Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Sunday

PARATROOP YP FORCES

Move To Prevent |
Prisoner Outbreaks

PUSAN, Korea, May 17.
United Nations Command ordered the tough battle- -wise |
United States 187th Airborne Infantry Regiment of para-
troopers into explosive Koje Island area where Communist
prisoners of war last week kidnapped the Allied camp



?







ESTABLISHED 1895

1

i 18, 1952





» RESENTATION





































































































































































Adbocate









et Dh



PRICE : SLX CENTS

“8 LAND ON KOJE

Col. See. Presents
B.A.F.A. Trophies

HON’BLE
ed the B.A.F.A.
clusion of the







ADVOCATE |
EXCLUSIVES |

|
‘ |

Spert Features |

R: N. TURNER, Colonial Secretary, present-
trophies to the various clubs at the con-
Knockout Finals at Kensington yesterday




































































j
commander. afterncon
1 Major A. R. Foster, President of the B.A.F.A., said that ire ies |
h 4 was the strongest move yet to restore cantrol over | they win all scety thie His Expelienc ~y the Governor wa Pose aan '
rden . \ all sorry f as 7 '
a meee whe tae beer running the camps for weeks | unable to witness any of the games this season and they Th ‘i R |
RE QCUCAMy to Suit-thermmeives, ¢ regretted very much the Saacumianalann under which he ¢ omanece of }
The regiment will be under the | s 2 :
; ry overall direction of Brigadier Gen- arene ae eee B ki ns \
SCHOOLBOY WINS eral Haj do te Boz eet new Com On behalf of the Association he, ~ —-— - UCKI gham \
. 5 EN, ra ‘ ry an a had to thank the Hon'ble the |
CROSSWORD PUZZLE |)2nses of Koje compounds where Cloth Berry, Hor Basins) TINT | Palace
Mr. Colin Williams, of w eized and held for ransom. consented to present the trophies. ° e |
Pine Road, Belleville, a || aratroopers also will be nea | it was the first occasion the Page Eleven
school boy of Harrison compounds holding anti- un- ‘Colonial Secretary had witnessed Fi al P
College, won the Cross lis Ein the Mansan la football game in Barbados and 1 In roposa The Peo rle of !
Word Puzzle Competition | + guards have been the hoped it would not be the last. I i
which was run in this possible C¢ 1 st inspired riots He also thanked on behalf of F P. ‘
newspaper last week in aid Mansan y 15 miles across a the Association, Mr, Graham or eace Barbados |
of the Farnum for Finland |‘narrow sca from Koje Island. Wilkes for giving up his Sunday | P 7
— Sutiiaees dlidicinall Move Announced eins to “4 a = =e PANMUNJOM, Korea, May 17 age fen
. . ’ General Mark Ww. Clark, senior players. The President saic ice Admiral C, Turner Joy ba
shows a talent for deduc- Supren United Nations Com that he wanted players to realise ‘teld Communist truce negotiators intestinal
tion for not long ago he miunder, announced the move in that Mr. Wilkes had made that that 1 «United Nations — has
was the winner of the Ad- Tokyo shortly after all the p:ra- | | acr.fice bezause he had thd made a “final proposal” for peace
vocate Christmas Number Seadveniiols ith Sela | interest of football in Barbados at in Korea and that Reds are cre- Warisiis Br ~
Competition. said they had evidence | heart. If they put the tips into ating a “tragic situation b3 Os.
The competition began that the Communists honed to in- | execution, he was sure that the 'ejecting it. Joy, senior allied
on Sunday last and at first bole risks thers slngiaeaeaibeson - standard of football in the island (elegate has never been more Suffer ( reat
entries came in __ slowly. strations by Koje prisoners. | ‘would improve, positive than in today’s session
goa, be 4 peeey ane The movement of troops to the | PAUL MANDEVILLE, Skipper of Notre Dame, receiving the B.A,F\A. trophy from the Hon'ble the Colo. | Referees Thanked one ms here | peeved hi ®
= oo ee eaawads hee island was completed by 6.00 p.m.| nial Seuriinry yooeetsy afternoon at Kensington at the ae ‘of the Knockout Finals. | 3 also thanked the gentlemen |‘ ge may foreshadow some Oss n re
today (5 a.m. E.S.T.). i otre Dame also carried oft the Second Division Tro hy. 7 . see (EW decision or move,
day by the time the Com- Clark said he ordered paratroops | — Ort - who ong oan amen They| Jo told ors t
eos wee —, ae to the island at the request ot) had done good jobs me he thought their rane a a st he om BURBANK, California, May 17.
ie number of entries General James A. Van Fleet Coni-| El t C ‘ enewere q e United Movie stars and stud tials
al ¢ ; . | th Ke @ Nations sak heh SAM tlhe te Fp ‘ and studio officials
received was 590. The yield mander of the Eighth Army. He ec ric Oy. PIR ns) ee See eae eee x Soe ae oe i I 7 pea ‘jof Warner Brothers probed
im cash owas therefore “nid the United Nations helena | ; are afte acter een the you ene wanarniie ae FURS : \through the still smbpuldering
$141.60 and after deducting “continue to observe the provisions “ron Curtain” * ' \armistice ae F . ‘“\rubble of eight acres of movie
$25.00 for the prize, $116.60 f the Geneva Convention in the ot u I in 5 ' \ ‘ in. } N : sets where they had made .
has been banked to th rr ' rt Inti ! He said that they were very veneral Nam Il, chief con ) made some
Sma ° 1dministration of, United Nations wegtatoy +, those. wi ted ‘lmunist delegate, told Joy the|f the best motion pictures in the
Farnum for Finland Fund. srisoner of war camps” and vdded | gra 0 those who assistec at CORINSIAIES SEVER Eula” eaere iWveeid: ~
' oe competition ~~ ‘good order and discipline will be | P blie N d loin we R sa seeks Saget to thé allide fuel einai l onl h Kathryn Grayson Burbidias
in . 'S paper an e ama rn (he ris: rs) | x ‘ ub for 1€ir co-operation anc . Cea : me € as Niel vy" ’ wath
fies caine FF gas wl ce vane ae the m (the prisoner u ee For the fourth year in succession the Barbados Branch ! jallowing them the usec? Rensirag- won si: ga pee ter ae r, Gordon, Mc Rae, Steve
to $40.00, a eisai aa ‘ oo of the League of Empire has organised an Exhibition of | mm and last, but not least, the — ee eer aan ae rs : md near eae ee PR sovirt
, 2 C a . » . . . . . sa BY é oO £0 r ayo an ors , m
Mr. Williams may call at ‘th Pg - oe ene © the Coun- competitive work among schools, This Exhibition is now |members of ‘the public for the ir} atlies hold 169,000 soldiers arc {1.500 é id 9 ners w no helped
the Advocate Office on mpire ou e amber of Commerce being prepared Comb gs) he . +i wate continued enthusiasm and support] aici, : remen battle $1,500,000
Broad Street at his con- at which members, discussed with Adivnd 5 ma. at om See oka tea Hall where the without which their efforts in SAVINAE EAPOENORE, UP blaze yesterday gathered in
venience and collect the 1ce the two English Directors of the A\djudication Committee will make their awards on Mon-|yunning the Association would ‘Y. |groups talking about the fire and
prize. j Servi Next Barbados Electric Supply Cor- day, May 19. have been futile. jreminiscing on films that had
ration the difficulties caused Tt 25 3 3, rds wi f l ne gs been made on the famous sets
| Surda By iad | ne results of these awards will be announced in a With regard to the season he ’ € us sets,
Vat by the lack slectricity Y . . s Y Acto actresses ¢ i
bi 1 “WW 2 aoe Se eeerren Hon. | broadcast by Major C. Noott, T.D., Headmaster of Comber- said that it had poet one of ues Has France Gof hs oaks te Sie noes a
M. On Sunday next at 4.30 p.m. . eee ay tee | mere School. oO y sets and surprises. As a critica "te dninitiie eo ree
Bom mgs ay l the Empire Youth Service will re postion ae regards’ she on M lay n behalf of the Committee, over Rediffusion bserver, he did not think that Note From U S ? ; houlder with firemen and
be heli at Government House SUPPly of electricity in this island n Monday night at 8.05 after the local‘mews and will also |their standard of play was up t feKJoe studio employees to fight the in-
Increase At Fete grounds, It’ is. expected that appears to me to be eek acute | be announced in the Press. what it should have been, He wa: PARIS, May 17 jerng and. ge thelx wtinest tp gat
Wadi adn’ approximately 2,000 young peo-| ric m ears are eh: even | The Exbibition will be opened |ssked noi to say that, but he felt! pe ports persisted here rf Psd. Se what they could of the valu-
. May 17. Joie, drawn from the Cadets, |80Ing be > pre-war years, the; Far. u Fi to schoal§ on Tuesday, Wednesday |that they would take it in the|Prench Ge 5 re Saas she able. oquipmentqt,—,
A new bomb explosion rocked |Scjuts and Guides, Church Lads er sil Cofhpany were not sup- | num or and Thursday ofthis week and on |spirit in which he had given it unie'? ernment roceived a
iday 38 Modine gutta, ansly and Girls Brigadon, m Sunday | Pry nis the: pends of. aie Finland Fund »F rt Pyne gate oer to a and not by way of criticism Critiadidimes dememes a banding - ; so
ie a Sehools, Pollee Boye’ ubsa and, * r genera ce 2 7
incr violence during the] other youth organisations, will) Will be reriembered that Silver Mim Det declared a’ holiday for co eet pe tien yeti the ‘Tunisian situation, tun Klights Banwed
app! “Muslini tete of Ram-!pe attending this service. | Sands became quite a built up area Donations to the fund to the schools of the islant ‘since congratulations td Notte Dame The French. Foreign Ministér NE
adan. His Excellency the Governor |#s far back as 1937, but the peo- defray the expenses of ace Empire Day falls this year on a! roothall Club for having carried denied reports two days avo but W YORK, May 17.
Police said the highly explosive|will deliver the Empire ple in that area got no electricity, cyclist Ken Farnum to the Saturday ff the BAF.A trophy, Three last night a government spokesman! Motorists had enough gasolene
bomb caused damage but no|]Message and Rev. K. E. T and up to the present time these Olympic Games in Helsinki On the same afternoon (Friday odave ani ees ieee the Third refused to confirm or deny that ‘aj = nek ~ wGhe outings but air tra-
victims in Saadon district of the] will deliver an addr unfortunate people are still with-|| ext July are accepted at from 3.00 to 4.30 p.m. by kind Division and cattied off the cup. fron nad been received, | V@" was cramped by shortages and
sprawling Arab quarter to add]taking part in the s electricity. | | ed aoe = of Canada, permission of Colonel R. T. Miche | The next ‘vous (hae wate sedaaonad nero’ to reports first circu-} - oe 1 a ie oll
to “g bomb a day” series cf out-|be: Archdea Hute Serious Effect } arclays an and = the tin, Commissioner of Poli ia ane) aoa - 7 ited in the corridors of the Na~|*"ose peared se BSE
rages which ea the past week re- | Hazlewood, I have been reliably informed ““ . the Advocate. ea a pee a an Sow that ther vere cs nal Assembly following a l neriorbes. “or oo a
§ in’ si : scores of ]|Major Walter t to-day a very limited ¢ nt Another Crossword Com- b o sive , tha Cassin Patotel Cabinet meeting earlier in the ‘©8¢ usec to power aircraft were
sulted in six dead, and scores Setlon “ALHEr brat day ¢ very limaite i amoun petition has been started to of k te e |! in the Senior Division ~ k the United States warned 8®Vere and government restric-
injured. , y . or ¢ ricity is allowed to owners aid this fund. Enter School th time they have 2 it could lo tions on the use of fuel helped
Authorities voiced the appre- of new houses. This restriction I and win $40.00 = TI Di finished the toy re pe sean Ateee re keep many flights gre led
hension that recent terrorist at- Aas * understand, is having a serious . oa hree Divisions from are on demands before |*°eP i ae
tacks might increase during the Ajlied Patrols effect. on the building of new}|. com $2,880.00 t year Y _ Surprises ia United Nations Security Coun-|, 1% New York Trans-world Air-
aPRS ie n . os | Amt. Prev. Ack. 867.58 be divi { As f Carlton, winner i the Tunisian problem |/nes announced that 16 domestic
Muslim “Ramadan” fete _which Go Uamoleated houses, Carpenters, Masons, Elec-|| ‘Thani Bros. 5.00 | - 14 y the Knockout Competition were] be discussed mee PRONE | assenger flights will be cut from
— ay and Bae wee | xO NnLoLeSte one ee See be ~ Pressods Cross of hose | “med, he said that they were | jthe airline's schedule Monday
i 3 ; a . s eo mew ford Puzzle t1 nior for | kn it the door for quit Soure other than ofticial said|owing to the strike by 90,000 1
ogni ee said SeAnaCe are| a aes aa cia houses now find themselves with- Competition 36.60 th aim 1d always gave them|that the U.S. to so eka position | aiaiea, St me et
eld in the open during the feasts ne movers ney pion. {OUt employment, which is a very St. Martins Boys 1¢ task sul He th } t h t l J N. re . stre ,
7 : Aeneas & he “lifeline” ch-| s as surprises é wught that | that ill vote for United Nations Petroleum Administration for
‘ and there is ample opportunity harassing of we lifeline _I6!-!serious matter for this island School 4.00 means - showing in the B.A.F.A., was| debate unless Frence i . .

