girl Guide Camp

NDAY, MAY 4, 1952

Yesterday’s Wedding
T ST. MICHAEL’S CA'tHE-
A DRAL yesterday afternoon

Miss Patricia Evelyn, only daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Evelyn
of “Herbertston”, St. George, was
married to Mr. Kenneth St. Clair
Hutchinson, third son of Mrs
Edna Hutchinson of “Bayswater”,
Deacons Road, and the late Mr.
W, St. C. Hutchinson,

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of slipper satin trimmed
with Brussels lace and nylon,
traced with intricate beading: a
traditional full train and a yoke
and godet of nylon tulle’ with
simulated bugle beading of white
only and a_ high neckline. Yer
headdress of silk net was kept in
place by a tiara of beads and
pearls and she carried a bouquet
of pink roses and Queen Anne’s
face.

She was attended by five
bridesmaids who wore stamped
marquisette. Miss Rosita Cole as

chief bridesmaid was dressed in
orchid while the Misses Daphne
Hutchinson, Hazel Edwards, Mary
Wilkie and Mrs. Audrey Evelyn
wore lemon. They all carried
bouquets of multi-coloured snap-
dragons.

Two little flower girls, the
Misses June Foster.and Nancy
Adams completed the bridal en-
tourage. They wore pink stamped
marquisette and carried baskets
of pink rose petals.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr, Gerald Hudson
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. J. R. Burrowes assisted by
the Very Rev. Dean G. V. FE.
Hazlewood. The duties of besi-
man were performed by Mr.
Geoffrey Hutchinson, brother of
the groom while those of ushers
fell to Messrs. B. Evelyn, A.
Hewitt, W. Nurse, DeV. Cole, R.
Evelyn and T. Davis.

A reception was held at “Bays-
water”, Deacons Road, and the
honeymoon will be spent at
“Highwinds”, Bathsheba, and then
Trinidad,

Commercial Representative

R. MALCOLM JONES who

was in Barbados on business,
returned to his headquarters in
Trinidad on Friday. He is Com-
mcrieal Representative of KLM.
While here he was staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

After Two Weeks

FTER spending two weeks’
holiday staying at the Hotel
Royal, Mrs, S. Grinberg of Trini-
dad, returned home yesterday
morning by B.W.I1.A. She was

accompanied by her daughter
Fanny.

Lecture At British Council
R. J. D. M. BELL, M.A.
(Oxon) will lecture on
“British Trade Unions Today” at
the British Council, “Wakefield”,
White Park, on Thursday, May
8th, at 5.00 p.m. The lecture is
free to the publie.
Mr. Bell is lecturer in Modern
Economic History -and Research

Lecturer in Industrial Relations in
the University of Glasgow and is

at present guest lecturer to the
Caribbean Trade Union Course.



equipment was inadequate or
non-existent. The Lone Camp-
er” from Barbados assures us

that she had great fun too, learn-
ing “a thing or two”, as one al-
ways can learn a different way
of doing the same thing,

Six days for some and four
days for others was voted all too
short a time, so no doubt there
will be demands for more and
more canvas camping in Grenada,
S*. Vineent, St, Lucia, and Car-
riacou, so soon as ever some of
the, Guides who were trained this
time can receive further training
and pass the test for their Cam-
per’s Licence. And surely this is
just as it should be. Good camp-
ing to the Windward Islands Girl
Guides!



SPORTS

BAAA INTERCOLONIAL -

MEETING

AFTER a lapse of nearly one year, the Amateur Ath-
letie Association of Barbados will be holding another of
their three-day Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic Sports

Meeting at Kensington Oval.
Saturday, May 31, June 2,
Thursday, June 5.

The Association hopes to stage
the meeting on the Olympic lines
so before the meeting begins, all
the cyclists and athletes will
parade in their Club colours just
as it was done in the last Olympic
meeting in London.

There will be about 21 cycling
events on the programme, Cyclists
from the islands of Trinidad and
British Guiana will be here to ride
against the local boys. Invita-
tions have been sent out to Trini-
dad for Matthews the Trinidad
Olympic hope and “Iron Man”
Belile. The “All Stars” cycle
team will also be making the trip
over while British Guiana is to
send its best “A” class cyclists.

Interesting

Ken Farnum, ace Barbados
cyclist will be taking part-in the
meeting and it will be interesting
to know whether he with the

4 ae

The dates of the meeting are
(Whitsun Bank Holiday) and

other “A” class cyclists—Skinner,
Tucker, Carmichael, Yarde and
Sattaur — will be able to “stop”
the foreign contingent of cyclists.

Due to the large amount of

“B” class cyclists and spills in
the last Inter-Club meeting the
Association has decided to form
“B” and “Bl” classes. ‘The “B”
class will be the senior division
and will include cyclists like
Hoad, Ellis, Carter, McLeod, Jones
and Andrews, The Intermediate
will remain the same.

Turnng to the track events, there
will be the 100 yards dash for men,
boys and girls, 220, 440, one mile,
three miles, Relay and Medley
Relay. Athletes from Trinidad
and Grenada will take part in
these events. There will also be
an exhibition of the Pole Vault and
Putting the Shot and these exhibi-

tions will be given by the Trinidad
athletes,



STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN

CLEARING CDD LOTS, OF MEN’S VESTS AND SHIRTS

VESTS



$2.00 — $2.30 — $2.40 -

$4.50

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606




SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952



At The Cinema

A NEW GENERATION

iy

THE romance and adventure of
life in France during the 17th
century has been immortalized by
Alexandre Dumag in “The Three
Musketeers” which most of us
have seen either on stage or
screen. Now we have a second
generation who seem to be just
as active, or more so, as their
famous fathers. Though) I am
quite sure M. Dumas knew neth-
ing about them, their adventures
are depicted in SONS OF THE
MUSKETEERS now playing at the
Plaza Bridgetown,

In this
drama we have D’Artagnan,
Aramis ang Porthos answering the
call of their ageing Queen and
riding with them is Clare, the
daughter of Athos, whose horse-
manship and skill with the sword
are a match for their own. Their
object is to prevent the traitorous
Due de Lavalle, who is regent for
Prince Louis, seizing the throne of
France and marrying the Princess
Henrietta, However, Lavalle hears
of their arrival and though he does
everything he can, including kid-
napping the young prince — to

MAUREEN O'HARA



make things difficult, the young
cavaliers win out after an hour
and twenty minutes of breathless
action, including torture in a
dungeon, some of the most aecro-
batic swordplay I have seen and
fast, skilled horsemanship. Life
in those days was, never dull and
our boisterous foursome still have
time for making love and drink-

ing with the same gusto as they
would join battle.
Filmed in _ Technicolor, the

settings and costumes are lavish.
One or two of the minor roles are
not entirely in character for Il
their 17th century clothes, but the
principals, Cornel Wilde and
Maureen O’Hara give a good ac-
count of themselves and sound

support is given by Gladys
Cooper as the Queen and Robert
Douglas as the arch-villain,
Lavalle, ,

If you are an “adventure” fan
with a liking for period pictures,
you’ll enjoy this hearty, fast-paced
action film.

CRISS-CROSS

Showing at the Plaza Barbarees,
CRISS-CROSS is a gangster drama
in which theft and murder are
the chief ingredients. Unfor-
tunately, it is an example of an
objectionable film made to satisfy
certain audiences, but for which
the “crime does not pay” angle is
mot sufficient justification. Star-
ring Burt Lancaster, Yvonne de
Carlo and Dan Duryea, it is the
story of a decent middle-class
young man who is unable to for-
get his ex-wife, who has sub-
sequently become involved with
a notorious criminal. Unsuecess-
fully. the man tries to free him-
self from a demoralizing attach-
ment against which he finds him-
self renestediv helvnless. A
thoroughly sordid story — part of

swashbuckling melo- |



G.H.



YVONNE DE CARLO

which is told in flashback, and as position may be in the sun, or in

a result becomes so confused that shade,

the continuity suffers severely

The robbing of an armoured pay-
of a (large ones) close at hand.

roll car and kidnapping

patient from the hospital are two
“highlights” and the latter is one
of the most brutal pieces of work

I have seen,

The actors do their best — but
even that is not sufficient to make
the film anything more than what

it is.
* * *

CORNELL WILDE

Colour TV
In England
—In 5 Years

(By ROBERT CANNELL
COLOUR is coming to :
Scientists are already working on
CV—colour-vision which can be
received on ordinary sets fitted
with an adapter.

Sir Noel Ashbridge, B.B.C.
Director of Technical ces, told
an international audience in Lon-
don yesterday: —

“Colour is an almost certain de-
velopment in TV in the next five
years or so.”

Scientists are reluctant to talk
about CV. ‘They admit the race
has started in the guarded re-
search laboratories of Britain,
America, Holland, and Germany.

Well Ahead
_The first nation to produce a
simple cheap colour system will
reap rich rewards in the world’s
markets.

Our TV manufacturers are be-
lieved to be well advanced with
research, No system has yet been



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For Amateurs

The Rock Garden

A rock garden can be a most
attractive part of a garden, and it
is often most useful in disguising
barren ugly spot where
nothing will grow, or utilizing a
hilly part of the garden, that
otherwise proves rather unman-
ageable.

Many people have the idea that
a rock garden means a collection
of bare barren rocks with some
hideous cactus (those simbols of
destitution) dotted about.

If that is the general idea then
it is not surprising that rock gar-
dens are not more popular. This,
however, is far from the correct
idea of a rock garden, which is
rather a collection of gracefully
arranged rocks which form a
background as it were, for a wide
and varied collection of beautiful
flowering plants.

How To Build A Rock
Garden

In building this type of garden
it is a great help if the chosen
spot has a natural slope. The

or semi shade. Decide
roughly what shape and size it is
going to be, and have the rocks,

Start at the lowest level, and
gradually build up the rocks in
rough irregular terraces, spacing
them so as to form pockets which
later will be filled with soil to
receive the plants. Do not just
place the stones on the surface
of the earth where they might
wobble, or get dislodged, but

scoop out a little bed for each
A word about the Globe — rock and settle it firmly so that
_ ae ae ne ie. rain or watering will not move
emme ~ it. Another thing to remember is
SHEBA will be showing s
further notice,

until that after-a time these rocks will

settle, and so there will be a dif-
ference of several inches in the
over all height of the rock gar-
den. If this is not allowed for,
by building the terraces higher
than actually wanted, after a time
the garden, that originally looked
so rugged anq terraced, will
have a disappointingly flat unin-

teresting appearance.

The Choice of Rocks

The more natural a rock gar-
den looks when finished the
better, so the natural rocks of the
place are the best choice, In
Barbados we are fortunate in
having a plentiful supply of
natural coral stone, and it is pos-
sible to get large broken eoral
rocks which are excellent for
this type of garden. These rocks
not only lend themselves beauti-
fully to the rock garden but, even
the largest are comparatively
light, «nd so easy to handle.

But, if it is mot possible to get
the coral rocks, home made
rocks ean be made in this way.
Dig a number of, holes in the
ground the size and shape of the
desired rocks, Line them roughly
with water proof paper.

Now mix. 1 part cement to 2
parts sand, add water to make a
rough cement mix. Fill the pre-

red holes with this mixture and
Teave for a day or two to set.
When thoroughly hard lift them
out, and your rocks are ready.

Variations in these rocks can
be made by making part of the
cement dark and mixing it
Or by
using colouring such as is used
to colour cement. This can be
added when mixing the cement,
to produce red, green, or yellow
rocks.



tested by the B.B.C. but two sys-
tems are being tested in America.
The Dutch are believed to be
working on another.

British manufacturers say they
see little prospect of colour-vision
within ten years.

But CV is referred to all through
the technical papers to be dis-
cussed at the TV Convention or-
ganised by the Institution of Elec-
trical Engineers this week.

FOOTNOTE: An American re-
port yesterday said a system of
large-screen colour TV will soon

be ready for demonstration in a
New York cinema. L, EB. S.



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C. CARLTON BROWNE &

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

~

Fa rm And Garden





: By AGRICOLA

ME. P
May we introduce the
man? Did we he
‘nuts’? “We had the cashew nut
the other day, now the pea-
nut!” Yes, this column is ‘nuts’ on
anything in the food line that ean
be produted locally instead of

gentle-
sgmeone say





B.B.C. Radio
Notes

Problems of Coloured People
Talk on Friday, 9th Inst.

The problems of <«



’ loured peo-
ple is the subject of a talk to be
broadcast on Friday nest, 9th
May, by the BBC. Speakey will
be Peter Abrahams, the Cape
coloured poet and novelist who



Was born in Johannesbur:
thirty years ago. The
that Mr. Abrahams

are that the negro,
gle to be free, has
shite bigot’s
race-hatred ag the whites;
that many who have been humili-
ated because of their colour, seek

some



conelusions
have to
in his strue-
countered the

red with a

come





race-





to hurt and have revenge against
the white people, This Peter
Abrahams feels, adds up to an

act of racial dis
self, and become
humanity, The | tall
given in the BBC's
gramme, will be
titie of ‘From the Third Pro-
gramme’ on Friday, 9th, May,
and begins at 10.30 p.m. lasting for
twenty minutes.
The Future of Cricket

On Tuesday next the BBC will
broadcast a feature programme
entitled “Whither Cricket?” which
brings to the microphone some
distinguished cricketers past and
present, a representative of the
MCC, county secretaries, specta-
tors and members of the public
to discuss, under the chairman-
ship of Rex Alston, the present
state of the game and its future
prospects in Britain .While Test
Matches continue to attract large
erowds in England and the lead-
ing county sides are able so far
to show a credit balance, the less
fortunate counties are facing
serious difficulties. Speakers in
the programme will discuss such
points as “Is there too much
ericket?’ ‘Could the game be im-
proved by a revision of the ex-
isting rules?’ ‘Does the policy be-
hind the preparation of the present
day wickets further the best in-
terests of the game?’ It is hoped
to hear the views of Australian
cricketers as Jack Fingleton and
Keith Miller have been invited
to contribute to the discussion
from Sydney, The’ broadcast, last-
ing for half-an-hour, will begin
at 10.30 pp. on Tuesday, 6th, May.

Indian Cricket Tour

While the future of cricket is
being discussed others will still
continue to follow the course -of
present cricket, The opening mateh
of the Indian tour of England, that
against Worcestershire, will be the
subject of a five-minute eyewit-
ness account, on, each of the three
days, Saturday,” 3rd, Monday 4th
and Tuesday, 5th, May, Similar
broadcasts will be given of the
second match—against Surrey
and, of course, these and some
county matches will be comment-
ed on in the daily Sports Round-
up. The five minute eye witness
accounts will be broadeast at 5.00
p.m. daily except Saturday and
Sports Round Up is at 6.45 p.m.
except on’ Saturday when it is at
7.45 p.m.
Songs by Wagner
Sunday evening concert
London on the 4th, inst.
‘BBC Concert Hall’ features the
BBC Symphony Orchestra with
guest conductor Eugene Goossens
and soloist Hilde Zadek who sings
“Runt Gedichte von Mathilde” the
five poems set to music by Wagner
for his beloved, It begins at 9.00
p.m,



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“| BE
EANUY
imported. Gnd, muts of any kind
od qfor all of us to help
our predilection fo1
Mr. Peanut is such

we
baiance
starchy roots

So §



an attractive little chap, modest
and efficient at his job too—you
know how he buries his flower

stalks in the ground and develops
his pods out of sight and out oi
reach of pa by? Well, how
about himadittle folk on the farms
and those th home gardens?
Won't you make the intimate ac-
quaintanee of this friendly nut —

rs



sma!l but h in goodness—this
coming planting season?

You knoy Mr. Peanut is a
near relative of the pigeon pea,

the pretty bush we talked so
much about last year, Test this
out for yourselves by growing a}
few bushes of pigeon peas and
nearby a few plants of peanuts





watch them grow, compare their
habits, their leaves, their flow-
ers and their pods, -When the

pea pods are ripe about Christ-
mas time, the peanut pods will
be ripe too.® th peas and pear

nuts are ex€gllent body builders
—just what oungsters need. As

to the peas, you know how well
t' ey go in rie@ and soup, and the
nuts? Well, don’t be greedy and
eat them all raw, roast soMe and
set Mother to make some into
delicious peanut butter, so tasty
ind wholesome in sandwiches, |
breads, cakes and so on. |

The uses of the peanut are mani-
fold—even the vines are relished

by all forms of livestoe’ nd a
whole article could be n on
the subjeet, but grow t first,
won't you? How to sta sug-
gestion is that you a ” vear-
est agricultural instructor to get
you a small quantity of seed of





the variety known as Virginia
Bunch,
This variety does not ‘run’, as

we say, anc bears its pods in clus-
ters around the main root, and
so is easy to reap, The culture is

very simple: \first, prepare the soil,
which need not be rich, but should
be light and friable to make it
easy for the nuts to form; next,

soak the unshelled pods with the
nuts inside the night before plant-
ing-—-the shells help to protect

from ants and insects; then, sow S
b)

x

$

one pod per hole, but not too deep-
ly—one to two inehes will be
quite sufficient, that is deep enough
for cover and protection from ro-
dents and, birds, including fowls.
The Virginia Bunch variety can
be planted fairly close—about one

and a half feet apart each way,
the running sort two and a half
feet. Keep free of weeds as long %

as necessary, At

vite the instructor who supplied x
you with the sced to visit the plot &
and see the results, It would be}
a nice gesture to offer him at least x
an amount equivalent to what he &
gave you so that he may pass on “

the seed to a neighbour or friend | %
This is good neighbour] %

for trial

policy » its best and helps to %
spread the’ cultivation of food and %
other crops too. Clean and sun-} %&
dry the produce thoroughly be- -
fore storing in a dry place %
.

We noted above that the soil %
need not be rich. Perhaps we/%
should have said that a_soil of %
balanced fertility is best, The pea- x
nut needs minerals, including lime, ¥,
hence the lighter soils in this is-|

land produce the highest quality
stand

nuts. We once saw a fine

of vines on soil of an acid, peaty | $
nature, rieh in nitrogen but %
poor in minerals, and at harvest %
time the grower reaped nothing

but a crop of empty shells—wind’
nuts as they are called. That ts
not likely to happen on the soil
of your farm or garden, so 20!
right ahead, Prices are exc eption-|
ally high as those who buy pea-
nuts ‘or their products know, but
be gelf-sufficient before you sell
Good food, good health with Mr.
Peanut! Cultivate his company!



Tail Piece: We imported last
year more than $40,000.00 worth
of edible nuts other than coconuts,



& DINNER SETS





PIS OF “e y Y (BG SO° “~ SO *

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ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY ST,

DIAL 4269



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





NOTRE DAME IST &
DIVISION CHAMPS

| Planning For 1952 Cricket Season
| By 0. S. COPPIN

OTRE DAME, senior division champions this sea-

son, added yet another commendable achieve-
ment to their list of successes in B.A.F.A. football,
last week. A week ago last Saturday, when they
played to a goalless draw with Carlton they were the
senior division champions, although there was still
a first division fixture remaining to be played—College
vs. Empire.



Rast As it was, they had scored fifteen points and Em-
pire, with twelve points only had a possible fourteen points if they
beat College. The Bank Hall team did defeat College and they at least
| had the satisfaction of finishing second in the cup line-up with four-
| teen points, a single point behind Notre Dame, the champions.
| During the past week, the Second Division Notre Dame team have
also carried off the championship of the Second Division,
BUT “KNOCKED OUT”

T WAS somewhat in the realm of anti-climax yesterday, afternoon

when they were “knocked” out of the competition by Empire by
two goals to one at Kensington.
It was however obvious that without the services of their star
|player and captain Paul Mandeville and centre-half Daniel that they
| were not the cup winning combination that they have proven them-
selves to be this season. However Brown the full-back was out-
standing in the defence and strangely enough, played, in my opinion,

| his best game this season, .
STALENESS
DDED to this, there seemed to be certain indications of staleness
on the part of some members of the team, Daniel at left
wing, usually one of the outstanding players, was far too inaccurate
with his centres from the wing while the middle men in the: forward
line did not take three good shots at the goal between them.
This, however, is pardonable in the case of a team that has
played so consistently well in each division this season, winning two
championships and figuring prominently in the race for the champion-
ship in the Third Division
INTER-SCHOOL CUP FINAL
ARRISON College and Lodge School meet at Kensington on
Wednesday in the finals of the Inter-School championship. The
College team started off the season promisingly, playing the most
constructive football of all the First Division teams but tre others
gradually caught up with them and stole a great deal of their thunder.
Lodge School, on the other hand, are Third Division favourites,
coached and trained by Graham Wilkes. The game should produce
considerable entertainment for soccer fans.
CRICKET
‘HE Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association
effected some definite changes in their plans for the staging of the
1952 cricket season at their meeting just over a week ago.

Prominent among these is the decision to abandon the percentage
system by which the cup for the championship of the First Division
is awarded.

In doing so, I am not at all sure in my mind if they bave Rot
gone a step too far in substituting a system for that age-old and highly
unsatisfactory percentage system,

GENERAL APPROVAL
HAT in effect has been done is that the cup will be awarded
solely on the number of points gained by a team. This will meet
with general approval. But in addition to this, the system of points
awarded has also been changed. ‘

Formerly the necessary pnogression towards the percentage award
was first the number of points gained from a match, The award in
brief was as follows:— Six points for a win in a completed match,
three points to the side which led on first innings and its opponents one
point in an uncompleted match; in case of a tie on first innings in an
uncompleted match each side scored two points; in the event,of an
uncornpleted first innings where there had been seven and a half
hour’s pjay one ~oint was scored by each side.

NEW PROPOSAL
FJRHE new proposal is the award of six points for an outright win,
two points for a win on first innings which will be retained
even if the holder of the first innings lead loses the match outright
loss on first innings one point, loss on first innings and loss of gamé@
no points, tie on first innings two points each; tie on fimal score
three points,

I agree that the abolition of the percentage system will do much
towards the eradication of dull cricket and the “on-the-splice” meth-
ods adopted by some teams.

WORRIES

HAT worries me is whether teams will not harness all their

efforts towards gaining the eight points and therefore there
is the possibility that when a team could declare under its oppon-<
ents’ first innings score and still place itself in a more favourable
position for winning outright it might be tempted to prejudice its
own chances by trying first for the two points and then the outright
victory.

There is also the possibility that teams who have won a great
victory having come from behind ‘will only get six points for their
efforts as compared with a team who found conditions favourabla
and opposition easy to negotiate and still get eight points for theix
win,

IT can see the reason for the abolition of the percentage system
buf the eight points for a win, having first led on first innings
does not appeal to me as ensuring that industry and bright cricket
will be correspondingly rewarded.

RELEGATION

OMBERMERE and’ Y.M.P.C. have been relegated to the Interme-

diate Division having finished bottom of the First Division line-up
last season,

With regard to the principle of dropping a school team, I have
been arguing for the past decade that the policy of having a school
team always in the First Division is a fallacious one. I can see no
reason why the authorities at a School should not be able to inform
the Cricket Association that they will be unable to field a team up
to the required First division strength for any particular season
and gonversely when they are in a position to do so, they should
be able to inform the cricket authorities of this and be admitted at

once,
EXODUS

HE exodus of boys from schools at the end of the school year

has always wreaked havoc with cricket, football and athietic
teams. This being the case, a school team should be allowed to
compete in accordance with this fluctization of talent.

There is absolutely no point in a school team whose ranks has
been so depleted as to make their oryposition to first division teams
past negligible remaining in the Ficest Division only because they
happen to be a school team.

Similarly the cricket authcrities who are supposed to have fol-
lowed the progress of a team throughout the season can, if they are
convinced to that effect, relegate the team to a lower division, if
that team was not up to First Division standard on its performances

during the season.
HOPES

HOPE that my premises with regerd to Combermere as a school

pn and Y.M.P.C. as an ordinary club team are the reasons for
their relegation,







pC BA Ss MN ENN ION | ES SO CS














ae THE FL

2ND Weightlifting And

Body Building (3)
(By EDWIN ROGERS)
SINCE I BEGAN weight-lifting over 6 years ago, I

have entered three competitions.

the Junior Championship.
until 1951.

The first was in 1948—
My next appearance wasn’t

The Inter-Club Championship and again the

same year the Senior Championship. Between 1948 and
1951 was a period devoted to training in the three cora-
petitive lifts—Press, Snatch and Clean and Jerk. This was
interrupted for several months in 1950 when lifting activi-
ties throughout the island were at a standstill.

In 1948 the Amateur Athletic
Association of Barbados staged a
Junior Contest at Combermere
School. Three or four weeks be-
fore the show I was holidaying
at Bathsheba and had no intention
of entering. When I returned
home, my brothers persuaded me
to enter. George told me that it
was &@ very good idea and that it
would give me lots of experience.
With this persuasion I entered.
My own thoughts were that it
would help me to get accustomed
to lifting before a crowd and it
would also help overcome “stage-
fright”. I had only two weeks to
get back into condition which is
an exceptionally short time.

It was unfortunate that both
George and Harold Webster were
ill for the show and were unapie
to attend. This left me with no
one to turn to on “the big night”
for advice and last minute instruc_

tions. Luckily, Victor Evelyn,
who knows something about the
game” helped me out.

First Appearance

My division did not start lift-
ing until nearly midnight and
added to this it was my first ap-
pearance before a crowd, It was
a harrowing experience,

My lifts were as folows:—

PRESS: 144% Ibs; 15414; failed
with 162%,

SNATCH: 142% lbs, after two
failures with this i

CLEAN AND JERK: 185 lbs;
199; failed with 209. ‘

In my division there were six
entrants. I came first—the other
way round—or if I must say it I
came last. However I was by no
means disappointed for I had gain_
ed a terrific amount of experience,
I would advise any young lifter
to enter a Junior contest to gain
experience for the other shows to
come.

At the last Junior Show, one of
the lifters withdrew from the com~
petition at the last minute. He
felt that “his totals” in the various
lifts were not good enough and
he would eventually be beaten
badly. When I told him of my
experience in my first contest, he
seemed to have regretted not en-

tering.
Being beaten at the 1948 contest
spurred me on to harder training.

I was told that if I wanted to in-
crease my press, I would have to
do morning presses as well as in
the afternoons. I was so eager to
improve on my press that I includ-
ed it. This meant I was now
training five times a week morn;
ing and afternoon,

Around 5 a.m, on training days,
when everyone else was. still
sleeping, I ‘would go imto thd
yard, drag out the weights and
begin my presses, Many times
the others at home would quarrel
with me, but I still plodded along
until my presses improved. It
was tight going, but somehow I
enjoyed it.

Intense Training
My training on the lifts was a
very intense one and I firmly ad-
vise beginners not to use it un-
Jess you have been training for
over a year or two. My train-
ing was something like this:—
Monday: Exercises with the
three recognised lifts — press,
snatch and clean and jerk.
Tuesday: A quantity of dumbell
presses and other shoulder work.
Boot work was aiso included,



EDWIN ROGERS

Wednesday: Press, snatch and
cleans, leaving out the jerks.

Thursday: More dumbell presses
and iron boot work,

Friday: Rest day.

Saturday: This was the day I
went all out on the three lifts,

trying to break any previous
“records”.

unday: Rest day.

Perhaps my system is rather

complicated and intense, but Ii
found it suited me best. You musti
experiment on the different sys-
tems, to find out which one suits
you best. YOU MUST BE YOUR
OWN JUDGE.

In my press I would start with
a light weight and increase by
10 to 15 pound jumps until I
reached near my limit. I would
start the snatch the same way—
starting light ending at “near
limit.” Before turning to the
cleans however I would repeat
the press and snatch exercises
again, and include a few extra
Sets at the “near limit” weight.
_ The value of starting with a
light weight in your lifts is to en-
sure the lifter maintaining cor-
rect form in his lifts. For exam-
ple, in the snatch and cleans, you
must train for speed. You can
only do this by using light
weights. As you increase the
weight you are getting yourself
accustomed to handling heavier
weights while speed is already
there, This is essential» and is
known as “The Progressive Sys-
tem.”

In pressing, you should try
and get the weights moving off
your chest quickly, making sure
that you do not jerk them. In
the snatches and cleans you
should train for speed and more
speed. For the cleans you should
make sure that your elbows are
kept straight and not bent. As
you zip the weights to the chest,
make sure that you thrust your
elbows forward quickly. Failure
to observe these points can make
you lase the championship.

Did Not Come Off
A Senior Lifting Championship
was to have been held in Jan-
uary, 1949, and I trained for it.
It never came off, but my train-
@ On page 1

-_—

I can give no credence to the rumour that “space was being
made” so that eight teams could compete instead of ten and allow

the competition to end earlier in
the Indian team.

view of the forthcoming visit of

Similarly the promotion of two new teams to the Intermediate
Division, making the total twelve as compared with last year’s eight,
and the resultant change from three days for an Intermediate game
to two days, in order to complete this competition within a given

time is not a nice rumour.

GOOD GAMES
N the first place, Y.M.P.C. played some good games last season, al-
most defeating Empire and giving Pickwick some very eae

fortable moments.
Further the allocating of two

days to Intermediate cricket fix-

tures might be attributed to the fact that twelve teams could not

complete three-day fixtures before

this all important deadline.

If the Barbados Cricket Association authorities have relegated
teams and have curtailed the playing days of the Intermediate Divis-
ion because of a certain expediency, then I predict that they will face
acute embarrassment in the very ‘near future.







SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952

FUTURE PROSPECTS
B.W.I. Racing Still Expanding

By BOOKIE

TS is the off season as far as racing in Trinidad
and Barbados is concerned. In fact, now that the
Demerara Turf Club have changed their May meeting
for one at Easter time, it means that the only fixture
during this month will be the Creole meeting at Arima
sometime about the 3lst. Imported horses in the area
will therefore have nearly two months between Union
Park and the T.T.C. Summer meeting for a bit of
rest or a gradual preparation (or both) before they resume their
activities on the track.

At this time we might take stock and while reviewing the past
few months we might also see what is in store for us in the future.
As far as the contest for the classic races is concerned those in
Trinidad lie in the shadow of Bright Light and in Barbados in the
shadow of Dunquerque. There is little likelihood of these two
fillies meeting until they are four years old. Bright Light will
probably not be coming to Barbados for our Derby in August and
Dunquerque very definite is not going to Trinidad for the Trial
Stakes, Arima Derby Trial or tthe nidad Derby.

The great question mark in racing this year will therefore
be which as the better of these two fillies? So far the classifiers have
made a 5 Ib, difference between them in Barbados while in Trinidad,
I believe, it is 10 lbs. Up to now I should imagine that the
majority of the enthusiasts agree with this estimate. For my part
I look at it with an open mind as far as disiances are concerned.

On the question of which is the better over sprint distances one
can hardly doubt that Bright Light is the speedier, All her per-
formances so far point to the fact that she is possessed of plenty
of this commodity. Dunquerque, on the other hand. while not lack-
ing in this respect as a two-year-old definitely gave signs of being
an excellent router last March. While still in the stages of recover-
ing from a cough she won twice, the first time over 714 furlongs
when she took the Barbados Guineas and then again over nine
furlongs on the third day in the Bowring Memorial Handicap. In
between these two races she was beaten into third place over 5%
furlongs by Mary Ann and Apollo who were allowing her 25 and
6 lbs. respectively.





In the nine furlong Bowring Memorial Handicap, especially,
was Dunquerque’s stamina emphasized, Her weight was very
light, it was true, but she was ,only receiv: 4 lbs. more than
weight for age from Mary Ann and the good mi Cross Bow. The
manner in which she won also showed quite clearly that she can
be waited with. and, when called upon, produce a fine spirit.

Her times were not particularly good, The Guineas time was
very slow for the type of going and in the nine furlong, Although it
was not bad time for a three-year-old in March, with her lighy
weight and on such a fast track better might have been expected
from one of outstanding class.

There were two main reasons for this. In the first place I be-
lieve she was reasonably unfit wher she won the Guineas, Secondly
Cavalier’s blow-out in this race left it at her mercy and she was
not really called upon to make a great effort. In the nine furlong
race neither Cross Bow nor Mary Ann gave of their best. They
both looked tired, In fact had they turned in their best efforts Dun-
querque would not have won at all,

As we shall not see Bright Light over distances until next
Christmas, unless she goes in a C class mile at the June meeting,
it shall be difficult to judge her against Dunquerque, If even she
takes part in a C class mile we will have only times to judge them by,

Both in Trinidad and Barbados they stand out among their
respective fields. In Barbados, however it looks as if there is a
greater potential among the lesser lights. Seedling, for instance, is
a gelding who is full of promise. In my opinion he is the counter
part of Gallant Rock, being to Dunquerque what the latter is to
Bright Light. He did not do as well as First Admiral last March but
judging by appearances I think he has the greater potential.
Cavalier, who strangely enough, finds himself in a class above all
these, I rate below all of them. It is now clear that when Gallant
Rock beat him twice in Trinidad it was no denial of their merits,

Looking at the prospects for the forthcoming classics it there~
fore looks as if we shall see a reasonably good race for the Barba-
dos Derby but for the Trial Stakes another walk-over, There are
rumours that some horse will shock Bright Light in the latter buv
these are mainly part of the effervescence with which a good friend
of mine abounds, Nevertheless many a true word has been spoken
in jest.