- may from Berl ! Jest as . ; ro r i Z - haat ate, ans shov Z A, Was | ¢ t 5S ‘ mmediately | Defence ordered = deliverie of
for incidents, f rs " Berlin | Ww route where we & lready hav e large num- | Wesley Hall Boys’ t a proje ne wing theme to shuffling of the team takiny| institutes a programme of de ymo- | avi itio gas cut about 35 per
cuter a are jas ae pe atied sect “ b atching ae of pianos eae , School 11.06 Po are one of oe agora ke men and putting them in|cratic reform in its North African|cent below March consumption

eneral Pierre Garbey, Command- | ?@* . y! ; “4 ne o e main difficulties at} aia incibabecads amily tour father has been off- | .o-tain positions which was just| Protectorate. | ) » . . ying
2 t in ion attempts sa . | wie ; . is alt + ain } tion uch 3 ancl banned pleasure flying,
er-in-Ghief of French Armed fr, Comrmunis ; id | |the moment seems to be the un- Total .. $1,004.24 ered vo-acre plot of land at ce wuttine eauare pas i ip .
ates ¢ i , - tad " ae ot t - z pegs in rounc ewW.P. | —V,
Foreés has worked out a plan to| vanes 5 tk 7. Site and likelihood ofthe: company being an. And bes eosepted. «io holes. He thought that their win ii
combat any resurgence of vio- tad i gtate high ray patrol able to borrow money in the, mode} of the buildings and hold~ was a commendable one especial
nited States hbighwé oO. London money market if the Utili- | iP; iing showing crops, cattle and/or | “5 ® ae cet aa
eae eT: were passed “without oes ‘ties Bill becomes law in Tarbes arties | ete?) tock You would raise to make the |!” when it was known that they
| Trucks blacklogged by Oe aos faite phesent form | most of the holding.” @ On page 16
} Education Notes hive Soviet sl »wdown were all cleared € $ s : ec suzman F the Intermeditte Division
, [i this morning a be It has been admitted that the} t | the task set was to represent in r
beee..craaraen tans De, “Wi Officials Said jpone ere Directors were aware of the fact | ‘ six coloured poste the oecupa Ike, Kefauver |
SOO ES ee WATE er vig ve ey that this Bill has been under con-} MEXICO CITY, May 17. tions and/or pastimes of any , « °
speed.” ¥ ~"""* \sideration by the Barbados Ot _Moquel Me Henriquez Caribbean territory These six Head Primaries
eniailsineaieaieia jernment for nearly two years, It ge as Me xico’s lead- coloured poster are to be ar- } R IG H '
bn Sa ‘ s 1. 1allenger er anged in ¢ roup consisti o COA" AN ‘rag nee i Se
Petroleum ‘Fire Threatens is also admitted that the com- ial ct : nger wh oo in 1 i . wa8 a ah it PORTLAND, Cregon May 17 Th jualin ol the
Pe ai ea » Siti ition ees ie Wo large poster x24 inches anc Gene l Eisenhawer sdded
pany appointed Mr. G. de Nobriga, : Sead : j renera n addec p
chairman of The Barbados Tele- 6 elec “ | oe ha aller p< Di 13xi¢ anion | Ore gon to his list of victories in} WORLD’ 5S CHAMPION
- > Compan act or year. -s yey tangy bl publican Presidential Primar
‘ Christi ohone Company, to act on ex 80 di pease t Divis | Republicar vesidasitls y|
gu orpus : ak: wish pea n ¢ 1 1,250,000] petitior the form of an essay | Biectior Senator Estes Kef-|
o mn P +r - o or e enities a ae ‘tw on le g- vo , the 2 ree aoe -| i et of | a t Ss ftelr , et ver whet dus Danio ratlc race |
CORPUS CHRISTI, May 17. re Bodies in this isle r}° etwe : powerf det . ; to he jude eclaa th ate ‘and Oregon's 12 convention dele-|
Flames taller than skyscrapers roared out of control] was a ‘member of the Sele - B ‘ > influential "age * eae "@) ’ oni ws effnct hex | eats
and threatened |m ittee of the Legislative C . the vres nic position of} Return from about 4 of the
as fire engulfed e petrosesim aoe wn ’ 000 k Is if é ane hours were — eee Great Britain likely ° x | state precints gave Eisenhower!
whole areas of homes around it. More than 5, sarrels of jane de Nobels’. diss bearer agi vi the Gov- her coloni ) | more than twice the votes of all
flaming crude oil exploded early today. a, jeach ae entually the € e A Rut iz} aie 1th Republican candidates and
The flames were so hot they blistered the faces of fire | ties in its present form was| Cortes f break e West Ir |the closest runnerup Governor
le witht Tou f eariie nce ni ow rad i rren of California conceded
fighters 100 feet away. Except for firemen 27 blocks away | passe t re House of A how far ¢ i.
P Y oan ery. isemt ar he Legisiative Coun-j; ‘ nu uy ence t } i
surrounding the farm was evacuated by order of the author- mil 2 ao - ra i —_—_—_—_——- | I 4 | returns however were
iti es colo 1 fat atri-| 1 suffic to. detern if
es he latest explosion was seen clearly from downtown My impression at the time| B.G. Govt. b 7 d‘!9 but on ¢ the Sout era tiie | waeatoerer, will aat. th
: : o og when the Bill was passed was) novement to the Empire’ | t 18 Republican Na tional
Corpus Christi. Officials Ginecting he mage ea a - on that Mr. de Nobrise wes satis-| Se c ‘k Ottawa " = come Mant Entries n Delegates
the tlames said if burning oil spilled into the ship cana fied with ali of the clauses in! Mr V. B Sen tala’ the} omplete unofficial returns
ro entire port of Corpus Christi could be eng nets ot ge oe rat ~ ty — only pre-| GE ORGETOWN, B G. May a ate thot intuneet gibuln | 846 of the state's 2,269 pre-
third explosion early to-day pressure were sprayed on Duid- sume tha e three companies he Georgetown Commerc! in the competition has reflected in| e Eisenhower 36,889 to
rocked the blazing petroleum tan ings to wet them down new he represented, namely the| Ch r irged Governme tit he very = 5s “ imber oF entries| for Warren
farm and officials warned that the | i aes of firessmn ther ng chemi-| Telephone Company, the Elec-| to re Can ~ | rece’ ived in the var divisions. | Kefauver won 28,702 demo-
entire Port of Corpus Christi|cals were rus! din to fight the tric Company and the .Gasimen’ dec n to There are nearly three times as! cratic ote to far outdistance
would be threatened if they are | gigantic blaze itself. Fignterg piso Company would also be satis-| Lady Boats service in these parts }many entries this year in William Douglas and Governor
unable to prevent the fire from | played wate x On other a fied. However, to my amaze-|as urgent and recomme nds’ that! division as they were in the | Adlai Stevenson of Illinois on the
spreading. jee. ae aps, f . = ment, I now find that the Bar-| the B.G. Government join with’ hibition organised for last year.| Democratic ballot. Douglas en-
The latest explosion occurred in | pe oe nae ae ae ee badges Electric Supply Corpor-, other Caribbean Governments to' The following figures show how tered in the race against his will i ‘ y r ona
an already burning 80,000 barre co tat z tus ae a see tes ation have lodged a protest, | seek Conference in Ott: at! this interest is growit g: Junior! and who asked voters to ignore ! ou are
oan renee: ee te Bee jing oj ieauadis nals In return for the mone ”» 3 the earlie or at to Beige ve @ On pace his name got 514. —U.P. i 5 “ ‘ 1
the islan th 3. -; at é i : or 14 we
blazing oil 2,000 feet in the air. At least eight a nen were a ios tris Sapp y os ry ayathont Lady boat service and. to forn mf § WINNER when you ride a Raleigh * h.
The blast lighted up down tow) | purned ane hospital ter to-|, 4 , m to thei late gq long term agreer on f d S
Corpus Christi for several mi seb day's my i Bova : ‘ st ¢ ne te sul This obli. trade relations ra e U nion uU¢ en S| A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
It was ra orn oe Panic otter iret riously oe Saeed gat < | The Chamber h mn 4 Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
explosions at ripp 7 i refused te re 2 per- a at a B.G. delegati ia the Sc m- succession. Here is proof‘of the wisdom of buying
tank ‘of gasolene, crude oil andjcons have t ted from |* nce should comprise of a Gov- ant ore n you icyel y ,
other fuels. : | their homes es said mment representative, a cham- a oO ey your bicycle rom a Company with such great
Faces Blistered | the Pee were Be tee aa c in ber representative and . represen-| technical experience and knowledge that designed
aoe than 1,000 rae fighters | 100 bi he ¢ obs ata gist ejtative of tl Sugar Producers’ Because of some difference of opinion as to the allow- and built the record-breaking RALEIGH.
" | available source | w: ( i as : mange’ aaeotant hater . : |
| es SO Eins to Seta the |p trols eid it was passed by ‘the two Legis- | Association | ances being made to them the students of the Trade Union -
blaze. The fire was so hot it blis-|from Corpus lative Bodies | Course now being conducted in this island did not conclude
tered their faces if they approached |station, Tex: The Barbados Telephone Con i| their d chedule on Friday.
within 100 feet. land Corpus Christi police party will come under the contro The De f “ Mi ‘Catone
Greatest danger was to an 80,000 | vent lootin Five truckloads of jof the Utilities E but in spite) ki pole i r gy ales
barrel tank of crude oil only the fire vor of this, I underst t they | ive Joy Ride “rs Die | ter by the Advocate THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE
short distance from the flames. pus Christi early to-|have approved of ) I er ir. J. E :
ial id if i | 2 ig id n th ¢ plan of expansjo 2 Ba < ip 1A ( vat iilaess 4 Product of Raleigh Industries Limited, Nousingham, England.
Seen eaters | Pie Peake foe ste ates | In Midnight Crash | p21 (40° Gx)" ait 4 Poser nih pete Het ots
urface of the nearby annel here it liplan to spend a nately ' i j . ‘and might engulf ee ie port ; te x aulirs’ aurthe | ®» ee aor e: Nene 27 Sir George Seel, Head of Col i 3 CAVE, SHEPHERD
Some fire fighters were diverted t« le 1 ft _lyea | Police ne eve Ing | Persons! nial Development and Welfare wa ws & CO., LTD.
throw up an earthen dike on con-- | ‘ For ranging = in es year ummoned > ‘the Y.M.C.A ‘ a "
tain the blazing oil shoulé th f : were killed fer ae , wa ea Se ae ak! =’ 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street.
explode jured critic sed the n
The fire already twreatened e ‘ ned he Gl ti ienfs. Agair n NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
two month old neg Reming de- ° . t Y.M.C.A ARCHER 3- OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUS %,
velopment site block area ay afte 7 f pe but
surrounding the blazing petroleun engulfe € Sie rve! ¢} $2 4 ncrea pe.184A. (2)
fire was ordered evacuated except | of hipwe ala 7 aed Solution of Crossword Puzzle of ven fT : lin dren k :
for fire fighters fl tank ee ae the Farnum for Finland Fund o)or+), U.P, 1 be not di d
Streams of water u hig s ‘ -UP. On page 12 which was run by the “Advocate. ’







— = — ee ee ee ee

= . , 59
PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952
eae rr sree hte

———$__—————_— TT












: Ss" ERROL DOS SANTOS,

~~ be B.E., Chairman of B.W.LA., e CJ
4 » SG > Wis hae WY \imr. Guy O'Reilly, QC and ;
+ 79we Hon'ble H. A, Cuke, C.B.B,, Di-
rectors of B.W.LA., were intransit
“| from Jamaica by B.W.LA. for

Trinidad on Priday evening after

attending a meeting of the Board . ,

f Directors of the company. sa ooan Attended Yesterday s
7 T.CA. Agents

They were accompanied by Mfr. a
M. Bareant, Secretary | Ms ELEANOR THOMPSON




Two hits! Canada Dry Ginger Ale
-.-Canada Dey Water—ewo sparkling ¥

holiday. They arrived by T.C.A
on Thursday for one week and are
slayimg ag Cacrabank Hotel. From
‘ here there will be going to Trini-

. dad and Bermuda before return-
ing to their respective homes.

oth passenger agents for T.C.A.
Miss Thompson is employed in
the New York Office while Miss
MeManus is attached to the Torons
to offiee.

Last year they spent a holiday
in Jamaica and had a very enjoy-
able stay and thought that they
would try Barbados on this oc=
casio,

To Be Married
M's STACY EVANS, will be

€aving to-morrow by
3 W.LA. via Puerto Rico for the
USA, where she will be married
shortly to Mr. Peter Grillo of Con-
necticut.

have beey staying at the Ocean
| View Hotel for the last three
weeks will be leaving there on
Monday for the St. James Coast
where they have taken a house
| for a month,

Mr. Upton said that this is their
| first visit to the island and they
are enjoying their holiday. He
{is in the ranehing and lumber
business in California,

“Revuedeville 1952”
| Wwe Carib dropped in at
| Mrs, A. L, Stuart’s Dancing
} School last Thursday the Stuart-
ettes were hard at work prepar-
ling for ‘“Revuedeville 1952"
3 takes place in early Sep-

beverages for mixing or drinking re. | Rancher and Lumberman M Shee usa oa.

oe _ a alip ‘ - | oe s s Y J % Marjorie WMiciWa O 0,

freshmen “Pin-Point Casbonation SS cates ae ‘ are now im Barbados spending a
f

ives them the long-lageing livelincus |
that gives you long-lasting enjoymeaa* t

GINGER ALE
and WATER






tember.

Since last year's show the
pupils have own keener and
there are noe practices twice

weekly. ree eee & -RS. THOMAS REECE pe

Paid Short Visit Bria iy atayin ® here recently
| MER, HARRY SUGG, Area Married at Cathedral P For One Week | pro. Mrs., Dunean € with her cousin
| Manager of the Internation- A* ST. MICHAEL'S CATHE- : , ville”, Harts Gap.

|al Division of the Ford Motor RAL yesterday aftexnoon, prietor of Alec Russell &
\Company of Detroit, Michigan Miss Grace A. Bishop, daughter of Co., Commission Agents of the
}and Mr. Wallace Evers, the Com- Mr. and Murs. F. A. Bishoy of West Indies with headquarters in A
}pany’s District Manager arrived “Bingen”, Howell’s Cross Road British Guiana, arrived yesterday

Frem Puerto Rico
MONG the passengers arriv-
ing by B.W.LA. from Puerto

$ q phi was married to Mr. Thomas Reece, morning by B.W.LA. from Trini- Rico on Friday was Mr. Victor
Sena te WIA. end = son of Mr. and Mrs. H. C» Reece dad for a week's visit on business. Ward, Representative of the Sing-
turned the ae evening. of “Trevor”, Worthing. He is staying at the Hotel Royal. si Sewing Machine Co. in Puerto
They were met at the airport The bride who was given in Jeweller From B. G <0 td ; ue
by Mr. C. 8. McKenzie, Managing marviage by her father, wore a M*: CECIL FERRELL, Master al Business Visit
' Director of Messrs McEnearney & dress of slipper satin and chan- Jeweller and Engraver from M* J. P. ROACH, Managing

Co., Ltd, tilly lace with a. close fitting British Guiana, arrived here yes- : Director of © International
Mr. Sugg and Mr. Evers are bodice and close neckline with terday morning by B.W.1.A., via Trading Corporation in the West
visiting the company’s agents in a high rolled collar; a beaded yinigad to join the firm of Y. de Indies with head offices in Bar-





the area. yoke. line ona wi ee Lima and Co., Ltd. He has taken bados, returned home yesterday
Any recipe that calls for milk isa KLUM. recipe. i in, a tain, Her vell of Malaine, up» temporary residence at the morning by B.W.1.A. from Trini-
Your fay orite dishes are richer, smoother, more Christ Church Sports with appliques of chantilly lace y y.c.A, dad after paying a business visit.







HE Christ Church Schools 214 ‘touches of hibies-of-th«

‘shi : cLIM Pp ‘ :
seisselad ane aan a family Sports League will stage valley, was kept im place by a
{ : their Second Annual Athletic gat headdress of daisies and lace.

extra nourishment — extra flavor -- with deli Aimeti ts ‘ , S ay ‘

cious KLIM! CaS Fist Family of Bewerages on —s ae has, ee She carried, a closed petite para-
< al > Boys : ~ i - 2

PHONE 4541 AND BOOK YOUR ORDERS TO-DAY School at 1.30 p.m. gol decorated. with orchids, All








































= a pa : - > Z rid 7 . ride Site
1. KLIM is pure, safe mitk Sa The ‘aim of the league is to the material for the bridal cos
a | encourage sports in the primary tume was a gift from the U.S.A.
a a ait . ini is ' resi - Attending the bride were Mrs,
2 Kit Ketan willltouh sefrigeration ° PLAZA HEA RES ' rt OM Ge A Warner and Dorothy Donovan as matron-of-
= } en ee Ch honour and the Misses Dorothy
| Secretary, Mr. S. Chase. . .
3. KLIM quality is atways uniform | = = - a - — {| > aaah : “ha Bishop and Doreen Roberts as
nm } BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES q | On Ue Be psa ey te ch ee bridesmaids. They wore graded

DIAL 2510 (DIAL 5178) OISTIN Cup for cricket will be presented ‘ :
4. KLIM is excellent for growing children Und 5. Sedioe f Teasy & Tomerrew (Dial 8404) to Providence Boys’ School, shades of maize, buttercup and
— SS oe. o 445 & 3.30 which played unbeaten in the bronze respectively. Their dresses
5 Cel. RT. Michelin Victor MATURE Teterge Tomprew last ichet sc were of faille with full over
LMM ave: NOURIS: .\.2NT COOKED DISHES Commissioner ef Police eee - a al last ceric season. rere é > 2r~
” a To-day 445 & %.% p.m Jane RUSSELL } on & Se Oe Mrs. Glindon Reed, wife of the skirts of nylon net, crushed






& Continuing Daily

THE BLUE LAMP
jak WARNER—aiso

“SALUTE TO DUKE
ELLINGTON”

Directo of Education, will puff sleeves and elose fitting
esent the prizes. bodices. The front of the skirts
New Session was of ankle length while the

N Wednesday and Thursday back of each ended in a short
~ mornings the Housecraf, ‘t@in. They wore brocaded satin
Bs annte shoes and carried petite parasols

LAS VEGAS STORY ||/PASS TO ROMANCE

\ ¥ DRISCOLL &

6. KLIM isrecom sd: ‘tur infant feeding fs
4ANEATER OF



pri

PASS TO ROMANCE

Marthe O'DRISCOLL &

7. KLEM is sate in tive spc ally-pecked tin







































8. KLIM is Produced: ler ‘riclest contrat ——— lo 7
* t c x | ont as tlo a rants
in Thurs. Speciat 120 pm. ||MANEATER OF | ia veoineaiia as lan ayn one matching each shade of the dress,
ene Oe oo ANDS’ . KUMAON | Although Registration did not decorated with fine flowers and
Ke tim Holt, Richard Martin S6Bu ! : | begin until 10 am, yet there nylon ret.
= eT ae zeae Ae mie Seecial 185 HE'S MY GUY fi] ‘Mere Publis there from 7 o'clock The cecemony which was fully
add KLIM, ata ead ee LAST OF. THE a |e his my Ana EE will be for choral with Mr, Gerald Hudson at + ee
Paes Shae BUCCANEERS PITTSBURGH | one year’s duration and teachers a ee 9 Tud conducted 4 oe MR. & MRS. MARTIN BROWNE
you have pure, safe milk PAINTING the CLOUDS from all the schools and various . : . udor, assisted by the q b s WN



John Wayne, Randolp Very Rev. Dean G. V. E, Hazle-









WITH SUNSHINE !
7 clubs in the island will be in : ‘ Pi
Crecupicolos, residence before qualifying wood. The duties of bestman Wedding at St. Mary’s Returning To Canada
. ——— 5 On Wednesday there were over Were performed by Mr. Desmond :
L GLOBE 260 receipts and classes will Johnson, while those of ushers HE marriage took place at . JOHN LEDINGHAM from
; 7 24s as many as 20 pupils. fell to Messrs Freddie Clarke, St. Mary’s Church on Thurs- Toronto, Canada, and form-
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER Be-day Special 5 p.m. Matinee | Phis year sewing and cookery Leonard Banfield, Austin Hus- Gay last at 4 pm. of Mr. Martin erly Chief Cartographer of the
Copr. 1950 orden Co, ‘are very much in demand, also bands and Wilmer Drayton. Browne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Department of Mines in Ontario is
aan Internet Copr, Reserved fenite 83.30 p.m. and Centinuing +sweets and preserves, A reception was held at Clyde Browne, of Spooners Hill now in Barbados for a short visit

Miss Ivy Alleyne, Instructress, “Bingen”, the residence of the to Miss Sylvia Rowe, daughter of prior to returning home on Thurs-
says that classes hope to begin bride’s parents and the honey- Mrs, Eldica Rowe of Pasture day. He is staying at Cacrabank







on May 27. moon is being spent at Powell Road, Bank Hall. Hotel.
| ” Spring Hotel, Bathsheba. The bride who was given in’ Mr. Ledingham who has been in
y To Further Studies marriage by her uncle Mr. the West Indies since February 9,
, ee ISS ERLA LYNCH left the For Wedding Adolphus Ramsay, recently from spent most of his time in Tobago
M-G-M presenis Island on Thursday last by , the U.S.A., wore a dress of white at the Bacolet Guest House and in
P P | T.C.A for Canada to further her R. J. A. PROCOPE, Solicitor flowered crepe back satin, The Trinidad.
WESTWARD jeducation, During her stay in + of Trinidad, arriveqd here neckline was a horse shoe design é
Canada, she will reside with her yesterday morning by B.W.LA. on ‘Timmed with cone shaped buds On Holiday

| Aunt Mrs, E. Lewis. a short visit aah i beth ‘ and silver braid. The bodice was PENDING about two weeks

THE WOmi = & | Miss Lynch is the niece of Mr. i han ene eee close fitting with a stiffened cir- holiday here are Mrs. M.
2 I. Carmichael, Director Visual Bruce, a barrister-at-law. They cular — waist attachment. She Johnson and her daughter Eliza-
ROBERT TAYLOR j |Aids and Mr. Nat Carmichael, came uver principally to attend NOT? ®, long rage skirt and beth who arrived yesterday ‘by
starring Government Analyst . flowing train. The fall was of net B.W.LA., from Trinidad. They are

the Reece—Bishop wedding which
DENISE DARCEL

be

L A party was held at her “4 : appliqued with satin leaves and %..; Hi a nt 3
Ti a. tor lace ¢ shael’s Cz a, ; staying with Miss. Waite of St.
i parents’ residence, Bank Hall = Feaaeine atten ae silver and was kept in place by Tocrtiee.

~ | on Tuesday last to a large gather- staying at Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tu- a headdress of stephanites and










ing of friends and family inclu-

dor, of “Edithville,” Pine Road. silver leaves. She carried a bou- Off To U.K.

TALENT AUDITION TO-DAY 9.30 A.M. Ki F ding her Aunt Mrs. Elsa Spencer, ine aaistags quet of pink and white artificial
. +4 ” . aa ae +1. : ; arriving yesterday fr ire ’ ‘
YE ARE ALL INVITED Headteacher of Si. Silas Gifl¥ yinidad for tin weakens wae TASES: ge R. D. G. LEACOCK, Director
| OO Ae Ce cer, Manfred Callender of Messrs. , Her attendants were Miss Cyn- of Messrs. S, P. Musson,








































































EMPIRE departure, news has been George F. Huggins & thia Edwards as Maid-of-Honour gon & Co.. Lid..-an ie ae
To-day to Tues. 445 & 8,80 eae —w =i, ha received of her safe arrival in go, Fecnsate ae Seclae Chak and the Misses Elaine Skeete and Go¢, La for Tikit 7 Priday
Bette DAVIS--Gary MERRILL. Aan encanta "uate Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walcott of Pees ee on brideernaige. by B.W.LA. intransit for England,
: sae in ‘ “Cle » Ble ; e aid-of-Honour wore
“ANOTHER MAN'S “STEEL TOWN’ Intransit For U. K. arendon,” Black Rock. gown of blue, with silver acces- On Caribb T
POISON” Color By Technicolor R. AND MRS, R. COLLY- Back f rian: waile” + thas Perdaanaten ibbean Tour
Extra: PARAMOUNT BRITISH ‘aman. tecnica Geen MORE of England, arrived ck Again were dressed in similar gowns of EAVIN ;
NEWS REEL “TUMBLE WEED TEMPOS" here yesterday morning from Brit- cream with red accessories, The ¥ G for Jamaica yesterday
eer ish Guiana via Trinidad by R. and Mrs. W. J. Hutcheon flower girls, Misses Patricia _p merning by B.W.1LA., was
’ ; OLYMPIC Wee. & Thurs. 420 & 815 B.W.LA., accompanied by their of Trinidad, are now back Holder and Patricia Blackman Mr. '. E, Garle, Overseas Repre-
; To-day & Tomorrow 4.30 & 815 —_ = ae daughter Mrs, C, Bernard whom in Barbados for two weeks to were dressed in pink and blue sentative of A. Boake, Roberts &
Entree Dishes, Cocktail Shakers, Bread Boards and Knives, R.K.O’s Triple Attraction ‘SINGAPORE’ they were visiting in B.G. é meet some of their old friends and carried baskets of flowers. oe Fine igs bee Seen, seing
Table Lamps with and without Shad , Clocks, } HEAD with They are staying at the Ocean again. They arrived yesterday : e Caribbean since March in the
and numerous other pnp ca ce "aulee 00d So lai : oe TERS” : vw roan. HUN they leave on the s.s. de Grasse on ing at the Crane Hotel. “by Rev. K. A. B. Hinds while two weeks in Barbados and ex-

ROYAL

To-day: Last Shows 4.30 & 8.15

(2) ROBINSON vs.

HT |their way back to the United Mr. Hutcheon who has been re-|Mr. Bentley Callender presided pects to visit some of the other
TURPIN 2ND FIG

A WONDERFUL SELECTION bt ; 2 : ,
| Kingdom. Their daughter will be siding in Trinidad for twenty-five | at the organ. The duties of best~ islands before returning home in












































































— AT — Frank LOVEJOY fter . \ 7 sacl srformed by. the a
9 e JU phar P in staying on here for two weeks after years, is an engineer with the|â„¢man were perforn : June.
LO (3) THE JU tae _— ee which she returns to British Gui- Trinidad Trading Company. seems fates Bs. Cisce Wie, While in Parbedes,. Mr. ie
Se ate aoe : | ana. an e honeymoon is being was staying at the Ocean Vie
UIS L. BAYLEY "Puce. & Wed. 4.90 & 8.15 Philip SHAWN-Sally PARR | | B*PFSSS9S9SS9SS9ssSRNTS 7 | Spent al Gracelyn”, Bathsheba. Hotel,
KOLTON LANE and AQUATIC GIFT SHOP John Se ee DAY vada Preaioe DAWN’ | G A i E FT Y | (295699694199 S999SS99ON, PRPC SOOO OPPS 9OSOFFOS,
’Phone 3909 ‘Phone 4897 “TYCOON” (Not Suttable for persons under | Carlton Club | The Garden—St. James | JAMES STREET : $
Sole Representatives for... Color by ere enae — oa Practice Nets will be open to Today & Pemaetin’ 4.30 pom. METHODIST CHURCH Ig BARBADOS
’ anc 4 15 members from May 19th 1952 a ‘ 9 oe oe e . '
ROLEX WATCH co. “PHE MYSTERIOUS meh Soa E. W. MARSHALL, ance, aie = Annual Charity Fair | y
ROYAL CROWN DERBY CHINA CO. DESPERADO” ions : e acide 4 He “RETURN OF MONTE CRIsto” ¥| i AQUATIC CLUB
CROWN STAFFORD CHINA CO. .......... > i age NOIR e. | Somers 44, 5.08-=2n- Louis Hayward ; at Hastings Rocks is
Tim HOLT — Richard MARTIN “THE DARING CABALLERO” Tues, &@ Wed. 68 mS ? SATURDAY May 3lst x %
lina ce | 4 3 p.m.— 6 p.m. % | (MEMBERS ONLY)
= DAVID HARDING _ : ‘ Proceeds in aid Xmas Poor R|8
“BULLDOG BRI mon Distribution s! % é By ree of the Seite
+s : , SERIDES BACK" Various Stalls, Household $}% Council there wi ®
FAVOURED 0 JAMS Visit the uty spot of the island See |B OGoods, Fancy Work, Teas, 81% we . gsr gal ;
. . ; ul Cakes and ces, yames, ¢ ¥,
FOR ee ee ND : ; ARRIVED : Books, Lucky Dips, Joy Rides eg Wednesday, 2Ist May, at
A Rooms with or withour / ‘ate ; for children, Child’s Fancy | . 8.30 p.m.
FLAVOUR - MARMALADES | private bath, “POPULAR -~ Pee eet ae Lae ate > ; Re subjects include Brit-
j ; Pp z Ss ews, Swimming, Plas-
, by kind permission of the o a: ; E
are ma kir oO it We specialise in Fish 4 S4180 GAS COOKERS Commissioner, Col. Michelin. $| tics (in colour), and a silent
2 | ail: Lelia: f nc few of thaig: Hale tox yas | ADMISSION: $)% movie of Charlie Chaplain.
| een booked. 3 e , ; Members are cordially in-
e heo Prices of next sh Ub Adults _ l/- ¥ s 5
STRAWBERRY S5¢ per lb jar |{} Luncheons, ma ee Children & Nurses 6d. vited.
be Dinners. Why not call at your Gas Show- ! 20.4.52.—In. ¢ No admission charge.
| rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc Y
j secure one of these cookers. POSE SOC SOSOSSSSOSS OSS,
ZS ,OGANBERRY











Ky
oy APRICOT (W. L)

MMARMALADES



40¢ per llb. jar
34¢ per lib. jar

NICE SELECTION =



Rinse Bees Oh BU Colonna... ioe es ibbbese eed aut deecc -.. $3.80

: 3 SHOPPING BAGS with Zipp Fasteners ............... $4.76, $5.29, $6.15
among bu W ver !

Ss yers the orld a ” WHITE HANDBAGS Latest Styles ...................... $3.99 to $9.93

THIS SPECIAL SHIPMENT AT SPECIAL PRICES



40¢ per Ilb. jar

Obtainable From:

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

€ OLONNADE STORES, ALLEYNE ARTHUR, STUART & SAMPSON,
W. A. MEDFORD, JOHNSON & REDMAN, PERKINS & CO, |

SSS career pc Se









Se a ee OO

SUNDAY, MAY 18,

At The Cinema

1952



POLICE AND PIONEERS

During my cinematic peregrin-
ations last week, I saw four
films, two of which struck me
very favourably as good enter-
tainment. One of them is an
English film, THE BLUE LAMP,
playing at the Plaza, Bridgetown;
the other —- WESTWARD THE
WOMEN started at the Globe
yesterday. I am _ giving these
films joint first place this week
as they are both worth a visit.

THE BLUE LAMP is the story
of the daily round of duty of the
average London bobby and the
inside workings of Scotland
Yard when the C.I.D. machin-
ery is set into motion. After the
usual type of “cops and robbers”
thrillers to which we have be-
come accustomed, this film is a
welcome relief from all the bai-
lyhoo and fast shooting of the
average gangster film. I don't
mean by these remarks that it
isn’t exciting. It is—very much
so—and the climax is as tense
as anything you could wish _to
see, but stolid, good-natured
impeturability of the London
policeman and the businesslike
and quietly methodical ways
of Seotland Yard give a feeling
of supreme confidence under all
circumstances which, far from
detracting in any way from the
action, rather accentuates it.

Paddington Green Station is
the ona we are concerned with,
and a quiet. place it appears to
be, with the usual lost dogs
(unlicended), lost children and
obstreperous drunks. Its police-
men live like other middle-class
people and cultivate their hob-
bies in off-duty hours, sing in
their glee club and bandy good-

naturedly with eéach other in
the canteen. Violence seems
almost out of place, until two

youthful criminals break into a
jewellery store and from there

try their luck -with a hold-up
job at a variety theatre. The
get-away involves the cold-

blooded shooting of a policeman
and no time or effort is lost in
catching up with the young
gangsters.' The audience sees
the smooth, inside working of
the Yard (incidentally, the pro-
ducers had the full co-operation
of Scotland Yard throughout the
filming) and there is no lack of
action or excitement as the net
is drawn relentlessly on the mur-
derer who tries to shake the
police by milling with the crowd
at White City greyhound races,
Operation Turnstile puts an end

Farm And Garden -» «x

to the chase and the picture
closes as it began, with the bobby
tramping his beat,

The members of the cast are
Virtually unknown wth the
possible exception of Jack
Warner but they do a fine job
without resorting to heroics. A
vast majority of the scenes are
shot against authentic local back-
grounds including sequences of
the interior of Scotland Yard. All
of this makes the film more in-
teresting and heightens the
atmosphere. Hats off to the bob-
bies, and may you enjoy their
story as much as I did.