In the imported classes anything can happen. There are no
horses in either island which stand out as champions, On the whole
this is a very good thing. It shows in no uncertain manner that we

are now right back up to where we left off before the war when horses
like Fox Brush, Purest Gem, The Brown Ayah, ‘eads, and

> Li
Night Singer might have been seen lining up at the post in one event.
In fact I think we have even surpassed this high, water mark because
we now have the cream of the Jamaicans included while the best of
our own creoles are making their presence felt.

The Union Park meeting and the Babados March meeting were
good examples of this. At both fixtures nearly every A class race
was won by a different horse, except in the case of Hellican who
won two at Union, The three B class races in Barbados each went
to a different horse and in C class both there and at Union Park a
few up and coming prospects were seen. Among these I number
Careful Annie, Brummine, Dipdell, Sweet Rocket, Lunways, French
Flutter and Castle in the Air. Meanwhile there ate a host of
others who we will only hear about when the ball starts rolling
again next June, y

In the creole classes Trinidad is better off than we are here
because they have the Jamaicans to keep the rivalry lively. Where
we depended on Cross Bow, Mary Ann and Usher, supported by the
mediocre Apollo and Colleton last March, they had Ali Baba, Fabu-
lous, Rosemary, St. Mary, Princess Rasiyya, Assurance and Rock
Diamond at Union Park, We can only add Dunquerque from the
three-year-old rank while next June they will have many others.

Looking at the above lot, and grouping both sets together, I
would describe them as well up to the average D and E class stand-
ards of any past year and a good bit better that it was ten years
ago in the period which I was discussing only last Sunday in my
notes on Gleneagle. In addition there are one or two who are now
off form but would obviously enhance the quality of the fields if
they could be seen at their best. Two of these are Cross Roads and
Paris. There is no reason why later in the year they should not
come into their own,

It is also to be hoped that’ the three-year-olds of last year like
The Jester, Best Wishes and All Smiles will regain their true form.
Although they are now all in the imported classes there is little
doubt that they could hold their own if they were fit, Not much is
known of All Smiles on this side of the Caribbean but it was
obvious on her showing in Jamaica that she was better than Embers,
Of course on paper this is not saying much for All Smiles. But few
of us know how easily she won her races in Jamaica from six
furlongs up to a mile and 110 yards,

All together I think there is still the greater part of an excel-
lent year’s racing ahead of us. If the sweeps can continue to break
past records then it will mean that racing and breeding can continue
to expand. The T.T.C. Grand Stand and enclosures in Port of Spain are
at present undergoing major alterations, or, should we say, are
being rebuilt, Soon, I hope to hear, they will he installing the
photo finish and the electrical betting machine with odds indicated





EET’S IN
——

BACKACHE









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janufactured under strictly hygienic
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ae ee tb

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SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952
inednminncan Lambada.



Empire Defeat Notre Dame 2—I1



SOCCER LESSONS
“THE THROW IN

; By GRAHAM WILKES

ALL PICTURES for this article have heen deliberately

roided so that those who wish to benefit and improve

their play must read the article thoroughly and practise
with their colleagues.

The throw-in is a component of football that is given
too little thought, it is treated chiefly as a method of re-
starting play after the ball has found touch instead of a
method of developing an attack; methods that have been
thought out beforehand.



Too many players go onto a
football field without any know-
ledge of their partners’ play, of
his likes and dislikes, and a
supreme faith that something will
turn up. It is useless for a team
to take the field without some sort
of plan in certain spheres of the
game, viz., the half-backs taking
the wingmen or the centre-half
playing a defensive or offensive
role, If there is no accepted policy
there can be no team play. A
throw-in can be one of these pre-
arranged. policies.

The following suggestions can
be accepted as. guides to the policy
of the throw-in:—

1. At all times have all oppo-
nents marked, if it is the
opposition’s throw, then
stand behind your opponent,
be ready to intercept.

2. Make sure that you know
the correct method of
throwing the ball, ‘

3. Unless it is worth making a
quick throw-in never do so
but wait for your men to get
into position.

4. When it is your throw-in
always try to use the ball to
your advantage, never give
the ball away by a stupid
throw.

5 At all times again distance
to your opponents goal by

throwing the ball . that
way unless there is
good reason for throwing

the ball back towards your
own goal,

How to Throw the Ball

1 Both hands should be be-
hind the ball (both hands
are used to throw the ball
to ensure accuracy and dis-
tance).

2. Arms and body are bent
back and the ball held with
both hands well behind the
head,

3. Both knees are bent so that
when the ball is actually
thrown the weight of the
body may be transferred to
the front foot, thus allow-
ing the body weight to be
put behind the ball,

4. The forward foot should be
behind the touchline,

5. The throw itself must com-
mence from behind the head
by the base of the neck and
must continue through un-
interrupted to the final re-

. lease of the ball.

N-B—W hen -using a_ short
throw-in the ball should be
thrown quickly downwards to the
feet of your partner so that he
may gain control of the ball quick-
ly, and the opposition have less
chance of intercepting the ball.
TAKE A PENCIL AND PAPER
AND PLAN OUT THE FOLLOW-
ING MOVEMENT FROM A
rHROW-IN.


























ANDREW

for toner Cleanliness



GRAHAM WILKES

Mark x for your players.

Mark .... o for the opposition,
Mark out one half of a
football field.

2. Mark your own players
when it is your throw-in
on the left wing in your
opponents covering your
men in the accepted way.

3. Now with your pencil draw
a dotted line from the IN-
SIDE LEFT to the OUT-
SIDE LEFT this will rep-
resent the movement from
one position to the other.
Then carry this line back
from the OUTSIDE LEFT
to the INSIDE LEFT but
loop it round and carry
it on into the field of play
‘in the direction of the OUT-

SIDE RIGHT.

4. Now draw a _ dotted line
from the LEFT HALF, who
is throwing the ball to the
point where the OUTSIDE
LEFT’S path passes the IN-
SIDE L) "S original posi-
tion. It will then be seen
that the ball is kicked with
the right foot of the OUT-
SIDE LEFT hard across
the field to the OUTSIDE
RIGHT.

Description Of Movement

The outside left and the inside
left are in their conventional
positions .with their opponents
covering behind them. Just as
the ball is to be thrown in the
INSIDE LEFT runs to the OUT-
SIDE LEFT ition whilst the
OUTSIDE LE runs to the IN-

SIDE LEFT position where he
receives the ball from the thrower-
in and immediately kicks the ball

the very first
know, too, that Jane?

and tones up the liver.
the bowels.

AQ. |

‘
or ame ~

PORTSMEN }now that physical fitness is

in maintaining that fit:
You can enjoy the vigour
being clean inside / Wher
sorts” take a glass of spar
Andrews fresbens the mouth anc tongue, settles the stomach
Finaliy, Andrews gently clears

A single teaspeonful in a glass of cold water makes a *
refreshing drink, too, at any tne.

DO YOU KNOW thet perspiration continually robs the

system of moisture (in hot climates som: 10 or 20 pints daily)? +5
Moisture is lost even from the alimentary tract, where tt is
neeaed to assist digestion and elimination. Most fluids disperse

rapidly, but Andrews’ sparkling saline solution reaches and
trrigates the intestines, ensuring Inner Cleanliness.

q 1c. |

LIVER
SALT

Big Crowd
Watch
Exciting Match

THE match winning streak
of Notre Dame was stopped
yesterday at Kensington Oval
when football fans estimated
at well over 1,500 saw this
team suffer defeat to the tune
of two-one at the hands of
Empire in the Knockout Foot-
ball mateh. The game was
thrilling and or many occas-
ions the fans were brought to
their feet by some clever
playing by players on both

Sl 5

< three goals in the game
were scored in the segond half of
play. Freddie Daniel, the short
lively Notre Dame left winger,
kieked in the first goal of the
match on Empire after the sec-
ond half had started about eight
minutes. Drayton equalised for
Empire with a penalty kick and
two minutes before the blow off
stocky Harper kicked in the sec-
ond goal for Empire.

Grant and Bynoe were a tower
of strength in the back line for
Empire and Symmonds for the
first time this season was seen
at right half and he played at
this position well, Norville and
Maynard, the two Empire wing-
ers were at times slow to get
to their passes, but when behind
the ball they centered well for
their other forwards. Robinson,
the veteran, afforded the fang
some amusement but he too was
sound,

For Notre Dame Freddie Daniel
on the left wing gave a good
exhibition of wing piaying, but
some of his passes to Gill, the
centre forward for Notre Dame,
were wasted as this player was
foo slow to get off.

Dames Defending

The game opened with Notre
Dame defending the goal at the
southern end of the pitch. From
the kick off the Notre Dame for-
wards were seen in the Empire
area and it was apparent that
Notre Dame was trying to open
the scoring. Then Daniel on the
teft wing ran through with the
ball and kicked hard to Robinson
who saved. The game was now
getting very fast and both sides
were seen pressing each other.

The first corner was awarded
io Empire, but nothing came of
it. Robinson again was tested
when McColin rushed in and
kicked hard to him from the right
wing. The crowd yelled as Rob-
imson saved attractively, Then a
minute afterwards Gill, the No-
tre Dame centre forward, tried
to score, but again Robinson an-
ticipated and savcd.,

After Half Time
At half time neither side had
scored. On the resumption it was
Notre Dame who was piling up
@ On Page 16



across the field towards the OUT-
SIDE RIGHT position,
This Movement is a Cross Pass
From A Throw-In
N.B.—The half-back who is
throwing the ball must throw the
ball well clear for his outside left
to run on and kick the ball im-
mediately across the field to the

outside right. There must be ne

sential for success. They

anliness plays a big part




s!

nd vitality that come from
you wake feeling ‘ out-of-
k ing effervescent Andrews.












SUNDAY ADVOCATE



CHATS ON SWIMMING :

THE BACK
STROKE |

this week I am going to deal with |
breathing, starting and turning. j

While in the face-downward
Styles of swimming breathing is
a matter requiring long and
special practice, in the backstroke
this is not so since the face is
above the water for the entire!
stroke. But that is not to say that
breathing may be irregular, per-
formed in any haphazard fashion. |
You must breathe as easily and
regularly as when you are walk- |
ing. Breathe in always with the |
recovery of one arm; expel your |
breath during the recovery of|
the other. That is all you need |
to remember. :



The start in the backstroke is |
made in the water, and this is
how it is done in a swimming pool; |
The swimmer grasps the bar and |
presses his feet on the wall s |
that he is in a crouch or squa' |
position. At the starting signa! |
he throws his arms vigorously
overhead as hard and as far a: |

possible, having the spine actual- |
ly straight or somewhat extended.
There must be no flexion of the |
spine or hump of the back, with
the arms well overhead, hands
together, elbows straight and arms |

in close to the ears as in the!
free style.
After the body is well under

the water, the legs start to drive
and the raising of the head and the
arms towards the surface will
bring the body up into stroking
position, The first arm completes
its pull just as the body breaks
the surface and the swimmer then
proceeds into the alternate over-
arm stroke. |

closely the crawl turn.
instant the touch is made with the
leading hand the body is spun

Parents hold secret sessions
Ava readers you'll agree
| These are the very people

children are asked to “keep out



MAY 4

Last Week | “

th



cot
| ae

NO. 222
The Topic
of

hacked by
85 year’s experience

@ Why be satisfied with less
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| your car? Use MOBILOIL and
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Mobiloil |



s old world is

vetimes the modern paren

ike the great grands of old

jeleve the modern chisdren

ast in their same old mould
. . .

Bestwietion” is the sole word

hat governs many a house

Por many a ”

Can't stir round like a mouse
. . .

énd

"T

a dodging every Saint Tyres’ $2.75 J
* * ° Cycle Tubes $1.25
t twing vou eee is troub.e } Cotter Pins .8e. each
xt call is .” | 3 a5 ad <
from the wayside tatters | fetes oon - a
you'll know whe's in a ; ’
ne Y 2 oe | Mud Flaps 2/- ea. §
be old howe now's on fire Connections 1l8cts, each. }
Don't blame mom—blame your dad

veeting

‘y inte this big world e
They go without restraint
with every Sinner

Ard
The

The

Tat the faults of young people
sre some the faults of old

around by the action of the head, 38°

Be

shoulders and waist; the knees are |





then a “bright” teenager
simply make their choice
. .

home folks
ancient pedigree
The backstroke turn resembles | while the poor Youth bewlidered

q » Cries, iook the misery |
The ; my |

trials

whom can
1 mem

| Who'll want democracy,
* .

too,

all the time they're quarrelting
vext door neighbour glad
. . .

drawn well up and the swimmer, ne same

is prepared for a drive from the} Experienced »)

wall; the free arm executes

sculling motion which aids in the | *

turn and also helps to keep the}: st Friday night Joe saw it
After the legs get | And Lou and Robert too

around and the feet are placed)".

body balanced

against the wall,, the arms are!
extended overhead as in the back-
stroke start. The drive
push-off under water are all the
same as in the start.



THE BARBADOS FRIENDLY

FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION

Following are this week's Fixtures:-~
May 6th - Practice Match at Shell :

Friendly Football knock-out team vs.
The Rest

May 7th — Malvern vs. Rangers at St

Leonard's. Referee: Mr, T. Maynard.
May 9th —

St. Leonard's. Referee: Mr. Robert
Parris,



delay in trapping the ball other- |
wise the element of surprise is lost. |

Arrange a system of signals)
with your half-back so that he
knows where you wish the ball
to be thrown. All members of the
team should know these signals,
and all members of the team
should know how to throw a ball
in correctly.

and the) 5



Love




She





She

e

|
wiv

And

vid girl feeling youngish
beautiful as Lou

mixed with the young people

s then the fair grand
grand-ma; indiscreet
: .

felt that she was right
. . *

n| Right in the heart of old girls
u bet, it still abounds
‘ ‘

for her was exquisite

lacked companionship

d boys the day she got it

id a big, big sip.
. .

n the

| Louisa loved the grocer ]
Louisa broke out the night |

Westerners vs. P ode at Old boys, od girls, young people
. This cry is from afar

| Talk over your home problems
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4.5.52—In.

4 ANNUAL MEETING

WM OF THE

; EMPIRE THEATRE
Friday, 9th May, at 5.00 p.m.

Speaker:

‘Rev. JAMES
(Jamaica).

"A cordial invitation is ex-
&tended to all members of the
ublic to attend.

(Anglican, Methodist and
Moravian Hymn Book will
ibe used.)



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PAGE SIX



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TRSi2 “SS
VEO GSP CGODOV OPP POOP ODO POS OS io
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me if Y
ROSES IN COLOUR x
%
Â¥
y
4

By T. C. MANSFIELD

Y ”

AND CULTIVATION
This book deals with
the complete cultivation
of the Roses from the
seed to flower. It dis-
cusses both the accepted
method of pruning and
the newer “long prun-
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its pages all the essentiai
information for the effi-
cient cultivation of the

g varieties it describes.
The colour photo-
graphs are the most ac-
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the Rose in all its stages
from the bud to its mere

opulent glory.

The author has again
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to be in cultivation are *
dealt with.

@m sale at...

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

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. A continue up the side seam

Sewing

By Penny Nolan

(BRA FOUNDATION)

A bra foundation drafted from
your basic foundation has several
uses. It may be used for de-
“gning tops for bath suits, sun
dresses and evening dresses as
well as underwear.

The formula for drafting a bra
foundation is fairly simple but
sometimes needs common sense
adjustments for unusual] figures.
As I describe the draft I will try
to point out where some of these
adjustments may be necessary.

If your foundation includes an
allowance for dress ease remove
this ease before proceeding with
the bra draft.

The first step in drafting the
front is to measure from the waist-
line up the side seam three and
one half inches. If your side seam
length is six inches or under three
inches will do. Cail this point A.

two inches and make voint B.

Divide the shoulder seam in
half to make point C. Placing
your square along the shoulder
seam at point C square down a
line six and a half inches long
to make point D. If your usual
bra strap is shorter than this from
the shoulder to the bra you may
use that measurement,

Join D to B with a straight line.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Circle Guide
Notes

Enrolment

AT 9 am. on Sunday, 30th
March Miss N. Burton, Commis-
sioner for Camping enrolled 4
Sea Rangers on board Commem-
ara IV, by kind permission of Mr.
Cottingham, After the Enrolment
Mr. Cottingham took the Sea
Rangers for a cruise along the
west coast returning to Carlisle
Bay about 4.30 p.m,

side seam three and a half inctiee
and make point A. From) A
measure up two inches and make
point B. From the waistline
measure up the centre back line
four and a half inches to make
point C, Make point D one inch
above C on the centre bac's line.
Connect D to B with a straight
line,

On the dart line nearest the
side.seam measure from the waist
up four and a half inches and
make point E. Connect C to E,
Connect E to A.

Eliminate back dart by folding
in same.

If you are using elastic in the

Cc

30 Guides of the St. Philip
Companies camped at Pax Hill
from 19th—24th April. Miss
Beryl Skeete was Commandant,
Miss Marjorie Blackman, As-
sistant Commandant, Miss Joyce
Bowen, First Aider and Mrs.

Douglas was Quartermaster. The
back of your bra don’t forget to Guides with their Guiders at-

tended the Service at the Cathe-
dral on St. George’s Day. The
days passed very quickly and the
Guides were sorry when it was
time to break camp.
Hikes
7th Rangers (St. Michael’s
*| Girls’ School) with Miss Ada
Gollop hiked at the Alexandra
School on Saturday, 19th April.

SUNDAY,

ee EEEEENEEEESE
os
54 UOREUALL 4CUASQEOENEROEAAUVUL EL HFOEG OCU ELA CHOU UGS UUM LAAN att eTEM PreHiTienT































ANGLE

Well-dressed in London;
well-dressed in New York
—oh! what a difference

a HAT,” 1 said to the other Aimerican
woman, “is the difference between
a well-dressed English woman and a well-
dressed American woman? Can you
always spot which is which here in
London ?”

She hesitated. “Sometimes,” she said at last
“It depends. You don't see” much gaberdine
around in London, for one thing =

“Too lightweight.” “Noticed anything else?

THE SKIRTS—SO TIGHT

“We buy lots more ready-made clothes at home,”
shesaid “Take this suit I'm wearing, for instance;
I got thir in «a good department store back in New
York. You wouldn't find anythin
you'd have to have 1 made. An
wouldn't be the same suit.”

I said “Do you think you get a better suit
heré than you would at home?”

“Well. I'm having one made in London
“but the tailor and I

sike 1 tere:
even then It

she
said, don’t seem vo have

the same ideas

MOOUUOEDRSTTOERESGEUEREENOUTOEGTEDD HOETUREHA EA EAAODNNA EEDA ETA ta gga

My goodness,

the make coats and = skirts b
yeaah gan pe awfully tight here Now me, I y
woollen like to have room to move

around. These sleeves are com-

Emit)

1952
IN TER |

MAY 4,




an Embassy secre.



Square a line from the centre
front line to the bust point of
the foundation making point E on
the centre front.

Join E to D with a straight line.

From the centre front waist line
measure up three and a half inches
to make point F. If the distance
between E and F is not as wide
as you like the centre front of
your bra you may move one or
toth of these points to suit your
figure. From the waistline at the
dart measure up each side of the
dart three inches making G
toward the centre front and H
toward the side seam, If you have
changed the location of A and F
just make G and H one half inch
closer to the waistline. Join F to
G with a gentle curve. Join H to
A with a gentle curve,

From G measure one half inch
toward F and make point I. From
H measure one half inch toward
A and make point J. Join I to J
to the bust point to make larger
basic dart, ’

Cut out from E'toD toBtoA
F

o F,
This. is your front bra founda-
tion, ~
For the back eliminate dress
ease from your back’ foundation.
Measure up from waistline along

inch spread and draw a n
basic dart to this point.

goods on the front runs from
to D, on the back from C to E,

tor dress styles.

bust divide the spread
basic dart by three and

apart at their points.



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Doctors prove that Palmolive Soap can improve complexions
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thin wonderfully brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears finer.





So, do as 36 skin specialists
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wy wards they visited the Govern-

seams all around, The straight = Ramsay showed them the animals

The basic dart in the front bra
foundation may be changed to any
position desired to suit the style
just as the basic dart is changed

For three small darts under the
of the
make
each dart spread one third of
original dart. Space darts three
fourths of an inch apart at bot-
tom and*one and a half inches



























they cooked their lunch, After- frocks

d
ment Station Jerusalem and Mr. a

and the vegetable gardens. They
‘were very interested in the irri-
gation system. They returned to
town from Speightstown by bus ©
in the evening,

Bicycles Raffle

is very

number of layers of sheer
crescent-like eo boidly
appliqued on a pale background

1 asked this designers staff what their
considered opinion might be on the Ameri-
can girl’s criticism
contradicted ;















S made of a
material with

called Silhouette

large.

Nobody affirmea or
“American women's style

individual,” they said ambiguously

THEY ARE SHOCKED

Dress designer No. 2 had another angle

2 Raleigh bicycles with Sturmey “Americans are shocked by our pene

sometimes because they haven m 1

oe eee pa dig vig eee ENGLISH style: experience in buying models. You don't
again this year an e proc brown tweed suit seem to go in for custom talloring there

with leather cufts

will go to the Fair. Tickets are on
(by Charles Creed)

sale at Messrs. Cave Shepherd &
Co. Ltd. and may also be obtained
at the Fair on 10th May. The sale
of tickets for this Raffle will not
close before the end of July.

ent

it. A





To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—-I read Iris Holder’s let_
ter on the subject of Birth Con-
trol in Tuesday’s Advocate and I
would like to take this opportuni-
ty to point out to her a few im_
portant facts to which she has
obviously not given any thought
or consideration.

Miss Holder concluded her let-
ter by saying “Birth Control is
a vicious sin in the sight of God
and a menace to ‘any cultural,
educated, sane civic life.” In my
opinion this statement is com-
pletely wrong and I am prepared
to give you my reasons for saying

+ SO,

Yes, Miss Holder, God said “In_
crease, multiply and fill the earth.”
But, he did not tell us to fill it
to overflowing as is the case of
many countries today. These



mas, e countries are India, China. Japan,
1. Wosh with Palmolive Soap. ~~ Africa and many others, where
Far 60 sockech, m there are vast numbers of people
2 palmate’, Sh leek w increasing _ constantly causing
tor ) lovely lather. poverty. disease and untold mis-

eries. {[n China you see children
roaming the streets with their
little stomachs swollen with hun-
ger, eating dirt out of the gutters
and being ignored and uncared
for. | The others are too busy
finding food and jobs for them.

Do this 3 times a day for 14
+3"

I explained that there is good reason for

Birth Control

-_——

custom-tailored costume in the

selves. Is this what God want-
ed? Surely he gave us our brains
and intelligence for some reason.
I should say that reason is to
overcome a problem such as this.
The people of Western countries
have attacked the problem and
have found a solution which has
proved excellent. Let us take for
example, the conditions of the
Western countries and compare
them with those of the East.

Conditions or the West — Birth
Control is practised.

(1) Freedom from want and
from fear plus all the other
freedoms.

Free education to the age
of nineteen or twenty.
Everyone has a _ decent
chance for a home, a fami-
ly within reason, peace,
prosperity, happiness and
long life,

Conditions of the East — Birth
Control is not practised.

(1) Ver¥ low standard of liv.
ing with little opportunity
for a good education for
the great majority.
There is a great deal of
suffering from poverty,
disease, pestilence, lack of

(2)
(3)

(2)












Th Guid f’ 8th C ‘ fortable. kind of half batwing” ary, State 4 dark
Bee om peey “Its certainiy a smart suit. ee ae eae
(Carrington’s © Village Girls’ 1 said. “but 1 wouidnt tast as HAWN apnea wate,
School) with Miss M. Estwick lon, sea a oe fog i straight skirt
y i to
hiked to St. James on Saturday, wouldnt want to wear it tor ever.’ she States might easily cost five or
26th April. assured me 3.x ‘Ime: aS much as the same
On Wednesday, 30th April, 9th They were strange words to near in an thing nere ;
Brownies (St. Mary’s Girls’ austerity country Keepine them in auna shat is why they :aik as they
PENNY NOLAN School) with Miss E, Bynoe and Reggnele Sitdine te ase weer meen Say. Way 1 coula Gay soem
esigners studios to see What seemed oul cou. Ss Fs
a the fikek-* attern by the Guides of 13th (St. Ambrose standing to my Amer.can eye - ike tha: in our depart.
half th h of th . lasti Girls’ School) with Miss I. Bynoe, Tailoring was the sign fieant- thing. 1 See ey Snare pete e
half the length of the elastic to hiked at Needham’s Poi Thi decided ~— tailor: every ‘nne ‘“hougn Ss rue of course that in
iked a eedham’s Point. is ; Ame yu can buy very good
be used, is the first ti that the Guid there were som ofter ‘ings we, wor'h neice YOU Can BUY, vary &
is the first time that the Guides attention too, and no one trend in UWungs of the peg Its a com-
Your front bra pattern wil! Of 13th have hiked. genera. outiine ' te erg sais
< ‘ E ress designer No 1. i found, nas gone au @ ae
have a cup shape and consequent- =», i, delayed the Guides of 11th in for flared skirts foi everyth ven American women were apt to
ly a much better fit if you cut ; Sch suits [tisar ; out uy more ciothes each season.
out the dart to the bust point and ‘Hihdsbury Girls? ool) .. and Ms otthar no Tks on avon Tout Ob ves ne said. partly because
siash from the bust point to point eventually only 10 Guides with a Spat) Niglataeneiwre “ot money shortage here and
; Mrs, Douglas and Miss I. Hinds aD A te cone = Partly. «perause it nas always
D spreading the pattern one inch set out by bus for Speightstewn . een nee seers 0 joon hat way. even fashionable
‘ ‘ broad from ‘he on they one Sane: cela fhm ernel oan
Bh a Pca ae ea on Thursday, lst May. They walk- explained, and aaray vsivie a: Bagustiwome 0 hold themselves
bust point midway s the one ea to Mile and Quarter where all from the side One of the cocarail S07. “One dvures that a really

tiptop wardrobe nere tor tne
whole year would consist of two
cocktail dresses. one evening one
morning two suits. @ topcoat
and pernaps an extra Jacket L
thought the mode! tn his collec-
tion most likely to be a favourite
was a very dark grey thick
jersey wool for morning. slim in
the skirt

Then I called on dress designer
No 3 “By the way.” Said,
“what wou.d you say tf I told
you English tailors make their





suits 100 ght? That's what an
American thinks.”
Of course it's easter to make

a loose suit.” was the reply.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London frtresa Service. _

and unhappy. This is al-
ways the basic vause of
political unrest which in-
evitably always leads to
war.

Now, Miss Holder, let us face
the facts. How can you say that
Birth Control is a menace to any
cultural, educated, sane civic life?

I say, especially in the present

day; How can any life be sane,
civilized and educated without
it?

As you know, Barbados itself
is faced with many grave prob-
Jems, The greatest of these prob-
lems, and the one responsible for
rnost of the other problems, 1s
that of over population. If this
island’s population, keeps increas-
ing the way it has been. there

will be no limit to the problems
it will face in ten or fifteen
years,

There are two ways of check-
ing increase of population; one
jis by increasing the death rate,
that is by cutting out medicine,
doctors and hospitals “so. that
more people will die, the other,
by diminishing the birth rate by
practising birth control. The first

food, clothing and shelter, involves terrible suffering while
(3) The people are discontent @ On Page 10
RECD.



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SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952

WHAT'S COOKING
IN THE KITCHEN

Some new recipes for fish, fish
with rice, fillets of fish, fresh
king fish or dolphin in a nice
sauce.

Fresh King Fish or Dolphin
and Sauce

For 6 people: Fresh kingfish
or dolphin: not quite 2 Ibs.
Cnion : 1 Oil or margarine, Salt,

*Pepper, Rice or macaroni.

Wash it
chopped onion and a bit of oil
or margarine in a saucepan and
let the onion fry slowly without
getting burned. Take the fish
and dry it, put it in the sauce-
pan and let it cook like a piece
of meat taking care that it does
not get burnt but that it gets a
nice brown colour. After about
half an hour, season the fish with
salt and pepper and pour enough
water to cover it. Cover the
saucepan cand let the fish boil
for another hour on a low flame.
The fish will then be cooked and
the sauce will have become quite
thick. When you are ready to
serve the fish, slice it im\ small
slices and serve it with rice or
macaroni. The sauce will be
served in a separate gravy bowl
or you can pour it over the
macaroni or rice.
Fish With Rice

For 6 people : Oil or margagine
1 Onion, Rice 1 ib. Grated cheese
3 egg yolks, Fish (either boiled
or roasted) 1 Ib. Salt, Bread-
crumbs, White sauce.

The fish has to be in one piece.
oughly. Put the

This pudding will be very
useful when you have some
left-over-of fish, Put a bit

of* oil or margarine in a ,sauce-
pan for a_ very short time.
Cook your rice but do not let it
overcook. When cooked add the
onion ahd the margarine and 2
tablespoonfuls of grated cheese.
Let it ¢ool a bit then add the 3
yolks of the eggs. Put it im
another dish and let it get really
cold. Boil the fish (if you haven't
got any left-overs) take off the
skin, bone it and cut im small
pieces. Take a pyrex dish, butter
it and put some breaderumbs at
the bottom. Turn the pyrex dish
in your hands until the bread-
crumbs will cover the wails of
the pyrex dish and the bottom.
Put the rice in the pyrex dish
in layers : one layer of rice, one
of fish etcetera until you have
used all, Put some breadcrumbs
on the top of the pudding and a
few pieces of butter Or mar~
garine. Bake it in moderate oven
for about half an hour. Serve it
hot with white sauce. (the white
sauce must be a thin one,
Fillets of Fish

For 6 peopie : \apout 25 fillets)
Cooked fish : 1 lb, Flour ;: 5 table-
spoonfuls, Semolina : 1 table-
spoonful, Egg yolks 2, Salt,
Pepper, Nutmeg, Milk 2 glasses,
Cheese : 1 tablespoonful, Butter,
1 beaten egg, Parsley, Bread-
crumbs, Oil, Lemon.

Boil the fish (any kind of fish
preferably one with not too many
bones : dolphin, king fish, alba-
core will be excellent) take the
skin off and bone it. Mince it or
cut it in very small pieces. Put
in a saucepan 3 tablespoonfuls
of flour, 1 tablespoonful of sem-
olina, two egg yolks, salt pepper
and nutmeg (if you like it) and
mix everything with two glasses
of milk NOT ON THE FIRE.
When everything is thoroughly
mixed put it on the fire and stir
it until you will have obtained a
very smooth thick sauce. Take
the sauce off the fire and add the
minced fish and 1 heaped table-
spoonful of grated cheese,
everything well together and
pour it on the kitchen table or
board that you have previously
buttered. Even the mixture with
a knife and let it cool. When
completely cold, divide the mix~
ture in small squares. Take one
piece at the time’ with a knife,
pass it in flour, in the beaten
egg and in the breadcrumbs, Fry
it in very hot oil or lard. Put
them in a dish, with some pars-
jey and a few pieces of lime.
Serve hot. .










cost so little.

so that a woman

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erfames . . . heavy, mysterious,
*coya’s PINK mimosa. The flower
perfume that’s different—disturbingly

52



There is no are Bae or made than
same as that in Goya’s world-famous costly
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Handbag Phials by

Pinning Down The Waist Line

(By DOROTHY BARKLEY) “asting splashes of colour—gold,

LONDON, April 18

The most elusive fashion detail
this season has been the waist-
line. It has appeared in three diff-
erent positions — high, natural.
and low. Pinning it down has
become a matter of personal
choice,

Illustrated are two equ
fashionable alternatives. Noe
ing the natural line is the dress
in gossamer fine silk. The waist
here is emphasised by the narrow
contrasting belt, and by the full

.crinoline shirt which billows out

beneath. Contrasting with this is
the unnatural line, or the
“middy” line, as it is called,
shown here on a suit in tropical-
weight worsted. The natural
waistline is replaced by a new
lower line suggested by a low-
slung, hip-hugging belt, and em~

phasised by the straight, peg-
topped skirt. ‘
Which of the two do you con-

sider the most feminine, flatter-
ing and fashionable? As yet, only
a few have sported the “middy”
line; the rest are satisfied with
keeping the waistline where
nature meant it to be.

Designers, however, claim to
know our minds better than we
do ourselves. The way ahead is
clear to them. They say we are
now in a transition period Of
fashion — and they are confident
that women will soon wear this
“middy” look.

t will we? .

New Way with Lipstick

Now there is a new linstick

“In
travellers

my opinion

won't get a
square deal until fares
are calculated per square
foot.”