WESTWARD THE WOMEN is
an historical drama of American
pionger days and shows that
women were anything but the
weaker sex when ‘t came to trek-
king across the unknown waste-
lands of América.

The story deals with the whole-
sale migration of more than a
hundred carefully recruited wo-
men who travel by_wagon-train
from Chicago to California to
marry pioneer settlers and estab-
lish homes in Whitman Valley.
The women come from all walks
of life and their grim determin-
ation to achieve their objective
under the harsh leadership of
their hard-bitten guide, is effec-
tively shown.

Trouble starts at the outset when
one of the guide’s helpers is shot
for breaking the rule of non-
fraternization. This causes all but
four of the men to desert, taking
some of the women with them,
and the rest are left to face the
dangers of the trip on their own.
Learning to shoot, drive mule
teams and defend themselves
against attacks from hostile In-
dians, they forge ahead through
the jagged mountain passes and
over the barren wastelands. There
is humour and feminine rivalry to
add a light touch, and Hope Emer-
‘son, as the hefty, good-natured
widow of a sea-captain contributes
a large share of the laughs, flav-
oured with a salty tang. Dangers
are met at every turn and they
sometimes end in tragedy, as hap-
pened when the rope holding back
one of the waggons on its peril-
ous journey down a mountain pass,
suddenly breaks, and the waggon
and its passengers hurtles down the
incline and crashes at the bottom,
Not even a stampede of mules and
cattle, skirmishes with Indians or
the death of their leader, Sam

THE GUAVA
Have we ever thought seriously of the commercial possi-
bilities of this common fruit? Perhaps we might have given
it more attention had we realized the great nutritive quali-
ties latent in the guava. The boosting of citrus in recent
years has no doubt helped to keep other equally valuable

fruits in the background.

The guava is one of these and
yet it grows. almost anywhere
—good land, poor land, waste
land, marginal areas, so long as
it ean get a toe hold so to speak.
Most of the old houses in this
island carried a tree or two in
their small orchards and it was
often regarded as a weed in
cow pastures. Even to-day in
the West Indies it is generally
true that the chief sources of
supply for preserve makers are
the spontaneous growths of
semi-abandoned and similar un-
used areas not considered good
enough for ordinary crops.

But now, research workers in
South Africa and Brazi] tell us
that the guava ranks very high
in ascorbic acid, is a good
source of vitamin C and of
thiamine and riboflavin, In the
circumstances, the guava is
worthy of a place of honour in
any orchard or garden, At the
present time, guava products
are being imported into the
island from South Africa and
there is a good deal of guava
jelly and preserves coming in
from Tobago and Jamaica.
Investigations have also shown
that guavas can be dehydrated
successfully and that the dried
product reconstitutes well, com-

49339 S39390S065599999









are stocked for you to



Â¥
z
&
x
Â¥. LOLS ESCO FCPS LOLVESSSOCCCOCC DEO SOCOSSOD, [SO OS OS GOGO UTE



This picture is telling you a story—telling you

of Lumber and Shingles and Cement;
Asbestos Cement Sheets, Galvanized Roofing
and Ceiling Boards. Above all—where they

BARBADOS
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

paring favourably with dried
apples, pears and apricots to
which we have long been accus-
tomed., s
The guava. belongs to the
myrtle family and, as noted
previously, thrives on almost
any type of land. There is con-
siderable variation in size, col-
our, texture and flavour. The
larger sorts are usually sweet
and spicy and appreciated as
dessert fruits. They are mostly
round in shape, though there
are pear-shaped varieties. Two
species known as current and
strawberry guavas bearing
small reddish fruits also occur,
but are not common. The more
acid types of the ordinary guava
are preferable for jellies and,*
in general, such trees are usu-
ally the best yielders. It is on
this question of yield that reli-
able information has been lack~-
ing. However, as a result of a
growing interest in preserve
making in one terri with
which we were intimately con-
nected, a special effort was
made to get such information.
Accordingly, six of the com-
monest types were collected
and seed sown in a nursery.
Sixteen seedlings from each of
‘the six trees were set out in a









of

see and buy!

CO-OP

; :
é
;

Whitman, can daunt the women
and after the final arduous trek
through Death Valley, they arrive
in California. |

It’s a rugged story, soundly di-!
rected, with intermittent suspense
and a few highly dramatic mo-/
ments. The slow progress of the
journey and the lack of glamour
add immeasurably to the realism |
of the film. j

Acting is good throughout with |
Robert Taylor as the tough and)
sometimes brutal guide, giving a
first-class performance. Top notch |
support is given by Denise Darcel, |
Hope Emerson, Beverly Dennis,
Renati Vanni and Henry Naka-
mura and John McIntire to men- |
tion only a few of the tremendous |
cast, |

Texas Carnival |

Texas Carnival starting at the
Globe on Thursday is a techni- |
color musical with Esther Williams, |
Red Skelton, Keenan Wynn, How- |
ard Keel and Ann Miller. It tells |
the story of an impecunious carni- {
val performer and her boss who |
pass themselves off as a wealthy
Texas oil baron and his sister, at a |
luxury hotel, and the complica-
tions that ensue when the real
millionaires arrive.

There is a lot of good-natured |
spoofing of the well known Texas |
pride, as well as tuneful songs and
shappy dances. Everything is
larger than life in the Lone Star |
state, and there are arausing |
touches of light satire. Pleasant, |
easy-to-take and relaxing enter-|
tainment. 1

Las Vegas Story |

Las Vegas Story at the Plaza |
Barbarees, concerns a _ former |
cabaret singer who, on returning to |
Las Vegas with her wealthy hus- |
band, becomes involved in a jewel

robbery and murder, when she
meets her former sweetheart, now |}
a cop.

The background is the lush gam-
bling palaces and honky-tonks of |
fabulous Las Vegas and the eter- |
nal triangle theme is tricked out;
with theft, murder, glamorous |
clothes and a liberal sprinkling of
sly implications. The climax is a |
new and exciting kind of chase-|
ereanr involving a helicopter and a}
station waggon. |

The cast includes Jane Russell— |
all of her—Victor Mature, Vincent |
Price, and last but by no means |
least, Hoagy Carmichael who dis-
penses his musical compositions |
and particular brand of philosophy
in his own inimitable style.





field for comparative study. No |
manure was given and only |
rough weeding practised. The |
trees began to fruit in two}
years. The yields of individual |
trees varied considerably.
one group, two of the best
trees yielded at the rate of
19,514 Ib. per acre; in another
group,, the two, best gave yields
at the rate of 16,539 lb. per acre,

e total over-all figures for
the four best groups varied from
9,235 Ib. to 12,121 lb. per acré.

These figures seem to show,
among other things, that with}
little attention, it should be}

quite possible to get a yield of |
10,000 Ib. per acre per annum
from mature trees ffom a good
parent, Planting distance: 14 ft.|
by 14 ft. Even at one cent per}
pound, this would be remunera-
tive where little or no care is
involved. +

In conclusion, the question
which we must ask ourselves
appears to be: are we going full
throttle in some of these smaller
possibilities or seemingly deriv-
ing greater satisfaction by long-
ing for the more elusive big?
After all, we may not feel badly
about buying commodities from
our neighbours’ which,
greater effort, we might produce
ourselves but, in the case of

distant South Africa to which)
(the |
tropical |
America), we are not only buy-|

country we gave the tree
guava is a native of

ing the fruit thereof but also
the sugar in which it is pre-

served!

iTc

INFLAMED







)

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH







FLOWERED GLASS
act doors.

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE,

with |



In | Hl

|
}
|
|

|

}



\

No more need for drawing $
pins or tacks to post up no- %
tices. Save time, money and %
Sore fingers by using 2. . %
TACKER MACHINE. *
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY %
| %
| Closing out sale of x

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



THE VEGETABLE reat advantage
GARDEN eh geel G
First Steps ;

onstant



the




















In these days of sc ity, and rainy weather,
high food prices, e house .
hills should: ents ante vane Preparation Of The Beds
able patch a necessary part’ of In. preparing the vegetable |
the garden, Not onlv is there ~ ds, fork deeply, and see to it |
great satisfaction in eating the © here is a good dsainag«
ducts of y growing, H in a good supply of well |
but these vege whith can pen manure. Fine and |
be picke frest at just the ‘ face soil until it i
right moment € superior in mellow crumbly _ state
everyway to the wilted stuf? Shape the beds just a littl
bought from trays, True garden - than the path,
ing in Barbados is beset. wit! ‘ |
many pitfalls, nd the seks ; Causes Ut Failure
, ‘tables seer to have al- 1e Of the many causes of th«
lar fai: hare, failure to grow good vegetables
i a ny kinds com the wrong ‘elfoice of seeds, I
m suecessfully in this net every gay pictured seed }
island, and fai to produce a ucKage whose seeds suit this
good supply ily due to imate, and many of the seed
complete ignora the most em colder climates just wil
rudimentary ru h must % grow in Barbados, Vegetab!
be observed in order icceed, »wel are therefore strong),
ivised to get their vegetabl
Laying Out The Vegetable eds from the Department of
Garden ¥ience and Agriculture, where |









Gardening Hints For Amateurs |

Gras
fight t
rass out of the beds, and a
path means a mud puddle i

‘@rious types of. seed have been

a ET ES RN RN

}
paths |
o kee



5 coe it is "area Se tata Ge ie rigd, to find out the kinds whict: |
; An aie 8 best suit this islarid. }
to spend some time, thought, and Another cause of failure can |
money, in laying it out to the - “
best. advatitage. This is worth b@ traced to planting the seeds |
doing not only for the appear- id ocak oo + be grow /
ance of the garden, but for its , hy vegetables can be grown |
easy working, id. for -the li the Year round, but some art |
success of the vegetables, seasonal, and when these are a
Choose an open sunny site planted out of their season, tr
away from any possible tt failure is the result. Get the best Ys fo ~\
roots. See to it that there sy { most suitable seeds at your) S- ye s\ ‘ns
ceukon tar AG AiAR ole om isposal } Aw fe i Me, C =
Vegetables need a good supply Keeping Up The Supply { i D= \
of water, and they will not get In a well run vegetable garden i $)/) r~
it if the taps are some distance there should be a continuous \~ cit mo
away. A fence to the east, of supply of vegetables all the year \ \\ \ ( \
wire, or lattice, will rve the Th can only be achieved b
double purpose of wind-break, planting the seeds continuously
and a place on which such things intervals. Thus eac) bed of | ma &
as Spinach, Christophenes or vegetables should I plants
sonavis can climb. in it, in at least t ges 0
growth, so that a: t—sa:
Size Of Beds cabbage—is pieked there should
The beds in a vegetable garden. be others almost ripe to folloy
should be lon@ arid narrow, and on, amd the space from those
just wide enough that they can have been picked should be at
be comfortably cultivated from onee planted up with fresh
the bordering paths on <¢ ay seedlings.
side, without the need of having This n sound a lot of trou-
to step into the bed, Pat tor ble and very complicated, but as |
should *be narrow, so a avoid 4 atter of fact it soon become:
wasting valuable space. If the For and adds a great deal
paths can be made o ement, to ti interest of the vegetable gies
or gravel, it will be found to be garden,



3 DAYS
& SALE

1.000 LADIES’ HANDBAGS
2 for $1.00

500 CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS
2 for $1.00

PLASTIC WALLETS
$1.00 each

LADIES’ PLASTIC BELTS
: 2 for $1.00

LADIES’ STRAW HATS
$1.00 each

PLASTIC POWDER BOWiS
2 for $1.00

RUBBER BATH CAPS
Z for $1.00

PLASTIC APRONS
2 for $1.00

@
%j .
Ve cence * = 5%



Come and See for Yourself

the Biggest DOLLAR BARGAINS

Here are some of the Many Bargains in Store for You
at Sensational Low Prices=





|

°) SUT UR a

PLASTIC HEAD TIES
3 for $1.00

ART SILK STOCKINGS
2 prs, for $1.00

BRASSIERES
2 for $1.00

LADIES PANTIES 3
$1.00 per pr.

ANKLE SOCKS
3 prs. for $1.00

CHILDREN’S A/SILK PANTIES
3 prs. for $1.00

INFANTS VESTS
3 for $1.00

PLASTIC CRIB SHEETS
36” x 36” $1.00

BROAD SEFREET.

PAGE THREE





The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by

John White.

See them for yourself in leading

stores throughout Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made just.right

|\WEDNESDOA

And Bu;

ri pense

3 DAYS

$ SALE
Yourself
Ever Offered

Â¥



BABY PLASTIC PANTIES
2 prs. for $1.00
PRETTY HEAD SCARVES
2 for $1.00
DAMASK NAPKINS
3 for $1.00

TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS
5 for $1.00

JERSEY SLIPS
2 for $3.00

SKIRTS 2 for $5.00

LADIES’ PULLOVERS (Wool)
2 for $3.00

LADIES’ BLOUSES
2 for $5.00

LADIES’ COTTON
HOUSECOATS $5.00 each



THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE














PAGE FOUR

SUNDAY







GéT
HEAD

HAT

LOCAL AGENTS: J.W. POTTER

BRYLCREEM

keeps your hair right in
the picture

healthy hair use Brylcreem | Brylercem makes your appearance
@ smart one wherever you go, whatever you do. Massage your
scalp with Brylereem every day and sce hoW its pure oils and

For soft, lustrous hair, use
Brylcreem! For handsome,







tonic ingredients give your hair that vital, healthy look,
Brylcreem controls the hair without excessive oiliness,
because the oils in Brylereem
That means clean grooming. That means
lasting -hair health. Ask for P-ylcreem,
@ the perfect hairdressing.

fied. @
{ ,

FOR DAY-LONG SMARTNESS AND LASTING '

Hair HEALTH BRYLCREEM your Hair |

BEW/st/ssT

are emul





You, too, car go iin for
INNER
RNR came OS |

CLEANLINESS

There’s an easy way to achieve | ¥
the fitness you admire 0 much in -~
others, Just make sure of your Inner
Cleanliness by taking Andrews! ; — ‘

Sparkling Andrews dispels slug- | rept tot RR TN
gishness, helps you not only to work |... 7° ys 3
well, but to enjoy your leisure to the 2 J Stage Y
full. Andrews acts by freshening the ese aa:
mouth and tongue, settling the
stomach and toning up the liver.
Finally, Andrews gently clears the
bowels,

For a “ fizzy ”, refreshing drink,
use one teaspoonful of Andrews in
a glass of water.

© Voor g



oce

DO YOU KNOW why your head aches when your system's
out-of-order ? Gases given off by fermenting food wastes are
absorbed by the blood-stream and carried to the brain. They
cause headaches, irritability and lassitude. Andrews keeps
your system free from harmful wastes, and general health is
much improved, thanks to“inner Cleanliness.

t "rervescen!









a i a a i a ited

CARLTON WIN K.O. CUP

‘Welcome’ to Girls Interschool Union
By O. S. COPPIN

ARLTON “knocked out’ a Barbados Friend-

ly Association team by*two goals to love

in the finals of thee-Knockout competition at Ken-

sington yesterday afternoon. This fixture rang
down the curtain on the 1952 football season.