In Paris
London
New York

women
are buying
perfume this new way

INEXPENSIVE HANDBAG PHIALS

OF A COSTLY PERFUME

yet it need
in ials is the
ttles—there

These phials were introduced by Goya
could carry perfume about with her, in
» no

a.

Ge

different PARIS
In seven fragrances: Gardenia, Great
Expectations, Pink Mimora, ‘No. 5,’ LONDON
Decision, Vibration, Goya Heather. NEW YORK
MADE I® ENGLAWD
Sole Distributors : P.O, Box 171, Bridgetown









Established
1860





L. M. B. Meyers & Co. Led.,

VALOR COOKER

Short
2 Burner Model @
3 Burner Model @
Also

WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street



14
1.87

Incorporated
















trick. You cam have four lipstick
shades for the price of two if you
cosmetics

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Concentrate on the Little |
Things

Take great pains with the little |
things and the big things will be
sure to come off well in your wed-
ding. First, get yourself a note-
book with intemized wedding lists
and a bride’s calendar guide. To
avoid misunderstanding, give spe-
cial imstructions (to musicians,
caterer,.etc.) in writing and ask
for written estimates and confirma-
tions from both florist anl caterer.
Before deciding on the number of
persons to be invited to a large re-
ception, it is well to measure off
the available room space, allow-
ing five square feet per ;
Well before the last minute, decide
where you and your attendants
will dress, and make suitable ar-
rangements. Keep the name and
telephone number of the church
sexton within easy reach for emer-
gency calls, Remind yourselves to
look deep into each other’s eyes
as you exchange vows. Don’t for-
get to invite the clergyman and his
wife to the reception, See to it
that they have transportation and

that they have at the pa-
rents’ table if it is to be a sit-down.
party. Confer with the bride-
groom on preferred selections for

your organist and vocalist, before
anes ay * the easens
m an's
prise when called wu ot respond.
Make a note to send tiny boxes of
groom’s cake to guests unable tc
be At the reception, Suase

ie dance: new ~
band, the pak pe! ted your father
and the thir’ with the bride-
groom’s father.

A Seeond

Whether the bride is a widow or
divorcee, she should not wear
white nor have a big formal wec-
ding. The parents may send out
engraved invitations, but more
often ee are invited verbally or
by informal notes. The ceremony
may be held in a church, chapel,
at home or at a club, with no more

searlet or emerald — resemble
aeademic gowns in their fullness,
and are calculated to cause @
stir in any theatre foyer.

Fashion Footnote
The latest shoe fashion is
as

depth of colour. Colours’ , “maked look”. The aim, than ene or two attendants. It is
must be selected wisely to tone name suggests, is to cover less permissible for a bride who is a
with one another. To the un~ and less of the foot. Con widow to have her daughter serve
certain, lipsticks are being sold@ sequently, many sandals have as flower or maid of honour.
here in pairs in transparent com- no ankle at all, and are The bride’s father may give her
tainers.

dressed im the rain
Gons are the dull fawns
browns once colours

the new

night blue.

Bem vy are a
sufficiently glamorous even.
wear. They reflect the* details
current fashion. in their

shoulder line and full i.
Black raincoats, lined with con-





wwe

i

sows, ats f
l approves 0:
ves ppr' a0
twenty
adore the

E

should be inelined to go

have’a heart to heart talk wi!
your girl friend’s mother
plain the position fully
After all, you are both in
have a right to marry.
stand f a
over her daughter, but

gic
BERS

i

;
suit

sure that if you could show

support and
girl of yours,
any

gre

would not mak

|
ase

From the many glorious Yardley Lipstick shades choose the one

they w:

VARDLEY

and
uniform -
rainwear. There is a palette

colours proofed

in
tabric¢s, including kingfisher,
honey gold, sea green and mid~

that most charmingly compliments your dress and your colouring.
Smooth and bright as a silken ribbon

Exciting contrasts or subtle harmonies are yours for the choosing.

YARDLEY Lipstick

Pinks : Prewy Pink, Natural Rove, Pink Heather -

away even though he may have
done so in her first wedding. If it
is the 's second marriage and
the bride’s first, the wedding plans
dal— may be of a more formal nature
and still remain in good taste.

The maid of honour may carry
the greom’s ring, in a double-ring
ceremony, or the bride may wear
it to the altar on her left hand. The
best man carries the bride’s ring,
as is customary in every service.
The minister should be informed
beforehand of the double-ring
ceremony so that the correct pro-

Colours and fabries are ¢x~
citing and unusual, Navy, green,
and brown are “out”.
azalea, buttercup, forget-me~not,
tangerine and sulphur ave “in”.
! Worsted, gaberdine, paisley pop~
Im, nylon lace and broderie an.
glaise are popular fabrics.

hearsal,





en ne nto

"tound to contribute to. y



5

Si
t

.
3

al
:
a
oe
i
3%
is

ie
nl
pl:
:
Hl




ork on easily and last well.

Blue Reds: Cherry, Cuchsta, Red Burguaty
Yellow Reds: Vivid, Copper Red, Holly Red



LORDON

33 OoUvp



Wedding Etiquette |

er
2

cedure may be practised at the re-|_

be

Man About Town

COLLINS’ LTD. — these top- gesting Wedding Gifts. Earthen-
ight ae druggists are ware and Enametware is always
very much in the news again. with tm demand and the Central Em-
FANE RES— a0 effective physio- porium have a huge choice
—— = ae Nine tee - the Among new arrivals are Enamel

, onderful new Table-tops to very likely fit your
product pom ne LEDERLE LA~ Kitchen table—phone about them

BORATO! division of th:
AMERICAN CYANAMID “com, © 4200.
PANY. Sole agents for the Lee- ° ° °

ward and Windward Islands ane
in Barbados, Collins’ Ltd. on be- JS. LYNCH & CO., LFD., are
half of Lederle have already dis- the distributors and you'll get it
|tributed gratis to hospitals and at A. Barnes & Co. — City Gar-
clinds $500 value in samples with age — Mannings — Jason Jones
a further $1,000 on the way. It is — N. B. Howell. Yes, indeed
joes. Re ao = = BLUNDELL’S #4 HOUR ENAMEL
medical enquiries and A remarkable, new and efficient
| premeseeaans a bromptly dealt enamel you can touch in 20 min-
. Handsomely — lit wates after application, By then

erature comprising th *
it’s dust-proof dry and in fow
booklets tell the story of Varidase. let: badeed dé) One covering

oo ea - ity ineleting oven over old paint is enough anc
ubercular me tii eumonia . r '
and lung infections thood clots, the colour range is wide, This you
diabetie ulcers and sinus troubles “ust try—-BLUNDELL'S 4 HOUR
and infections of the joints—this ENAMEL, or dial
VARIDASE is offered to the medi- 3348.

cal profession, [t is alsu produced
in a dried form for local an
tion to infected areas—Varidase
from Collins’ Ltd,

7 * *

ESSO SERVICENTER on Roe-
buck St., ph, 3938 and if you're
not in the regular habit of having
— i. greased and es for
sque free and sump clean run-
N, E. WILSON & CO. for your ning by the smartest of American

,

benefit and mine have opened their eq Automobile Servicing
ANNUAL ION — A oul
aici or ND Centres in the B.W.1,—~it must be

BEAUTIFUL NEW STOCK Cc
~ Con~ ENTER STATION. The

tributed by manufacturer suppliers ear will be collected and delivered
in an open competition of quality to your address at your time—
ang design, = oa gr on and above all, serviced thorough-
argains are extraor ary, nd jy, rteous staff
more good news! A Dress * eh ites naan ser,
LENGTH can be yours for a pur- S .
chase of $20 or more and three CHELSEA GARAGE LTD. is
good guesses.
time and more

Ge that a doflay you haven't a car at all. In their
goes further at Wilson’s!

Showroom now, is the ‘52 STAN-

. . DARD VANGUARD & MAY-
HOUSEHOLD STORE — the FLOWER, They’re
brand new K. R. Hunte & Co., and you're lucky to be even think-




Js. Lynch’s at}

that ~ have yet to visit the ESSO’
SERVIC

It'll be an exciting your first thought, of course, if |

really dillies |

Ltd., retail shop in Lower Broad ing about them. Press-button doors)!
St. (ph. 5136) iy already house~ leads of room im both (six in the |

hold news with a fascinating Vanguard and 28 mpg. in!
stock of «glistening electrical pro- Mayflower to touch on economy).
ducts. HOOVER — ‘Beats The Standard Pick-up has all
as it Sweeps as it Cleans’ Vacuum vision in the new cabin
—Frigidaires and Deep Freezes—
Washing Machines — Blectrienl
Mixers and so mueh else that is
not Electric! Office Furnishings,
for instance, Watches, Jewelery

around

lessly. Take a look
you're in.

at it when

and Home Adding Mactines. ly Store I know stocking the t.e7:
What a selection and what - won- janet ee Din we wdiegtng kay
derful Store ~ it's for You! keeps the floors de and clean

the whole tine, Waterproof, Acid

CENTRAL BMPORIUM where
MIRRORS aplenty reflect the
eurrer’ demana for Wardrobe Green and, believe me, more than
and Dressing-table needs. They’re worth your while to test. The
available in ALL SIZES. Electro- name? INTERTOL ENAMEL in
plate tablewear and Cutlery gfint vegular sizes up to one gallon, Let
brightly in the showeases—sug- me know how you like it.

and Alkali resisting it’s as effec-



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you were being ruptured? Do yoo | frst night and he bas had none sines
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eo

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wes

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piesa



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PAGE SEVEN

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Be sure to look for the ‘“Tex-made”
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Pe EE

““TEX-MADE”’
iS WELL MADE
PAGE_EIGIT

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE
br



per Sk |



“Sunday, May 4, 1952



‘Fourteenth Meetings

THIS week the Caribbean Commission
holds its fourteenth session in Guadeloupe.
Delegates from Barbados including the
British Co-Chairman Sir George Seel and
Mr. Grantley Adams, one of the Commis-
sioners, leave for Guadeloupe to-morrow.
The Commissioners who are representa-
tives of the four metropolitan Govern-
ments with interests in the Caribbean
(France, Great Britain, Holland and the
United States) and of some of the Carib-
bean territories will discuss among other
items on the agenda arrangements for the
meeting of the West Indian Conference
which will be held later this year in
Jamaica.

The West Indian Conference is a kind
of unofficial West Indian Regional Coun-
cil which meets every two years. The last
meeting of the Council was in Curacao
when agriculture was the main subject
under discussion.

What goes on at these conferences is little
known throughout the Caribbean although
exhaustive documentation is provided by
the Secretariat in Trinidad. Handouts are
made by the information services of the
Commission but they normally reach terri-
tories after participating delegates have
returned home.

These handouts are so carefully worded
that they reflect little of the real atmos-
phere of the conferences.

The Caribbean peoples as a whole know
very little of the Caribbean Commission
or of the West Indian Conference and no
Caribbean News Agency exists to give
them adequate publicity on occasions of
public importance.

This is a great pity because the Carib-
bean Commission ought to be the most
important regional organisation in the
area. And the West Indian conference
seems to be a West Indian Parliament in
advance of a geographical and political
unit.

The Caribbean Commission is an organ-
isation which is kept up by subscriptions
from four countries. The United States
of America contribute 38,4 per cent of the
cost, Great Britain 34.3 per cent, France
16 per cent and Holland 11.3 per cent.

Local governments pay nothing towards
the upkeep of the Commission which
employs several West Indians at its ultra-
modern secretariat in the most exclusive
part of Port of Spain. But local govern-
ments pay the travelling and hotel bills
of their delegates who attend biennially
at meetings of the West Indian Conference.

The Caribbean Commission receives
more than $341,000 (US) every year from
the four subscribing governments and
most of it is spent on overhead salaries
wages etc. Seventy people are gainfully
employed by the commission and they are
all paid in United States currency. Last
year no more than $10,000 were left over
for promoting research on any other work
in the area after salaries and wages and
operating expenses had been paid.

The expenditure on the Caribbean Com-
mission need not concern governments of
the area since they are not footing the bill.
But if the Commission is to benefit the
Caribbean peoples more use must be made
of its facilities than at present.

The Commission exists to exchange in-
formation and to co-ordinate research. into
problems which are common to the area.
In recent years there has grown up a sub-
stantial output of bulletins, pamphiets and
books issued by the Caribbean Research
Council, which is a branch of the Carib-
bean Commission.

The recent Caribbean Statistical Digest is
one example of the painstaking work and
research carried on by the Central Secre-
tariat. But what use is being made of all
this research? Has, for instance, the
Government of Barbados approached the
Caribbean Commission to discover what
new harbours have been built in the
Caribbean in.recent years ?,

It would surely be important for the
government of Barbados to know how
much was spent on the construction of
the excellent harbour in Fort de France.
The layout and organisation of that har-
bour would certainly repay study by any
Caribbean government contemplating the
construction of a modern deep water har-
bour,

But the truth of the matter is that local
governments are so occupied with getting
on with their own internal affairs that
they have little time or inclination to do
anything else but cope with the unending
correspondence which shuttles backwards
and forwards by letter and radiotelegrams
between their governments and the Colo-
nial Office and Crown Agents in London.

There is little exchange of ideas even
between British territories and West
Indian government: officials write to Lon-
don for information which could easily be
obtained from a visit to Trinidad, British
Guiana, Jamaica or sometimes to Barba-
dos.

Not even the Colonial Development and
Welfare organisation which is staffed by
experts paid by the British Government
is used as extensively as it might be by
islands like Barbados where insular pride

regards the seeking of advice as something
unworthy of a local inhabitant. .

Let the Development and Welfare organ-
isation and the Caribbean Commission
continue to function and both of them have
become accepted patterns of West Indian
life.

So much so that the Caribbean Commis-
sion is this week meeting for the four-
teenth time to discuss an agenda which
will include arrangements for a meeting
of the West Indian Conference in Jamaica
at the end of this year.

The formation agreement of the Carib-
bean Commission can be cancelled or
revived in August 1953, Will it be can-
celled, or will it be revived ? The ques-
tion is of academic interest to the West
Indies because they do not pay for its
upkeep. But the West Indies ought to be
capable of telling the metropolitan gov-
ernments whether they are getting full
benefit from the Caribbean Commission
or not.

The metropolitan governments will
probably continue to subscribe towards
the Commission’s maintenance for an
indefinite period, if only for political rea-
sons, but unless greater use is made of the
Secretariat’s offices in Trinidad the aims
and intentions of those who created the
Commission will not have been achieved.

Guadeloupe

THE subjects which have been receiving
greatest attention in the Caribbean this
year will be reviewed by the Commission-
ers of the Caribbean Commission during
this week’s discussions in Guadeloupe,

These subjects include industrial devel-
opment, customs practices and trade
barriers, and self help housing.

The Caribbean Commission earlier this
year sponsored a conference on industrial
development. The conference was held in
Puerto Rico and besides giving much pub-
licity to Mr. Bustamante of Jamaica result-
ed especially in Jamaica in a great drive
to industrialise.

The Editor of the Gleaner wrote a series
of articles after Puerto Rico championing
industrialisation for Jamaica and _ these
articles have been published in pamphlet
form. But industrial development of the
British Caribbean depends on a carefully
controlled regional plan. Such a plan is
impossible of achievement because of the
greater or lesser degrees of self-govern-
ment possessed by the British Caribbean
territories.

The only kind of industrial development
which seems likely to sueceed in the Brit-
ish Caribbean is industrial development
which is sponsored by major British indus-
tries,

This industrial development will never
materialise so long as the United King-
dom income tax legislation nullifies the
concessions granted by West Indian gov-
ernments in their Pioneer Industries Tax
Holiday legislation.

Furthermore any further industrial
development of the British Caribbean
beyond its existing stage must depend on
guaranteed markets for the region’s pro-
ducts. Only the United Kingdom can guar-
antee such markets for the British terri-
tories but the United Kingdom already
discriminates against West Indian rum by
imposing high import duties. What will
the West Indies be able to manufacture for
export to the United Kingdom? And if
industrialisation is accompanied by a
breaking down of regional wade barriers
from what sources are islands which are
thereby deprived of customs revenue to
recoup themselves for the loss of these
revenues ? The subject of industrialisa-
tion in the West Indies seems in one respect
to be exceptionally well timed.

The Commissioners discussing this sub-
ject in Guadeloupe can draw experience
not from armchair professors of economics
but from actual events which are currently
taking place in the world.

Textiles have slumped on a world wide
scale : more than 101,000 people are un-
employed as a result in Lancashire : in
Canada, exporters of poultry feeds are
shipping feeds in attractive textiles suit-
able for children’s shirts.

Japan is re-entering world trade, not,
as before, with cheap textiles or shoes,
but as a manufacturer of heavy machinery,
and Japanese manufacturers will capture
the heavy machinery market by giving
firm dates of delivery. This at present
British manufacturers are unable to do.

In the United States, business interests
are pressing for higher tariffs on imports
from Britain. In this highly competitive
world the Caribbean needs to examine
industrial development long and carefully
before committing itself.

In the British Caribbean bauxite, oil,
sugar, cement, condensed » milk, shoes,
shirts, beer, rum, soap, bread, biscuits, lard,
canning, confectionery, edible oil, tobacco,
textiles and. other industries are already
being exploited and expanded as indus-
tries by several large and smail companies.

It was inevitable that these territories
should develop progressively and should
manufacture certain articles for export and
others to reduce imports. But this expan-
sion has hitherto been based on correspond-
ing expansion of agriculture and is
directly related to increased prices for
agricuitural products. There is great
danger to-day of the area’s dependence on
agriculture being forgotten if industriali-
sation is pursued as a short cut to greater
prosperity. There are already disquieting
signs throughout the Caribbean that the
land is losing favour with the people. The
Commissioners meeting in Guadeloupe
will no doubt give this fact serious consid-
eration.







WHER

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



RE IT’S ALWAYS

WINTER IN BAY



If I were to tell you that I knew
how to keep cool in the

you would bly laugh .
“Oh yes! Go for a m in
e; »”» 4

' But if I told you that it is =
ble for me to live in Barb: in
tem: tures ranging between
10°F. and oe ie would pro-
bably call me a liar (if you were
a mild-mannered man) and leave
it at that, But it is of course
quite possible to live in Barbados
ail the year round day and night
at temperatures well below 40
degrees Fahrenheit.

Very possible and quite easily
arranged. The only disadvantage
about this method ‘of enjoying the
senefit of a northern winter in Bar-
bados is that you have to lock
yourself indoors in a room. not
more than 3,000 cubic feet in area.
And you would of course haye to
pay for the privilege which would
be quite expensive unless you were
willing to spend the day with
someone’s turkey, meat or animal
feed. With steamship fares, at
their present inflated level, tipping,
high hotel and transport fares in
Europe, to say nothing of enter-
tainment, it would probab! be
much cheaper to stay here in Bar-
bados and spend so many hours a
day in the chill chamber of the
Barbados Ice Company in Bay
Street. It’s 40°F. in there and
it costs 60 cents per month to keep
an average size tin trunk. there.
‘magine living all the year round
in Barbados at a temperature of
40°F. for a yearly expenditure of
only $7.20, . 2

I'm telling you all this fot be-
cause I want to suggest that Bar-
bados should provide an ice-room
or an indoor ice-skating ring as an
attraction for tourists during the
hot months, but because I wanted
you to realise that the Barbados
Ice Company has considerable cold
storage space in Bay Street,—more
than 30,000 cubic feet and is build-
ing more.

Now in recent months there has
been a healthy awareness in“the
community of the need to grow
more food and to lower the prices
of food when it is grown. Not
everyone has been specific as to
what foods Barbados can or should
grow but there are four obvious
main divisions of food on which the
island can concentrate its atten-

tion.

“Tha first of these objectives
requires little assistance from
government and hardly any capi-

tal outlay.
For years avocado pears,
cashews, breadfruit, _ coconuts,

cherries, sugar apples, plums, sour
sop, guavas, mangoes, star apples,
custard apples, mammy apples,
sapodillas, some citrus, pawpaws,
bananas, plantains and figs have
flourished in, this island with little
attempt at cultivation, Today in_
stead of an improved culture of
these fruit trees being evident,
the countryside grows barer and
barer and Barbados is dependent
on other West Indian islands for



By GEORGE HUNTE

most of the frult it eats. This
situation can be put right by in-
dividual action on an island-wide
basis. Everyone, whether he rents
er owns land, can plant more
fruit trees. * "

This is operation number one.

While it is going on operation
mumber two can be speeded up.
Already action has been taken
towards the formation of a Central
Milk Depot to be run on co_oper~
ative lines and with financial help
from the government in order to
acquire. capital equipment. This
action must be speeded up be-
cause until the Central Milk Depot
is established there is no hope of
encouraging small-holders to keep
livestock. And unless the quantity
of livestock in Barbados is con_
siderably increased in the near
future the price of meat (if it can
be obtained at all) will be beyond
the means of all but the highest
paid workers and the intransit
rich who come to Barbados to
escape from the kinc§ of temper-
atures which are to be found in
the Barbados Ice Company’s cold
storage chambers

Operation number three affects
the third division of locally pro-
duced food. The rowing of more
fruit trees and the provision of
more meat can be put in hand at
once. But a lot of propaganda and
a lot of agreement is needed be_
fore garden produce
grown and sold here at

unfair to the consumer.

rices
which give reasonable profit to
the grower and which are not




LYTTELTON :

“And you, sit!

take. iT that wake,

Silence means &
consent P




STREET

advice, but after spending over
an hour at the Barbados Ice
Company headquarters in Bay
Street I am by no means convinced
that all the vegetables which the
island can produce could not be
stored there either in existing
chambers or in one or two
which could be provided at the
expense of a Market Gardeners
Co-operative,

The Barhados Ice Cream Com-
pany which is a,subsidiary of the
Barbados Ice Company is already
establishing a chain of deep
freezes on an island-wide basis
for the storage of ice cream, I
can foresee a» Market Gardeners
Co-operative buying all the gar-
den produce of its members and
storing it for a period of one or
two. weeks at, a central cold
storage chamber at the Barbados
Ice Company and then delivering
it to deep freeze © sub-depots
scattered throughout the parishes.
That is operation number three.

But before passing to fish, let
us make a note of Barbados’
imports of market garden pro-
duce in 1950. Vegetables in cans
totalled 80,223 Ibs, Imports of
fresh beets, cabbage, carrots,
string beans and tomatoes totalled
31,366 Ibs. Imports of onions were
2,070,734 lbs. and of potatoes
2,854,110 lbgy In addition 30,165
lbs. of “all other kinds” were
imported. The cif. value of

can. be these imports was $267,641.

The position with regard to
fish—operation “‘nlimber four—can
be likened to that of market
problem is

gardening but the

At present the market garden Not the same. Fish need longer

industry is so disorganised that

prices remain fabulously high at
a time when growers are throw-

ing away green vegetables. Mar-
keting arrangements are so prim_

itive that the purchasers of garden

produce have to be supplied with

infinite patience while the cycle
An

of selling is carried on.
example may be quoted to illu-

strate this point. At one, of the
six government agricultural sta-

tions a regular client has to wait
for a period varying between 30
and 45 minutes on every occasion
that he requires to purchase less
than $2.00 of garden produce.
At another level of experience
one look at Eagle Hali corner
is enough to frighten away
would-be customers. There ¢on-
fusion reigns and flying fish
which have been dead for hours
lie uncomfortably in the dust.
The reply that is always made
to the request for improved
marketing arrangements of gar-
den produce is that cold storage
is essential. Market gardeners,
it seems, have tried and failed on
so many occasions that the effort
is not worthwhile unless of course
there is a central cold storage and
a guaranteed market for the
growers. This seems excellent

periods of storage so that bounti-
ful catches can be kept and sold
“off-
A freezing sys-
known as flash or sharp-
freezing could be provided at
the Barbados Ice Company and
insulated boxes could be used for
island-wide

for at least one of the
season” months.
tem

distribution on an
basis.

local food prices.
operations require
temperatures which
provided on a

headquarters in Bay. Street, but
all four have one thing in com-
mon. They are all designed to
produce greater quantities of
locally grown food at the lower
prices which always accompany
plenty. It is possible to spend e
whole year in Barbados in a tem-
perature less than 40° Fahrenheit
and it is also possible to store
local garden produce and _ local
fish in cold storage chambers
like those in which meat and
chickens from Australia are now
stored,



A LOCAL PRIMITIVE

IVAN PAYNE, whose exhibition

By NEVILLE CONNELL

at the Museum is attracting atten-erately produce paintings an d

tion, is a primitive painter of
Speightstown. By profession and
training Payne is a joiner; paint+
ing is, however, nearer to ‘his
heart, and, so long as he can Sell
his paintings he only uses Mis
joiner’s tools to make excellent
frames.

Labels in painting are con-
venient but sometimes confusing.
At the start, therefore, we must
be sure that it is clear what our
label means. Primitive art —
which includes painting — covers
a wide field, for it ranges from
the art of stone age man, includes
the art of children in any age and
that of untrained artists, and, to-
day, there is a group of highly
educated and highly sophisticated
painters who have adopted both
this style and label. Stone age
art was largely sympathetic magic
for obtaining food either by hunt-
ing or growing crops, for example
the cave paintings of Dordogne
and those of Australian abor-
iginees. Egyptian art of the Stone
Age was not primitive art and
was largely concerned with com-
plicated funerary rites.

The paintings of children in
any age are also a branch of
primitive art, for, like the

art, such work has a fresh sim="
plicity. Primitive art,
is a form of art which has a
direct, naive, childlike quality.
{he Byzantine ikon paintings and
Early Italian Primitives were pro-
duced by men with this sort of
vision. During the 20th. century
a new brand of primitive arts is
being. produced by artists both
highly educated and highly soph-
| isticated, who are skilled colour-
jists and draughtsmen. These
}men and women prefer the child-
like approach to art and delib-



therefore ployed as

sculpture which reflect this view
Sometimes such work becomes so
oversimplified that it once again
passes beyond the definition of
‘primitive art.

In 1947, an exhibition entitled
“40,000 years of Modern Art”
was held in London, at which
primitive and modern works of
art were exhibited alongside each
other. It was weird to see how
much examples of Picasso’s work
resembled Cycladic figures of the
8rd millenium before Christ, or,
how much the paintings of Jean
Miro had in common with the cave
paintings of North West Austra-
lian aboriginees. It is not seriously
contended that the paintings of
primitive man are equal in value
to those of civil man, no
Australian cave painter is the
equal of Leonardo da Vinci, for,
to maintain such a view would
be to deny all scales of value in
human progress.

And, where is Ivan Payne's
work to be placed indhis scheme
of things? His painting is simple,
direct, forceful and naive. Indeed
he has something in common with
the French primitive painter Henri
Rousseau (1844-—1910), some-
times called the Douanier Rous-
seau. Henri Rousseau was em-
a Custom’s House
officer, and most of his work was
produced on Sundays and after his

ent. He was untaught, as
is also the case of Ivan Payne.
Wilenski, the art critic, in his
Modern French Painting writes
of the Douanier Rousseau as
“completely untutored, unhamper-
ed by art school tricks, un-
inhibited by academic or revolu-
tionary doctrines, he knew from
the beginning what he wanted to

do and calmly did it.” Although
Ivan Payne has not yet shown the
vision or versatility of Rousseau,
Wilenski’s wards might have been
written about Payne.

To appreciate Ivan Payne's work
we must approach it with minds
open to simple imagination and
ideas, in the same way that we
approach the Italian Primitives—
not expecting the skilled use of
perspective colour, or the sophis-
tication achieved in the Renaiss-
ance or Baroque ages of painting.
Then, we will be charmed by Ivan
Payne’s colour and entranced by
his patterns. His vision will not
always coincide with ours for it
occasionally appears “in reverse’’..
To him objects in the foreground
are not always clearly defined or
those in the far distance less
distinct. This is an interesting
point about his work, although it
tends to produce a certain empti-
ness in the foreground.

‘It is greatly to be hoped that
Ivan Payne will not attempt to

‘ “profit” by the advice given him

by busybodies, who themselves
know little -or nothing about
painting. Advice is cheap to the
giver, but it can prove extremely
expensive to the recipient, Several
original primitive painters have
ruined their work by accepting
the advice of their so-called
bett.rs and acting upon it. Their
vision has become clouded and
finally their charm, originality and
individuality has disappeared, For
such painters are without the
technical skill or knowledge re-

quired to produce masterpieces in|

the academic sense, and their

work becomes extremely mediocre

and uninteresting. Mr. John

Harrison has some interesting re-

marks on this subject in an article

eptitied “Last Thoughts on Art in
@ On Page 12





















The storage of fish is receiving
government’s attention although
progress seems to be more leis-
urely than is desirable in view
of the urgent need to reduce
Two of these
the winter

are only
grand scale in
Barbados at the Ice Company’s

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_Much is to be learned from the
view that painting is not (though
usually it is supposed to be) a
visual art; that the painter does
not paint with his eyes but with
his hands, that far from being
someone who sees “when he is
painting, he is in fact Someone who
is blind.

This view of the painter as a
blind man has been argued by the
English philosopher R. G. Colling-
wood in his ‘Philosophy of Art’—
argued of Cézanne, who of all
Jandscape painters most acutely
analysed the visual actuality of the
scene which engaged him. It can
be applied to all good painting, to
delimit, artificially if you like, the
sphere of will and emotion from
the sphere of imitation or repre-
sentation, the active from the re-
tlective, William Blake was blind
in this sense to an extreme. Onc
may doubt if he would have agreed
with Georgio de Chirico who has
written about his own ‘metaphysi-
eal’ paintings that nothing he has
heard matters, that what he has
seen with his eyes open matters
indeed, and what he has seen with

his eyes shut matters most of all, Popish Recusants, was passed .
Fo? Blake perhaps, that was tod _ seesees pene: or arene
balanced a view. He died in 1827. official o take e

For most of the hundred years after
his death his painting was held to
be a visual art, Seeing with the
eyes open was held to be more
important than seeing withthe
eyes open and closed. So Blake’s
paintings were + disregarded,
although a stream of such art runs
in and out of the European tradi-

tion. Blake may be mentioned siderable quality, interest _or
along with Archimboldo, Deside- Estates; most of them being
rio Durer, Grunewaki, Hierony- poor Irish servants, and some
mus Bosch, Baldung, Seghers, freemen, Only one, Mr. Wil-
Piranesi, Goya, his own friends loughby Chamberlaine, a man
Fuseli and Samuel Palmer and of good Estate and Sir Thomas
then, as the nineteenth century Mountgomery, His Majesty's
dies away, with Redon and J>mes Attorney General, were not
Ensor; later still with Klee, Chag- very long since prevented from
all, de Chirico, and such English the Protestant Religion _ they

painters of the present day as
Sutherland and Craxten, or the
English seulptor Henry Moore.

The stream is intermittent. It
flows like water through the karst,
appearing mysteriously out of the
limestone, running for a while,
disappearing again under the rock
into darkness. Where such a stream
appears or disappears .there. may
be a brief dell of rich fantastic
vegetation, which corresponds to
such paintings; and the rock which
swallows and releases the stream
is the hard rock of the outward
vision. The stream has broken to
the light in reaction to scientific
realism or rigidities of order. It is
a swelling up of a_ subjectivism
which may or may not be religious.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The Paintings Of Will



ais ending.



iam Blake |

This picture is thought to be a symbolical representation of the spiritual and material life ef Man. The central figures are the Ideal M a
his Emanation, who is pointing upwards to indicate his need for spirituality, and downwards for the sca of ‘his endurance of bodily

existence. The Man waits to plunge into the Sea of Time and Space. This picture was discovered in 1949 in Arlington ;
packing was a copy of ‘The Times’ of London of 11 January, 1820. A Te enue batons

stream was out again in the light,
from under the cliffs of limestone.
Flowers were around it, strangely
plumed birds among the leafage;
and despite cubism and abstrac-
tion the stream in 1951 is still
above ground.

What the artist sees with his
eyes closed he imagines. Blake
then was an imaginative painter
who cared very little for opening
his eyes, or for direct vision. Yet

out by the study of nature, witb-
out con- or in-nate science’ Things
distracted him. He set down that
‘Every Thing has its Vermin’. He
was surprised and delighted to
find ‘vision’ in his mental sense in
one of the drawings of John Con-
stable, the forerunner of Impres-
sionism. He delighted in the vision-
ary poems of Wordsworth, the
forerunner of those who delight
in nature without seeing into it,

(By courtesy of the National Trust,

less, hard, restless and elusive,
driven in its mean life through a
dirty forest of hairs and under-
clothes by one thing—by a thirst
after blood, Blake’s closed eye,
calling on all his ideas, convictions,
feelings gives the ghost or spirit
or living principle of the flea this
appearance of a man, So against a
background of stars and.eternity
(in which there is a rebel star, a
comet) a traditional sign—Blake

Arlington Court. Great Britain)

Ghost of a Flea’, ‘Adam Naming
the Beasts, or ‘The Adoratoin of the
Kings’. We should be more satis-
fled"by them had Blake been less
intolerant of the open eye, and if
he had bothered more about the
shape of the human figure, for ex-
ample, as we are all acquainted
with it; since Blake’s departures
are less purposeful distortion than
the approximations of a painter
more concerned with vision than





The People
Of Barbados

By JOHN PRIDEAUX
Iv

THE Irish generally were the
most unwelcome servants, as there
is evidence of tumult and dissat-
isfaction. These became so tur-
bulent in Barbados, that a long
order of Council was issued on
September 22nd, 1657, disarming
and restraining the wanderings
of all Catholics and Irish. (1)
Barbados, at this time had a pop-
ulation of 40,000 — not including
slaves—and is supposed to have
had eight thousand Irish Catho-
lics, who were destitute of all
spiritual ministrations. On the
19th of February 1678, an act for
the more effectual putting in Exe-
cution a Statute of England en-
titled, “An Act for Preventing
Dangers which may happen from

|
|

Supremacy and Allegiance.