The game was a good ‘one as far as finals go

but there were indications that the occasion was

a bit big for the Barbados Friendly Footbal) |

Association team, There was not that cohesion

and certainty exhibited in their movements



which was so clearly defined in their semi-final fixture with |

Spartan.
CONSERVATIVE |
O* the other hand Carlton played a conservative game
| throughout. Willing to trust to a defending role until
| their opponents provided an opening in their defence.

This paid dividends and the two goals which they scored
were the result of two of the very few occasions in which
they managed to disorganise the B.F.F.A’s defence.

I agree with the remarks of the Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary who presented the trophies at the close of the game, that
the first goal scored by Carlton was a copy-book one, Lucas |
at inside right cleverly drew the B.F.F.A. defence and gave
Warren a “through” pass down the right wing. The latter
eut in and scored beautifully into the sun as well, giving the
goalkeeper no chance to save one that entered the “V” at
the right side of the net.

Carlton's win, after seasons of near misses is a deserv-
ing one and although this contrasts strangely with the fact
that they have finished bottom of the First Division League
table, yet it is to their credit that they did not allow. this
factor to colour their play in the Open Knockout competition.

It is the concensus of opinion that had they not experi-
mented this season by finding positions for men rather than
; men for positions they would have finished higher in the

; Cup line-up.

i CONGRATULATIONS

' ONGRATULATIONS are in order for Rangers too, a team }

{ that has its origin in the Barbados Friendly Football
Association, on having won the Third Division competition

' in their first season of B.A.F.A, football.

I have already made my observations on the feat that
Notre Dame have performed in carrying off the championship
of both the First and Second Division competitions this season
and I must give Harrison College all credit for having won
the Inter-School trophy.

Although there were extenuation circumstances such as |
inexperience of Kensington; having played the afternoon be-
fore and so on in favour of the Lodge School yet a defeat
by six goals to love in their key game at Kensington with
{ College showed fans which way the wind Was blowing in this

competition. ;
SPARTAN OUT

| PARTAN were decisively defeated in one of the semi-finals
| by a Barbados Friendly Football Association team, It
was with conflicting emotions that those who have followed
| football for the past five years. watched this game.
| On the one hand, there was the Barbados Friendly Foot-
ball Agsociation tearm, comprised for the ‘most part of mem-
bers who were playing at Kensington for the first time, con-
fident and full of fight while on the other hand there was
Spartan, winners of the B.A.F.A, and Knockout competitions
for the past three consecutive years, floundering in a sea of
unco-ordinated and spiritless football.

One must give the Barbados Friendly Football Association |
every credit for their win but one can scarenly exonerate the |
Park team for such an example of anti-climax, |

A BLESSING
{1S defeat should, like the Great Fire of London, prove
a blessing in disguise, Spartan next year must start early
and build a team, giving the younger players a chance to
mature, Certain of the older members, who turned out in this |
fixture would be the first to agree with me that they have |
had it. |
In the other semi-final game, Empire were “knocked out” |
by Carlton, Witn the Empire team considerably weakened
by the absence of players like Drayton, Taylor, Harper, Sym-
monds and Robinson, still gave a good account of themselves.
They certainly made a good game of it and at one stage of
the game pressed the Carlton defence to the limit for a full







ate

HARD WORK
ARLTON on the other hand worked hard and secured the
slight edge on the game that was all that was necessary
for victory. ;
There was a refreshing evide
resolve evident in the entire colouring ofrthe
e game,

ney excel in the short passing game and when once they

had synchronised their efforts along this line, they were good

to watch. Reynold Hutchinson produced flashes of his best
form, Lucas was sound as usual and King in goal gave a very

rformance. tH c
ae on the right wing and “Boogles” Williams at in-
side left, gave what has been popularly conceded as their best
serformances of the season.

' ‘ GIRLS AND ATHLETICS :
MUST extend a welcome to the newly formed Girls’ Inter-
School Athletic Union, They staged their first Meet at

Kensington on Friday and although the effort did not receive

the full glare of advance publicity, yet the interest which it

created is a good earnest of the intention of the sporting ele-
ment that support ventures like this to give this innovation
sporting circles their support.

a Much has been said aed done on behalf of the Inter-

School Athletic Union that caters only to boys but I defy any

responsible man in his correct senses to decry any effort =

admit the gentler sex to all forms of sport. As a matter 7

fact, women have taken their places beside men in almost i

not all branches of civilised effort and if at this stage every

effort is made to see that the ladies enjoy every facility =
competition on the sporGag field then this can scarcely be

“alled a doubtful investment, ve

oF eta part offer a hearty welcome to the Girls Inter-

School Athletic Union and wish them every success, | I ao

with approval however that they have not included in pre

competition such events as throwing the javelin or pu ing

the shot,



nee of high team spirit and
Carlton approach }j

pr 0 a

i
OPO OPOOT",
» ~ a a a

rey
~
. %
»
as
. >
a

Beet

- “=

\







~
x

>
3S

44,5

SA OOPD

Abby EEOC?
SSPGO9O FPSO SSOO FOSS ISI IL IAT OO



TAPS & DIES
PIPE
34", %", a. 1! rs
BSF
3/16”, 1%", 5/16”, 38”, 7 16”, %&”, 9/16", 4
SAE or NF
16”, 4 16”, &
USS or NC
a” S/i6", %", 4718", 407, 9 16”, 56",
ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
Vlb., 24lb., L4alb., 1% ]b., 2Mlb., 3lb.
FILES
FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE
HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS
BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 Ib.

LLPLPPPPPSSS SPAS

13

18/165; 96", 7 2", 9 o %

a4"

sate

oe

LPS

aoe i 39559062
POLE LLL PSL LLLP LLALBVPPPDPDPAAAP PA APE AAAS SF
4,

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

2

as

%

5

* BAY STREET DIAL 4269

“S >
3 &
\ - . <
DY ECS EGOGOG POO PCP OO POPP OOO FP FOS FOR FOO 9998S SSOSS.



ADVOCATE

Carlion Defeat

B.F.F.A. Two—Nil a.

CARLTON, the First Division football team which fin-
ished this Season at the foot of the table, regained their
reputation by carrying off the Association’s Knock-out
trophy when they beat the B.F.F.A. team two-nil before a
large crowd at Kensington Oval yesterday evening.

It was the first time in the history of the Barbados
Friendly Football Association that they reached the finals
in a Knock Out Competition, and although beaten, they
were not completely outplayed, and there were times when
they showed Reanes of brilliance. Their main draw backs
were the lack of a left winger, and lack of finish in their
forward thrusts. Both teams went on the field

~ on an even bet, and the B.F.F.A,
supporters loudly cheered them
as they ran on to the field,. to
play their first big match.
It was they who touched off
towards the northern goal, but

Empire Hit 135
In Ist Innings Carlton soon took over and bore
down the field, to be halted in

BARKER TAKES 4 WKTS their thrust when the referee's
FOR 7 RUNS whistle signalled G. Hutchinson

= offside, B.F.F.A, also got into their

: se a oes stride, employing ae = pass
(From ur wn ‘orresponden rhi ‘ar $ easily
ANTIGUA, May 17. which the Carlton defenders easily

The first three-day Test match

intercepted.

between Antigua vs. Empire start- __, Second Corner
ed at 12.24 pm. to-day. Empire The first corner was conceded
‘won the toss and elected to bat by B.F.F.A., and Lucas took the
on a slow wicket and Taylor Kick which resulted in a second
opened with’ Anthoynson attack- CO™Ee!; but the ball was sent down
ing from the pavilion end. The ‘he field by the B.F.F.A., defenders,
first wicket fell at 1.00 pm. when Lucas was his versatile self,
Taylor was bowled by Anthony- directing the Carlton game, and
son for one. The score was one £20 he had things organised.

icket for 19 runs. Hunte went With Boogles Williams, he kept
On to top score with 31.

their opponents on the defence for
- De-Peiza was struck on_ his

about five minutes, but after that
he: ., the B.F.F.A., team showed im-
ne Histleee aa ann - proved control, and used their
off the field. A large ce en- speed to counter the better direct-
thusiastic crowd including Gov-

ed Carlton attack.

ities ia
ernor Blackburne. were present ane ora, aes "the
at the opening day of the series, B.F.F.A., forward Linton who

The scores:—

EMPIRE'S FIRST INNINGS ae

received good passes which

Taylur b Anthonyson pe 1 kicked wide. On another occa-
Punte b att pees ape sion King, the Carlton custodian

leyne c chae nthonyson . 17 varte. air @ . the
Depeiza c Gore b Matthew oe thwarted their efforts when he
Amory ¢ wkt.keeper b Anthonyson 14 saved magnificently as he dived
Robinson c wkt.keeper b Walcott 16 and took the ball off the boot
Norvill c Gonsalves b Matthew .. 12

tip of an attacking forward,.The

Drayton ¢ Christian b Walcott .... r
game had now moved into the

Rudder c Michael b Walcott ‘ 1



re e wit leaner b Anthonyso: 8 Carlton area, and Lucas: was
Behe ti re te forced, only for a short while
however, to go back and

Total 135 strengthen the defence.
ANTIGUA'S FIRST INNINGS But this advantage was not to

Gonsalves ¢ Hunte b Barker .. 1
Thomas b Rudder .... janes
Michael b Barker
Roberts b Barker
E. Matthew b Barker

last long for the B.F.F.A,, for the
4 Carlton forwards soon went back
2 into the attack, and receiving a
4 good through pass, Warren cut

Fat eane oom at 1 in on the right wing and beat
ore not out 4 :
Extras 7 the B.F.F.A., custodian with a well

re placed shot right up into the nets.
Not Daunted

The youngsters were not
daunted, and they launched attack
after attack on the Carlton sentinei

: ee but their efforts were futile, and
Football A'ssociation the interval found Carlton one up,
When play was resumai, Carl-

By defeating Harkliffe two ton went straight into the attack,
goals to one, Westerners emerged and succeeded in disrupting the
this season’s Challenge Cup win- B.F.F.A., defence, The backs in

Total (for 5 wkts.)



Barbados Friendly

4 ners, exuberance kicked without think-
queer A a he EXCELLENT GAME A aky Following are the positions of ing, and when they did not actual-
7 Prat ian aie : : teams at the end of the series. ly miskick, their direction was

VAN SMITH played an excellent game at centre-half and n. Bre de Goals Sad, Williaa TeeNe vation
i ae serformance oye 5 7 5 ivi eams em Pl . AS é -

; a e oe gece a = mance there as he has been giving Westerners ass 8 Hl ae larly along with the two Hutchin-

at full-bac nis season, enrode . %! gna 1967 oe a * g
Grant was his usual ‘indefatigable self and he too helped Rangers 5 3 0 2 109 9 6 SOS, OF ganised many a good move,
to negative many dangerous attacks by the Carlton forwards. Malvern .... 4 1 0 3 # § 9 2 amd on several occasions the
I was pleasantly surprised at the capable manner in which | wes f 3 e : : 4 ‘ B.F.F.A., custodian was called
goalkeeper Archer handled his job between the bars. He This week’s Knock-Out fixtures upon to save grounders from these
gave no one the impression that he was a substitute and his aa forwards Lucas and Williams
anticipation and defending of the goal were up to commendable M M: fi: ., tried long shots, but those that
porta See f onday, May 19th: Penrode vs, one not saved went wide or
First Division standard, ’ Harkliffe. aved, went wide o

over the cross bar.

Ref ; . es 3 : ;
See Mr, I, Maynard And then it appeared as if

7 » Me S rS VS. co
oe 0th: Rangers vs B.F.F.A., would get the equaliser,

Referee: Mr. O. Graham, An indirect free kick was awarded
Wednesday, May 21st: Malvern them, but it was kicked over the
vs. Winners of Penrode vs. Hark- cross bar in the player’s effort to
liffe match. put it into the right corner of the

Referee; Mr. J. Archer. nets,

Friday, May 23rd: Knockout They were trying to get the
Finals. one which would put them level

Referee: Mr. O, Graham, and put them within reach of the

All above matches will be play- coveted B.A.F.A, Knock-out Cup.
then, tinexpectedly, for Carlton
were looking a tired team,

" : . taking the ball out of the goal-

For the first time in the histor. : . : 5 ah

of the Barbados Small Pops Rite keeper’s hands, put in the second
R. Jordan carried off the Spoon the game. They redoubled their
with a creditable score of 39,40 efforts, but Kennedy and Porter,

ed at Shell grounds. The Carlton defence time and
Zebecetnte andicmioiaia again negatived their efforts, and
R e fl e

e hootin Reynold Hutchinson received a

' centre from the right wing, and

Club a spoon shoot was held on !°F, Carlton. Ais :
Wednesday night, cee: Capt. J. Yet the B.F.F.A., remained in
points. the Carlton backs, held them at
The following are the scores re- P8Y up to the final whistle. Carlton

corded:— thus won the game by two goals
L_. HELPS, to_nil.

ey ’ 100 The teams were:—

Capt. J. R. Jordan ........ 99.40 3B.F.F.A.: Pinder, Hayes, Denny,

R.S.M. Marshall ..........
Mr. L. W. Hassell .......
Mr. P. A. D, Johnson ..

Mr, T. A, L. Roberts ..
Mr. M. G. Tucker ....
Major A. S. Warren
Mr. R. O. Browne

98.50 Forde, Norville, McCollin, Year-
. 98.15 wood, Thorne, Harris, Maughan,
.. 97.90 Linton.
., 97.85 Carlton: King, Kennedy, Porter,
. 97.75 Marshall, Clairmonte, Cox, R.
97.69 Hutchinson, C. B. Williams, G.
ia. ce :
/ =

97.50 Hutchinson, Lucas, Warren,
ATLAS PAIN

Ts combine robust and
Sugar Estate. Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors,
ATLAS troricat crave guncus resistany PAINTS
Barbados.
» ENGLAND







oe a AE ee |
a aera ai nee Rie a a a ee

ei

vat ont
‘ss



economical protection with splendid decorative finish.

Architects, specify

PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF
“ATLAS A” WOOD PRESERVATIVE

Details available from

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.,

P.O. Box 141,

TROPICAL
GRADE

Fungus

Resistant



ATLAS PRESERVATIVE CO. LTD.,

° TAS) 64.74





PRINCIPLES GOVERNING |

CLASSIFICATION

Discussed by Bookie and Ben Battle

To-day I shall take leave of my readers for ¢ whi
To-morrow “please God", as Mr, Ben Sealy Snel Sanat
be leaving for the larger spheres of England and Europe and
while I shall endeavour to give readers my impressions of ‘some
of the things I see over there, in the meantime I shall be giving
up this column to a fellow correspondenf. I would now like to
take this opportunity to introduce him to you.

_ The nature of the introduction will take the form of
discussion on “Principles Governing Classification”,
shall have my say.