On the Ascension of the Prince
of Orange, an enquiry was made
by him into the conditions of
Catholics, he wrote a letter to the
Governor and Council. The fol-
lowing is the reply —

“The Papist in this Island are
not numberous nor of any con-

professed and suffered them-
selves by a French Jesuit that
they invited from Martinique
to be reconciled to the Church
of Rome; in which opinion, and
then fashionable Religion, they
grew very insolent and trouble-
some, using all the means they
could to bring others to their
superstitions and _ idolatrous
opinions: in which they had so
little success that their priest
finding his harvest small, and
thereby his gains little, went
off the island in the beginning
of January last to England
since when, these, his two only
considerable Proselytes giving
great trouble to the peace and
quiet as well as the safety o





aod P . ” the Island; for holding which *
1 Jas ystically inclined, that statement needs qualifying. as he did, or into the nature ot having been indifferent to the as- appearance. o “ “ a.
lan aaa chiliasm were Blake believed he was a visual man; but he was afraid that certained periodicity of comets— It is no good pretending that the Ssuakion he, earn bee I S SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE

abroad together in his time as they
hadibeen in Northern Europe of
the sixteenth century. So Blake
and others of his day felt a sym-
pathy uniting thern to the engrav-
ings of Diirer, to the transcendant

artist, seeing, as clearly as a train
in a station or oleanders above a
brook are seen by you or me, his
mental visions. He wrote ‘The man
who asserts that there is no such
thing as softness in art, and that

Wordsworth was too much in love
with nature. Nature was transitory,
vision eternal.

A painting which exhibits the
peculiarity of Blake’s mind is the
one (it happens to be well pre-

of what is ominous and terrible)
Blake executed this flea-image of
what is detestable in the person-
ality of men. The artist John Var-
ley watched Blake drawing the
flea. Blake informed him that the

Stature of Blake as a painter is not
reduced by these shortcomings.
Visionary painters incline to lack
the strengths which aid the painter
of a more normal abnormality. The
vision makes them or fails them.

found it also necessary to secure
their Persons; where we shall
continue them “till we shall re-
ceive further Commands from
England concerning them; and
as much as can, eneourage and

NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING”

art of the early Mannerists, to all warning is Gefinite. and. dates served se Se * a had spo}eer to ee ft oe hun There are many paintings by support the Protestant Church Try giving your baby Ashton & Parsons Infants’
7 minate has not been to is ea’. ains e si at ‘all fleas were inhabite e ; nat : * : :
art which personally expressed a practice, but by inspiration and rushing Toennt crouches a mon- v Redon which seem excessive, and interest to which this Is- Powders, which are wonderfully soothing at teething

soul of the uw iverse. French sym-
bolism of the eighteen-eighties and
nineties opposes the illuminated
reality of the Impressionists.
Ideas must again be clothed ‘with

vision; because vision is determin-
ate and perfect and he copies that



strous man-shaped creature, like a
troll cased in the hide of rhinocer-



souls of such men as were by
nature bloodthirsty, and were
therefore providentially confined
to the size and foim of insects’. If
the Flea is the cruel and the rapa-

empty and banal, but he strength-
ens his mere paintings by greater
use of the open eye. And Blake
was weak in this way where other
visionary painters such as Bosch,

land ever was, and is general-
ly included; having few
amongst us that are not so; and
in the greatest Parish having
then, as now they are, supplied

a form perceptible to the senses’. {my , 1 ‘ah cious in men, Blake gives. us lsa,,Goya, Fyseli, Palmer, Ensor,Chag- with’ able, orthodox, true Pro-
Odilon “Redon submits himself Hy GEOFF Y GRIGSON what is good, for instance in his all were either strong or less weal. vines , "at
humbly ‘to the uprush of the Un- EO RE 7 rich paintings of ‘Abraham and He was uncertain too in the ilies.” msionania” tee
conscious’. Ensor goes sailing in

his “dreamship be-flagged_ with
ink-scrawled flames’. De Chirico
later shuts his eyes, Klee goes for
a walk with a line. French sym-
bolism had its feebler counterpart
in Blake’s own country; and it was
then, on either side of 1900, that
poets and painters began the re-
instatement—no, the first instate~
ment—of Blake. Yeats, poet and
friend of painters, felt a sympathy
for him as Blake had felt a sym-
pathy for Durer or for the German
mystic Jakob Boehme (who also
much influenced the poets Words-

e xe i ; " ni Rak the devils of Blake's hatred for hi: i i

worth and Coleridge and the and Blake continues ‘I say these paint it upon a rectangle of wood. us, m or iis methods of his own which seemed “that the Justices of the several

painter Samuel Palmer). The principles would never be found A flea is simething small, heart- Sah to: Tehedah the terse ak ble to him archaic and so desirable. Parishes do with ail, convenient
: sens our



a
This is one of Blake’s many paintings on Biblic
knife in his left hand resting on.a stone altar, h
a bush, The nude young Isaac is poised before his father looki
ram. The angel,
is not in the picture.

noted poet and critic, author of ‘The
Isles of Scilly' and other poems’, astudy

of ‘Samuel Palmer’





without fatigue. Everything seen
is definite and determinate. Soft-
ness is produced by comparative
strength and weakness, alone, in
the marking of forms’, But this
seeing is done with the mind's
eye, with de Chirico’s closed eyes:

e
al subjects. Abraham, the ancient central figure, holds a
while his right hand touches the head of a ram caught in
ng up at him and reaching towards the
who in the bible tells Abraham he may substitute the ram for his son in the sacrifice,

‘and other works.



ous, The head is half a mans head,
half a flea’s. Blake in 1820 saw in
the eye of his mind, saw deline-
ated in what we may roughly call
a day-dream, this ghost or spirit
of a flea. All he had to do was first
to draw this vision and then to

—(By Courtesy of the Trustees of J. J. Knox).







———————
|

Finest Auys for Men!

Isaac’ or of ‘Adam Naming the
Beasts’ or ‘The Adoration of the
Kings’. Iy his ‘Adoration’ there is
a great star in the sky and no
comet; and instead of the flea
colours, the tenderness and the
sense of what is wonderful in the
crimson and violet in which two
of the figures are dressed. These
two colours are deep like two sec-
tions of glass out of a mediaeval
window,

Blake is indeed un admirable
colourist like David or contrari-
wise like Turner. Newton (one of

in eighteenth century painting, His
demonstration of the colours of
the spectrum excited painters as
well as poets. Blake's colours
make an electric harmony. If you
see watercolour drawings by him
hung alongside watercolours by
Turner, you observe at once un-

matiére of painting, The English
School was young and unfortified
by a local tradition of technique.
It was a “romantic” school, en-
thusiastically concerned with a
vividness of effect which would
preserve the flash, the impulse,
the first impression in all its vir-
ginity and excitement. Many of
the painters recklessly experiment-
ed with media and pigments. Many
of their paintings have faded,
darkened, cracked, peeled, or they
weep, after a hundred years and
more, oozy tears of asphaltum.
Blake gained effects by curious

They have brought disaster on
much of ‘iis work; it is replete with
wrecks beyond hope of restora-
tion, Once more it was the vision
which mattered; “hot the expres-
sion, He grasped. at eternity and
expréssed it all too much in the
materials of time.

their several Parishes,”(2)
Few Dissenters

One _ historian — states—‘There
are so few Dissenters in this Is-
land (Barbados), that there has
not been any Public Meeting es-
tablished, with a Pastor, since the
year 1690. The last Presbyterian
Minister there was Mr, Vaughn
And not of his opinion since his
death have thought it worth their
while to go so far to propagate it.

(3
in 1711 the Couneil ordered

speed deliver unto the Secretary,
for His Excellency’s perusal, a
List of the Names, Qualities and
Employments of all the reputed
Roman Catholies in their respec-
tive parishes: And that they ten-
der the Oaths to all suspected
Persons,” (4)



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suspected similarities and realize It may seem that the English | In 1661 the Government of blessing

how near these two disparate art- overestimate Blake. Perhaps they Barbados put together all the var-

ists were to each other in time do @$ a painter, But it is hard for ius orders of Council and Acts G :

(Blake ws born in 1757, Turner us to divide him into painter and concerning white indentured ser- | wood nealth is. the greatest asset & man. oF. woeide
in 1775). Blake adds the evocative poet. Into his painting we read vants which had previously been | can have . in fact, it is the only REAL asset. It
colour of “romanticism’. to the perhaps much of the perfection of passed, adding many details, and depends on good living habits, It is doubly assured
elongated shapes and feminine line his poetry, much of the record of altering others. This action pro- oy c BEGULAR vait 10 & physician. We stand ready
of neo-classicism. Stylistically his his devoted life. Words luckily duced the firdt comprehensive at all times to fill all prescriptions written by your
Jax drawing is not at all unique. preserve him better than his pig- statue, which could be called a own doctor,

There is plenty of the same man-
nerism among the work of his
English contemporaries; and there
are drawings of French neo-
classicism, for instance by Girodet
(1767-1824), which have the same
Jength and softness which can only
be called disagreeable. It is odd to
find Blake inveighing against
“softness” in~ art, praising the
definite and determinate, and not

ments. They change more slowly.
They preserve and emit more cer-
tuinly the radioactivity of Blake’s
genius, And I am inclined to say
that Blake cannot be known,
Blake’s paintings, watercolours ond
prints cannot he known without a
knowledge of his writings and his
thought, In his art there are all
the imperfections which have
moved some spectators to derision.

code, “for the good governing of |
Servants, and ordaining the Rights |
between Masters and Servants.”
This code dealt with practically
every contingency in the careers;
of white indentured servants, and‘
remained in force throughout the
years, until the abolition of slav-
ery put an end to such servants,
with only a few minor changes





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uit t In 1664, Jamaica copied precisely | XF999GGG69G99G99944969990 G9 V OPO FPP 9OO CPO P OP DOSOSON
realizing that his own definite and But perfect artists do not exist. the law of Barbados with regard | determinate line more often, than A sober perfection in the art of to indentured white servants. | .
not enclosed a softness of shape painting is a chimera useful only Legal marriage between ser-| % 3
and form. However the artist for) criticism and order. We have vants without the consent ot | x
Jooks,. with eyes open or shut, to take Blake’s paintings as they masters was always forbidden 1

however he paints to. whatever
degrée painting for him is not,
finally, a visual art, yetefor the
spectator it is a visual art first of
all. We have to take in his picture
first of all through our pair of
eves, though we take it further
into the mind; and as we take in
the paintings by Blake, not m7ny
of them are as satisfactory as “The

are-and for all that it is posses-
sive‘in ther; which is not a little.
And we have to remember always
that painting was only a part of
the means which this very extra-
ordinary man used to convey the
visions which came before his
mental eye, all the ideas and all
the feelings which welled up in
him,

penalties were always heavy and %

were usually in the form of extra
service. The penalties in other

colonies were generally one year:
extra service, but in Barbados and
other West Indian Islands in 1661
the extra time, to be served was
four years for any manservant
who married secretly.

@ On Page 10









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SS ee FSS
2OGOESSS oS o oS oS oS SS9OSSS oS

>


__PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952
I TT TTT SRS Ree ae = ee ererreeeremnerenerenenccemnenaesat ene A,

The Peop le St. ; eonar d’s EDUCATION NOTES: J ,
Of Barbados 19 Years Old Need For Enquiry @eunert a. | Fool Itch Cause








St. Leonard’s observed without THE new school term opened last week with two


























. ne a
special celebration its one hun- ig a8 " | . ,
@ From Page 9 SPeath anniversary on Sunday changes which will adversely affect Harrison College. In | can help you to success Kj | led § "i 4 D y $
Both servant parenis bk tee Last: 7 i one oe Mr. - R. C. Springer the senior mathematical | on a *
tard child were subjected by law e absence of any special master took U appointment as head of the new Cole- hr hb nal stal tuiti
to a severe public whipping, but i to a —. ox ridge Parry School = im the other Ms hes saanett t oug perso po on Pain and Itching i
in many tases the master of a must be attributed to the lack o ical re | be ; . / f
maidservant paid the fine, usally oMitial records. pune master assumes duty as inpastes of Schools. | Ta OF MEN in important positions were once students of Stopped in ‘
of thirty shillings, so as to avoid A few days ago, however, Mr. , en a ait argued that either day needs and the administration | The Bennett College. They owe their success to Personal Postal ae .
her being publicly whipped; this Maxwell Shilstone, MLB.E. Sec- @... ern ee aaa oy denied of that system. We are not get- Tuition — The Bennett College way. You have the same chance to 7 Minutes
of course meant several months of retary of the Barbados Museum eae 3 ee mon h t in the ting adequate results from the qualify for a fine career, higher pay and social standing.
extra service to reimburse thé amd Blistorical Society kindly even ar, —_s these enormous financial outlay and we > De year feet itch so
master for the money expended. Vicar Rev. W. D. M. a eines Cc oe uty see that are not the leaders Que of these courses will lead to your advancement badly “that they nearly
Also the time lost for her having Woode = BeVirne Barba. Harrison College does no suffer nor the who will be ai sitdiniah ih eainiy Steaua itive vou cragy? 0 crack and | infections, a woll as Ringworm. 2;
the child was added to he? qian” of May Ist 1852 and this at least ene. necessary a oupmuntty to ae Shorthand eases Ag ire thave bilsters between | It ‘stops the itch and soothes amd
original time of service, this way ¢arried an account of Pe. that mS pasate Se ee ae ae © Was ee Thine Gane tiene Pubiie sessict your toew and: om the wie teas cools thee skin. soft, clea, and
usually one year of extra service, tae laying of the Corner Stone appcintanent to the aoaiaes e instatios which I mestion cing : Gousraghy Police Subjects, ron and ee Oe blisters to} smooth. TEST °
If a freeman got a maidservant Of ee April 1852 by would weaken the teaching of ed above of two mathe — ee eras wiht, —~ Bo your ee iy bleed? er GUARANTEED veut clteritiat
with child, he only had to satisty His lency the Lieutenant maths in the Sixth, to promote miatical “nailice tow the College Agriculture Engineering Drawin; Sanitation you suffer from these foot troubles, re eerie tonight and you will
the court that he was in a position Governor in the absence of the Mr. Jarvis to the specialist gradé. is. only one of a series which show Architecture 1.C. Engives # Sheet Metal Work you sNoutd rewlize that the fea" | notice a tremendous {improvement
to maintain the child without taem Governor Sir William Cole- [, this way the College would that the gears in the educational ee ee Sesnrn Searwsarteg, sour cen acecmet on fung’our trouble | inthe morning. Tne — eon
expense to the country, but he brooke. ; t have lost only one master. machinery do not mesh easily to- Carpentry teter oapeumes Folecsteaitenane {neil you kill the germs or parasites Sore ae ey ee responsible
also had to suffer the usual pen- The proceedings, especially the I make this criticism because day. The school tion is Chemistry Plumbing Television responsible for the trouble. for your freuble, and you cam see
alty for fornication, a whipping address of Bishop Coleridge were I feel that education in Barbados increasing Gav. whee pe Bower Station Engineering Wireless Telegraphy KILLS THE CAUSE for yourself that your: sicier sepia
or in some cases a fine of thirty interrupted by people who had must not be in watertight com- of these pain are allowed Draughtemanship Quancity Surveying Workshop Practice. Ordinary ointments, one. wiker healthy, ing sommtinue it just 3 days
shillings. The more serious cases gathered “The Barbadian” in its partments. It is no use strength- to go the more are Engincering Radio Engineering can not do much #0°the eevee longer to make sure that the results
was where-a master got his ser- account writes. ening the Inspectorate of the people will suffer. ectric Wiring = + Road Making OVERSEAS SCHOOL cause of your trouble, Fortunately | are comer Seto ae aes
vant with-child; in most cases the On Tuesday evening last the Blementary Schools at the ex- FA ie ss i mie ah any it at last 16 poem also, even the Sompletaly rid_of the itching,
maidservant was taken away cerémony of laying the Corner pense of Harrison College or’ afiy a TO THE BENNETT COLLEGE, DEPT. 188, SHEFFIELO, ENGLAND. » GENERAL ‘ these foot tubborn ringworm infec- | cracking, peeling, blistering tortuee.
from her master and sold else- Stone of the above named Chapel other school, Further I feel that Poli B. d Pleabe tend wie free your’ prospectus ont | centiricate OF tion with the doctor's preseription | Nixoderm wil Ot ee ae ~
where, but not set free, took plate — when q vast num- 2 mathematical specialist will be ce an | EDUCATION Nixoderm based on isn, skin. 8] ip- | this guattxoderm. to the test for 7
ber of parishioners were assem- pattially, wasted on the School cre somone ton of @ {iow imported by leading | days and then if not complétely sat-
The unfortunate maidservant bled on the spot this interest. Inspectorate unless and until the , NAME - Chemists, Nixoderm is positively | isfied in every way, merely. return
ho bo i tel Educati Department has ccin~ nec oO I charantesd to end your foot trou- | the empty package agd your money
who bore a mulatto bastard was ing oecasion, amongst whom were fiucdiotl 4 t ADDRESS. “e SEND TODAY guaranteed these 3 definite actions: | will be refunded, Get Nixoderm
the most severely treated. She the family ‘of the Governor, the trol of the irst Grade Schov'ts I de shi 409 | for @ free prospectus on 1. It Kills the germs, parasites, and | from your chemist today. The guar-
invariably received a severe General and his family that of and need a highly qualified staff THE Police Band ted by i ? ; ve ~ gp our subject. Fust choose fungus responsible for these foot' antee protects 7ou.
whipping, and had to endure long the’ Bishop with many ‘others of for imsvection purposes, Capt. Raison, M.B A.R.CM Sg. ee how eae
periods of extra service, in some jhe most respectable inhabitants. Under the present system the “ah vender tp pro- mn ass npn

eases up to seven years, the wer: - i usic at Queen Ban
a plantations were per- Seoaet cave ee Seen ate < an aie. ay mona es any this teenie at <3 pm, -
Tea (5) most severe in these preserve order amd decorum by order (even to prepare for im- we hon” The
he the présence of a large body of spection) issued by the Director overture — in
“Barbados Act” the Police, many of the lowest of Education. And there was no world — os

6B LAC and worst characters who infest need for a mathematical special- nelist bathe ee

In 1661, Barbados passed an the town, and particularly that ist on the inspectorate becaus® ari, — watter's
Act providing for the release ang &ighbourhood, were there and the Chief see aged who was in
satisfaction -of kidnapped — ser- interrupted the proceedings by twn headma: of the Tobago
vants, Virgiita and Jamaica and ‘Mcessant moise and misconduct. School and the Grenada Gram-
many of the other islands adoptea Soon after § o’clock the follow- mat School is himself a teacher








Private bath.

AWAY NASTY

















_We specialise in Fish 4 f ;



the “Barbados Act” also required ing Proecessior® moved from a in this subject. in the ‘of the ,

servants to go to church’ and wouse, neay the site of fhe pro- | Harrison College now het 190 Two Morsetee aa and Lobster 4
learn the catechism, but it can- "Sed chapel where they had boys. in its sixth and nothing punapy Celebre — a Luncheons, f
not be proved that this was en- *°sembled. should be done to weaken the Finale — Grand March q ae 7

forced, or that the moral tone teaching str h, f — Warner Dinners.

of these colonies were thereby . The children of St. Leonard’s From what I gather it appears re ae = ee ee

much improved, In Barbados and Schols the teachers of the that Mr, Jarvis, the new Inspec- Through all_the changing scenes

Jamaica masiers were compelled Schools: the Builder and Archi- tor of Schools will have to go to of Life ~ on

e use a possible means to care tect, the ome i and ne eee < his periods s GOD SA i MAGIC

or sick servants, under na gentry of t and, the Volun- ving assum 4

of forfeiting 2300 pounds of tary Building Committee, office as Inspector, keep up his BIRTH CONTROL LIK



sugar to thé authorities, who Vestry of the parish, the Clergy inspections in which case neith-

would then take gharge of ‘the of the Island in their Robes, the ¢T Job is likely fo be given. one From Page ¢.
invalid’s curé? Nearly all colonies Clergy of the parish in their Sur- huridred per cent concentration. the no seeps st ; ;
7 1S}] Mothers, now you can relieve the No other RUB has these
misery of kiddies’ colds so much

forbade the deplorable practice of piices, the Archdeacoti and the This single instance brings me And you
thing has gone wrong, and radi- Pi rbados. hope
had become sick or disabled, in cellor, His ot the Ad- cae so with saueceeiin in this on i wee to pa a nope | faster with the Buckley White Rub 4 Important Features

WITH HIGHLY MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE RUB




granting freedom to servants who itector of the Parish, the Chan- 10, the point of saying that some- a vicious sin?



order io avd he charge ot miniieatcy ot the i lands” "Rime wag wien "we Practice of “Meth Contol” is no|| TWO-WAY reoman 4 Metin ie fob en
‘ our s mere sin th jae
It was the hope of the On reaching the spot the child- men it produced. Nowadays plane. It is oo nour (1) Ad the first symotom, place ospoonfid of

Buckley's White Rub in @ bowl or basin of =D penetrates deeper, brings relies
boiling wofér and lef the’ Iitfle one inhale the faster.
steam. Svery breath carrey seottiing: mediea b ts more highty medicated, bance
ton fo the edper bronchial trod, whduing 3 mare effective.

loosening easing breathing. ;
coughing, ehiegm, is tas cdseid
(2) Now massage chest, beck and throat wth 4 om the good work longer while the
Buckley's White Rub—vse @ freely, W's patient sleeps.
SNOW WHITE and POSITIVELY STAINLESS.

English .. wer ystem

that the transportation of con- ‘en Of the schools e arranged everybody criticises thes overcomin; “we :
victa, felons, and whores tte the 2round on the foundation, when and its products, Another point jem that Saline chert at
Colonial possessions would give His Excellency addressed the for consideration 1s the fact tha every individual would take |
these people a niew chance Of iife *egple: out of our 12 million dollats ex= jittle time out to use his common |
and an opportunity. to ' His Lordship the Bishop of the penditure, 20 per cent is spent conse, Think it over. _
King James I, appears to be very Diocese will address you on this on education and of | the | § I su Miss, Holder, that
sincere in tus wishing that the °ccasion. It is, however, my duty amounting to 20 per cent of this ¥.), the chapter on Popti
lesser offenders against the Laws ‘© congratulate Public on the total revenue 80 odd per cent 18 ation from Bertrand R ssefl’s |
might be corrected in this manner Commencement of the erection of on_ salaries. ‘ hook, ‘New Hopes for cha ‘
“as that in their punishment ‘nother Temple for the worship The criticisms made in the World.” He cuplei “a ne |
some of them may live and yield ©f, God in this populous City, in Legislative Council recently subject clearly and he 1 :
a profitable service to the Com- which the people will be instruc- mild when compared with weet" MACKENZIE,
mon Wealth.” In 1662, the City ted in the faith of Christ. could be said and ft fs time thet



TRIPLE YOUR MONEY BACK
=f Buckley"s Stainless White Rub does
met prove faster sid more effective than
eny preparation you have ever used.







of Edinhurgh.was being pestered there was some commission en-
by me petiy Seievee ‘and The funds have arisen from quiring into the administration
whores, so the Magistrates peti- the free-will offerings of private of the system, Of course such a
tioned a Council to be allowed Christians amounting to about commission should be divorced



to send these “to Barbados” Jus- £350; a grant of £200 from the from all political considerations.
tice Kelyng was the first to intro- Vestry of St. Michael's; and £200 1 do not, neither should I be un-
duce some sort of humanitarian from Religious Societies in derstood to point the finger of
methodg] into the whole-sale En gland producing altogether criticism at anyone but some+

shipment of these unfortunate £750. where along the line something
wretcheg for he enjoined the Old ‘It is very gratifying to me to has gone wrong or somebody has
Bailey S¢ssion— take part in this good work failed us, Before we can regain

“en i our pride in education the cause
“That such Prisoners as are oS tae Ce ae ein of failure must be found and

Repriéved, with intent to be the corrective applied. And I go
transp@rted, be not sent away of the influences. of the Word of as far as to say that even if it
‘ = P “ wer aoe upon : means the Te oh
ndentuffs twix em and When His Excellenc: d fin- of those unsuited to the posts
partictilar Masters, to serve fn ished speaking, the 8B hen ro- Should be done.
our glish’ Plantations for ceeded to address thé assembled . Success can only be achieved
seven"Years, and the three last people, not without much inter- if we examine closely arid criti-
years thereof, to have Wages, yuption from the large crowd Cally the existing system in re-
that they may have a Stock collected together on this occas- lation to its suitability to present
* RS

oe e is expired.” ion, who being unable either to

see or hear what was going on at have made, of the very great in-
1, ‘Analesta Ffibernica,’ No. 4 pp the principal point Of concourse terest taken in the proposed
I ea aaah” gaig WETS not unnaturally though Chapel of St. Leonard’s by His
page 113, ’ ? ‘’ yather unreasonably occupied in Excellency Sir William Cole-
Olagiixon—Vol. Tt, 2nd edition page oa -s = ending for place wae our ee Laie -~
hd i one w another, the deeply lamen idy Cole-
Ridge MC July With 171, Pik, TO some such cause must be brooke, who just before her
Ball hy Gelser, and court records PAs the omission in : the decease had exerted herself much
m por vers Cases in Pleas op’s address of that direct even when absent in England to
of the Crown «with Directions mention, which we have author- obtain sympathy and assistance

Othérs. Sir J. Kelyng. 1708. p. 4 ity for stating that he intended to for the work.

oe

o














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SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952



@ Everywhere Harry Lime
pops up there is trouble! This
time he tries a double-deal in
oil—only to find there is plenty
of it about to grease the skids
under his scheme.

Harry Lime, whose exploits
in the film “The Third Man”
made him one of fiction’s most
fascinating rogues, is dead
new. But before the law
caught up with him he lived
@ score of lives, each one a
thrilling adventure in itself.
Read them in the Advocate
every week—exclusive.

LIKE a will-o’-the-wisp borne
on the wings of adventure I drop-
ped in on that curious mixture of
modern and ancient that com-
prises the tiny city of Becurata,
hidden away in a remote corner
of Saudi Arabia.

Mines of black gold, oil der-
wicks, dot the landscape as fa:
as the eye can see, and huddled
beneath these modern steel skele-
ttons lies a city as old as the
Orient . . . as ideal a place for a
murder or a double-cross as oil
ever provided to grease the skids
under Harry lime.

About noon one day in June,
1937, I strolled along the narrow
street that led from the Grande
Hotel to the native bazaar,

I heard behind me a voice I'd
learned to hate. It was the voice
of Schweig, and he was saying:
“Still the same sweet, generous
Harry Lime!”

I turned sharply. “Schweig!
What are you doing in Becu-
rata?”

He grinned unpleasantly: “Just
exactly what you think I’m
doing. Checking up on you.
want to know whether you’ve
obtained the dil leases.: That is
what you are being paid for,
isn’t it?”

The street was no place to talk,
and I steered him into a cafe.
“What do you expect?” I asked
him, beckoning to the waiter,
“Everything here moves by
inches. I’ve made friends, I’ve
been presented to the Alafin, and
I think I’ve got him in a recep-
\tive mood.

“I have an appointment with
him late this afternoon. He’s out
at his summer palace, about 40
miles from the city. When'I get
back I’ll get in touch with you.”

PAYMENT
A new Customer

SCHWEIG shook his_ head.
“T’ll be gone by this afternoon,
but I have others working for
me. I'll know it if you try to
double cross my government...
I’ve brought you a draft to pay
for your services to date...
Here!”

He handed me a cheque and I
pore at the figure on it. “Hey!”

snapped. “What's this, It hardly
covers my hotel bill and fare
getting here. Are you trying to—”

“Your final payment will be
waiting for you at the Bank In-
ternationale—when you have
concluded the negotiations.”

I was still burning about’the
size of the cheque as I left
Schweig and headed for the bank,
I slid the eheque through the
opening in the window of the
chiet teller—a lovely lad, if you
care for the pock-marked beady-
eyed miurderous type. He paid
me in American greenbacks, As
I was leaving the bank, a
stranger bumped into me. After
loud apologies, he whispered
urgently: “I must speak to you
at once. My name wouldn’t mean
anything to you, but I can tell
you this. I’m no friend of Karl
Schweig.”

Good,” I said. “Any enemy of
Karl’s is a friend of mine.”

My new acquaintance said:
“My name is Mordecai Varin,
We are both in Becurata for the
same thing. You want the oil
leases for the country which gave
you that niggardly cheque you
just cashed. I want the leases for
another Power. To date, you have
been successful and I have not.





AEN ea

a
a



I Found I'd Married a

~
wedge,




o
Killer!

Harry Lime, as portrayed by Orson Welles in the film “The
T

hird

“I know the Alafin will sign
the leases made out by you—to
whatever Power you select. I
‘want you to make out the con-
tracts “for my country.” He
leaned over and dropped a thick
wad of money in my lap.

“But,” I prote«ed, “Schweig’s
already given me several pay-
ments.’

Varin laughed, “Payments!
How do they compare with the
money you now hold in your
hand? Look, Lime, when you
present the contracts to the Ala-
fin, I am_ sure they will cor-
tain the name of the right coun-
try.”

A moment later I was walking
towards the bar of the hotel.
The money Varin had offered me
was making a comfortable bulge
in my wallet. But as I ordered an
absinthe, I was wondering how
I was going to keep all my “cus-
tomers” happy.

And A Promise

THERE was only one other
man at the bar. His name was
George Harris, and he was a
sort of tourists’ guide who some-
times brought parties of Ameri-
can travellers to see the “quaint”
charm of Becurata. Uur dislike
was mutual.

After my drink I walked into
the dining room and sat down at
my usual table for one. George
Harris headed for a table fes-
tooned with his party of tourists.
Usually his party consisted of
fugitives from board-of-director
meetings and \generously-propor-
tioned dowagers enjoying the
money their late husbands had
worked themselves to death ac-
cumulating. But this time there
was a new note—a lovely, fresh-
looking girl. When she got up
from the table, I followed her to
the piazza.

“I say ... You didn’t drop
your handkerchief.”

She looked puzzled. “What?”

“If you had, [ could have
picked it up, We would have
started talking, an@ I could have
offered to show you the city, I
could show you places George
Harris wouldn’t dream of taking
a 17-year-old-girl to.”

“I’m nineteen,” she said coolly.
“You must be the Harry Lime
Mr. Harris was warning us about
. . . I—Im sorry, but the others
will be coming out from lunch
soon. I mustn't be seen talking
to you in broad daylight.”

“But it won’t be daylight for
ever. Perhaps we'll meet this
evening, Miss—?

“Perhaps.”

The girl was lovely, but with
all her loveliness she was pushed
to the back of my mind as I
drove to the Alafin’s summer
palace that afternoon. I had
plenty to think about.

ESCAPE
A Timely Warning

SUDDENLY I had to pull to a
stop. Arabs riding burros

ant +

OP PAIN |
UICKLY |
with
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Man,”

crowded about the car, There
were some half-castes, climbing
on the running boards.

Then the car door opened, and
the nasty-looking teller from
Bank Internationale slipped into
the seat beside me. He'd obvi-
ously stage-managed the whole
thing. ;

The teller’s voice came gently.
“If you're thinking of reaching
for a gun, Mr. Lime, I might in-
form you that these few friends
represent only a portion of Mr,
Schweig’s ‘staff’ in Becurata.
But perhaps your gesture was
only to assure-yourself that your
wallet was still safe . ..I saw
you with Mordecai Varin outside
the bank to-day. It would not be
healthy to go against Mr,
Schweig’s wishes.”

“TI have no intention of
doing that.”

“Mmm! Well, conclude the ne-
gotiations and then meet me ad
the bar of the hotel. I'll have the
remainder of the money Schweiz
promised wou, And don’t try any
tricks.”

My meeting with the Alafin
was an infuriating ordeal of de+
lay. The cautious old man
wouldn't sign anything. The best
I could manage was to leave the
contracts with him and get in
exchange a half-promise that he
would sign them—as I had made
them out—within the week.