_ The system of classification in Barbados, Trinidad and !
British Guiana has already come in, from time to time, for much |
comment and criticism. So far the only Club bold enough to
actually set out in black and white a set of principles for
classification is the Trinidad Turf Club. In every race pro-
gramme that is now published in that colony will be found a
set of 12 articles or rules under the heading “Principles Gov-
erning Classification,”

First I

-Unfortunately of all these articles there is only one which
might accurately be termed a “principle”. This is the first
which reads as follows: “Except where hereinafter stated all
horses shall be classified on their public form.” After that the
remaining 11 articles are all clear cut directives to classifiers
which are incorporated in the general rules of the Trinidad
Turf Club. Items such as: where all imported horses must be
classified when they begin racing in the West Indies, where
Jamaican ¢reoles can be classified when they also begin racing
in Trinidad and where half-bred horses sired and foaled in the
West Indies must start their racing careers, etc., ete.

After that the classifiers are given a free hand and all |
owners and trainers are subjected to their whims and fancies.
{It is a situation just such as this which calls for the “principles”
in classification and as far as I have been able to judge there
is a decided lack of principle in classification as it is done to-day.

_ Briefly I shall try to set out what the best principles would
be in my opinion, if I happened to be making rules for classifi-
cation, It will be left for Ben Battle to say whether he agrees
with me or not. I shall deal mainly with the classification of
creoles, |

“No creole horse of any age could be skipped from class F |
to C2 after racing at one race meeting.” I can see some people !
shivering at the thought of another case like Seawell or Maid
of Honour. Stop shivering. One of the aims of the entire lot |
of Turf Clubs in this area is to encourage the breeding of creole
horses.

“No horse could skip more than one and a half dlasses at a
time.” Please remember that the biggest jump an imported |
horses can make is from C2 to A. This would therefore mean
that importeds would only be affected by half a class. But it |
would stop creoles being sky-rocketed from E2 to B2. |

“No two or three year old creole could be promoted more
than one whole class at a time”.

“No creole horse classified D or D2 could be moved into an
imported class until it had won three or more races either in D |
or any class above,” |

Both the last condition and the one before it will probably
bring a host of possibilities to the minds of racing men, There |
are also other principles which I could think of, but for want
of space I have listed only the most important. “Well, Ben! |
what do you think about it? Perhaps you can add a few of
your own as well,

“You might also give your views on another pet subject of
mine which, I think, would fit in nicely with the rules proposed
above. It is this: “No weight allowances should be attached to
classification.”

My good friend, Bookie, has been kind enough to introduce
me as painlessly as possible to’ the readers of his column, by
writing half ‘of my first one himself. To offset this, however, he
has plunged me, right at the beginning, into the controversial
subject of classification. To his credit, he has let me have the
last word, or rather, the last opinion. So here goes:

Let me begin with the excellent principle which Trinidad
places first upon the list—that horses should be classified on |
their public form, This, in my opinion, is fundamental. Oc- |
casionally, we hear of some cases of inconsistencies being ex- |
plained along the lines that the classifiers feel that the horse |
2. question, did not give its true running, and hence allow it
to occupy a class to which,:on its public form, it has no right.
Such actions can have no justification, provided that the Stew-
ards have taken no exception to the animal’s performance, and
classifiers in my view, should bear this firmly in mind.

Passing now to Bookie’s proposals. If he will forgive me
for saying so.

Proposal No, 2. ‘‘No horsé should-skip more than one and |
a half classes at a time’, should really be No. 1, since, were it
adopted, it would be impossible for a ‘creole horse of any age to
be skipped from Class F to Class C2 after racing at one race
meeting.” Like Bookie, I am burning with indignation at the
treatment some of our outstanding creoles have received, but I
am against special legislation wherever it can be avoided. With
this in mind, let me say that proposal No, 2 strikes me as a per-
fectly reasonable,-and desirable, measure, at which no sensible
person should cavil. ‘







Proposal Nos. 3 and 4, appear to me, as they clearly do also
to Bookie, to have in them, the seeds of controversy, I, person-
ally, should like to see enough races for three yeax old creoles
framed to make it possible for them to run without applying
for classification at all; but, if the breeding industry is not yet
turning out a sufficient number of creoles to insure such races
filling. then, I would tend to support Bookie’s suggestion in
regard to their not being promoted more than a single class per
meeting. If this appears to be heresy to thuse who can remember
the havoc caused by Gleneagle, Jetsam, Seawell, etc., let them
consider the indisputable fact, that, in the days when these
admittedly catstanding creoles raced, the imported classes were
unquestional*y below their normal and present strength, If
all good creoles were not automatically rushed into C and
higher classes, outstanding newcomers, promoted gradually. as
Bookie desires, would meet them in D and E to the betterment
of creole racing generally. Then, with horses such as Bright
Light. left in D, for a reasonable period, it would take a really
great creole to be able to capitalize on only being moved to E,
after cleaning up in F. And, if such a horse should manage
to make a killing in E then, more power to it, I say. Like
Bookie. I am in favour of encouraging the good creole.

Proposal No. 4, however, is one that I cannot support,
though appreciating Bookie’s motives in putting it forward, It
is designed, like the others. to protect. good creoles, but it is
open to abuse, where they are not. Thus, if this rule applied,
it would be possible for the owners of another Jetsam to win a
good race at Arima in August. Another, in Barbados in No-
vember, and then be certain, no matter by what margin he had
outclassed his fields, that he would still be in class D for Xmas,
where, were he indeed another Jetsam, 3 or 4 races would be
at his merey. I feel that, with proposals 2 and 3 on the statute
book, sufficient protection would have been afforded; but that |
is only an opinion, and it would be interesting to hear the views |
of other racing men on this project.

And, in conclusion, let me wish Bookie a pleasant trip, and
a safe, and speedy return;—‘Please God”,

Se = eo









FIRST SUPPLIES NOW AVAILABLE




x LONGER EVEN WEAR
* HIGH-SPEED PATTERN
* TREMENDOUS STRENGTH

*& STILL GREATER SKID- |
RESISTANCE f

x TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING

MORE

A 0 ; MILEAGE



Obtainable at Eckstein Bros. at Prices tha’.cannot be beaten



SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952







SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE









NO. 224 |

Big Intercolonial | MAY 18 —

Table Tennis During

Sports Meet

Then in the athletic field there







The Week





| The Topic














Three cheers for Lou's off spri

What







a
.
For Whit-Monday By P.A.Y. 14 points Bynoe declared him-= cent on Hurricane. Thomas pl iste Phylis especially smashed | of Brian
By CALVIN ALLEYNE A very exciting match was =e far have played ten ae en i last Sur eee \ccurate. The Howaydd) * da 5
Yet after all this fever of ex- played at the ¥.M.C.A. Naval Hall matches and have ‘1 points, Their Barna and Queen’s College lj lack of aggressive tactics caused Last Week | joun
citement over the coming Inter- ° Thursday night when Pelican nearest rivals are Everton with meet in the finals of the Lac es’ them the set. { '
colonial Cycle and Athletic Sports met Y.M.C.A., | in their return 57 points in nine matches, Inter-Club Knock-Out competi- Marion Manning used her good j out
Meet isn’t altogether surprising, for match of the Men’s Inter-Club Y.M.C.A. with 54 points in ten tion. On Friday night Barna de~- table tennis sense to defeat
Trinidad is showering their best League tournament. The tennis matches and Barna with 53 points feated Adelphi and Queen's Col- Phylis Chandler, Phylis was. ex- | : : >
in the cycling field upon us and “™* of a very high standard and jn ten matches. lege beat Y.W.P.C. tremely tired after a strenuous ; : Brian! Where are you You sec, the ordinary f
their champion sprinter George 50™M¢ Of the best witnessed sincé The meajority of the games , doubles set. She won the first : Se
Lewis, Not only that, from Trinidad’s visit. played last week were in Division The Howard sisters, Patsy 1nd two games against Marion Man- | 1 was going for a waik with to keep
Demerara is coming the now Pelican, by scoring an out- II. The matches of the Inter-Club Dolores. won their sets for per r ning who took the next three. j t may I come and talk to especia
frequent visitor Lindsay Gordon right victory, have consolidated Competition in this division were Pa poe, moupin, td ec yie There is no other player in the/ hit, please?** mins, Hf you Kao
and another outstanding cyclist, their position’ at the head of this played every evening. feated by the Adelphi pair, Phy es’ division who can concen- rse, There might be some *Vitami (
Walter Liddell. Division, Th. ti Heats jted Adelphi, which is already at Chandler and Betty Carringt te on her opponent’s weak ’ later on How's thing rhe
Then, too, Grenada’s William py three of the is ag ergy nd the top in this Division, scored Patsy Howarg beat Beity C int more than Miss Manning i ’ about when? ”
Gittens, star athlete of the recent quite possibly wens open tWo victories. The Garrison team vington. Carrington played st the time. the games were even | ind Daddy are very well sdithithing pastia
Windward Islands Inter-school champion in its line u Pen defeated Advocate eight—one and bornly in the first and sec had Miss Chandler nearly | 1. Sia Wwe, tas. fas Gon ae 4
tournament, will be competing at Y.M.C.A sitet intone Barna nine—nil. games but completely lost < t to fall on the floor i Feoihs eI aa! yom a \
the meet, And to crown it all, we win a set, did not . Aaa ow Me The only player to win on the centfation in the third. She threw, in. in the. doubles m stoh | | i" 3 bit. J
Will be seeing Ken Farnum on his putting up a brilliant fight. Joe Ativocate team was George King this away when she should have. “Swpo Ann Hoad and|
last public appearance before he Hoad especially ave ~ exhibi- Of the Job Printing Department, fought back : juminéay repeated their Hi ly di ve
goes to Finland. So the meet will tion of patience But his atbnee King, a Trinidadian, has been eather De bry. peared ai >i f the oaniha ames ee wire kabel ‘ How's! ite?”
- ~~ competition keen and was not sufficient to beat ‘Lincoln playing tennis for a few years. He nnreperient tat vie an ; icteated "Marguerite real Don't say hush; Joe ard Rober He’ : w =
keen Farnum old chm m Very Worrell who also made use of an /8 @ left hander and has a hard not good enough to beat Dolor i Ruth Williams. cating Ne amare Hi ;
’ om iP , attractive flick forehand smash. He should go Howard y Friday ht next the The Dames that Joe s | ae
From Trinidad there will be : far in the Open Championship — phetic Chana 1 ; Oe en nek cOut Have led by ines omean™ aera ,
Vernon “Iron Man” Belille, Mat- Frank Willoughby Fda Sab the ae ta ss Bee C seintie ~~. Ret ‘ n Ais rr ol — The victories that they me und ' {
theiu and a contingent of other Johnnie Bynoe to “throw in the Adelphi played this week with- formance oy nero De nt the B@i’s ahd Ladies Inter Werk ce 6 Enriched Bre ’ ; t OF Condition
Sie Femme oP Sports towel.” In the final game of their out the services of Corkie Roberts ar i Delotes ce eran e 2 Stee fick parry be played| Two Silver Cups they grabbled ! : reer Sn ay a ' Me : ° ft 9
caus lees eae co a set, Willoughby was leading by who travelled down to St. Vin- w°s too much for the How. rd Friday, June 6. Ww haever meet these “Tan he | NON /aitiate: hie promitee Pe vie te start 5 a We And
clude Agostini who with Gren- = = ~ eee oY oaes oo fer Rim &ll myself. And | er what 1
ada’, i i ee a ab ae ee eae These Pay and brawew etant | i tly always fe , € ’ tr 3}
a Seee tener iste a es geen GRAN fee pin Deane
an ia ; each solution along with nen. and address o © co oy tome, the ove aan succes |
— a ae school sprinter of e orinthdl belave. If the t get a chanes 1 , B i fertin
Local cyclists of class are Ken 4 Any entry which is not acccâ„¢ panied by the entrance fee Some never went to high school Basis ae - ond ite es
Farnum, Lisl Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to will be immediately destro. od _Nor claimed society See tee Oe re Ww proper
, ie Carmichael, John se & i , k ; But in their way they've triumphed thing ippen te any dog ’ N h
Skinner, Mike Tucker, in the In- win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5. All entrants for this compotilion agree to abide by the Gin vou net a Geese en ae Se an PRE a fen Hee
termediate Division George Hill be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to : decision of the Editor of th» Barbados Advocate. . : | ’ : looked artes yout that cake
D. Grant, Len Hoad, while Carter, Helsinki next July. Enter aa try your skill. 6 = competition will be cos @ on Friday, 23rq May at The Rangers bare Dave , come off HOB MARTIN'S CONDITION 4 TS ford te
d p.m, se alec . : : be t
stuiaore tak he: ee 1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win 7. All envelopes must be elcarly marked GROSS WORD NEES tae raeaiotcos wens L. Mo BL OME a >
events the prize. PUZZLE COMPETITION ad addressed to the Editor, the . : | eR Tt m3 Lv
. 2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one Barbados Advocate, 34 Bro d Street. Yes College boys we thank yo |
|

containing the least errors which is opened first by the

















8 The name of the winner v



be published in the Sunday

































is the man of stamin nte; ; py s Write "bout Birth Controllins "
Mighiien aha her 2 es aed Editor will win the prize. Advocate of May 25 Ay ‘hat _ dittex : ‘ine
Police Force, Inniss, just from - ager. in I Knon And we now start to call name
Lodge School, Lloyd of Foundation HORIZONTAL refore. d In addition We all begin with Paul
who set up a record in the-880 |) q_ performs 71—What . oe Transgression. RE Ee cee ee a
yards at the last Inter-school —Performs, 71—What peoples had dwelt in Ar ; How many mites did t vor That some the veterans mauled
rr . 5—Lucky number. prior to the land being given at we t breast vi tt into t a- : 00.
Sports, and A y ; ns § ‘i ; po ani . A. “Tawm” Clarke, 10—Whe was ejected from the to the children of Lot?” eye RA ee? And Smith the Collewe vie 3
the shaggy middle distance run- temple in Jerusalem? ' + Which of Judah's s« as ae “ulina'e best goat Kiepe
ner. 73—Musician’s baton. in. by the Lord? re island's best Koal keepe choose
‘ "5S ‘1 ? When it comes to football "
The thing that is making it all |}))}14—Clock face. Appian da. Mother. . . . extra mild, extra soothing
the more interesting, too, is that 35—Papal veil. oo ae nettie ( symbol for silver Lou cried; what about Spartan? <
rs ad save. (7—Curv ° 2 Joe tell ‘bout the lot
srrrePedy, i training very hard. |))}i7—_Nea: a Then Robert efled Lou shut up ' Bath Size
all sorts of times you can see |{}ig—-Divisions of time. VERTICAL Let's offer them a tot |
the en ee = one low oo edging piece —Jewish month No Sil tor 8 }
over the ndle rs, riding for 2—Printer’s measure - te. No Slives Cups for, Sparyan |
all they are worth—all this in the |{f29~') wat sca wor Pl ovaoh Symbol tor ‘antalum, tie a ees
pind of ne ae their en- ' . Fries Ren The Spartan boys have none
Sains tn trad a woe a 25---Bitter vetch. Wanders from truth. The B.F.F.A. showed us |
uttin, aining. a 2 1 s wine i hict On Monday evening last |
to Kensingto: Combermere, Col- Cnressive touch &—Sireet railway (abbr.) That Spartan days are over
lege, the Garrone or the sea and Predatory birds } r eity in the land of Their winning days are past |
you’ll be sure to see them some- ic ) ; The Brickte-ttes worth praising f ap
tiene or other at it. Hunte who has entric t plac Joshira’s icin ieee |\ oP
m keeping check of his times 4 : ed? Thay've showed the ‘FA PX
has returned 50 seconds in the ’ r lining of the iris, AD Ce Oe: Nee eB | ,
440 yards, I have heard, and I rr Hang up your booties Spartan | 48 ’
think that is not bad going at all. |})), Lah bok eel oan sr
The novelty of this meet is |}; or you meat win again qH °
that it begins on the Saturday |})}< : | ph “ k& os?
> é { nd You know some things can't mix up ss ¥
hadith TMH OF tho panie mali. (Wes -fo0a njbird And thie er simply one 7 tra-inild PALMOLIVE
: ‘ ( Vs )—Sy You can't mix youth with old age }
day and it continues on Whit Mon- 44 ‘ c ; Youth coming: old ae gone | SOOTHES BAEY’S TENDER SKIN
day. Besides, this is the last oc~ | ay Si). be ; , | . P ‘
casion on which our lone Helsinki |))50-— \Vinat sre besevers warned ' ’ 29 aug ye te ke Pag ely | Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives a creamy-
representative will be seen in not to tie against? d Short wind ean't mix with long wind eit that? P
Py oh Keniet . cucllns, ot tod $2—Goddess a aah. , reputed: aut} ie ities. Ghat aioe. witha aca smooth extra-mild einer that eoefes away etre as it gently
calibre of Belille, Mattheiu, Lid- |}}$.~ Spabby- ‘ Ps kasi 0h Sena a8 Ginataeice floats away dirt, A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby
dell and Gordon, 66 — Equipment. 39—Tibetan gazelle. Cup winners near and far | comfortable . . . refreshed . . . dointy. Remember, Palmolive is
Included in the programme of }}})}57--%: ost. 40-eBronze money Let's toast to-day the victor :
the sports meet will be a 60 yards | {{{59 —- Worthless bit. 43—Who owned the fleld in which Let's toast with J. & R | extra-mild . . . extra soothing!
dash. 60-— Land-measure. Abraham was buried |
This distance has been made in}#®'—How many horns bas the eal sponsored by \ order to stimulate interest among |{$64—Pro,o-°d international lan- 47—Pig-pen. J&R BAKERIES i > 7
the sprinters. It is further con- guage. 48—-Torrid. | iow PALMOLIVE
templated that the Association | {{{65-~ Blackbird. 49~—Ocean. k f | = GOOD FOR BABY
vhi makers 0 1S ESPECIALLY
will include 1,000 metre which NE FF Sv die UL UGied s Mee cles hs 62'S bbb WIP RER A Me bob ries CRINIAS oe Address } GOOD FOR You!