As I drove back to the city I

wondered if Schweig’s fascinat-
ing messenger boy would be con-
tent with the arrangements, He
was waiting for me at the bar,
all right.

“I have your money here,” he
said, “but I have been informed
that the Alafin did not sign the
contracts,”’

That infuriated me. If he
wanted it the hard way, I could
play hard, too, I said: “If you
know they weren't signed, you
also know I made them out the
‘way you wanted them—-in favour
‘of the Power you and Schweig
represent. My job here is finish-
ed. Even if I wanted to stick in
Becurata until the old dodo
signed them, I couldn't. Not with
a Varin in town, I want the
money I’ve got coming to me.

Now! Do you understand? Now!

The Arab screamed. His fright-
ened eyes stared past me as he
gasped: “Watch out! Lime! Varin
—Varin knows!”

He must have been dead
almost before I reached over and
took the money from his side
pocket. I heard him topple from
his chair as Varin and a handful
of thugs burst in through the
doorway from which they'd shot
him. They fired a couple of shots
after me as I streaked out of the
back door, but I reached the rear
of the hotel and jumped into the
Citroen.

Natives and animals sprang
out of my way as I careered down
the winding street, Other cars|






a nue

(ss) {Pasnsic

4

TWO TABLETS —
BRING QUICK
RELIEF



i

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE LIVES OF HARRY LIME

were pursuing me, and ahead of
me I could see people milling
about a dimly-lit cafe. There was
a figure in/white, and suddenly |
could see that it was the Ameri-
can girl from the hotel. I don’t
know why, but something made
me stop.

She was obviously frightened.
I didn’t ask why, I swung open
the car door, collected her quick~
ly, and charged the car straight
through the threatening crowd.

It was not until we were out of
the danger zone and heading out
of the city that I asked her:
“What were you doing in the
native quarters?”

Still trembling, she = said:
“George Harris wouldn’t take
me where I wanted to go...I
wanted to see the places you
spoke about this afternoon . . .
I slipped out of the hotel after
dinner and went to that native
eafe back there ....A horrible
place . . .Two. natives came up to
my table ...I started to sneak
out... They followed me .,.
I was never so happy to see any-
one in my life...”

PASSPORTS
I Get A ‘Bride’

IN the car she told me her
story. “My name’s Marion Law-
rence. I’m an orphan. A—a dis-
tant relative left me a _ littld
money. I quit my job and decided
to take a world cruise. I—I just
happened to join the conducted
tour to Becurata last week-end.
I wish now I'd never come.”

I said; “You'd better. send a
wire to Harris, though. He might
notify your relatives or someone
if you don’t show up at the hotel.”

“Theres no one to notify, I
have no relatives or friends over
here.”

“You have your passport with
you? Never mind. I know some-
one near the border who's a very
talented engraver. We might ob-
viate a lot of trouble by having
him make out our passports with
some new names—say, ‘Mr. and
Mrs, Joe Smith . . . of Cleveland,
Ohio’.”

It was working perfectly.
Marion was enthralled with the
excitement and romance of our
adventure, It would take time
for Varin and whoever else
might be following me to pick up
the trail. Harry Lime had a well-
established reputation as a lone-
wolf. He never adopted aliases or
disguises.

By the time we'd crossed the
border, all of that was changed.
Marion and I were Mr, and Mrs.
Joe Smith. Marion was a perfect
bride—adoring, starry-eyed. And
it had become apparent that her
“little inheritance’ wasn’t so
little after all. Her purse con-
tained a roll of large-denomin-
ation notes big enough to choke
a Customs official,

We crossed border after bor-
der, but I still kept imagining

‘that I saw Varin or Schweig in

crowds as we went through Cus-
toms offices.

In Vienna things gaught up
with us. *

We were dining in one of those
wonderful night clubs most peo-
ple see only on the movies, but
which really exist—if you have
the money for the cover charge.
A dream waltz had just ended
and we were strolling, hand-in-

hand, back to the table, where}:

the waiter was already opening a
bottle of champagne. As the cork
popped, a lazy American voice
drawled: “Well, it sounds as
though there’s plenty for all of
us. Mind if I join you?”

“George Harris!” I exclaim-
ed. “What do you want?”

He looked at me quizzically.
“Well, I don’t want to start a
riot here. There are too many
people. I have armed men at
every door and window, so any
attempt at escape would be use-
less.”

“Oh, no!” That was Marion.
Her face was deathly white,

“You talk like a cop,” I snarled.

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TRACED |
Notes Were Clue

HE nodded. “I’m with the
Federal Investigation Bureau. By
the way, Harry Lime, I think
you might be interested in know-
ing that the Alafin got a little
tired of all your intrigue the day
after you left. He awarded the
oil leases to the U.S.A.”

“But what charges have you
got against me?”

“Charges? We have no oegne cal advice con:
against vou. I’ve just been help- a
ing the Becurata authorities to] Borescopes. on
track down your sweet bn lation, Finances,
bride. The night you picke erflove -_ affairs,
up she was fleeing from the Bot a Pram
hotel—where she’d just shot and s i

have astounded
killed here ageing husband ...]educated people






|

Would you like wo know what the)
Stars indicate for you ? Would you like |
to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,
Tndia’s most famous Astrologer, who by
ancient science to



useful purposes
has built up an
enviable reputa-
tion? The = ac-
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predictions and
the sound practi-





































¢ ra} the world over.
Are you ready to l€Avél Giese Macke
Marion? of New York be-

“Yes,” There was no faght left
in her. Tears rolled from her
lovely eyes as she said: “I’m
sorry, Harry.”

My pride was hurt. “So that’s

eves that Tabore must possess some sort
of second-sight. |
To popularise his system Tabore will
send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
tion if you forward him your full name
sae | (Mr. Mrs, or Miss), address and date ot
why you came with me so easily,” | birth alt clearty Written by, yourselt. No
i « vere si e!"' money wanted for Astrological Work,
cea = were thet ati Postage etc, but send 1/- in British
ren, to Harris: 2 Postal Order for stationery, testimonials
doesn’t explain how you traced |and other interesting literature. You will
us

» aoe at = ceepastale eee
“ tate: ty ar
wite spyer om the Stine" he exe[ teeta ant ets caer ay a
Spe! . ~]be i 2
i * i . (Dept. 213-D), U Forjett
pareet oe pow Tt al is oom Street, Bombay 26, ¥ndia, Postage to India
cheque at the Bank Internation-
ale a few hours before she killed
him. The chief teller had for-
tunately made a list of the serial
numbers.” a
Harris twisted the knife.
“Next time, Harry Lime,” he
said, “I wouldnt let the woman
pay.”
ANOTHER thrilling Harry
Lime adventure Next Sun-
day.



























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PAGE TWELVE

Lecture At

In a crowded school room at
St. Patrick’s Jemmott’s Lane, Mr.
F. A. Hoyos spoke on Friday eve-
ning last at a meeting of the

Sword of the Spirit on the sub-
ject “John Pope-Hennessy, Catho-
lic Governor and Social Reform-
er.’ Presiding over the meeting
was the Rev. R. Parkinson, 5S. J.,
Spiritual Director of the Society,
who introduced the speaker.
Others present were the Rev. J.
Morrison, S.J., Miss Joan Lange,
President of the Society, and Miss
Gloria Selby, Secretary, Messrs.
Neville Connell, Clement Jarvis, C.
O'Dowd, Cc. Texeira, V. B
Vaughn, M.C.P., Roddy Austin
Charles Marullaz (St. Lucia) H
Warner (St. Kitts). H. Critcnlow
(British Guiena) and otner stu-
dents at, present attending the
Trade Union Course in Barbados
Most of these took part in the
discussion that followed the lec-
ture. ‘
Mr. Hoyos began by saying that
a lot of misunderstanding sur-
rounded Pope-Hennessy and it
awas the duty of the historian
to give an accurate and ba!
study of him by approaching the
subject dispassionately. It seem-
ed to them that Pope Hennessy
was for Catholics a significant
figure. He may have made mis-
takes and committed indiscre-
tions but his heart was in the
right place. It should remem-
bered that he came to Barbados
in 1875 which was sixteen years
before Leo XIII. wrote his famous
encyclical that came to be known
as the Workers’ Charter. Kari
Marx had not yet completed his
Das Kapital which was to become
for many the bible for absolute
state socialism. The world had
not yet been posed by the_prob-
lem of having to choose between
two philosophies which, in differ-

ent. ways. to offer_ some
. «solution for vs industrial ills of
the age.
Pope-Hennessy, -the -lecturer
submitted, might be regarded as
a man ahead of his times, By
the emphasis he placed on social
reform he might be looked on as
one of the forerunners of those
Catholic thinkers who were later
led to think out a body of Chris-

A_ LOCAL

@ From Page 8
the British West Indies’,
“~“to=be published=shortly.
“ T¥in Payrie’s flower paintings
are highly decorative and are re-
commended as wall decorations.
The colour and patterning of these
is skilful. “Frangipanni” portrays
branches of blossoms and leaves
against a blue sky, whilst tropical
flowerpieces of hibiscus, begonia
and other flowers which will never
close or fade have a special charm,
There. are also several carefully
painted folidge studies of which
“Grape tree” is, undoubtedly, the
most interesting,
.« Of his street scenes, which are
hig, most characteristic works,
“Queen Street,” “Sandy Street’
“Bay Street’ are excellent
examples. “Public Buildings” and
a Street. Esplanade” have
empty foregrounds, and,

which is

ir
f it f§. obvious, that this portion of

' ‘the picture interested the artist
least. His views of the countryside
‘onthe other, hand have more

foregrounds as





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WEIGHTLIFTING AND |
cman ‘sr tener ee ~~ BODY BUILDING (No. 3) |

Coiomiar rice py uroughout @ From Page 4 and 195 but failed with 205, Good-
tne west ingies at me ume when ng was not in vain ior lt prought ridge at this time was leading me
Pope-Hennessy came to Barba- me in contact with tne Veique by 15 pounds, I realised the posi- |
The Governor was sent #nysical Guiture Giub., 101s CiuD jem and came out with determine |
wita instructions to appiy is operated by Mr, Keuber vvaee ation in the Clean and Jerk. Gooa- |
the new policy to Barbados. and hefe I went wrougn a serws ridge’s first attempt was with 240!
He was instructed te federate ef wy-oyts on the lifts. and I with 245. Both were godd.|
3arbados with the Wind- My life were — Press, 190; For his second attempt he suc-}
ward Islands. There was already Snatch 185; Clean and Jerk 24u. ceeded with 250 and I with 260.
oe measure of federation between ‘These lifts were made on a re- He failed with 260. I was still
unose isiands but Pope-Hennessy volving set, which | was using behind and had to lift 265 to win.
proposed to take matters further for the first time. in the course 1 was more than pleased en 1)
by amalgamating certain institu- or five months, my lifts had im- succeeded. Many people me
tions of the whole group. The Bar- p how I felt when I knew I had to
badians were strongly opposed to by 36 kbs., my Saateh clean 265 in order to win. It is
the iaea because tney knew that by 43 lbs. and my Clean and Jerk difficult for any lifter to accurate-
tne eed eumiies end tay gan Sindee bo capeaiee tea te wae
have elect ies an r
e ed ry c Tt, ee ae When the seorers told me that in
order to win I would have to lift

feared that closer eo a b
mean that Barbados would lose d \
her representative government. — ae eivkone ee 265 pounds, something inside of
vat led to ai impasse between @ ambition of me seemed to burn with energy.
every lifter to press 200 lbs, At :
tne Governor and the Assembly, I made up my mind _ that this
ine former placing the stress on ‘he end of my last series of exer- would be a do or die. The Master
-ocial and administrative reform, °!8¢S 1 was quite near the mark, of Ceremonies made the en-
the latter on the necessity of 8 1 put forth more efforts to my nouncement, and then came that
»aaintaining the ancient constitu- training in an endeavour to reach tense period, I paced up and down
ion of the Island. that mark. After a few more the platform, put my mind to “the
Mr. Hoyos then spoke of the weeks hard training on my press~ job” saying to myself “I must do
raounting political excitement &S My geal was reached—a 200 it, | must do it,” As I approach-
ith the Governor’s supporters lb. press. ee ss ed the weights I ran through the
nd his opponents becoming more In 1950, Lifting activities movements in my mind, As I
end more heated, Eventually throughout the island came to a gripped the bar there was a -hush—
viots broke out and the Colonial standstill, There were no con- ed silence. Up came the weights
Offiee at a later date transferred tests coming off and during this ‘o the clean position—regovery
“ope-Hennessy to the Governor- period I almost completely lost 2nd then success with the jerk.
ship of Hong Kong. interest in the game. For the This made me the Light-Heavy—
The lecturer coneluded by greater part of the r I was Weight Champion. ‘
arts hut ae Hn il "eu a,c” RCN Ata,
mind of Pope-Henness: at e i $ i a m ese
‘ ti me weights with no incentive at all .. optonships is the friendly

was essentially an advocate with to train.
, a mn as tion F i competitive atmosphere “back-

a passion for helping the under- TT ach Yee andkanes tienes
cog, rather than a Governor who 4, 1951, The Amateur Weight- We aing fal, laugh and ;

oc “taken bg lifting Association of Barbados (6 another while outside can be
society. He might: not have the WS formed creal a new inter- heard the clanging of the weights
possessed qualities that make an °* im the Barbell Game. In June. and the Master of Ceremonies’
impartial administrator but his ‘€ association staged their first yoice “NO LIFT’, “GOOD
human qualities endeared him to Championship, the Inter - Club LIFT”, etc. Goodridge, my °p-
the common people long after he Championship. This was a_tre- ponent was a very jovial lad and
had left the Island. mendous success, As Vice-Presi- he had me laughing heartily on
At the conclusion of thg lec- dent of the association, the major-. several occasions.
ture there was an interesting ity of my time was devoted with Winning the Light Heavyweight
discussion and then the vote of the organising of the contest. The Championship has put me in a
thanks was moved by Father results of my totals were — Press position where I must always train
Parkinson who hoped that Mr. 190; Snateh 195; Clean and Jerk hard in order to retain the cham-





St. Patrick’s

to meet the re-
moaecrh age.

social action
quarements Ol Uc

tian

aos .
out
































Hoyos would return soon to give 250. I lifted in the 181 tb. divis- pionsh:
the Sword of the Spirit another ion, in which I was the only en- NEXT WEEK I will tell you
talk. trant. It was an exhibition lift. something about the

In November of the same year, of weightlifting. Not many

of know much about its
crigin and it is an interesting

story.
CANADA-W.I. TRADE

‘4 a Senior Championship was held
PRIMITIVE ot Queen’s Park, A few weeks
before the oe hpwever
i beeame ill. is hampered my
“Porters Factory” and “View from training but I was determined
Canefield.” “Exportation of that sick or not I was still goings
Sugar” is a refreshing paint- to enter. Lac! a@ week and a
ing, here the artist has achieved half before the show I felt much
the swell of a calm sea _ by better and resumed training.
a wie, disposition of colour. eee Soe = Spee.
Two paintings of ba trees 42 We wi pix oF
show “his yw Navaiing eight pounds more than I. TI bean, expected to be held | in
of green tones, as does also realised that in order to win, I Georgetown, British Guiana, be-
“Coconut trees near rents,’ Would have to put everything into ginning sees 20, this year.
“Sunset is an unusual painting the last lift — the Clean and Jerk, Reporting this to the Jamaica
which grows on one; blinding There was a tremendous crowd Chamber of Commerce this wegk,
light from the setting sun, which numbering well over a thousand the Hon. Richard ioe
is concealed behind heavy storm #t,the Park waiting to watch the C.B.E., President of the Incorpor~
; ‘ : “Muscle Marvels” battle for the ated Chambers 4s well as of the
clouds, fovea, a path part he the crown Jamaica Chamber, said that he
s s .
way across the sea, and this i “The Battle”

broken up in the foreground by
the movement of waves. My oe press with 175 lbs was

The artist also shows a few Successful. Goodridge began with i nd ¢ a there would
watercolours of which “The 180, I succeeded with 185 but Indies a little trade to liber-
Wharf, Speightstown” is the most failed in my last attempt with en be very e tra
interesting. His grisaille paintings 195, Goodridge was successful alKr. 1. crade Liberalisation

int tin periment, It with both his lifts of 190 and 195. 4 Jamaica from,

Pica 9 arte iS OX adium He now had a 10 pound lead on Plan for imports to ; i

s, however, the use of a medium je, In the Snatches I made 180 Canada would Be te
Tse suited to murals and decora- 4 190, but was disqualified with Mr. Youngman sale, (Mads were
tive work than for portraying 999 Ibs, when I stumbled outside know what the other islands were
peetena aca’ went ne See: erage, Meer Te Bee

} a is m

Indies trade will be hig on the
agenda of the next conference of
the Incorporated Chambers of

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available - | 4+inch dial with lumin AE:
iis -made by tvallnbis noe luminous, Behaaoee

Roebuck Street

SUNDAY, MAY 4,







on Time (3

Are You
Contemplating
Covering Your
Roof before
The Bainy Season?








»)

VICTORY 30-hour alarm clock in, cream,

bie or: grea # Sheets i ;

N. B. HOWELL

LUMBER & HARDWARE

— completely reliable.

OBTAINABLE AP Abt
LEADING JEWSLLERS

+
'
| —.



\ PIRBDODPOP-OOE 9O-H2-O9-OO- 9-9-0047
%

rr SS

We have GALVANIZE IRON at prices which

1952

24940O-0OO90O44 6

$3.67
$5.06

34-4-9.399446OOGS66

Bay Street

SSVOE *

————



WM. FOGARTY cao= LTD.



New Arrivals in our...

HOPPER |
BICYCLE



White Park Road.
St. Michael

BABY’S RUBBER PANTS
In Pink, Blue and White

@

IN OUR



| WITH SPIKES.

GENTS MOCCASINS—Crepe Soles.
Brown and White and
Brown and Beige




” Bourn Vita ”



GOLDEN ARROW RUM. BOYS’ and GIRLS’ SCHOOL SHOES—
PERKINS & CO.. LTD. Brown and Black—
—-- Dial ee @ $5.03, $5.30 and $5.72 per pair.





& 4




Yes, Sir, but
‘stop and start’ motoring

increases CORROSION

Business calls may be part of your livelihood, but
they’re a menace to engine life. As the engine
cools, acids and moisture produced by combustion
are allowed to condense on the cylinder walls and
corrode them. Research has proved that CORRO-
SION is the major cause of engine wear.



Special properties of Shell X-100 Motor Oil
enable it to neutralise combustion acids and make
it cling, forming a protective film over working
parts. Acids settle on this film but cannot pene-
trate it, cannot damage the metal underneath.
You must PROTECT the engine.

ghans® to

SHELL MOTOR OIL

ve
: pre.PROT ect!
gtA :

‘ pet ERGENT

87c. per pair

|| SHOE DEPT.

|
‘|| LADIES AND GENTS GOLF SHOES :

$10.73 per pair.

NURSERY DEPT.

BABY’S CHRISTENING DRESSES,
$4.70 each.

BABY’S MATINEE COATS (Silk)
$4.17 each.








SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN é
ARON te EOE NN EER RL ACT THEE IN ATTA SANA NTN chen tuth nsec
.



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |




By Appointment
Cin Distillers

to the Late
King George VI



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

seivalnyiaillacbanbineiil
TAKE MY ADVICE. \
MAS. DE LAZLON. HAVE THE
PURSER LOCK UP YOUR
VEWELLERY FIRST THING

Slane .
|

|

|

| “6

ne arrneeceeineienenny,

IN THE LIFEBOAT ABOVE... _}













THAT LiFEBOAT AGAIN..

til TRY AND GET

HIM FOR VOU... /

GCODNIGHT, A ’
MISS LOVAT.










{ OR AMI COMING
UP THERE TO
GET you ?..












r
oe oat) i tas

FoncoT| [1 CANT GO 1.
res vouLe | |POWN NOW--
»GO Down | | 1M SOUND
oT pf} ASLEEP

NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS!

RELIANCE

THE SHIRT BARBADOS LOVES













wer

ae IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

FLASHi GORDON











SPECTRO-ANALYSIS SHOWS NO
EVIDENCE OF A SOLID SURFACE,

LANDING! THE PRESSURE \\ TRAVELED

Fee SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only












WE'D BCTTER NO? TRY z WE HAVEN'T x











TEN THOUSAND THERE. HE STANDS, FLASH! IT'S ALL GAS... AND SO i" AND CORROSION OF THOSE, ) HALFWAY -—- —— SSS
\ Boys! OLD MAN JUPITER— ? b, - - . > nar ‘ .
mupreR's surrace, ff UNCONQUERED ay momtaL | | 6VSE I cAN'T PENETRATE PAST Loidé SC] | GASES COULD RIP THIS 7/ACROSS THE | SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
THE PLANET MAN! KENT! GIVE ME A De f : Ji ST ‘ ‘ 3 2 y
PIONEER LEVELS [OM SPEC READING/ J 7 , Nomen wher 72", 10 sine | Speightstown and Swan Street
- Usually Now : : : Usually N
Pkgs. JACOB'S CREAM Tins HEINZ SOUP oe = S :
CRACKERS 49 38 (Mushroom ‘
Tins SMEDLEYS PEAG.)............ 49 4B
Tins MACARONI WITH Pkgs. SHREDDED WHEAT... AB AS
CHEESE Al 00 Tins CONDENSED MILK........ 33 31

’

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

a “ é
THE COLONNADE GROCE RIES_Â¥}



a EY a

ee
YOU BEGIN TOSEE my OO!

PLAN, M'SIEU HAZARD 7
THE POLICE ARE FOOLED

Y NOW WE GO ON AUTOMATIC
PILOT, M'SIEU HAZARD! WE WE WAVE YOU PLOTTED
BAIL OUT... AND UNFOR- OUR MAP FOR S
TUNATELY TWO CHUTES RESCUE! 8
WILL NOT OPEN / vs

B’ THiS 1S DR. ANTON... ©
LOSING ALTITUDE TOO :
FAGT...WE MUST ABANDON >,








POLICE TO F-AMH...
ADVANCE YOUR
OTHER ENGINE...
KEEP ALTITUDE /











GUINNESS

STOUT nse
FOR STRENGTH

SG abst baer eee”







HE DOEGN'T GAY ANY-
THING -- IT'S HiS BILL
WE'LL. HAVE, TO STAY
ON THE DIET NOW TO
PAY HIM!

5







MOTHER= DON'T |[ NONGENSE-CHILD-

YOU THINK YOU ITS DOING JIGGS

ARE GOING TOO || AND ME SO MLICH

FAR WITH THIS GQOD -AND THINK
of









AH/ ALETTER FROM
OUR DOCTOR /T HOPE
HE SAYS WE KIN STOP
THIS SILLY DIET-






OF THE MONEY WE
SAVED! AFTER ALL-
THE DOCTOR KNUMS

é BEsT/



>

SERGEANT, WE'RE HOLDING JO mm}
SEVEN FOR THE MURDER OF «(nee
y ( RICKY LAMBERT... TAKE [2 * ;
TOWN,..WE MAY 2 HIM SWAY f ”
o
mt

NEEO YOURHELP/ {

1 KNOW ALL
THIS HAS BEEN
A TERRIBLE STRAIN
ON YOu, MISS HI Bu





HIG « OFFICE? | DIDN'T SAY THAT THIS IS
YOU MEAN «HE'S HIS OFFICE. YOULL SEE.
IN THERES





ITWE. | STARTED IN
R FATHER. | HEARD
YOURE CURIOUS ABOUT
\OUR COMMANDER.
Me ene san

| C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd.
P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS

















































SUNDAY ADVOCATE







































































































SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952























ccceeeneertaiiiitatiatat de LL —
A I F I E D AD S PUBLIC SALES. WANTED | FOR RENT |
. SHIPPING NOTICES
HELP sgasieilen
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE AUCTION HOUSES | ROY. NE oo
— | An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER, AL THERLANDS Pee
> ‘ sniesinstnipenseeirananpecentensentenivstrmmetin TUESDAY 6th, at 1 p.m., Hansehell| capable of supervising a workshop and isla auatredeeveianeertabourT B
THANKS FOR SALE At our Office, No. 17 High Street, on Land. — Gap epposite Police (Station. | Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin-} AN AMARTMENT or half of house | STEAMSHIP CO chee tie te es
_——_— TT Pric the 16th May at 2 p.m. “Wyn- |Double roofed board shingle House jery repair work desirable. Applicant |W) ali conveniences, Very good sea- a - asse
BRATHWAITE: We the uhdersigned beg —— j|holme,” ath Avenue, Belleville, with |16 x 9 x 8 — 18 x 10 x 8 Shed — =. wat knowledge of scalé drawing | bathing. No dogs. Apply: Mrs. Camber-| a7 5 SATING FROM EUROPE baa apebae ce teen ar onder
thro this medium to return thanks land ‘attached containing 9,715 square |Kitchen, Closet, Paling. Land can be ex) lence in the direction of labour. | batch, Prospect, St. James M.S: fers, 4 Re for St, Vincent Sailing’ To car
to all those kind friends who sent AUTOMOTIVF fect. The house contins Drawing and !rented $2.40 per quarter. Terms Cash,| Copies of recent testimonials must be 4.5.52-an./ Ss. May 1 6th inst ;
wreaths, letters of Condolence or in Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, Kitchen and R. ARCHER McKENZIE submitted with application by 3ist May pecans tralia SAILING "o May 1962. The M.V.. “CARIBBEE” will
any way expressed their sympathy ——~ > phone | Usual offices, Inspection on application to 46.53-—n.| 100%. For pertiditars selating to salasy BEN-O-NI, Fitts Village, on sea. St.| M.S. GRAN, XK, Se se" accept Cargo and Passe
in our recent bereavement. CAR — Standard 8 Coreen a Mrs. Gibbons at the house on Tuesdays and other conditions, apply to: ey James, 2 bedrooms, Dres#i.g Room, W.C. | SAPLING 70 Saaeene, 20th Ma: Dominica, Antigua. Movemepent
Gladys Brathwaite (Wife), Em/y Green- | 91-00. ‘ __3452—S0 | and Fridays between 4 p.m. and 6 pan UNDER THE DIAMOND _ | M2neges;, The Barb Foundry, Lim-| Garage dnd Servants room. Dial 2628. ND Mauka Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Pri-
ee ee: 4:53.52" | CAR: Frazer S-20 in A-1 condition COTTLE, CATFORD & CO 4 Gs eee eee 2.5.52—0n| M.S. BONATRE, Sth May 1953, eae
aes 2 ax 2 - eva , HAMMER ri ._ Byrbados, 1 | eeneninatheete ene este cass OTTICA ie
CLEMENTS—Miss Eudees Greenidge anc | Mileage 21,000. Ring 9109, 1.5.52—4n Solie ria ie By instructions received & will sall_by FURNISHED ROOM-—on the seaside— | SAILING To '? aos . cept cates iol Sekemarar jer
the Micholls family bea to thank ali ~ Cig —Morris & HP. in good condition, ns public auction the entire lot of house- Ba Lene Scar wene tone 8:95am | rs. BRTnISM G is Bominicay Antigua, Montserrat,
age “ Ih I. Fitz-| Be Wise! “OLIVE BOUGH” (Seaside|hold furniture at the Crane House, ; See “ S. STENTOR, ith 952. levis an . Kitts, Sailin 3}
any way expressed their sympathy = ue =. Ses or 2030. oer and aan Set in off ed na) at known as the Crane Club, and at the | em. Applicant must have knowledge FOR RENT OT LEASE SAILING TO TRINIDAD 16th inst. cree
relative to the death of Harold Rufus | @** e 1.5.62—an | HASTINGS_NEAR PAVILION COURT; | house called “Crane View” both in St. in making sketches and reading blue} A SEASIDE BUNGALOW-—Ffully fur- CURACAO
Clemminta; Large (Partly Stone) s-Stores, 4] Philip. The sale takes place next Wed- he tints coil A ay we — Maxwell, From June. M.S. HECUBA, 25th April 1959. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
45.82—-1n.] “Cano i) V8 Ford, @ hp. B.l02 in| Bedrooms with Basins, Several other | Mesday 7th beginning at 11.30 a.m. and). emitted with appileston ty fist Mev rite Box R. L. C/o Advocate. S.S. BOSK . ASSOCIATION (INC)
= good running order No. reasonable | Rooms, Open Gallery (Front & 2 Sides), }COMtnuing on Thursday oth at the same 1 For particulars to salary 2628-5) 8. MUSSON, SON 2 co, LTD. Consignee Tele. 4047
ve Gena en hae ete here: | offer refused. “Mile and Quarter, St. |Fnclovéd Back Gallery with 24 Windows, Co ee a eects aay, three | and otlier conditions, apply to: The Man-| FURNISHED ROOMS — Private home Agents. eee Te |
Peter. .5.52—1n, | 2 ‘ollets, other Conveniences, very a i ef The s y Limited s Y LORSSSSSSS9SSOSOGOSSSH
Srentis, "cers, Or in any. way. ex ae fae Good Co aaa cornered, deck, and rush chairs, morris | 286g. ere indry Limited,|On The Sea, Worthing. With Maid Ser-
pressed sympathy in our recent be- 7 i ‘ vance sd Gosa one eane ae ear Beach chotrg with spring filled cushions, glass P.O. 9 Park Road, Bridge-|vice. With or without meals, | Apply y - mo — ies
Pisvement of our dest Mother and| CAN 196? Chevrolet, sbestain’. will | also Garage Shed for 4 Cars, well Marae] wey ome, Sune & sauare pine dining town, 1.8.52—™ }between 5.00 p.m. and 6.00 p.m. Dia- ha a onal St °
Phos lncnl wee: “ER ohare ORME Bote Mcallen fe Aide Mle co gy chough Land to | oles side and other tables, several ber | SALESMAN — Immediately Salesman |< vo _ ices 28 Pere - eams ps .
% ps opposite ues rt, Govern a . | convert or erect a 60—70 Room Hotel, a land Office Fg a a Te ts
f Christ Church. 4.5,.52—1n.. | or build 3 Bungalows, also Suitable for a pong ieee Tare on secnell hardworking young man who ie inter don th Pathe en ae toe ara
IN MEMORIAM CAR—One Prefect Ford with good tank ony a ne, rns ne champagne glasses, several = L ad ve 2 =, Apply from May ist onwards Phone e240 Pans a Salle 5 Salle Sails Arrive: Salls
—————— ; ‘ uy. BD 2LSO! . By|glass cases, clock, candle sticks, cup- er ‘o., Spry Street. % —t ; . Montreal Halifax Boston 7
TROTMAN — In loving memory of our rin if aa eae wean: se te Bus Co..—2-Storey Stone Business | boards, sideboards, knives & forks, table, 5. \. 5.4521 f-9- | CANADIAN 2» 2 M B'des B'dos
lowes wendolyn rotman who was ca aul . 7 r on, eal for any Business, | matting, (1) elvinator Deep eeze, ‘or commission a and J ; Pe “i oe Ma:
to rest on the lst May 1951, 4.5,.52-2n.|Going Under £2,300. IN TUDOR ST.-.| (2) Refrigerators, Dinner, _ breakfast, pbc in’ ool qummaned | MAY, Jone and July, Dil 95268. || CANADIAN CHALLENGER ‘| any (2 May 4 May 2 eo i
Time wears away the edge of grief, ERETYORD, per- Large 2-Storey Stone Business Premises | soup, and bread plates, (3) wood & Firm. Wide experience and 2 'Y NELSON .. “fF én 2 June - Tl Jun¢ 12 Jun
The first day of May, turn back] CAR-—-Austin A-' . » per | & Residence with a Large Garage or | coal s, Ice Cream freezers, kitchen | @bility to handle correspondence essen-) 1 geTON-on- wexwal, Chvbel © CRUISER" <** e 12 June 14 June 23 June a
sdition, only done 3,000 miles | yj on-Sem, Maxwetl, Christ + 0 Su 23 *% June
each leaf— fect condition, y A Lia | Workshop, all Conveniences, A-1 Con. | utensils, (9) bedrooms all furnished with | tial, Salary plus partivipation in profit®.| @hurch, Fully fuenished. Available for| © CONSTRUCTOR... 39 uur June ~~. 2Ju 3 July
Til memory fades—sudden she. Cal! a) Redman & Taylor's Garage 114 | dition, Ideal for any Business, Vacant, | double ‘& single bedsteads, springs &| Salary commensurate with | aut! June and from Septemeber. Telephone | “OY RODNEY a 3 July — 12 July 13 Ful
aoe i a Phone 4435. 45.5236 |Can Yield $120.00 p.m. Under £3,000 | spring filled scoveneeets Ware a ee Shapes. Trine. P.O. a . pear 3480 or 3926, s + Mean - - n July wJuly 16 July 25 July 26 July
@ lives forever in our hearts. - Can Buy It-UPPER NELSON ST.,—3| boards, dressing and c e , . “4. consent | 3
(Sister? Genrts Tonan (pvothantte wi. 6,900. wpe aback periect. condition. ‘Condition acct: rate a “ ee Ceara Phities & Pye) oe ‘many MISC Ss sie a Li Good =r ba on a NORTHBOUND ‘
. - + | 6,500. . . about 3,506 sq t ong * ELLANEOU: wer ami iner. a - bathing Arrives Sails
Wayne, Ronald, Car, Ken (Nephews!,| Going cheap. Telephone R. S- Nicholls | Below £800. other items too numerous to mention, For further particulars: Apply t - ves Arrives Arrives Arrf
Jacquelfn (Niece), Sylvia Cutting | office 3925. Home 8324. AT WORTHING MAIN Facing | spection from Monday 5th, from 9 a.m, Sachin 1h. Cale baiok Wonbis, + ae nr B’dos = 8%. Johv, Halifax. Montre.)
(Cousirt) . 4.5.89—1n 30.4.82—t.f.n.| seq, Right-of-Way to Sea: a 3 Bedroom |to 4 P.m. wae Se iv : 23.2.52—2.¢.n. | COR . ae = 2s May) at May
- ———— ~.|Butikalow Type. Large Drawing Room, D'ARCY A. SCOTT, stone, two bedfovths, Electricity and | ———————— = CANAD’ , ~~ Stunna 8 Jund 1 June
JONES#In loving memory of ovr dear} GAR—One Vauxhall 25 b.p. with 5 #004) Dining & Breakfast Rooms, Enclosed Auctioneer. water, within City Boundary Phone} FPARAWAY—St. Philip coast, 3 bed- E .
fathe® Elton Edgar Jones, who was|tyres in excellent condition. Dial 4514} Front & 2 Sides (Open) Galleries, ail Middle Street. | so78 or 3910 Urgent = n° | rooms, Fully furtished. Lighting Plant.| LADY a 23 yutie © atthe . 18 June 18 Jun Bl June
called to higher service on 4th May. 30.4.52—3n | Modern Conveni Very Good Con- 2.5. > 7 _5.52—9n | Watefenill supply. Double Car Port, two’). June 17 June 2% June oy 28 Jung
1949 ——<—<———— | dition, Garage nt's Room Se = servant roo From May ist. Phone o—
" le a P ant's . over ms. st. yy :
by? pout that dies, in its most sacred , See an he ae 8,000. 3a. tt c Me for Almost anything UNDER THE SILVER WANTED. “West Indian Stamps in- | 4478. 10.4.52—t.f.n | LADY zi ° June 7 ae we zm S July 8 July 1 July
Redsiveth lite that shall forever last. | Smith's Engineering works. re) as City Business. jactuding Hoses | HAMMER oe iz meses [3 See ~“Wewarnii aad hell Glee IA or -o 1 July 28 Fa = sant ¢ bn
Ever to be remembered by— 4.5: N.|any Type, Size and Description, nearly On Tuesday 6th by order of Mr. T. A Ley Modern tu ished how services. ! ; : ;
> 4 y 5 7. A I ~ : in s CONSTRUCTOR ' i
Randal, Ann, Terrence and Coland Jones} _____________—_-_, | Anywhere. Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu,| Kinch we will self ig house appointments |S=_ Vasant. 4.5.52—M. | TOHN M. BLADON & CO a ahone am, | LADY RoUmme % July 9 July ~ 6 Aug) 8 Aug) 10 Au
(Children), Violo Jones (Mother), Murtel! CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford in, good | Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent, “Olive | at “Evanton” ‘Top Rock, which includes Plantations Building. "45.5010, ~ «TAng =f Aug, 19 Aug. -| = a Avg
Phillips (mother-in-law). 4.5,52—In, condition Owner driver. Dist au or| Bough”, Hastings, —Mird. Sideboard. Large and | Small NOTICE Sede dade ge saclemessocieadped eo 5
———-- — f (aE. Ste . N, d . erent en ——————- | China Cabinets, Mird. Hatstand; en- lications for a vacant Bulkele KILDARE Bedfore a §
1 30 ,4,52—5n SHARES: 2,000 Central Foundry Ltd.| sion Dining Table Patent Screw; Smaller Fund Exhibition tenable at any 1st Michael, From ist ae sik Tiida £6 Sst For furt!
qj NM Coes gecgeh 8% Cumulative Preference Shares at $6.00) Dising Table (Seat 6); Berbice Chair, OF aid grade sctiool in the island will be December. 2 mins.’ Yacht Club Well ner particulars, apply to—
, _G. Pp ac Rockers, Dinner aggon; ‘op by me up to 17th May. furnished bungalow Drawing, ‘dining.
order. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St.) For further particulars apply to—The| Desk & Revolving Desk Chair; Uj it} Can , double |. P ot GARD
PILOT — BRIDGETOWN, John. 30.4, 62—-t.f.1. | Secretary, Central Foundry Ltd. Chairs; Foor Lam Opnanient in Sai ans ninootiohioens “ine mactecinte Lincs. qonuigin’ Bead buaoitped INER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents
BARBADOS i - ; map a
5.52=3n'| Kidney Tables all in Mahogzry: settlem cooker. Tel. 4631 5.52—
di- ent im St. George, or liable ta 4.5.52—In.
An additional Pilot is required |, CAR—Morris Oxford. Perfect, oon nn and China; and Services |e rated there and must’ not be more :
in the Port of Bridgetdwt, Barba. |" milene 4510, Teleniche Shy, | EBONY REALTY AND COM- | Bitys aid Brass Boor, than 13 years of age. A baptismal cer-|__NEWHAVBN — Crane Const, 4 bed- PEF PI DFID
a A jive ill be idvued to 4 MISSION AGENCY aie a a te faaee ce tificafe and a letter from the Head-| rooms, Fully furnished, lighting Pignt. :
os. Usense w nw. CAR—Second-tand Standard. Can be MARHILL STREET Buna Vere Vine De cnr i master of the school which applicant} Watermill supply, Double Garage, Yee RUM AT ITS BEST!













suitable applicant in accordance ne ee oie A eg
with “The Examination, Registra~,Witshng” ‘Tweedside Ra,”

tion ‘and Licensing of Pilots }/Viltage. 2
Regulations, 1942,” copy of which] iopor CYCLES: (1) B.S.A. 3M (1)
will be forwarded on application |p Sm us, Condition. both perfect .
to the Harbour and Shipping /Contwet Cariton Holder; Upper Govt Hill.














"s. ONE PRO! -. Part stone, part
Masies, Whart, Bridgetown. ‘A a Rg ier pe ME Ay Ry
plications must be made in writ- TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austins ‘Raval, eesvy eines ac a Jecnart's | Ave. Oven; Steamer, Kitchen Utensils, Saws,
ing, to the Harbour and Shipping papete DY SCOTR. a Co, Ltd, and 3 bed¥ooms, toilet and bath, pantry, Bush: Verandah, Soe Ne wardrobe
po tended of tae P : 24.4.59—t fn. a. servants Yoom and garage, ke arid many oth ens Sale 11.60
Vi ex ce a _ o'clock. ‘erms b
monials. UTILICON—One (1) | Bedford Utiicon Atk TREE ak he At Mere tanto |: R, TROTMAN & CO.
30.4.52—2n.}'! hyp. Offers received; can be s8€€M |i, 909 sar, ft. At Tweedside
at The Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd | avout 3,000 sqr. ft. Several house spots 2
3 am—4 p.m. 4.5.52-30. |in various districts, And several large

ANNOUNCEMENTS
+ You can’t afford to throw
away a URES: Denture today, our -

rience it possible to repair

ELECTRICAL

a ad laa in cian a
ELECTRIC IRONS: Kettles, Toasters,
¢ | Mixers, Fans, Sweepers, Polishers, etc.,







worst ntal Plate three hours. }¢or the home, All reasonably priced.
Square Deal Dental tary: Uner fe R Hunte & Co., Ltd., Lower Broad
Reed Street. 1.5.88—8m | iret. Dial 5136. 3.5.52--2n
“shop in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift] “iceyRIGERATOR—Westinghouse latest
Shop, where you will local hand-f model, With Freeze Chest. Phone 2520.
work and interesting gifts for all. 23.4,52—6n
Open ly 10-12 a.m. 46.90 p.m. f i
Up to date Library. (RADIO—One (1) Marconi 7 tube Radio
fe 6.4.52—t.f.n Jin excellent working condition. Apply to
Mrs, E. Connell, Glebe Land, St,
George. 4.5.52—1n.
LOST & FOUND | “atenicunaton — one 17 of Pret.
. sold Refrigerator in first class working
order. Foe ann en Island, Pein
LO reasort ee) carries a en!
ST . Mrs. A. 1. Hall, below
PASSPORT—An American Passport was . s . Rock.
Jost di ne, month, of Qetober, last 3.5,52—3n,
year 1 er lo ionza Van-] ~
STOVE: Jackson Electric Stove, com-
| spam tee vee he Adooonia. ve plete with Entrance Switch, Excellent
invited. Phone 4051. 2.5.59—dn |



FURNITURE

ee
FURNITURE — Wardrobe, American
Maple, no reasonable offer refused, space

given that at ee ,
Ordinary General Meeting of the quali!
Policyholders of The Barbados Mutual

Life Society held on the 25th
Low’ posed | Wanted, Phone 5042, Mrs. I, Sealy,
A fr Ge the See RST dhe ince Spooners Hill, near Grace Hill Selool.
of those rotation:— 4.5,52—In.
R, M, cf :
- ti. GILE., YN, M.L.C., ‘LIVESTOCK
c. W. INCE. “BROOD MARE or RIDING HORSE—
A Ballot sf eras Sat Sound mare raced as ‘Maytock"’,
The eee een’ piece, Bridgstown, on |schovled for polo. | well mannered.
2 > q can seen Balantyne plantation
Friday, 9th May 1983, between the hours) chit Church, 27.4.52—t.6.n,

oy Orde: oe qe Birebboe.
r oO! e .
a Cc. K. ae

retary. Cow. Fresh in milk, giving 32

daily, Third Calf, B. A, Rayside, St,
Stephen's Hill, Black Rock.
45.52-—1n,

271 .4.52—3n.

ADVERTISING PAYS BEST

Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown.



PUPPL
pies, International championship show
judge offers pedigree puppies bred nere





























each Dr, Acton, Kingstown, St. Vincent.
4.5.52—31

MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One (1)
excellent condition.
colony. Dial 3278.

RALEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with
ENGINE. Apply Marshall & Edwards
Carage, Roebuck Street. 27.4.52—t.f.n

REALTORS LIMITED

REAL ESTATE
AGENTS
FOR SALE



Ladies Bicycle in
Owner — leaving
4.5.52—1n









MISCELLANEOUS
ses clade ke tonesi niaceetiha ohh personas
ANTIQUES — of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs ete, at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.2.52—t.f.n.

BED SHEETS—All qualities and sizes
Selling out very fast. Cheapest in town.



SWEET FIELD
Large Stone House on approxi
mately 2% acres of land, and
about. 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach; The House is a two storey
Building, the upstairs comprises
of three bedrooms, 2 toilets and







baths, one with tub bath with THANI BRO 4.5.52—In.
hot and cold water, large living — et
room, dining room. The whole Best quality English Galvanized
of this top floor has been exten- Sheets in 26 gadge—ert. at $4.80, sft

sively 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 attractively designed com-
prising of 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
% acre of land situate at Graeme

at 5.46, 8ft, at $6.34. Enquire Auto Tyre
Company, Trafalgar & Spry Streets,
Phone 2696. 3.6,52-—t.f.n,

BEMAX—The world’s best food tonic
for young and old containifig all the
natural concentrates of selected wheat—
the staff of life—Serve’ by itself or with
other cereals or with bananas and other
truits with siigar and cream

J. N. GODDARD & SONS LTD
4.5.52—1n



ECONOMY—Why buy 2 ozs. Prepared
Mustard for 25e. when you can get 6 ozs

Hall ; finest Canadian “CHAMMION” Mustard
for the same 25¢, If your Grocer can't
NEW BUNGALOW heip you, ring 2458 for details.

On approximately 19,000 square 4.5. 52—1n





feet of land situate at Rockley _

New Road, Comprised of three GARDEN HOSE: ‘%e” Garden Hose
bedrooms, drawing and dining and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria
room, kitchen. Downstairs; Gar- Street. 1.5.52—t.f.n

age, servants room with 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 exeellent hillside position com-

HAIR DRYER—One (1) Helene Curtis
Hair Dryer in good working order), one
(1) Adjustable Shampoo Board and
Stand. No reasonable offer refused
Apply: L, Bernstein, No. 1, Swan Street,
Dial 8257 or 2384 4.5.52—2n



prised of three bedrooms, din- _ HA AIAN DESIGN PRINT SPUN—
ing and living room, toilet and \bsoftely new in the market, Suitable
bath, large gallery. Very attrac- for skirts and shirts. Only $1.20 per
tive price. yerd, Thanj Brothers 4.5.52—1n

2% G. GALVANIZED CORRUGATED
SHEETS—Best British make sft Sheets

BUNGALOW

Partly stone and lath and



plaster comprised of 3 bedrooms, 1.37 9 ft. $6.40 each. Now is the time
dining and living room, toilet and oO buy HARRISON'S HARDWARE
bath, and a larwe gallery. The STORE -- Broad St, Tel, 2364.

out buildings comprises of ser- 3.5.52—3n













{

Carrington | Well's coast
3.5.52—2n | containing

dining and 3 bedrooms,
servants

choice selection of fruit trees, with a!
will Infd out Bunlop i s

ei mnt nee |

nn
COW — One Grade Gurnsey Ashire | good order.
pints|5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, a very

——= | aparate bungalow for
iden Cocker Spaniel Pup- | bedrooms, verandah, separate toilet and

ox-English prize winning stock. $50.0¢ | water,

vants room and garage. Standing
on approximately 10,000 square MOSQUITO NETS: Ready made and
feet of land. This house is very Superior Quality Double $7.51, Medium,
close to the famous Rockley 86.98. Limited Quantity. Thani Brothers.
Beach. Price £3,200, 4.5.52—1n
’ _——_ MARINE ENGINE, 95 h.p., 6 cylinder,
4 | Gray Marine Engine, complete with
* °¢ % {sterngear and propeller. DaCosta &
Imited %| % 29.4.52—Tn
SPA EeT ATS AGENTS OLD LUMBER and OLD DOORS. Pro-
AUCTIONEERS fressive Bus Co., Ltd. Cullo'en Road
VALUERS 3.5.52—2n
BUILDING CONTRACTORS ota heehee ree eka
151/162 Roebuck Street, OIlL—The world’s finest motor oil
Bridgetown. Veecol, at all leading Garages and Service
Phone 4900 , Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best. | a
VEFDOL, “Found wherever fine cars
SOSEGUOT OSHA S60Ge) travel”. 17.2.52—t.f.n



MODERN BUNGALOW
, Standing on 14,000 sqr, ft.,
open verandah, drawing,
toilet & bath,
orchard with

At Max-

Uphols. Arm Chairs; Indian a: 3
lite Top Tea Tables; 4 Sets of Tubular
Steel Card Tables with Chairs to match;
Cradle, Single Bedsteads in Mahogany;
Cedar aid Iron with Vono Springs,
id Fibre Mattresses; Mahog.
es, Cedar Duchesse Dressing

room, garage,

fien. Mird.












and small Properties.

CLEMENT 8S. JARVIS, C.P.M., F.A.
Auctioneer, Real Estate Agent,
Appraiser — Dial 5001.

3,5.52—2n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

INCOME TAX NOTICE
All persons who have not yet submitted
their income tax returns for year of
assessment 1952 fyear of income 1951)
ere asked to do so without delay.
N. D, OSBORNE,
Commissioner of _
Income Tax and Death Duties (Ag).
4.5.52—2n



ONE MOTOR-GENERATOR and CON-
TROL SWITCHBOARD all in excellent
condition. Price $600.00 or offers.

Consists of:

1, 1 Motor Generator svt consisting of
a 200 Volt 3 phase, 50 cycle motor
coupled to a shunt wound generator
having an output of 25 amps at 57
volts with a D.C. voltage range of
50/68 Volts by shunt control, Mount-
ing on combination bedplate.
Motor-starting panel consisting of a
floor fixing framework mounted with
a star-delta starter and triple-pole
Berry Blectric fuse-switch,

Spares — new,

1 Set of stator coils

1 armature for generator comple.e
with shaft

1 set of ball bearings for motor





NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. LUCY
The Parochial Office, St. Lucy, will be
closed on Tuesdays and Thursdays as
from 6th to 15th May, 1952.
OSWALD L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,

St. “a

PARISH OF ST. JAMES :
As trom the l4th to the 3ist May Both
reasurer”’

3.









1 set of ball bearings for generator inclusive the Parochial T: ‘s
5 1 opis ot a ReUeh es tetas Office, St. James will be, openéd ow
je ower Board a cal comp) Saturdays on 10 a.m. 12 ndor.
with self supportias frerhework com ly feo Oe TAIRILTON,
alvin erator ie regulator, Parochial Treasurer, ~ J :
voltmeter, ammeter, 4 pole change ; ee oe an
over switch, usual distribution fuses,
qu te aoe ‘
‘an viewed in operation at St.
Lawrence Telepione Exchange, by | TRE WEST
appointment. Telephone 3553, RUM REFINERY TED
4.5.52—8n, | _ NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the

Transfer Books and of Members
of the above-named Company will be

SHOP—Going Business with house





attached, situated at Grand View, Nr. | closed from the lst day of May 1952, to
Shop Hill, St. Thomas. App! ‘on | the Mth day of May, 1952 both days in-
premises, A. Forde. 29.4.82—4n | elusive.

een, dip eerie mcinieanerttin| am By Order of the Board of Directors.

SPION KOP — MAXWELL COAST, H. R, LEACH,
standing on approximately 1% acres of
level land suitable for building sites
in a commanding position on the coast
affording extensive views It is built
on rock, The bathing from the house
is excellent. The whole property is in
In the main building are

* Secretary.
1.5.52—4n



NOTICE
The Leeward Cricket Ground at Fos-
ter’s St. Lucy, will be opened to mem-
bers for practice on 14th of May.
Honorary Secretary,
Leeward Cricket Club.

lounge-dining room, an open verandah
and enclosed sun-deck, a large cool
Kitehen and two pantries. Outside is a

staff haying 4|2:5-52—3n



shower, There is a large double garage
ard good fowl house and pen. Main
telephone and electricity.

The above will be set up for sale by
auetion at the offees of the undersigned
on Friday, May 16th at 2 p.m. View!ng
from 4,30—6 p.m. any day Sunday,
May lth to Thursday, May 15th jn-
clusive. Furniture available if required.
Vocant possession Ist July.

REMOVAL NOTICE

I should like to inform Friends, Cus-
tomers, and the general Public that 1
have removed my business from High
Street to the Corner of James and
Coleridge Streets. I also take this
opportunity to thank you ior support-
ing me in the past and solicit your
continued patronage.







For further particulars apply A. L. WAITHE,
Jeweller. |
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., 2,5.52—8n
~ ifigh Street.
10.00—m NOTICE

is hereby given that it is the intention
of the Commissioners of Highways for
the parish of Saint Peter in this Island
to cause to be introduced into the s~
lature of this Island a Bill autho! ing
the said Commissioners to increase
(a) The salary of the Inspector of High-
ways of the said parish to a sum
not exceeding £500 per annum, and
(b) The travelling allowance of the
said Inspector of Highways to a
sum not exceeding £2100 per annum
The said increases to have effect from
the Ist day of April 1951,
Dated the Ist day of April 1952.
Gg. 8. CO



FOR SALE





PLASTIC USEFUL YrreMS— Floral
Head Ties 36c., Ladies Aprons 96c.
Children’s Raincoats $2.40; Ladies’ Rain-
coats $2.94 and $3.14. The Modern Dress
Shoppe, Broad Street. 2.5.52—3n

PIANO: American Piana-—Marsleider.
Apply; Mrs. Stella Roach, Country Road,
Dial 3816, 3.5,52—2n

———

PIANO: Bentley Piano, in good condi-
tion. Phone 8435 before 8.30 a.m., to
arrange for inspection. 27,4,52—4n

PIANO — Eavestaff,
Phone 3825.

—

“PRAM-—One Baby's Pram in good con-

Clerk of the Commissioners of
Highways for the parjsh of
Saint Peter.
2.5.52—3n

Public Official Sale



few months old.
3.5.52—2n

(Th ""
dion “Aaniy: he Rea Wo. ane e© Provost aie 5 Act 1904 (1904-6)
Roebuck Street. 4,5.62—1n. On Friday the 9th day of May 1962 at







— the
RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM | \,\\

hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest

Records. Three for Two Dollars, your! pidder for any sum not under the ap-
choice. A. BARNES & CO,, LTD. praieed aides 3 :
9.4.52—t.f.n. All that certain piece of Land con-

‘eect sas balaiailaseiaetemahiiinhiiea”

SPORT SHIRTS: Dozens of Qualities,
suitable for all taste and pockets, children
and grown ups. Exclusive designs and
materials, Thani Brothers,



taining by estimation 12 acres 1 Rood
22 Perches situate at the Crane in the
Parish of St. Philip butting and bound-
ing on lands now or laté of the Estate
of Sir G. L. Pile, deceased, on lands
now or late of Mrs. M. Hanschell, on
the sea, on lands now or late of one
Simpson and on the Public Road ledd-
ing to the Crane Beach together with
the messuage or Dwelling House known

'

4.5.52—In

ena

RED REFILLS for Platignum Ball

Point Pens 36c, each, obtainable at all
Drug Stores and Stationeries.

3.5.52—2n} as The “Crane House”, appraised as
ames | f())/()\\ 3 ——
Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph The whole property with lighting
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | plant therein, to the sum of PIFTY

THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED DOV-
LARS ($50,400.00) Attached from Jo'n
Furnival f@r and towards satisfa.*ion,

&e
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase,
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
24th April, 1952.

arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-
tact: Ian Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel. 3118
17.4,52—t.f.n.

SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUGAR
now obtainable from all leading grocer-

ies



“so good for you" 25.4.52—2n

30 .4.52—6n















SUCHARD’S CHOCOLATE The | WOPPPPOS9 SOS POI PISS IO OG
Oviginal SWISS Process Famous x
Since 1826 ‘.
VELMA — Plain, Velvet SMOOTH % nt
MILKA — ull Cream Milk
BYTTRA — Appetising “Bitter Sweet” %
Flavour. s'
Obtainable at ALL Leading Confec-|
tioners. 3.5.52—2n } x
b
VENETIAN BLINDS: Onwafewatt.|@ Dr. Wm. A. SUGARS
Aluminum American Style to Close $16.00]$2 who has taken over Dr.
each. Dial 4689 1,5,.52—4n I% Allen Gardiner’s dental
VATOOne (1) 5000 gallon Oak Vat —|% practice will be arriving ¥
apply D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd., White} X about August 15th, and will &
Park Road. 1 5,52—t.t n. is be located at the same x
YACHT—international Tornado Yacht | % office, Garrison. Telephone ¥
K $500.00 Mallard ft. with morris | & 3167. Pd
ry marine ¢ > and complete | x
| equipment $7,450.00. Enq Yacht! & <
'Clu 2 ! _GRSSSOOSSSOSSS a OD
&
®

attends must accompany application.
Forms of application must be obtained

from me.
D, H. A. JOHNSON,
Clerk, Vestry of St. George.
a 4.5.52—4n,



EDUCATIONAL

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
Barbados, B.W.I.



TICE 8 AND FRIENDLY

ro XAMINA-
TION FOR THE YEAR yours 7
The

oo who will be eight (8) years | of
on

Saturday, 7th June 1952.

Candidates who are 8 years and under
10 years on tember 2nd will be
examinéd on Friday, June 6th and can-
didates who are ten (10) (ears and un-

ed on Saturday, June 7th

All candidates must be at the Schoo!
not later than 9.15 a.m. on the date of
theit Examination.

All secretaries are’ asked to send to

candidates + be. Sache snoeaiae: im
e ace nied
by « Birth Certificate for each

will be examin:
1952.

TO PROSPECTIVE PARENTS
FORMS for candidates
to = the Entrance Examination for the
dea
obtain at the
April 28th 19%,

NO

return to the Headmistress not later than
Friday, 16th May 1952, NO APPLI-
CATIONS WILL BE RECEIVED AFTER
THIS DATE.

Candidates must be eight (8) years of
age and wu (12) twelve years of age
on Septem! 2nd 1952.

Ct gg who are 8 YEARS and
UNDER 10 YEARS on the above date
(September 2nd 1952) will be examined
on » June 6th, and Candidates
who are 10 years and under 12 years on
September 2nd 1952, will be examined
ol

n turday, June 7th.

"ALL CANDIDATES MUST BE AT
THE SCHOOL

915 a.m. a THE DATE OF THEIR
EXAMINA A

D. GALE,
Secretary, Gov. Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School.

26.4.52—3n,

LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL,
SPRY STREET
L.C.C. Results, November, 1951 *
The following pupils of this schgol



Entrance Examination for the year| of June. Tel
September 1952 — July 1953 for pact —-

nd under (12) twelve years of age| three

ptember 2nd, 1952 will be held at| phone
the School on Friday, 6th June 1952 and|Derricks Bay, St. James.

der twelve (12) years of age on that date | Street.

D. G.
St Mignsere Girls’ School. Fr
26.4.52—3n

tember 1952—July 1953 may be] of the above named Society that at the
School from Monday] Meeting

These Forms must be completed and| or

servant rooms. For May and from Oc_
tober Ist Phone 4476.



10.4.52—t.f'n,
PLYMOUTH, Crane Coast—June and
July. Phone 2953 4.5.52—t.f,n.



ROOMS: Unfurnished Upstairs Rooms,
very cool with light. and water, apply
on premises, La Browne Forte, St.
Matthias Gap, near Boys’ School.

3.5.52—3n

TS

ROOM--Furnished Room with house-
keeping facilities. use of Fridge and
Lounge, Upper Bay Street, near Bathing
Clubs, Dial 2881. 4.5.52—In.

SPION KOP—Maxwell Coast, Furnished
Available last two weeks, May, month
8372, 4.5.52—2n,



TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished,
bedrooms, complete with tele-
and refrigerator, situated at
Phone 2959.
27.4.52—t.f.n.





“VERMONT’’—Bungalow, Welches, St,
Michael, 3. bedrooms Modern _ con-
veniences, Apply: D’Arey Scott, Middle
Telephone No. 3743.
4.5.52—2n.
From Ist June. St,
near Cable Office, For in-
— Phone 8329.
3.5.52—~3n.

WAVERLEY—Gibbes Beach. Available
for May, June and July. Dial 95268.
. 3.5.52—2n

1 NOTICES



~ WALFO!
Lawrence,
formation



THE BARBADOS ML

rUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
This is to notify the policyholders

held on the 25th April 1952,

1 was, without my previous knowledge

consent, proposed and seconded as
a Director for the current year.

While it is m intention on some
subsequent occasion to seek election, I
am not prepared to do so on this
occasion

Under the circumstances, I have
notified the Society to withdraw my
name from those of the. candidates
proposed.

LENDSAY E. R. GILL,
Bridgetown.



THE BARBADOS
ASSURANCE SOCIETY
Cancellation of Ballot

With reference to the Ballot advertised

to teke place at the Society's Office,
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on 98th
May, 1952, for the election of three
Directors—Mr. L. E. R. Gill, one of the
persons nominated, having notified his
intention not to accept nomination nor
to stand for election--it is. hereby
notified that the Ballot will not now

take place ;
©. K, BROWNE,









gained certificates: — ; Secretary,
Joan AshbBy: English with distinction,| peckwith Place, mere
Mathematics with distinction Bridgetown.

Hen Bourne: English, Mathematics 4.5.52—3n.
with distinction,

Darcey denock; Mathematics ee inti “3 Sapp eaaii theless
distinction . 2 THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE

Enid Clarke: English, Mathematics. ASSURANCE SOCIETY

Ivy Martindale: English with distine- Election of Directdys
tion, Mathematics, Spanish with dis-| wr, 1) EB. R, Gill, one of the persgns
tinction in oral, Typewriting with) nominated to serve as a Director at the
distinction. Annual General Meeting of the above

Martindale: English, Spanish) mentioned Society held on 25th April,

with distinction in written and oral.
weeny Small: Matbemation
© és Straughn: English.
A. MeD. FORDE,
Headmaster.
4.5.52—1n





LEXANDRA SCHOOL—BARBADOS
BW

1.

A Graduate—preferably in Mathematics
—to teach up’ to General Certificate of
Education—Ordinary level—standard 1s
in September 1952. Alexandra
School is a day secondary school with
150 gitls on the roll and is aided by
Government funds.

Salary: For First or Second Class

Honours Degrees:
$1,884 rising by $72 to $2,304 and then



y to $2,784 plus $216 per annum
ey a ‘eacher’s Diploma or
Certificate .

For Graduates: $1,416 .rising by $60
to ‘SL776 and then by $72 to $2,352 plus
9216 per annum for a recognised
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate
($480 £100).

A Cost of Living

tion on
dc. cided by teaching experience including
an allowance for War Service.

The post is pensionable under the
Teacher's Pension Act. No contributions
are payable but the minimum qualifying
period is tem years, Service at Alexandra
School is coumited as qualifying under the
English Teacher's Superannuation Act

Passage to Barbados not ex-
ceeding & wil be paid _ against
oppropriate vouchers. A term's long
leave is gramted every five years om
request, but up to the present no passage
money is available for leave, although
| tol is now paces SS ay

4 ications together
eaineniallh the et aS Referees,
sent al :

a Hesdmistress, Alexandra School,

Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.L. to

arrive not tater than 15th Tay, Te aan



sp GOOSTSSOSSSISOS SOI FH,

1952, having given notice that it is not
his intention to accept nomination nor
stand for election en this occasion, it is
hereby declaged that the three retiring
Directors, namely, Hon. G. B. Evelyn,
M.L.C., and Messer: 4
R. M. Cave are

c. W. Ince
re-elected for

B. EVELYN,
Chairman.

a



ensuing year.
G
Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown,

4.%52—In.

ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS’ SCHOOL
NOTICE

Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES
The Governing Body of the St. Michael’s
Girls’ School offers for competition to the
irs of Barbados irrespective of parish
and School previousky attended Five (5)
Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term 4nd
two (2) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per

rm.

Each Condidate must

1. Be o native, or a daughter of a
native, of this Istand or a daughter
this Island and who have resided
in this Island for a period of ten
years prior to the last day of re-
ceiving applications;

Be of sufficient merit In, the opin«
jon of the Governing Body, to
educated =o Schoel Ga
Be over years am

Phi ‘of age on the 2nd September,



guardian of the candidate upon

parents or
approved by thy

the form of application
Governing Body and obtainable from the
Secretary of the Governing Body at her
office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from
Tuesday, April 28th 1952, and must supply
all information required by such
The application forms must be filled in
and sent to the Seoretary of the Governing



Ladies’ % Body at her office on oF before noon on
“Attention len”? — lPriday 16th May, 1952
Sst arrived Covered Rieos x + Examination will be held at, the
Buckles in the latest Amer! y ¢ 930m on Saturday, 7th June
a styles, our new plastic centres g Por
in Combination Buttons is a *R D. GALE,
© sesteat and see them at ¥ Sceretary, Governing Body,
. sensation come anc, ince William o Seeretary, Gov Bove
SQ our New Shoppe. Print y's Lid.) St. Michael's Girls’ School.
X Henry Street (over Lashley's 6i- % 26.4,52—an
‘,

PLASTIC

% $6505 999088 IOe >

OGLFISPSSO

SHEETING

36” wide
A small but selective assortment
at
4
CENTRAL EMPORIUM %
: Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. 2
3 BSSCSHSES5999S56 9SGS0SOS: CEH OOOO $@SHOS9SS6°- AGOOD















PPO OOS DOOD SOSOS OOF ION



i
; be
Every application must be made by the |
G
i é |



That is....

JOHN D. TAYLOR'S SPECIAL RUM

(with the Distinctive Flavour)

Make this blend your favourite and you'll never
be disappointed in its Qualities
Sip It to Enjoy It!
BLENDED AND BOTTLED BY

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Roebuck Street Dial 4335





FOR SALE

pe Barba te
Pega ek



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
a ‘
We also have many other types of Houses on our lists

“REALTORS LIMITED”

Real Estate Agents,
Auctioneers & Valuers,

BRIDGETOWN,

eo
JOHN 4. BLADON © Co.

AFS., & F.V.A.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS

FOR SALE

SELECTION OF OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITIES
FROM OUR COMPREHENSIVE LISTINGS.