is a regular Olympic event.
No pains are being spared to
heighten novelty and interest in
this meet.

It is also proposed to run a
pool on the game to boost the
“Farnum to Finland Fund,”

ENTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND

Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office



Baot bY VHS SORES














OP BUCKFAST ABBEY







5











ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J & R RUM











IN THE WORLD—



: _ 72 lovehness A Over buy BATH SIZE PALMOLIVE

PGDODDO? 1CODODITOD OE 2-0



% MY PAIN ¢ Pin, 3
{as cone... 1: TO THE ONLY GIRL a

PDOGGS-OOOF SY





feel worn out, depressed, or

bulls Weak Wes tray tis i LONG LIFE AND
ic , % q
Tiasm cpoily wheaivwe lite | TRISOFTENSURPRISING | pain and discomfort are the 8 H :
aching muscles or joints, joan’s Backache Kidney Pills x :
Take homea , | lumbago, soumetic pains — bring bappy eetiet J by helping \¢ 3
~T to impurities In the blood can tnd wo stimulating thet action 8 : The Best Possible Toast 4
w a | Strong, active kidney safe- known diuretic Peed urianry Is 4 B Pp ible Tast $
1 BUCKFAST | Epesieeant intl eet | fal ne ted vererime = | SACHOOL 3} ine ee ee i
. - ma out of the system. When | testified to the good health 1? s ‘ A : 5 é
TONIC WINE |= BSA isn empus fi Heidseick & Co's ;
7? ce ee, eee %, 13 ‘: OVER PAIN 3): é
- ag Deas OAR 2/9 * BUY A BOTTLE FROM } :
~ RS "i Backache Kidney Pills Sh. |} NIGHTS DRUG STORE % 4
- eet ee ee MAN AAA OO COO 3 DR Y r :
EQUATION ; a ft
. MONOPOLE i}
THE FINEST MALT OBTAINABLE CHAMPAGNE rs
- $
+ THE MOST COSTLY SEEDLESS HOPS 7 a
+ YEAST PREPARED UNDER PERFECT CONDITIONS ;
+ FINEST WHITE TRINIDAD SUGAR a :
+ THE MOST MOPERN BREWERY bs iad



Have you visited the Carib Byewerv ? If not, drop us c line to Caribbean Development Co. Limited, Champs Fleurs and



we will mail your invitasion: ;



29099$0S0505009-9959009HS09HH0H5.5N955HHSSSSSSHTNITNS

FEVVO@PO®OOO®POBGOHY



THE
CHAMPAGNE YOUR
GUESTS WILL PREFER

©@@o4Stokes &

Ltd

AZENLS 9GGODGOS HD HOO OD HD OGY

Bynoe



The beauty

exquisite designs blossom across
and haircords . . . sparkling colours /
wash after wash . . . these

cottons that make up so {







of Ferguson eaeeiey
}

for your « hildren | of

‘ id yourself

Obtainable from all feading stores

#®THE GUARANTEE carried hy a



ured or t}



satisfaction as 1
Always look for the name Fer+



SERRE

RARDOMAL



TIPS



ThA





Whatever kind of teapot you
may use, you can be sure “4
of a delicious cup of tea if
you put in Kardomah Tips
Fragrant, refreshing—and a
little goes a long way!
In 4-0z. packets, from all grocers.





why mother put me

on the
t New

ACTOGEN

seersuckers, cambrics, voiles,
Stay unchanged through

f ‘ ‘

4 | / are the lovely crisp Ferguson

beautifully into clothes




Ferguson Fabries

rial will be replaced.





NEWS

SECRE





SUNDAY





for WOMEN

TARIES

Are they as good as
they used to be?

Ss
S

Then she was not only
loyal, competent, and worked

long hours, but she was
valet, messenger, friend of
the family as well. And she

learned with great effort, and
was proud to have learned,
as much about the business
as the boss himself.

But the modern secretary who
fulfils these requirements is, 1
am told, a very rare jewel.

Here are typical comments :—
“Too many secretaries are

clock-watchers, who _ resent

boing asked to work late.’

“They treat their job as
something that provides
morey until the opportunity
to marry comes along.”

‘Her memory is bad.”

“She cannot keep a secret.”

“She regards her own affairs

as more important than my
business.”"

A secretarial agency told me:
“A secretary nowadays does not
nind whom she lets down, Bosses
cre so fed up they ask for a good
chorthand typist, hoping that at
least we'll produce somebody who
can type.”

What does a boss require of
us secretary? Sir Graham Cun-
ningham, the sarfety-glass king,
says :

| “Everything under the sun.

She must have a_ phenomenal
| memory, never make mistakes
| with appointments, never sulk or

get bad tempered, however badly

treated’ /

Is Sir Graham a _ bad _ boss?
| Obviously not. Lady Cunning-
|; ham was his secretary for five
\ years before they married.

One of the “old” secretaries, 44-
year-old Mrs. Daisy Denniford,
says: “We used to stay at night
}if the job had to be done. Girls

| won't do that now.”

| To which Phyllis Crowe, three
| years secretary to the general
| manager of a London departmen-
| tal store, replies; ‘Why should we
| completely submerge ourselves
| in our jobs? I work hard. but if
| I want time off I get it. and am
prepared to work late to make
up.”

Big Bows And Little Bows

BOWS are a feature of the Paris
| mid-season dress collections, They
| vary in size from little girls’ pig _

| tail bows to bows bigger than the

| dresses themselves.

| ‘Thick towelling is now being
shown for summer evening
dresses, One full length black
towelling dress had a_ water-
mellon embroidered on the pocket,



with added vitamins !

Mother, if you cannot breast-feed your Baby, you can rely on Lactogen.
Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to make it just like breast milk in
balanced nourishment, and in digestibility. Now, in addition to this
advantage, Baby gets the wonderful benefit to his health of extra

vitamins.

to illness and aid vigorous growth; vitamin D to guard against rickets
and help Baby develop sturdy bones and strong teeth. Added iron
Choose this fine feod for your Baby—and

protects from anaemia.
watch him thrive on Lactogen,





on each tin.

16 oz. tin
40 oz. tin

For Lactogen contains added vitamin A to build resistance

SOLD BY WEIGHT

The net weight is clearly indicated

4 75s “ Thorneycroft Bargain”
—in crisp coffee, grey, red, or
blue cotton,

and was worn with a full length,

vivid and towelling coat,
Spring Hats

In New York they ure buying

spring hats....

MARLENE DIETRICH, a_ white
spark-

braided organdie turban
ling with diamond sprays.

SARAH CHURCHILL, a pale
blue rose-strewn georgette turban
MRS. NELSON ROCKEFELLER,
toque

a white-feather sprayed
“blushed with silk veiling.”

PAULETTE GODDARD, a sheer
black picture georgette creation.
JINX FALKENBURG McCRARY,
popular and beautiful TV star,
snug flower-bud hat in azure blue

silk,
KATHERINE CORNELL,
flower-bell cloche in
sugar straw.

Flower Classes

TO keep children’ occupied dur-
holidays a London
florist is starting classes in flower
arrangement for children up to 12.

They will be instructed in the

ing school



natural

the secretary of to-day as efficient, as loyal, as selfless |
as the secretary of ten, fifteen, twenty years ago ?

|

a

a



care and handiing of flowers,

table decoration,

indoor bulb

growing, in making hair sprays,
Victorian posy bowls, and wild

flower arrangement.
Six lessons—three’ guineas.



EASY TO PREPARE

© SOO sai



L____ dissolved.




boiled

Measure correct | [~~
uantity of
actogen






Pour at once
into feeding
bottle,




Whisk with fork
unul all powder



FREE=— MOTHER BOOK



Name.

®

@

° t

@ nursing motiers.
e

es

DAMA ESS enema
5





me @ copy of the “Mother Book” for expectant and



| In Paris



ADVOCATE
De Mrs. Clarke,

Il am a@ boy aged 17 years of
age id I know many girls. I
lo attractive to them but my

approach seems a bit difficult to
ne I would be glad for your
advice —J.W.L.
M* dear boy you are rather
young you know to bother
about ‘approac/)’ and such
thin Also, don’t you think it
¢ little bit conceited of you to
say that you are attractive to
ris Perhaps you are indeed,

1 , boast about it.
I hould think that your
‘apprcach’ lacks something that

mly years and experience can
giv you, You probably lack
maturity

Try te take things quietly, not
to think of yourr2if too much; be
kind and considerate and you



will find that—not only will
you be a popular boy, but ‘he
girls will consider your approach
faultless

’ -

I was in love with my boy-
friend for just over three years
and have a daughter for him.
He is married now, but wou'd

SUNDAY,

Mrs. Clarke’s Column

still like me to continue our
friendship. I do not intand to
do that and I am all confused.
F course, my dear, you can-
not possibly continue your
friendship wiih this boy now he
is married. It could cause much
trouble for all of you. A pity
indeed that you had this child
for him, as it does rather leave
a lot of responsibility on you.
Still, what is done is done.

I strongly advise you, my dear
girl, to try and forget about
this man, and endeavour to
make your own life without
thought of the past. That is all
finished and done with now, I
fully realise and understand
that it is a hard matter for you
to decide and you have my most
sincere sympathy, but you have
a new life to make now for
yourself and your child. 2

a Sk
—TO ‘WORRIED’.
OUR problem, my _ dear,
does not really fall into my

particular scope. However, do

write to the Family Doctor

about it. He will, I know, be

only_too willing to advise and

help you.
oe

‘B.D. writeb,

I am in love with a fellow who
tells me that he is in love with
me. He has, however, another
girl-friend who goes home with
him. Must I go on still loving
him or must I forget about him.

E does not give you very
much choice, does he my
dear? After all, if he really
loved you as he says he does he
would not spend his time with
this other girl. Have a heart-to-
heart talk with him and put the
situation clearly to him. He
must make up his mind one way
or the other and it certainly is
not very fair to you. Person-
ally, my dear, I rather fear that
he is using you and cannot be
speaking the truth when_ he
says that he loves you. When

* *



- EMPIRE BAY

from page 1
Division: 1951—16 en‘ries. 1952—

47. Intermediate Division: 1951—
» entries, @9524-17 entries. In the
Senior Di¥ision the number of en-
tries is practically the same as
last year. '

“When it is realised that in the
Junior and Intermediate Divisions
each entry represents a different
school and that as many as 10 to
20 children may have taken part



| in the preparation of the project

scheme or posters, it will be readi-
ly understood how widespread
among the young people of the
sland has been the interest created
by the subjects set by the Gom-
mittee for this year,” Mr. Williams
said.

His Excellency the Governor has
associated himself very closely
with the work being done by the
League of Empire. Last year he
personally donated the first prize
in the Senior Division of the com-
petition and is Most generously do-
ing a similar thing again this year.
After last year’s Exhibition, His
Excellency sent a personal letter
to schools inviting them to give
more general support to the work
of the League of Empire.

Owing to the fact that Empire
Week this year falls on the period
of Court Mourning, the Commit-
tee will not be organising a cere-
monial opening of the Exhibition
but His Excellency will visit the
Exhibition on Monday afternoon
ufter the Adjudicating Committee
has completed its work.

Mr. Williams explained that
1952 was intended to be the year
of Jubilee Celebrations of the
formation of the League of Empire
tion of the League of Empire.
“These celebrations have had to
be postponed in due of the fact of
Court Mourning following the
death of our late Sovereign, King
George VI. The Committee of the
League of Empire however hope to
arrange these celebrations in 1953
when they will be associated quite
closely with the Coronation of
Queen Elizabeth Il” Mr. Williams
seid,

When the Advocate visited Com-
bermere School Hall yesterday
morning, exhibits were arriving
and being placed in position by the
Organising Secretary of the
League of Empire, Mr. V. B. Wil-
liams.

Although only just half of the
entries were in at the time of this

Shooting :

2 Houses Tie
In Fifth Round

Green House and Blue House
tied with 458 points followed by
453 and Yellow 452 when the
fifth round of the House Compe-
tition was shot yesterday on the
Government Rifle Range.

The weather was on the whole
cool, the wind a bit fresh and the
light especially at 600 yards, was
very changeable.

The position of the Houses to
cate is, Red, Captain Major A.
DeV. Chase, 2205, Blue, Captain
Lt. Col, Connell, 2201, Yellow,
Captain J. R. Jordan, 2113 and
Green, Capt. C. R. E. Warner,
Warner 2107.

Following were the eight best
scores:—Capt. S. Weatherhead 97,
Lt. Col, Connell 94, Major F.
Walcott 93, T. G. McKinstry 93,
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 93, Lt. E.
R. Goddard 91, Mr. DeVerteuil 91,
and E, G, Martin 91.

Shooting activities are really
on the upgrade now as there is a
strong suggestion for the West
Indies to send a team to Bisley
in the Coronation year as part of
the Coronation celebrations, Trini-
dad, British Guiana and Jamaica
will most probably be sending
teams and Barbados should not
be left out of this West Indian
effort.