ARCHWAYS,

NAVY GARDENS
£4,250

A modern, compact and well built stone property ina
popular and central residential quarter. The house is assured
of adequate privacy by flowering shrubs and shade trees. There
is a good size living room & dining room, 3 bedrooms,
separate toilet and bathroom with tiled shower. The garage is
integral with the main building and has a door ving direct
aeeess to the house. A wide L-shaped front verandah, which is
not overlooked, is a pleasant & dominant feature. Good servants
a and the grounds of 14,250 sq. ft. are
completély fenced and private. Very reasonably priced at
above figure asthe owner is leaving the Island.

NEW. BUNGALOW
£3,150

Well constructed stone residence in good unspoiled area
with 8,000 sq. ft. of groumd walled all round. There are 3 good
bedrooms wash basins, large living room, verandah (not
overlooked), kitchen, detached garage & servants’ quarters.
Unobstructed view. s must be sold and is offered
at well below actual cost. Rare opportunity to obtain a house

of this nature at such a low figure.
COASTLAND,. ST. JAMES
ction of approx. 2 acres in

We are instructed to offer a se
one of the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable
coast’ at the low figure of 25c. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a

uick sale. .
Â¥ We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of
the most attractively priced coastal sections to be offered for a

considerable period.

JOHN MM. BLADON & CO.

A.FS., F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS

THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION
PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640



ua



151 & 152 Roebuck St.,
i




SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN





















































’ -
7’
OFS 9960699 9SSSSSSFS9OOS, [ : F TES f re
. oo < VI ,» RATES OF EXCHANGE } . :
% , © es : t
* R ) ard MAY, 1852 > ’ " i a ~, te go
I NEW YORK ‘ a * ww gt &
ST. LEONARD'S are Mr. J.}719/10% Cheques on Bankers 70 3/10% ‘yi a> ae
MAY 4TH. EASTER 3. ‘2 ate. a McAllister Sight or Demand é "
a 8 a.m Holy Communion, 9 a.m An Took — il a.m. Mr. C. Jones; Drafts 70 i, 10% " N oy” ce . 3 = "
Cheral Bucharist, 10.30 a.m. Holy 7? p.m Bascombe. 19/10% Cable OUR ; 3 >
Beptism, 11 a.m. Matins and Sermon, = ee 704/10% Currency 68 8/10% i 4
3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evensong Coupons 68 1/105 F ]
j and Sermon a NM a.m. pany Meeting. p.m. [68% Silver 20%: .
oe — Day. p.m. salvation me CANADA “ Ceara
MARY'S CHURCH 0% Ci Bankers %3 7/1
Veosuess 6999906" | 7.30 am. Matins; 8.00 2m | Low low Mam: sudan Preacher: Major & wan. Walter Morris = perea Bratts 73.55% NK SOF
9.00 = an oe Sight Drafts 93-4/10%
; p.m. Sunday School; 4. p.m. Children's Cable -
in Carlisle Bay Vespers; 4.15 p.m. ‘Baptisms; 7.00 p.m. 11 a.m. Holimens Meeting. pm. iio Garvency 72 2/10% —for
3 Solemn Evensong & Sermon. Mother's Presided over & Nurse V Coupons 715/10
_Schoon« Marea Henrietta, 43° tons, aan Collins, 7 p.m. Salvation Ss eeneeos 50% Silver 20% Ss
Capt. Selby, from S:. Lucia, Agents: M. Smith. You can make your dull, as
Schooner Owners’ Association MORAVIAN STREET FSFE dry, hard- "
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons, Capt. Hudson, _ ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning cae &.@. Mesting. 3 p.m pom sc-enanage het ‘ } lon er
from Dominica, Agent: Schooner Owners’ Service (followed ae Holy | eoramnanien)i 7 p.m. Salvatior sme Officers and Members of Loyal sparkle like diamonds! Use le g
Association, Preacher: Rev KD see. - ef Barbades Ledge, Neo. 566 Pluke Hair Dr: . nd 3 ‘
M.V. Daerwood. 94 tons, Capt. Wells, Evening Service, Paco . Smucoved Independent Order of essing and see ? Sikes x
from St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner Own New Odd Fellows howit brings out highlights. 3 ae
ers’ Association. GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service, oa a. cae D.=- request the pleasure of your With ko ass ar
wognooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, Capt, Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde, 7 p.m. Events 1 pm Salvation company to their = your hair looks re e
allace, from St. Vincent. Agents: ee mancher: 7 >. Onley. Y % er, silkier—be-
Schooner Owners’ Association, FULNECK—11. a.m. Mornini Servige, Gabi WAL” ANNIVERSARY DANCE aainte: meer
SS. Skauvann, 3,045 tons, Capt. Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 a Pres SO easy to arrange.
Kongslie, from Glasgow, Agents: Plan- Pyening Service; Preacher: Mr. O. Re 00 tot On MONDAY NIGHT, MAY 5TH, => LASTING SAFETY
fettons' has MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m. fwventmg Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation rae
Service: ; lp at PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING “*
e; Preacher: Mr. D. Culpepper. $
Seawell DUNSCOMBE—7 pm. Evening Serviee. ?1 4.m. lecting, 3 p.m. FIELD (Reet) s ~
we Pr ing lee. Meeti RecairT “ SMARTS
aly wes” age a eran Si eee M civ SGittens Orchesi in ; Alwa
: . r evie 3 a ’
ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA. 5: taproot, wean Mage reer: Lieutonnat C. Winds. Atendat. sa vicks
yrla Aaa Pr eee Refreshments on Sale air ah
c er, : souza, . rmudez, a Dancing from 9 p.m
R. Bermucez, R. Bermudez, I. Bermudez, MernOey ey tee Senyeoss Pirst Chereb ef Christ, Setentist,
E. Fraser, R. Gambus, T. Mclean, J. JAMES ST. 11 a.m. Rev. K. E. Towers, Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street ' Just o.k
Defoe, Karnani, N. Karnani, S. Karnani, B.A., B.D. (Broadcast) S. 7 p.m, Rev. Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. for Pic ko,
FP. Karnani, A. Lawrence, C. Dyett, M. K E Towers. BA, BD. S. Wednesdays & p.m. A Service which
Dyett, C. Best, 1. Barhoum, M. Netto; _PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mr. W. St. —— Testimonies of Christian Science
W. Farmer, W. Farmer, H. Grice. M, Hill; 7 p.m Mr G_ Sinckler. ealing. | = ; -
Gongora, N. Hoyland, 'S. Sondon. DB. _GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m, Mr. F. SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952 me Newly Established
Cairns, M, Cairns, D. Cairns. C, Emtage; Moore; 7 p.m. Mr. J. E. Haynes Subject of Lessen-Sermon: EVER- | :
D. Henderson, E. Hagaland, Silverman, | WHITEHALL: 9.30 am. Rev. T. J. LASTING PUNISHMENT, | WINDY RIDGE
C. Urton, S. Urton, R. Urton, R. Coates. Purley; 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott. oe c ick aT oe
7 ae 5 kere a ts eae sereiate a his’ servants Ye are to | ACH CLUB Obtainable at «aa %
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA, p.m. Mr yne. ; é ve
To TRINIDAD. = tA HOLrTOWN: Eo sim. mr. D. Rat: Sh ge Pe ees ames ft OE Wenights Lad. John Gill & Co.
Derek Whitfield, Nancy Dunk, Woodle 7 B.â„¢. Mr P. Deane. ba ; oh Bruce Weather! 5 te ant . t
EIGHTSTOWN: 11 ™M) Eg. L. ess? Silver Sands, Nr. Reund Re Walkes’ Dru Stor
Anthony, John Cobban, Lionel Smith : : am. Mr, 5. The follewt Citations are inclufed . os Lta ' is * e
; * Bannister; 7 ae Rev. F. Lawrence. je follewing Opening Daily . j
Thelma Smith, F. Serdina, Francis Su- : in the Lessen-Sermeon: » e , Nelson Pharmacy
SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Rev .F. Lawrence = = ~ Hinds’ Drug S 3
persad, L. Supersad, Brian Supersad, C. BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Rev’ F. Law- The Bible; Righteousness exalteth To Members and friends ce
Chederton, 5. Alex, 2 Oats, G.. releee. . 2 cation: but sin ts. & reproach. to any Bathing cubicles adjoining lovely rn H. P. Harris’ ig : —— — ne
jexis, ‘ lives, . ‘ollier, .Collier: a people sea bathing. and a fresh water tore ones & Co.
N. Schuler, J. Schuler, M. Naus, H Rely Cankubien tee ie? T's Selence and Health with Kvy to the) Bath. And also the Canteen where St Re D Sto gE. C Gill 5
To PUBRTO RICO:— Furic’, Holy Comutiveier: Seriptures, friends ean meet socially Stoutes Drug & ee 4 I { i
F, McDonell, James Watt, Elsie Kitt- DALKEITH — 11 a.m. Rev. T. J. by ere Bakes Eddy. i New members admitted daily H. E. Pilgrim Pp. A. Clarke $ e
redge, Robert Kittredge. | Furley. Holy Communion, 7 p,m: Mr. ser a ae ine Bee oat ‘neure 2 and BOOKERS| (P°DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY)
To ANTIGUA:— . piratnwalte. li e.wes Mr) P. -Bevee _ penalty. . Page 40. Broad Street amd{ Hastings (ECKSTEIN BROS.)
Nora Adamson, Margaret’ Manring. 7 pom. Rev..-E, Taylor. Holy «Com- 4 e pf eae $ 4 SOLE \AGE NTS |
Colin Philips, Joan Egglesfield, Arthur pyunion % % et PT Gorham, Geffery Kitson. SOUTH DISTRICT -- 9 a.m. Rev. EB. THE BARBADOS x . i
To JAMAICA:— Taylor. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. 4 % \
James Smith, Elsie Smith Grant x \
{

AQUATIC CLUB : SUCCESS
(Local & ee Members 3
vo a3 DEPENDS
MoSenell ihery wil bea
mia iat ON THE LINE ©
chiefly Documentary, in the As
- MR, FISHERMAN WE HAVE /**





PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., E.D,
Commanding
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
Issue No. i. 2 May 3&8.
——

1 PARADE — TRAINING Ballroom, on

All ranks will parade at Regt HQ at 1700 hours on Thursday 8th May, 1968. x Pe. %
ompanies will carry out drill with a view to rehearsing for jueen’ WEDNESDAY, MAY 17TH, $ ws ap
Birthday Parade at 8.30 p.m. x HEMP FISHING LINES (from 4jtbs. to 36Ibs.)

Pane Soeesee a 2 be held on Mon, 5 Wed. 7 & Thurs. 8 May 52. Members are cordially % PAINT YOUR ROOF NOW! COARSE & FINE SEINE TWINE

All Ny rot the Signal Platoon will attend the signal N.C.Os course on invited. % MULLET & HERRING TWINE

Mon & ed 7 May 52, at 1700 hi \
2. ANNUAL CAMP 7 tha (No Admission Charge) % | FISH HOOKS (all sizes)

The Annual Camp will be held at Walker's, St. Andrew from Friday 13 x

4.5.52—3n. x or of Galvanised Iron or Everite

CUTTY HUNK LINES — 24, 36 & 90 Ib

to Sunday 22 June, 52. Ail ranks who are able to attend and have not .
yet handed in their names should inform the R.S.M. as soon as possible. tti .
% AUDIT BOARD \4
|
|







———————————————————————————













Whether your roof is of shingles SWIVELS (alll sizes)
> . ai .
Para 3 of Patt I orders dated 18 Apr $2, should, be amended as follows: SOSSLS paint it and keep ns pg a “ ANTIFOUL COPPER PAINT RED
Officers’ s A for “ A. 8, . “Major C. E. P. > ‘or > ty! i “ 3
Weatherhead.” Regimental Funds Account for "Major C. E. P. Weather- Mak M We have the paint for the Jo | i Pint 2 Pint 5 Gal. 1 Gal.
hea read Major A. S eae es ORIENTAL ' $1.46 $2.83 $5.54 $10.77
‘ EEK END CAMP — GU |
All those Volunteers who have been elected to attend the Pasi-sed. onaae Mion ‘of re nishte. tg 1 Sor
at Gun Hill, should report to Regt not ‘ter an dull ans, ' TD
Friday 9 May 52, DRESS f 1 de, Volunteers should bring ache at base of telen erent groin { HARDWARE
their own roitas kit, knife, Fork, Spoon, Note Book and Pencil. ‘The eamp and leg pains, nervousness, Tae. , e@ } GENERAL SUPPLIES
TTT
wit a. 1700 hours on Sunday 11 May 52, when Volunteers will return gaued by a disnase of ine 1 A ts ‘ A. BARNES & Cco., LTD. er
6. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING jn men} nen fo overoome the "8 «troubles ales FOR RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4018
q restore NIKS
rag Servant —" it, ty. Soins W. ming"autaney iit Rgnne, |] FROM INDY CHINA 6 |) SRSA A TS
Next for duty fous ‘you have suf- CEYLON = — ae
Orderly Officer — Lieut. S. G, Lashley Evento wet ’
Orderly Serjeant — 409, Sit. Reid, N. E. Hens, Fei te your, Eres-
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, inte and minke yon teal 36 te
Se barkats ates. | Ragone eat yeaa” Me sos
jos . ™ ”
PART Il ORDERS a rantee protects you. si Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diai 546
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 16 j
ND TE
Lica Ss. @ ee He Granted = days P/Leave wef 26 A:
eu . ran
708, Pte, Maxwell, W. D. SA Granted 3 weeks P/Leave wet tT Apr F R E E ~ 60-Page Book How

2 aaa DECREASE — RESIGNATIONS
Hinds, G. B.

To Earn More Money

















504"... Lamberi, Th inally named are permitted to f \\ SS,
a1, Beale, "6. c, } Panes from the Regiment wef 2 May 52. ig a peat sabe nce fit ek ap = — \y
572 Fields, R. A. ) revealing '60-page book. This is what WHICH INTERESTS
M. L. D mE Oe. "Adjuiant, vou have been planning for. Do not Gusis you!
LF. Adj ‘ s ,ENERAL ccountaney
‘The Barbados Regt ‘. roe another day Post this coupon enutereatisn Sean
- Gaver usr Journalism
. - pestry General Cer
Special Features for of _Bducution, Ce for
% 1952 Ha erts a ee NE fay
INVESTMENTS IN fatto = auteeslia.— Se:
’ > use Oral yelp in Mathematics Jeum Tech. Draughtemanshy
, (2) Consultations. ate. :
BARBADOS and TRINIDAD \ (3) Special tering. dor" yours student) Leos aerate , S
J POST COUF T A\
HARES BONDS He eaitute TRINIDAD. BN \
s E and ha eee TRINIDAD, B.W.1.
“O. x » POS, Please send me free
‘ MAME sche ch cisestoesedcissedaas
A new list just issued will be sent to any applicant on request. y Agents for : nee
A.M, WEBB 4 BRITISH INSTITUTE OF ADDRESS
2 KE { ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY
Dial 4796 eae 33 Broad St o
1a. roa . 4 Subject of career of interest j
CaP Pi Seay BRITISH TUTORIAL INSTITUTE. ; \|
Nea OMNI Tee TTT eT THERE IS NO TOMORROW — POST TODAY! !



Sugar Plantations Notice

ATTENTION MANAGERS
and PLANTATION OWNERS

It has been proved beyond doubt that one tractor
and six cane carts is one hundred percent. more econom-
ical than three lorries,

Why delay see us right away. We can supply cane
carts without tyres and platforms for $650.00, or with
chasis supplied for $240.00.

Do not delay, the price of material is going up.
This offer is only good for a short time. We have one
in stock for demonstration.

Smith's Engineering Works OUTSTANDING
Roebuck Street tet PHONE: 4947 V ALUES

CRINKLED SHEER
Rose, Navy and Grey .....0...0.0.000... per yard $1.44 |

FOR SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY iif) MOS. Reete Green, Blue, Beige





Esso Extra Motor Oil YOW CLOUT /

lengthens the life of your
car because it contains:

1. “Special Detergent” that
—fights carbon and varnish deposits;

2. “Oxidation Inhibitor’ that

>=
= | '
LL ITE TT









Bk cc eee ee cli Gold : Sil planer abate iacs .. per yard 1.68 —recuces oxidation of lubricant:
ee oe TRIPLE EVA PORATOR | Pumps Geran, Shisaee ot Black. ................ er yard 1.95 ? * 4 idient”
Ten (10) carte STEEL BOXES rn 3. Special Ingridient that
One (1) New Fletcher Ge It” Gringe, ed, Brown and Blue ..... per yard. 1.96 prevents corrosion of alloys;
One (1) CENTRIFUGAL ENGINE 12” x 24” NI] SEECIAL! = PRINTS ....0.0000.. from 48
ENTAIFU i ee 4. and due to its unequalled
per le oro pnr e M BON aon aa High Viscosity Index it maintains
One thousand (1,000) ft. 7” CAST IRON PIPE—per Tb a adequate body at any motor
One (1 acne DUPLEX PUMP 5’ 6”... 1 operating temperature.
i eee = ee Gl] THE BARGAIN HOUSE Set Your. Exto Deal, Seen
ne (De STEEL BOILER TUBES #” x ii” S. ALTMAN+PROPRIETOR i aries ; a
Two (2) ows ae MILL ROLLS each | 30 SWAN STREET ‘PHONE 2702 | ESSO $ TAN DARD On,




NRCC LE LL LLL - siinetliiinbersmecimsiainivatietiiaeiiaelb shih deci iene a ae ce
PA

SPEIGHTSTOWN ROUND-UP bee Te | ” ee ,
New castle W in @ This shipment—coolly tropical and-re-~

— SSSR RFF DEDEDE
. 59 New Books Circulated pun From Page 1 KLi ava freshing as a breeze—in keepikg with our

ee CeMuale te oe Pon newly received Tropical. Worsteds and

At Speightstown Library in Arsenal's forward line. i is PURE, | Tropical Gabardines,







PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1952

















Seems. centee eeeeeee omemere ne — ————

ye



re ge eerie ae 4





OPINION 1S ALWAYS DIViDED REGARDING
THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT



But it was obvious that it wa :
a . . : only a question of time before | at prices that are . os
BRA FIFTY-NINE NEW BOOKS were. put into circulation Newcastle overwhelmed the ten | $ A FE MIL K » || highly competitive THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WIT
‘a at the Speightstown Library on Thursday and yesterday. men, They held — ousty ef 5 RESPECT TO THE
wr , ¥ omaine i ry a stirring secon a onslaugh | 5
ang few of them remained - â„¢ Library, ber feaders and then with Milburn, Mitchell | | 2%
ots On Friday and yesterday, quite a num of readers ang Walker very much in the | L TY OF
idge took advantage of the new books so that around midday picture prompted most ably by | | HIGH QUA IT
CLE? yesterdav more than half of them were off the shelves. pkgs aise a they bom-
"he bc ena The fine sélection of beaks com- barded Arsenal's goal. .
th . prises 87 fiction and 22 non-fiction. Swimdin made two great fails . - :
an: MODESTE Among the fiction are Bunst The in as many mirutes—the first MAFFEI MADE SUITS
rel -

Bold by John Newton Chance, The from Milburn, then from George

cu APPOINTED Double Crescent by Morrice Mars- Kobledo and the inside right

den and Jungle Book and Second Foulkes from almost on the pen-






















VAU From Page 1 Jungle Book by Rudyard Kipling. alty spot blazed one over the bars.
pf years in e: British wAbrity going ,, 19 store for girls .and hoys is Arsenal struggled manfully, but
pre overseas to jtaly, Egypt, etc. Harry Heys* “Chemistry ‘Experi~ Newcastle were not to be denied
~~ Mr. Modeste had told them â„¢Cnts, at Home for Girls and and Robledos goal ensured that
Gre r. Boys.” Bernard Rutley tells of > ain in Tynecastle
The that he was attached to the In sworjq Life In Canada” and Chris- ye = Sookie = batten
telligence Department in his jopher Rutley of “Working Dogs”. FOr! BARNES: Soeeye 2 ms
division, which was borne out “The Speightstown Library is At Ninian Park ; oe
at from his discharge which was getting more readers. School‘chil- _ It was Cup Final day for Eng- ;
dg honourable and noted with dren are showing great interest, land, but that didn’t prevent the { First in Preference the World Over
Gw Special significance that he was * . * 55,000 crowd attending Ninian | . | Copr. 1950 Borden Co. Internat’l CUpr. Reserved
te above the average in intelli- Small garden owners of St. Fark,,Carditt, to see tne Welsh-
3 gence. Peter are busy getting their garden men beat Leeds three-one and 8° | »e6¢66666e6s S05 9S IOSSOF)
Mr. Mottley therefore failed to beds in shape in preparation for earn their return to the division
T see what excuse could be given the Small Flower Garden Compe- from which they were relegated 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH
s to the general public if they did tition which will be held around 23 years ago. i=
Mrs. not promote a man with such the last week in June. The Birmingham team who un- ‘ - — Ere
Wayn Outside of his Army record, under the ‘auspices of the St. Peter tne division with their fixture Listy, DRAUGHTSMEN a nad
ito all things being equal, looking at Civic Circle who sponsored their completed, journeyed to Cardifiy MATHEMATICIANS: -—
— the four men, Mr. Modeste would first competition of the kind last ¢,,. the match, Cardiff had to win Slide Rules, Large Set
JONE our to ereate an impres= year. It has been divided into two sc lettin hes 0) Squares, Black Board Com-
be bound PD for otherwise Birmingham woulc 3, Bl
pati sion by his manner and manners. sections—single bed and garden } 40. been prometed; but two passes, '[. Squares .Etery §
1946 He had much pleasure in. mov- plot size. The size of the garden (oo). nom centre-forward Grant Also large shipment of Glass
T ing his appointment to the post bigs does ae ett oe ee ae atiethen: + renen* incidedads now opening.
b anWarnans 6 aintenance omes allowed to en som- and & Bees ae ae
R ee eee eter ig ea ee Dr. petition are those in Queen Street, Chisholm saw the Welshmen safe- |, JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
Rand O'Mahony. / Road View. Orange Street, Sand ly through before Fidler storec and
(Chil The Chairman, Mr, G. 4H. Street, Church Street, Chapel for the League in the closing HARDWARE
Philli Adams expressed very strongly Street, Around-the-Town, Farm minutes. 7 60s
anes his opinion that a man should be Road, Rectory Hill, Ashton Hall, Spectators cheered the victori- aoe
q promoted in preference to an Mile and Quarter and Maynards. ous Cardiff players off the pitch.
a outsider, all things being equal, Three dollars will be the first Season’s Record IT PAYS TO USE THE BEST
ond he felt. that Mr. Modeste prize, $2 the second and $1 the Here is a complete record for S O S ER V I C EA BL E ! That is why you should buy - - -
should be promoted, third prize. ie S the season: .
~ Messenger’s Job Haymans Factory Ltd., St. Peter, Cup Winners — Newcastle,

RED HAND PAINTS

He then suggested that as with expects to finish crop within the League Champions — Manches-
Mr, Modeste’s promotion the job net six weeks from Nonday, the ter United.

IS AN EXTRA GREY

as messenger would become va- er Mr. Durant told the Runners up — Tottenham.
cant, Mr. Maynard, could be of- yoo yesterday. Relegated — Fulham and Hud- We have New Stocks of . ee
fered Mr. Modeste’s job as there “phe factory will grind about dersfield.

FLANNEL PANTS

We Offer - - -
GREY FLANNEL
in Light; Medium and Dark
at $2.72 and $5.17 per yard

BLAZER CLOTH

would not be much difference in 79/990 tons of canes this crop, Last Promoted to the First Divisior
the salaries. And as the Secre- year, it ground about 80,000 tons —Sheffield Wednesday and Car-
tary had explained that as they 5¢ canes. Already this crop they diff. (i
were carrying out more build- jaye ground about 50,000 tons of Relegated to the Thirq Division
ing and would perhaps need fur- canes. —Queen’s Park Rangers and
ther assistance, Mr. Maynard’s “ The factory scarcely had any Coventry. :

one any for promotion would set backs this crop. Promoted to the Second Divis-
. Bo

This suligestion was unani- Sugar bonds at Speightstown ion — Lineoln City and Plymouth

SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, B’dos Light
& Dark Stone, Tropical White, Red.

‘Ss’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
White, Cream, Tulip Green,

MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
White & Green











ously -agreed ke the Board 7 . ted. Oo seek re-election - _ Wal- " CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
and the Receeicry initrueted’'ts nee. SER. Dense eee oeted sall and Exeter and Darlington bane hyp per yard; Blue $3.51, $3.75 Bright Red, Grey, Mia Green.
write Mr. Maynard the offer. since ihe last, ship called there to and Workington. and $5.60 per yard Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT
r. ams also informed © load sugar. The ships ease e > ~
frepia Sor a re to be congestion at the une bad eg nd W ddi ' oY clack Ga Seoun $8 56 and $15.77 per yard Pee er eee The Sign of
a te mint ioe e ing : ole PAINT REMOVER Quality
pa § aS ;
Fendered guving the month he Messrs. R. & G. Chalienor & Co., NURSE—DRAKES e For the easy removal of old Paint
had worked. Ltd.’s bonds are all filled up while hed
- Messrs. Plantation Ltd’s has lim- ( 1 1 Phone 4456, 4267.
Ky, i ited space, In a quiet and simple ceremony | ) \ 4 A L i.
FOOTBALL A shipping clerk told the Advo- at St, Anne’s Church yesterday ’ WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 LID
cate yesterday that the sugar pro afternoon Doreen, eldest daughter : 9 °
@ From Page 5. duced in the Leeward parishes will of Mr, and Mrs. Irvin Drakes of 10, 1, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

the pressure and wnen this half soon have to be stored in Bridge- Roebuck Street was married to|

was about eight minutes old, town if a ship does not call Mr. Alonza Nurse of Ennerto |
die’ Daniel drew first blood fe said that he understood that ‘and recently of Curacao. | Fa

for Notre Dame after a melee two sugar ships were expected to The bride who presented a

tn the Empire goal area. The ¢ali at Barbados this week and one lovely appearance in a dress (of |

score was one-nil in favour of might be coming down to Speights- white cloque satin was given in

Notre Dame. town.





| ne oe
— a 5 ww














- ?
marriage by her father who eo, sabe !
Empire made renewed efforts, * a by arrived from Trinidad on Friday, | f shes i
put Notre Dame was not slack- Catches of fish brought to the che carried a boquet of Queen | - YK 4
ening. About two minutes after Speightstown market during the Anne’s Lace and anthuriums. AQ |
the first goal Drayton, inside past week were small compared Mr. J. Brome was bestman. ; BO }
right ran down the ball to the with catches that were made inthe ;he ‘pbridesmain: Miss Audrey - A \
Notre Dame goal area and one two weeks before, Fishermen got Lashley wore a adress of orchid aires ‘\



of ‘the Notre Dame players made quite a number sold at 7 cents each torreta and the flower girls were
a foul play against him and ref- but some days they were sold aS wfisses June and Nancy Evanson,
eree Howorth saw the play and cheap as four cents each. Monica Drakes and Maria Milling-
@warded «a penalty to Empire. Wednesday and Thursday were ton, the page boy was Master Billy
Drayton kicked this and made no bad days for the fishermen. Con- 47; i 5
mistake in scoring the equaliser, trary winds and choppy seas pre-

The usher was E. J. Johnson, |
With the score at one all the vented some of the boats from Saat caielle 7* | - . °
game again became fast and going out while none of those ee caste etich wad fully | what a beautiful display
ae ate minutes before the = so pora Bnd Te i choral was performed by Rev.
iow 0 arper at centre for- e weeks cate : wie ams C , ar ) [
ward scored the fas Mis goal or flying fish and dolphin. eee eens SGOpOS, Vie.” OF i of Dress Materials
|

See af for WILSON'S ANNUAL DRESS








Sy TRE ET

=

Symmonds and heing uamerked, YACHTING In the evening a reception was

= held at the home of the bride's
ran.down and scored completely mother in Roebuck Street. The
heating the Notre

\ Dame _ custo~ * i honeymoon will be spent at
dian Wilkinson. Miss Behave, Folly Atlantic Hotel, Bathsheba, St.
The Teams: Joseph.





The teams were: Disc Uu ified itd eeanns

Empire : Robinson; Bynoe, I al CART DAMAGED AT
Grant, Rudder, Symmonds, May- Miss Behave which came first Shortly after 10.30 a.m, yester-
nard, Alleyne, Harper, Drayton, in the C Class in the Ninth day a horse drawn cart owned

Norville, ie R.B.Y.C. Regatta and Folly which by Jewel Belle of St. George

Notre D:me: Wilkinson; Browne, finished sixth, have bot been was damaged in an accident with
Straughn, Roberts, Archer, Bayk- disqualified. The Sailing Com- the motor lorry M-1622 on
er, F. Daniel, Parris, Gill, C. Dan- mittee arrived at this decision at Walrond Street. The horse was
jel and McColin, their meeting on Friday even'ng. also injured in the accident.

All the Dresses Illustrated Here
are made from Materials now on

> AEE SAPS SINE RR OT SS a
































The referee was Mr. Howorth. ‘No es protest was lodged display
wale ee TP against Mohawk although Folly’s sass tik dah weedeat s
“C, i D » ey» skipper hinted that he would tha Ceainiites GF htanmserien ot the Box | The Exhibition begins on
Tazy utchman have done so, Club, St. James, as we stated in erfor | Bi .
; ‘ On the other hand, Bob Cum- !" the Issue of April 17 . | MONDAY 5TH MAY.
To Lecture berbatch, skipper of Mohawk, |
was summoned to the Sailing |
@ From Page 1 Committee’s Meeting as a wit- | WEATHER REPORT
Mr. Haika De Poel, the “crazy Ness: It was mainly on his evi- YESTERDAY
flying Dutchman” who speaks ten dence that the Sailing Committee Rainfall from Codrington: nil | sf 3 tative
different languages, lectured to Telied. Total Rainfall for Month to Re The Display offers a representati
the junior boys of Harrison Col- _ Even if, Folly had protested date: .19 in. i Nos range of Dress Materials from several
lege on Friday against Mohawk tthe Sailing Temperature: 75.0 °F | of the leading
During this “tivihiade ia ect) tay ‘eee re ae gare eee Wind Velocity: 10 miles per Overseas manufacturers from
; . - yea is protes' cause ohawk hour. | er ,
Ron Bive a series of lectures at vari- was on the starboard tack and | Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.038 (11 the U.K., U.S.A., France,
a ous secondary schools. These in- therefore had the right of way a.m.) 30.012 i
B clude Combermere and the Roman The other boats had to keep out TO-DAY . Canada, Italy, Germany,
2 Catholic School on Monday; Har- of her way. Santive: 5.40 a.m. EEN Holland, Japan, Hong-
b rison College for senior boys and — Folly was disqualified for caus- | Sunset: 6.15 p.m. a kong, Czechoslovakia, Y
S St. Winifred’s School on Tues- ing Miss Behave to go onto the Moon: First Quarter, May 1 | i Ireland, India, etc. Ye YOU
3 day; The Convent and St, Mic- western mark and for not keep- Lighting : 7.00 p.m. Le Each
4 eee tans: on o eaat and ing a strict enough eye under the High Tide: 12.10 a.m., 12.07 ; 5, Ac.
rs s College on ursday. ee. p.m. At
2 _Mr, De Poel also hopes to give Miss Behave was disqualified Low Tide: 6.23 a.m., 6.37 p.m. te \ Manufacturer ARE SURE
e Bix radio talks for listeners on for not going around the mark ns :
â„¢ Rediffusion. at all. is competing TO BENEFIT
, 2 : .
| They'll Do It Every Time gett as By Jimmy Hatlo against the other a BY THE LOW
— eRe I ates pa aeons o . :
| D BAT ey 4) | ||| GER | / Nom UNDER THE HEAD in quality, design A’
URING THE 5 | OF OLD BUSINESS SANY NEW /2 d PRICE PRICES PREVAILING
MEETING OF THE , BUSINESS © THEN THE CHAIR \Z an ’
LADIES’ AUXILIARY WILL ENTERTAIN A MOTION ¢



And here is an opportunity to make good your talent:— After spending
$20.00 and over, you will become entitled to be asked the origin of four
different bits of Dress Material, and upon answering correctly three out of
the four, you will be the recipient of a Dress Length FREE.




cr

NOW LADIES! dont fail to make a WEE-LINE to

N. E. WILSON & CO.

THE ULTRA MODERN STORE CARRYING THE MOST MODERN DRESS MATERIALS
DIAL 3676 FOR DISCRIMINATING LADIES 31 SWAN STREET

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PAGE 1

SI Mill 11 11 I UV> -.1 Ml 11 111! i" 111 Pi,. i niKii: \t The 1 iuriim n^oAm^T G rden NHinls Farm And Garden A NEW GENERATION For AmaUm By AGRICOLA II> .%  . THE romance and adventure of life in Trance during the 17th century ha* been HMrMiSM by Dumas m "ThiThrew Musketeers" which most of us have seen either on stage or Mn> we h.ivc a second on who seem to be just t or more si'. famous fathers. Though I am re M. Dumas knew 'i-thing about Uwi", their ..d venture* -tad ri SONS OF TUB. MI'SKETEERS now playing M the 1 IIi.dgelowD. In this swashbuckling melodrama we hove D'Artagnan, Arami* and Porthoa ansv-. | call of their ageing Wueen and ridinK with them is Clare, the daughter of Athos. whose horsellianiMp jnri -kill Th the sword are a match for their own. Their object In fc> prevent the traitorous Due da I.-ival %  who is regent for Prince LauK %  .eiirtng the I •i I marrrinjr the Princess of iheir arrival and though hp n.^^ J "| ,t " A rex* jarclen can be a mart j|ay attiactive part of a garden, and II „,... Mian nuat tuwful in daaniwnc ., ... i barren ugly spot where „,,. u ,„,., ,,,, >. I alUy *" nd %  ,n ( us to help thins will row, or "lilum. a „,„... v llu ,,i*t 1.1 (KA nn'rlaaiv flint i... aaaaM • mi hilly part of the gardi otherwise proves rathe ageable. Many people have trie idea that a rock garden means a collection of bare barren rocks with some hideous cactus (those simbots at destitution) dotted about. If that'la the general idea then it Is not surprising that rock gardens are not more popular. This. however, is far from the correct idea of a rock garden, which is rather a collection of graceful. %  arranged rocks which form background as it were, for a wide %  hau. modest .*"• -5 his pa*. Oil Of -mlit and out ul ... %  11. how about him and those with home gardi be piodi:f*(, V I-til.v instead of B.B.C. Ra.lio Notes YVONNE DE CARLO which is told i he intimate aci'ler.dly mil sin.i I hut h in fooeav Prnblems of Coloured People coming planting season" T:.lk on IMII.H. Hk ItBft. V £ } 1 \. PW ? n j! :he pigr-m pea. %  ..%  % % %  %  "•• „,„ niuch about last year. Teat th of beautiful Ma !* %  %  B *' %  watch thngrow, err,. %  "' kw)wIn building this type of garden that heir pod v. %  It If a great help if the chosen Cnrfspot has a natural slope. The gle Mm*., tgrManul flashback, and as position may be in the sun._or in .hit,ingofs rare-hatred with a b<, i t,pe __ tn JSS ^r.-'TmHder? Br plants. How To Build A Roek WHEN A COLD STRIKES, 'STRIKE BACK FAST... MAUREEN OMAHA ovrvthino he can incluillna killa resull becomes to confused that made, or semi shade Decide ace-hatred n li the ^'fc^L*^. .w nanplne the TOOT, urinreIn Ihe continuity suiters severely roughly what shape and sise It is that m in. am >. %  njstcr. "ten. A> The robbing of an armoured paylfir.ll to be. and hm ithe rocks. A I ,.. .,.,.. • "/"".,!.'.,' roll car and kidnapping M .. (larne oncsl close al hand lo hint snl • paliem from the hospital arc two SUrt al the lowest level and . • *" dislodged. lw ,.,.„;• SZ" £17 I Inea n* rell*ed %  T scoop oul a little bed (or each %  A word about the Globe ,ock and selUe It llrmly so thai no. there is no ehanje in the pro„„, or wAterllut "1U not move vmm S !" * „„, flrat. aramme and DAVID AND BATHit Another thing to remember is "rM" ruture of ( rnkrl ., ,uaSHEBA will be showin* until that after a time these locks will On (he nnc win aaJHIon b further notice. settle, and sothere will be n difbroadcn>l a rcalurc pi^aramme ,. | ferenee of several inchen in the entitled "Whither Cricket""" whten over all heiahl of the rock garh bBfa fco the mi '..phone autno 'I den. If thla Is not allowed for, d stinguisluvl cricketers post and Vtinch. by building the terraces higher p r aaont, • %  tTre^enlatlvo of tho than actually wanted, after a time ||0 %  spectaThis VI.-I. t.v d.the garden, that originally looked tors and imeml ,. .if th publii In clus.0 rugged and terraced, will ,„ dlaouaa, under HM .h.iirmaii' """'" ""' '"". n %  • "" km %  diaapBolntingly flat unin,|, lp „, ,,,., A ,., h ,. ,,,„„, o i ia| % %  n ip. : he .-ultu teiesting appearance. rtale of the game and lie future _. „. -.„ %  ni.pjieeta 111 11 itaii. .Whll.. Teal wnn.li The Choice of HOCKS Ifjrtcfaaa i. iuue to attmct large : S-S; :^^ii ;.,:;.„;;;,•'; 1: place 'are the best rho.ee I uT \ |U5 fi! Si Barbados we are fortunate m !" ^^" .iim^u liT CkiSlf h '"" hrtni olentiful Minplv of T rkHB oifllcusBaw Speakmi m on*|*>ll Pr holt, but Urt toodtsp%  oelhe prwn-amniwUI dcugg such ,. £ %  C %  inahM wfll fe irm | points H "I 1 li ,n jfl v* 'Could the game be im. toe m from — p ^f^T m.ikcthlDfJI difllcull, the young 1 .. twig. y minu.cs ut breailhltfss action, including torture in a dungeon, some of the most aerobtttc swordplay 1 have sevn and %  i) IKII semaninip. Life In tho'e days was never dull unri 1 %  : . %  time lor making love and drsBftBinn with the i-Mme gusto they would Join battle. Fi med in Technicolor, the Settings and costumes are lavish. One or two of the minor row* are not .*i: rely In character for II their 17th century CtothM, but tin* principals. Cornel Wilde and Maureen O'Hara. give a good account of themselves and wind %  upport la given by Gladys Cooper as the Qtieen and Robert Douglas as the arch-villain. Lavalle. If you are an "adventure" fan with a liking for period picture*, you'll enjoy thi* hearty, fast-paced action Mm. CRISSCROSS %  %  to get %  1 >',*.l f. not ih '"' "* s '" f nn; nrx,K 5: natural coral" stone, and It Is possible to get large broken rocks which arc excellent including fowls. MI'II rai close—about one apart each way 1 1 if weeds .1 IIIIIT harve-t tlmi .1,r who suppled CORKfBLL WfLDP. Colour TV In England —In 5 Years produce red. green, or yellow .nid. of course, (By ROBERT CANNELL) COLOUR is coining to TV. Scientists aro already working on CV—colour-vision which can Showing at the PladU Rarbarees. received on ordinary acts CBISS-CROSS Ha gangsterdmm. with an adapter. l0 pr) in which theft and murder are Sir Noel Ashbridge. B.B.C. rocks the chief ingredients. UnforDirector of Technical Services, told — %  tunately, it Is an example of an an International audience in Lonobjectionable film mnrie to soti-fv don yesterday:— (cited by the B.B C.bnt WWgg certain audiences, hut for which "Colour is an almost certain deterns arc being tested m America. S "crime does not pay" angle is 22Tt? TV '" thC !" Xl *"' ^iM .Shi? • l l .u4 iii.iidcoiinn m-ir) ct *rs or so. working on another. 5?. Sl^rTi,* Scientists are reluctant to talk British manufacturer, >• they Carlo inn !" JJ !" f*". '' '" '.I** has started In the guarded rewithin ten years. storv of a decent mMdlc-class KaTc ^ laboratories of Britain But CV is referred to all through younff mnn who is unable to forAmerica, Holland, and Germany. the technical paper get Ma ex-wife, wta Ml ...I.W ell Ahead aeaucnt y become Invnlvrd wi-h The „„, n>|lon n duc a notorious criminal, tln-nreess|lmp | e cheap colour system will trlcal Engineers this week fnllv the man trlei to free himreap r j ch rewards In the world's FOOTNOTE: An Ameriran rerelf from a demonll/imr sfraetl. markets. port yesterday said a ment against which he finds himOur TV manufacturers are belargethm type of garden. These rocks grwed by revb i.... ol th,. rxn„i onW lend themselves bei.,,1,i ral"'Bie, h ?.P""''iJfully to'the rock garden but, even hind lhe preparation of the present l*. planted f.ii the largest are comparatively day wukets further tho beat In;uid %  hatf ft light .nd so easy to handle tereste of the game" It is hoped lhe running But if it is not possible to get to hear the vlev. • ol Australian i.-ei the coral rocks, home mado cricketers as Jack Flngl'-t<.ii and rocka can he made in this way. Keith Miller have been invited me '.l Dig a number of holes In the lo contribute to the discussion ground the siae and shape of the from Sydney. The broad. % % %  •' ', ^-him^f|..rt ocKired rocks. Line them roughly to, ,.., Sft-an-l 'JSMZ Ve,t whaSThe with waterproof paper a, ,0.30 p „,,,,,.. MnS^Son Now mil. 1 part cement to 2 Indian Cricket Tour P. _i to a aanghbmii put. .>d, add water to make a Wru le the tulu t ,ou,h cement ml_Fdl he l^e oared holes with this mixture and ...., . out, and your rocks are ready •„,„,, w .ir,ierahlre. will lie the r.ir. ) JSTS 'makuig par, of •,, rement dark and mixing it ^earaal^Jrd M 1th I not hrich. Ha* roughly, with "•"<• r ?y > | ,„ :il ;, ^,i of on """"."louring such a. is najd JJJ2a, J^ „. I he peamted ."dded'Th^mTxing^h'e Sn-t SS malch u %  %  md sMM I i -oui'ity matchea will be conunsmt% %  '' r.1 .in In the dally Sport* Roundnutwe i u .li in this : rol [ Ul i i quality %  "Jfw.r W !uT naasf Ppt on Saturday when Hi .1 lhal Is m. ... not likely lo hnpiien ..n the soil Songs by Wagner 0 ,.„„,. f „,„ or garden, so go The Sun.lnv evening concert „,(,, Prtei I exception-1J diffrom London on the II > in^eanrTibc TV" Convention orI111C Conceit Hair features the V V^V. ".','"' |SSd by The inslllullon of Eire„B<: Symphony Orchei USTERINE ANTISEPTIC kails I germs on throac rnrfates...keeps r from srsrring serious rjonble. leal ber. at das first a%n ol eold. gargxs USTSaUMB early sod often! M TESTS OVW ll-Tt* PERIOD, OsuXY I 1 OF USTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD PIWIx COIMI -85 /V//AV. 1 I r< i t f il,,ufr for yau at thv MODERN DRESS SHOPPE IIF)AD STREF.T J* th'roughlv sordid colour TV will soon lieved to be well advanced wKh he^rt-ady for demonstration In New York cinema. L, E. s. Orchestra <. [if -!,-.-...... —Kurt conductor" Eiurenc G.-n-sens Good to**.**** h fll ",'"'^ 1 "' and soloist mil. off I'eanut' CuffvaM hr company V !... ^ Ihrn/WMOOO "worth No system has yet been for his beloved. VWVINGS •'/. XP |oqnnnoio-w/ov>-'-"^'-'-'. We iiiipnl*te.l lastjo _, S40.000.00 worlh I %  >.::::'.'.:'.'.'.'.'. %  ,-.', %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .:: % % %  % % %  % %  % % % % % % % % % % % % %  ''' %  %  %  '•' %  YEAST-VITE The Only Pain Reliaver containinq Vitamin B \ For > '"am i HEADACHES { NERVE PUNS > COLDS i CHILLS J MtEWaUTie j Ve"*\S*a'~.-S**rf*Sa^>a^' i lake YEAST-VTTE Tablet! ihe effca U wooderrul! Pain Tanuhcs. Cold and (hill lymptomi diuppcai, and you begin xoftH aW/.' There 1 aoihiaa clae like YEA-fT-VtTE —k*s the ONLY pain reliever which ALSO contains rh,-took: Vnimiii II.. Vi make sure yuu get YliAST'VTTB 10-day. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND MAKES YOU FEEL WELL 1 S r. v"Tf . -(,( Tro*. MM KOO ASIITOiX Jams and Marmalades {for Ine /trs! Iinw in 1/6. afass Igffgl STRAWBERRY 55c. lib. jar FOR liuy now at these Special Prices £> Ameriran and Canadian Ladies' DRKSSES For fonnal occasions. $18.00 AD1FS' HATS in many new MI%'* sty.en S3.36 HANDBAGS in I'laalir and other Ameriran Fabrics J|4.I J American prelly COTTON DRESS nii.ii'i i.il-. J I.2U NYLON STOCKINGS 51 and (ill Ullage 15 Dernier. Modern shades $2.05 LADIKS'COTTON HOUSECOATS $5.98 LADIKS' COTTON I.RKSSES $4.32 dm FOR BIGGER TEA 8. DINNER SETS or replacement pieces) Czechoslovakian Glassware Earthenware it. i itu. t nos i -#* COTTON FACTORY i.iMirr.n V,V/.V/A'/,V,',V///V,V,V.V-,W/.'.'/*/.'///. in CROPS TRY THE NEW LIQUID MANURE LIQUINURE WHAT IS ITT Uqufnun* li a Unld Plant Pood of amsfllWUi evncontrallon vvlilch conUilfn %  0 the tsVJM i rtlients, major i in cuirect l/ii.|)..rtinii. When .tiluli.i Miih MO in 2.500 volumes ul -.uu', im-iMlinK to t/p* %  ad nurjMw, ii nwikM tiidMl liquid '•. trrally relished by .dl growing plants. now is IT UIBDT Uqulnuro i* only used In great dilution i .win,, plant*, provldinii (ban vrRt] -. B1 Mm same a MU it. I to B teaspoon 2 tablespoonsful) 0> lhe lluld are put into 2 k Mlions of water lit a can. according to .iircctlona On the label. aVOII UIIMIIM. WHAT DOES IT DO ? liquid Manure mad*.from lalqulnure bring* the fertility of the ball of soil endOfblfl (himain rout:, to any cleaireri levH. You can maJc. any plant in any soil grow fast or as steadily aa you Ilk*. A novice can obtain llr*t clasa results without .llfflculty. and in the hands of the experienced gardener l-iyuiiiuro la unsurpassed fur iimpllcilv jnd effectiveness. ECONOMY A 16 or. bottle makes 128 gallons Liquid Manure. ion ri on rit Aim vmmmrjumm tyumum ' THE CORNER STORE



PAGE 1

I'M.I lltO M NOW ADVOCATE U AND MRS I'OBF-I : ,1 MIAV. MAY I. IM Ctudb CaMutQ Thurmlwy by B.W.I.A. for Puerto Riro njtran.il, for ihe l*.S.A. Dr. SpBi.t Twc Months M i YI UB M WALKW Wl*. ' lh (MM* Mi l"ru sla) alter twa pant her lim •rtaylna with : mong honi were Mv. and Mrs. n. St. Peter. Mr. ..f Brntley Christ Churrl d l>i and Mi ii I Ik. *. I 1 Vulketih. OH To Trinidad D R rOUN TUDOR, .on of Mr. and MM. J. O. Tudor of R-inhvih*-. Pine Hosd. in< Senior Anaesthetist al Dulw:m Hitsp-tal. London, *a a pnaaenrer by B.W.I.A. on Friday for He nan gone to meet l)i A. A Director of Medical %  atffioaa, MK. ANI> MKS. KENNFTH %  VfCkVNMW. Crchi'I Circle Ye.terd.y'a Weddinj A T si MICHAKLS CAiHEDRA1. yesterday %  fMnoOri IfU P.itric Ui Evelyn, only dsugl M .1 .It. ..nd Mr*. H L. Every.. st. oaorat, was 10 Mr. itenneth St. Clmt n, third aon of Mi* Kdn.i Huuhiiison of 'Bay*water'. Deacons Road, and the late Mt. W St. C. Hutchinson. The bride who wu given in marriage by her father, wore a dress of 'Upper satin trimmer with Brussels lace and nylon. trjet-d will; intricate beading. .. ii full train and a yokr and godet of nylon tu.le with simulated bugle beading of whit.only and a high neckline M< headdress of silk net was kept n place by a tiara of beads and pearls and she carried a bouqu I of pink roses and Queen Ann.' She was attended by five bride-maids who wore stan.ped i re. Miss Hoaila Cole as chief bridesmaid was dressea in orchid wmle the Misses Dapli;i, Butcbtnaon, Hazel Edwards. Man Wilkie and Mrs. Aucltwore lemon. They all carried imuquet* of multi-coloured (napBack To B. C. M RS. WALTER YINtl whu., husband is Government Surattached to theT^Mi, '..,. Merchantt Tourinj Team "%&%$&&* %  IS-3= Kw£e £ aSffir* nohneTf "Manderev'' Govern. • %  " Dominica by the M.V. dered his resignation as President. *" %  completed the bridal enmemH U She S atcomrln. %  t M.neka. The majority Of them Member* took the opportunity to tourage. They wore pink stamped '" ..turned to Trm.d-,1 the followKUM Oh* bigb ..pprec.atiati of "vrqimette and carried bask.;., .rig day by B.W.I.A. while Hit all Ifeal Mi. P..IMIIM.II hud done <•' P" !" *<** petals, .emuinder with the exception of to further the cause of Orchid The ceremony which was fully one member left yesterday ayeCullure in tinisland. Consequent choral with Mr. Gerald Hud Ding in I. W.I.A. on his retirement ilt 0 ""I '"• IIS M N KARNANI wife f "" %  Short Vlilt Trinidad the Manager of Kirpalan.-. M K GEORGE w W1LLS "' Commercial Repreier.Utivs reiuninl from X H.iimllon. Ontario, returned V|P. MALCOLM JONES who le week by ome on rri <')' by T.C.A. after iTX was In Barbados on business. after spending t w o spending a short holiday. He was returner! to his headquarters by her little son Anthony, a atudent of the Catholic School wit. to spend the (Bate holidays with her .MM1E M 2 Sbowa TO-DAY S and 8.30 p.m. From TO-MORROW 2 Showr Daily 5 and s.:;tt p.m. M RS. tin ... I Store. Swan Street. +^WW&&* j B r w'j' A d holiday with her parent.!, mpnnled by her NOW SHOWING—EMPIRE %  the RJNNIKT I th-Vi tht ever happened to a leg family! Ipuisa rl u WH t^COmm Mll$$EY EM-MNN sm BYWCTON •a h|eT lfti*al %  'f -' :C* ; TT • '-. W tawe* h iOMri nm %  taat UUierulH*M EMPHIE TODAY TO XI IS. I I. A %  UNIVERSAL INTEMNATIONAI riit-.f:,rs %  utnu" %  MMU REAGAN Kiilli HUSSKV KXTRA I \T -' NEWS HCT.I wao A mi a i in A a) snrwAPT I'BI.R M.UIK TTVEN I Ml.ll I VKNIIKN% %  nov. IK RKOWS • HOW aiBrrlna Ran IIANDELIaarl "ncK IT" itirerl laM Rues MASS *l\l H I M>. ii si.i i CAFTTYI uilh iiTTO Kinr.ru srn a TSlin m m i "STAUK n C90K • AR Rll I'Tt H\II IMIV.ll. rnr lAiniTT MNITIBS Jin II v i i M VK.II ANTISI II RN' Mov A irra is i %  Jl (IAl I. — %  -TtK ll. im.w RID'^rjnd to it came to past that David, the Lion of Judah.looked upon Balhsheba and lor her, he brokt God'f own cofnmondftiffiH three children. MssMMr Returm Home jH BII.I. (I'NEAI.. t BII.I. O'NEAU formerly Manaiter of the Rorklev Criirh Club, left on Friday evening his way back accompanied by M R. L Ufll Under Rule 34 the Club will be CLOSED to Members on Saturday, 10th May, 1962. trom 8 p.m. until 7 a.m. Sunday. 11th May f ..'l.JJW.ieB>SaBBBWB)Be^^ Kl'AIAOTEED SBVIfB [ " Ihr M -I r,i Dtra. HAUMNl 4 CO. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. ANNOUNCn CLASSES will commenco for t InSummer Term MO.Vn.lt. MAY ,1th. • ENROLMENTS SHOULD 111 CONFIRMED AS EARI.V AS POSSIBLE TECHNICOLOR PECK IWYWARO iMonoi*Sair IHIOOIII DARRYL f./ANUCK %  HtNRVKING accompanied by Ins wife While Trinidad on Friday. Me is Cornhere, they wrere staying at the m< neal Representative of KLM Marine Hotel. While here he was staying al the Mr. Wills is Manager of Electro Ocean View Hotel. • Company in tfamilton. Afler Tw<> Week Area Manager 4 !" apondim two weeks' l V holiday staying at the Hotel fl> J*~*! on h s w ay back to ]\/|R J, DRESSER, sterling Area Royal. Mrs. S. Grlnbcrg of Tnnleanada. He was accompanied by 1*1 Manager for Canada Dry f ld returned home yesterday Si ..' .. w,th l>dnuarters in Bermuda, mom'ng by B.W I A. She wu Working In Venezuela returned home on Friday evening "ccompanled by her daughter L. H. KAPLAN, an Amerf> T.C.A afle, spending a week ; an "> %  n who has been residing 1 ?, f k 0 "„ bu '' n ^5' H % "" !l ,ln '•*''" At Bntilh Council Voneaocla worjring the ni|J •> ,nc r0 n v,rw Hotel. WR. .1 D. M BELL, MA nelds tor some years, returned u/irt P Mn i ,„„^ T.k.. (Oxon) will lecture on home yesterday by B.W.I.A. after ,n rronijnac trophy "British Trade Unions Today" at sprrKllng. three weeks' holiday at .,.„.„. „. ,. the British Council, "Wakeneld". the Hotel Royal. M n?a Barbados w,,,,,. p„ k on Thuredav. May On Butineil .KL\ ui* /"^'"i"" t 1 '^ lo 8,h "' %  <> %  •" %  The lecture I. L e..ri>frV ,. ,h .' health of Major Frank Walcott free lo the public. EAVING for Montreal on Frlwho won the Frontenac Trophy Mr. BeU U lecturer in Modern II. n y i V S n "" Dy TCA , yesterday evening. Economic History and Research Sl.KL-Ti'ilT-it"."'"'"'^' "" .'HA'" *!££" vt * 0o Lecturer ,„ lndiutri.1 Relation. „, Windsor Hotel. He Is on a business standing nerformaae* ang waa the University of olr .,, 'granting permission for equipment was Inadequate or of a large camp, at which GuldMia. Eleanor Nut*?, the Captain non-existent. The Lone Campers, lianger. and Guide, fr.n 0T 1— 1 r ,l!,. t .,.i or fmm Barbados assure, u, Ii m u.''f*"* % %  ""'.' lompany. to make the that she had great fun loo. leani_..' .J ''"' '" ''croadp and thus pass on lug "a IhUur or two", as one al~ "•."^Ljrr**' %  * %  r '? ou , h S '" n '"* "" * olhers was voted all too ';'"" ';;'.' •* "'••' that, bag ,„ %  „,., ...k,-,, tt dlUot .,. .. %  „,.. m ,,„ ,i„,,u •!,.„• %  '"l-i Ucence t,. ,canvas camping, the aart) -.sill be demands for more and permit .hem to hold n arcUon ot pioneer beginnings of which date toon cunv.is ramping In Grenada U^ 'uuVt^ml^e'r^MS H," "~* '""}> >""' SV V "* M S < ^"" "STciZ. fdeen Hver^T m T„ ?^.i,,'3 A c mp I '" m P | "">' ""1" eanriacou. an soon as ever some of f,r7 C!L TL^.SHSS k i "*. SSI" v '•" ,un • Grenada, the. Guide, wtm were trained this „ a Ouider Horn Barbados tt and the campers In the canvas time can receive further traiiuna go and oc In charge of the c.nva. MMo „ h !" wo nd rtu | adventure, and par. the lest fo" their CamT,. , r. learning how lo piloh their per'.s Licence. And surely this is „.£, •" %  SS. 'i' 1 „ ,i.„, •>' n-wly-acquired tenU, make gadJust as it should be Good camowa^nl, utT -wftii..?' .^".'UTI: "SL '""'! b *""r "T" 0,h "'" "" "" Windward IslandiOlrl was only too willing to lend a woods. ;,nd improvise where Ihelr Guides! B.B.C. Radio Programmes Iff WM. SS MM i M i Sund> tin Ititnljdc. : Uaa> Cninmon Gond M Half Hour. J p m. ComWe*lt. A IS p m. VariMy aCniliah MACaiine<. issMbsi 46 p m |>i., .,„,„* *nra_ lixi*. 7 pm. Tlw Neu. 1 |0 Nrw. tl-DHi BHUIn II—1*14 p at -, ,M .-cl I Horn* 1 B C W-WltW MW IWWI tM Pll: 24c. House: 48c. Bal.: 72c Box: $1.00 Kids M Price MalinifH, ltsrvaliotu. lln\ Scats Onl>. Box SIM IS p m C>rlt>bn Volt. T J %  Ma Srrvlct, %  15 p m Radio "•cl inptt. Ivor Moreton and %  >•. %  *• p m h-.tc-rliMlr. ass rrocii lit* Editaiia.a. • p m Conicrt Hall. 10 p m Th • tin NI Talk. 10 Ii pm Umdnn ISarWR, III iff p m Thi. RIM* In Hlitorv HONDAV. MAI ... ISM If' t .ll m IB TSM, 8* MS BAAA INTERCOLOiNIAL SPORTS MEETING AFTER a lapse of nearly one year, the Amateur Athletic Associalicjn of Barbados will be holding another of their three-day Intercolonial Cycle and Athletic Sports Meetinij at Kensington Oval. The dates of the meeting artSaturday, May 31. June 2, (Whitsun Bank Holiday) anil Thursday, June 5. The Association hopes to ,tagc other "A" class cyclists—Skinner the meeting on the Olympic lines Tucker. Canmchae! Yard, ami •o before the meeting begin., all Sattaur — will be able to "slop the cyclists and athletes will the foreign contingent of cyclisiparade in ihcir Club colours Just Due to the large amount „1 £.!!;,-2* T* a ""' '*" """"P* "?' c '"" c cU,u ••'•t '"> "' meeting in London. the last Inter-Club meeting the There wdl be about 2, cycling ^n^B, 1 .?',,^&*S! the programme cyclists C M W 1 U ^ ,'„'„" r-vents i OOXT LET Hill I MM ISM 1HAMX IW Il't easy to ire* yout-Mil ol troublvsome Rhumalic Palna. Simply qtt 0 boHla ol BRAITWAITES RHEUMATIC REMEDY Take II rUenilarly I I Y1H-LI.FEEL HI IIII ll 1 1II THE FIRST BOTTLE I I 11 in T*-Nr... illpgi TODoll* %  MVm II p 111 Prom lru> Thlfil P-.iuTAtnnw. s p in Crit-kM, in p n m .ivwii !" a| MuMr. • p m W.lth MtwolUnf I l> p m Takf tt from llrrt. B ^ p m S.i.mRo.ind-up and Pro. IVriXlg'. 7 p m. The Nc. %  -. |> m Mr-. T.Ik !• %  S i> li US SI KM irom the i-lands of Trinidad and Hnlish Guiana will be hcrr \„ IL d, Hgalnst Ihe local boys. Invltntlons have been sent mil to Trinidad for Matthews the Trinidad Olympic hope and "Iron Mar." Belile. The 'All Stars" cycle The %  :iior division theVn-lllpiK %  M p m Arnr*i Int^.lii.U. S M p m 1 f m UmMr Bll Tip Top Ttinn will include cyclists Ilk.' Hoad. Kills, Carter, McIod. Jones and Andrews. Th e Intermediate w -i" rem ,n ,n *' same. Turnng lo the track events, there will be the 100 yard, dash for nvr, earn will al so he ^n^ the" trip &*Srf^^TBB5 oeer while British Guiana 1. ,0 Relay Alhlei "rr*!!? TiSfdaf. and Grenada will take part in lies* events. There will also be Ken Farnum, are Barbado-an exhibition of the PoU Vault and cyclist will be takiim par! in the Putting the Shot and thrO#OC5T0KES ft BYNOE LTD—AGENTS* AERTEX STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN CLEARl.N't; ODD LOTS OF MF.N'S VESTS AND SHIRTS VEST S 42.01) — 52.3(1 $2.40 S I R TS M M LONG UNDERPANTS $2.75 3" ALLOVrk EMBROIDERED SHIOZE $2.54 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



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AM/ VESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, MAY PRICE : b1 "x H :NTS CIVIL SERVICE TALKS PROGRESSING WELL Resolutions Of Oomet Jet ^enrfa /ta^terf L^*^ HAf(K^.Hi;\ fll.IT vurmim For Finland Fi&irf (From Our Own Correspondent) GRENADA. May :t THE CONFERENCE uf the Federation ot Civil Service A >• %  < \\wna of ihe British Caribbean area meeting here from Wednesday until to-day has made rapid in the agenda disposing of a number of resolutions on the in including the following : Request urgent steps to secure more equitable payments for regal reprt i officers dying while still in service and that pi available to officers of colonies which are not grant aided whereby the latter are free on retirement lo take full penskm or commute one quarter, bo extended I aided colonies. Thui member associations re— commend individual Governments, the establishment uf local training schemes for officers a.on* lines that arc now operating In Trinidad; that Governments of the area take step* to instal i modem equipment in hospitals, a sufficient number of fully Iretrnuj teacher personnel and fully euuipdB| in hospitals in order to ensure registration and equal rtat us with the General Nursing t OdneO m England, Wales and also to improve condition, of nursing service partlcul. ilv in regard to pay, leave and training hours work. %  ifi-rence also adopted resolutions requesting various Oovanunanti to or&wni %  'idment of officer* from one colony to Mother for ihe purpose cf observation and broaden* inn experience deprei..enforcement of local Qovi regulations .iftccting conditions of Uie service of civil servants who I\J.*r Pp/uwwoL previously were not considered in llC>V X I OI>OSHlS Councils and continuing thepractice ol re-engaging panVlta-I,,* Tafia l<\pVlat sicner-. local or otherwise, withlfaUtUC 1 %J LjfLj lit out sufficient cause. *-'* %  a t r ... CAIRO, May IS. eieci committees | B r i tish Ambassador Sir Ralph -phenson. formally pp jtnijiln's new proposals for ful The fund to del ray the ex %  tBttl 1Tf W "P Panr m In th* Olympic Osme. Helsinki next July still hat a far way to go and time la running -hort Act Now. Send vour donsUon to Barclay'-. Bank, the Royal Bank of Canada or Uie Office of the Baibados Advocate. Octal as**"* Ami PW Acli r.oi n dam Uiiolom Av-i as. IN W S BaJ Hetrnt llifi S-'io-.| BOO ToUL f ;u appointed to deal with the w id 1 Conference pasted a !."toluU.,[] ol li>vali> '.. tin rjueen. Messages of good wishes included one from the Governor of narbmloa patron of tin( S A BtdtnUon. The Conference end* Monday. ale negotiations with Egypt In meeting with Premier Neguib fcl Hllaly Pnha. Although London reports have tha new proposals as a further step towards the srltlomrm <.r the long tutndli %  Canal Zone and Cairo Preas re port eo grove doubti that r-gypt would accept new formula. British minister it Cairo M. .1. C U wiw eU ai-rompnnird Stevenson ot today's meeling.— V.P. Housing Hoard To Charges Not MtiuV Cut Building Costs After Mexico Riots The Housing Board is discussing schemes with a view to cheapening the cost of building houses. Yestera.i> when the Board accepted a 11 will eontain blocks for four families, the ant thoroughly into wayi and means of cutting coats. TJ • Board is looking barwaid, too. kB their Manager-Secretury's return from visiting housing scheme* in other West uMaSB island*. He will have ; for cutting costs and they will also get other expert opinion. The Board decided to warn two of their tenants who have been reported for bad behaviour. Mr John Heckles gavg notice Of the motion that the Hoard consider the advisability of asking the (lowii'ir-in-Executive Committee to purchase the property ot the corner of Bcckles Road and Bay Street for the purimse ot widening the coiners, aim be it further resolved that the building to the West of the said corner be adjusted in such a way that both sides of the aafd road may be widened and that the properly at the corner of the said Becktes Itoad be demolished and that all useful materials be used in the buUdtng of ordinary bungalows for the purpose ol renting to the middle class. MEXICO. CITY, May 3. Polios raid thai ohsnass against 23 Communists and extreme Kightwing Militaristic 'Gold Shirts" under arc' am b*U n> tjpsfanes until Iho District Attorney's i fflcc can investigate -urrounduiK tha blood) May Day riot in which one youth r/sa kiiu-o mill mars thai persons Injured. The suspect* includo Colonel Anleoto Lopss S-uazar. leade cf the "Gold Shirtswho is nt present h ispilnliied along wiU eight othe-* wounded by the h-ii of bullets llictl h> m> %  both nohi In a bnttlg wl % %  parade watchers to cover. i-'OO other rtot" lelcased after 24 bourg ing about the wild funl attls tsftween the two grt.ups in fn>nt the n Palace of .' where the "Gold Shirts" took refuge after tha ihoottn Police said the light n out after about 150 "Gold Shirts" burned Communist