In 1950, the West Indies as a
separate unit sent a team to
Bisley and it would be a decided
setback to the West Indies if
Barbados could not raise a team
to go. A formidable obstacle is,
of course, the cost, but it is hoped
that the four colonies concerned
will receive substantial assistance.



visit. it was evident that the’stand-
ard of work would be extremely
high and showed remarkable ad-
vances in performance and con-
ception over the previous years.
Mr. Williams said: “There is no
doubt that our schools like this
form of competition and it is
hoped that the general public will
give the Committee its whole-
hearted support by attending on
Friday and Saturday of this week.”



London
New York

cost so little.

YA'’s GARDENIA. Fresh, bitter-sweet
. fragrant as true love.
1Â¥A'S GREAT EXPRCTATIONS,
antalising and chisive as the moment
fore the curtain goes up
In «
Py
Der




fragrances :



ibration, Goya Heather.

MADE IN ENGLAND

L. M. B. Meyers &

le Distributors :








Gardenia, Great
uw, Pink Mimosa, ‘No. 5,’





CUTLERY.

“PRESTIGE” HOLLOW GROUND
CARVING KNIVES



Wm. Dunn May
Take Over
Butlins Camp

NASSAU, May 6.

Liquidation proceedings agai: 4
Butlins Bahamas Ltd. are coming
efore the Supreme Court on
Monday. Creditors met today
and agreed to a further four
weeks’ adjournment when the
Court meets on Monday to enable
William Dunn of Chicago to make
arrangements to take over the
enterprise.

Dunn is taking over the ven-
ture, provided he can arrange
underwriting in the United States
of first mortgage debentures to
Satisfy the claims of large credit-
ors and provided the Bahamas’
Legislature exteng him the same
gambling and other concessions
given Butlin. The largest credit-
orgs agreed to accept debentures
in full satisfaction of their claims
and if Dunn succeeds the smaller
ereditors will be paid fully.
' —C.P.



IN HOSPITAL
AFTER ACCIDENT

“SON” Marshall of Parris Gap,
Westbury Road, was taken to the

General Hospital on Tharsday
and detained. Marshall was in-
volved. in an accident with a
“hit-and-run” cyclist.

ae * *

AT Bright Hall Plantation, St.
Lucy a fire during the week
burnt five and a half acres of
second crop ripe canes, fourteen
and a half acres of third crop
young canes and haif an acre of
sour grass, prceperty of Spring
Hall Ltd. The damage is covered
by insurance,

This fire extended to Cluffs
Plantation, St. Lucy and burnt
five acres of second crop ripe
canes, thirteen and a half acres
of young canes, 39 acres of young
ratoons and nine acres of sour
grass, property of E, N. Roach of
the same plantation. The damage
is also covered by insurance.

MAY. 18, 1952



you make yup your mind defin-
jtely, dear, do not change it
again. That would mean such
heartbreak for you.
e cs co
I am sixteen years of age arid
not working, My mother is al-
ways abusing me saying I won't
work. That is not tru@as I
can’t get work. Also she says
nasty things about the girl next
door whom I adore. Please
hélp me—"“LE GARCON”
ELL, 1 do think that the
first thing for you to do is
to keep on trying very hard to
ge. a job. Then your mother
will not have any cause for
complaint. Aren’t you a little
young to be thinking seriously
of a girl, especially as you are
not working. Try to concentrate
on first things first, Get a job,
work hard and conscientiously
and you will see that things will
all work out well for you in the
future.
oe * +
(If you too have a_ problem,
write to Mrs. Clarke’s Column,
c/o Barbados Advocate and she
will be glad to give advice.)

M.C.C. Score 366
For 6 Against India

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Centuries by Reg Simpson of
Notts and ‘tom Graveney of
Gioucester enabled the MCC to
score 366 for 6 on the first day
of their three-day match against
the Indian tourists at Lord’s.

Simpson, whose aentury was
the first against the tourists this
summer, made his 101 out of 168
in just over three hours without
giving a chance. He was even-
tually caught by Gopinath at
long on, attempting a big hit.
Graveney who made six_centu-
ries during the recent MCC tour
of India, batted just over four
hours for his 158. :

In chasing runs during the
closing minutes the MCC lost
three quick wickets, Graveney,
Compton and Cowdrey all being
run out.

The close of play scores in Essex
vs. Notts were, Notts 268. Hard-
staff 105 Ray Smith 5 for 96.
Essex 33 for 2. Kent vs, Glamor~
gan, Kent 384 for 7, Brian Edrich
110, Mayes 106.

Warwick vs. Gloucestershire—
Warwick 196 Scott 6 for 57 Glou~
cester 132 for 3.

Leicester vs. Derby—Derby 225.
Leicester 43 for 1.

Surrey vs. Sussex — Sussex 365
for 9 Jouh Langridge 135, Parks
138.

Worcester vs. Yorkshire—York-
shire 399, Lowson 155,

Hampshire vs. Somerset-—Hamp
shire 253 for 9 declared Rayment
100 not out; Somerset 57 for 4.

Middlesex vs. Northants —
Middlesex 278 Robertson 98.
Northants 12 for 1.

HUNTE DEFEATS
BAYLEY TWO UP

Hon’ble K. R. Hunte defeated
Colin Bayley two up in their
semi-final golf match for the
Founder’s Cup at Rockley Golf
Club yesterday afternoon. The
weather was idea] for golf and
despite q slight wind blowing
across the fairway the standard
of play was quite good. The
fairway was very dry.

In the quarter finals Mr, J. D.
agen and Mr. C. Bellamy were
all square after playing their 18
holes and this match will be re-
played tomorrow morning and the
winner of this match will meet
Hon’ble K, R, Hunte in the finals.



women are

buying perfume

this new way



INEXPENSIVE HANDBAG PHIALS |

OF A COSTLY PERFUME

There is no finer perfume made than Goya—yet it need
The perfume in Goya handbag phials is
the same as that in Goya’s world-famous costly bottles—
there is simply less of it. These phials were introduced by
Goya so that a woman could carry perfume about with her, |
in her handbag ; so that at any moment of the day, no
matter where she was, she could renew and refresh her
fragrance. Get a handbag phial of Goya perfume to-day !

Handbag Phials by




oyâ„¢

LONDON
NEW YORK



Co. Ltd., P.O. Box 171, Bridgetown

4



BREAD KNIVES
HAM SLICERS

STEAK KNIVES
UTILITY KNIVES

STAINLESS STEEL KITCHEN SET
(An ideal Wedding Present)

KITCHEN RACKS, ETC,

Pay us a visit and see our Stock of Kitchen Accessories |





GENERAL HARDWARE Sopecics



RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)



PHONE 4918





qh! Qi
STOMACH PAINS
















SOLE

DUE TO

INDIGESTION

If you suffer from
STOMACH PAINS
due to Indigestion try
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
at once! Pain and discom-
fort are quickly relieved
by this scientifically
balanced formula, One
dose will prove its value
for Stomach Pains,
Heartburn, Flatulence,
Nausea and Acidity
A due to Indigestion,

(7





ALSO IN
TABLET
, FORM



MACLEAN

BRAND

Stomach Powder

AGENTS .. M. B. MEYERS & CO., LTD,

Brideetown,—Barbados,



RIDE A ....

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS

% White Park Road.

. St. Michael f

Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
% Merchandise: 4528 me 4650

y na . .
BOSSSSSSSSSS6SS 66553 SSSG4ASSSSSS09 , SSSSSTSSESSSS










FOUNDRY LTD.





SUNDAY, MAY

.What’s Cooking In
The Kitchen

WHAT is nicer than an ice
cream in this heat? Have you tried
to make your own? Here are three
easy recipes. You should put them
under ice but if you have a fridge
you might try to put them in the
freeze-box and turn it from time
to time to prevent it from getting
iced.

Vanilla Icecream

Granulated sugar } Ib.

Egg Yolks 7

1 egg

Icing sugar 2 tablespoonfuls

Vanilla essence

Cream $ pint.

Put the sugar (5tablespoonsful)
with the 7 egg yolks and one whole
egg in a saucepan. Put the sauce_
pan on a very low flame and beat
the eggs and the sugar until the
mixture is lukewarm. Continue
to beat also when you take the
saucepan off the fire until the
mixture is completely cold, frothy
and light. Add then the 2 table-
spoonsful of icing sugar, 1 tea-
spoonful of vanilla essence and
with a wooden spoon mix gently
the whipped cream (about 1}
glasses) to the mixture. Pour the
mixture in a icecream mould,
cover it with some greaseproof
paper. Butter the sides of the
mould so that the paper will stick
and no water will get into the ice-
cream Put the mould under the
ice for about three hours, take
the mould off the ice, wash it in
cold water, take off the cover
and pour it into a dish.

Mixed Fruit Icecream
Mixed fruit puree 1 glass
Syrup (1/3 water and 2 of

sugar)

Cream 2 glasses

Juice of one lemon or lime.
Making a puree of any fruit you
like bananas, pa-paw, mangoes
etc.) by sifting all the fruit until
you get a glass full. The syrup
must be the same quantity and the
cream must be double the quant_
ity of the fruit. You can take the
Syrup by melting two parts of the
weight of the sugar and one part
water. Add the cold syrup to the
fruit puree gently then add the
juice of a lime and finally the
whipped cream. Proceed then as
in the first recipe.

Zabaione Icecream

Egg yolks 3

Water } tablespoonful

Sugar 3 tablespoonsful.

Vermouth }Â¥ glass (I use rum

instead)

Cream } glass.

Put the egg yolks in a saucepan,
add the 4 tablespoonful of water
then the 3 tablespoonsful of sugar
and 4 glass of sweet vermouth or
rum. Put the saucepan on a very
low flame and beat the mixture
until it is frothy and light. When
the mixture is tepid, take it off the
fire ond go on beating it until it is
completely cold. Mix then 4 glasa,
of whipped cream. Pour into an

ice-cream mould and put it on
ice for about Shrew =

Guide Notes

The main topic in Guide circles
this week was the Fair. We were
very fortunate in having fine
weather and there was a splendid
attendance. All the stalls have
made more money than last year,
but we shall not know the result.
of the Fair until the Bicycle Raffle
is closed at the end of July. We
have set ourselves a larger target
than last year because the wall
must be paid for and the rest of
the grounds still have to be en-
closed with walls.

12th Guides -(Westbury Girls’
School), with Miss Ina Pickering,
hiked to St, Judes on lst May.
They cooked a meal in a clearing
behind the Girls’ School and after
lunch they explored the neigh-
bourhood. They were given some
cane which they thoroughly en-
joyed. They returned to town by
*bus during the afternoon.

200 Rangers and Guides of the
town Companies will attend the
Youth Service to be held in the
grounds of Government House on
Sunday, 25th May. Rangers and
Guides, who have been notified to
attend, will assemble at Pax Hill
at 3.30 p.m., on Sunday, 25th May.

GALA OF



18, 1952



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



CROCHET DESIGN

es

COATS CHAIN MERCER

CROCHET NO. 20 (20 gram.)
Materials

1 Ball selected colour.

1 Tatting Shuttle.

1 Collar and.Cuff Set.
Abbreviations

R — ring; ds — double stitch;
p— picot; cl— close; rw — reverse
work; sr — small ring.

Edgings





Directions

Sr of 4 ds, p, 4 ds, cl. Rw, sp of
Vy in, (.6 cm.), r of 4 ds, 6 p’s sep
by 1 ds, 4 ds, cl. x Rw, sp, of 4 in
(.6 cm.), sr of 4 ds, join to p of
previous sr, 4 ds. cl. Rw, sp of %
in. (.6 em.), r of 3 ds, join to
last p of previous r, 3 ds, p, 3 ds,
p, 3 ds, cl. Rw, sp of } in. (.6 cm.),
sr of 4 ds, p, 4ds, cl. Rw, sp of § in.
(.6 em.), r or 4 ds, join to last p of

LOOK YOUR

Your neck is on show just as
much as your face so it should
get the same amount of care. Its
skin igs tougher, it coarsens and
discolours more easily than the
complexion, but it will take
stronger treatment.

To keep the skin smooth and
taut, give it a brisk friction treat-
ment every time you have a bath
Use a not-too-hard brush and
lots of soap, working with a
spiral movement from the base
up. Slap on cool toniclotion daily.

Get rid of dinginess—or a sun-
tan hangover — with a weekly
lemon-magnesia bleaching pack.
No make-up should end, like a
mask, at the edge of your jaw.
Give your neck its fair share of
powder and foundation too, Blend
the make-up off to nothing just
before it meets the neckline of
your dress,

Taking steady, daily care granted, it is the way you carry
your head and shoulders—
which helps more than anything
to keep your neck firm and
young-looking. You see you just
can't get away from the need
for good posture.

Find Your Colour
In clothes, again, it is the colour

LONDON’S

COLOUR PLAN



Face Colon Tor

Give your skin a new tint

.. change your complexion

tone at will with Gala ‘ Face
Colour.’ Gala Tinted Founda-
tions are made to suit every
type of skin, each has its
matching Powder. Follow
the Gala Colour Plan to be
fashion right. Key lips to
clothes with Gala Lipstick or
Lip Line. Match nails to lips
with Gala’s jewel-bright Nail
Colours, and see that you
have a perfect skin by using
Gala Face Creams.

GALA OF LONDON

Sole Agent and Distributor: F. S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 263
Also obtainable from ali the leading Stores.





For the first time

A GUIDE FOR ALL RECORD COLLECTORS.

THE RECORD GUIDE

SACKVILLE-WEST

and SHAWE-TAYLOR

“It is filed with a wealth of information and suggestion

that has validity far beyond
LORD HAREWOOD.

gramaphone.”

the immediate context of the

ROBERT'S STATIONERY

DIAL 3301







9 HIGH STREET



which does things for your skin
which should recur most often in
your clothes. Once you’ve found
it hold on to it, people won't get
tired of seeing you in one colour
if that colour makes your skin
glow like a rose. Add flashes of
it—chiffon hankies, flowers, hand-
bags, etc. to brighten background
colours such as black, navy grey.
To find this master-colour, rid
your mind of any bias, and start
with the idea that you like any
colour. . + if it likes you.’ Test
by throwing large pieces of diff-
erent coloured material across
under your chin, Look at your-
self in a strong light — day,
artificial, or both, according to
when you'll wear the garment.
Does yellow make your skin look
softer ... fairer? Then it’s yours.
Does pink make you look sallow?
Then. it’s out. Maybe you'll be
surprised at the colours you can
wear if you’ll only try them.
For short necks with round or
square faces to give length to
this type of head, dresses should
have deep V netks; low wide

necks narrowing to the neck. low
boat necklines; sweetheart; open
shirt collars sitting low at the

back of the neck; flat Peter Pan

There is nothing in the world so elegant and refreshing...

YARDLEYcyZZ LAVENDER

the world’s most

Also perfumed with the famous Yardley Lavender: Seap + Bath Salts

yrevious r, 1 ds, 5 p’s sep by 1 ds,
t ds, cl; repeat from x until there
is sufficient to go round edge of
collar. Tie and cut

Make other two pieces in same
manner for cuffs.

Sew edging to collar and cuffs

as shown in illustration,

Enhance a plain collar and cuff

set with this dainty edging all in

7 hours,

BEST

ollars; coats should have tailored



collars to fit low at the neck;
and hats should be wider than
the brow — ideally the hat should

follow a broken line with a slight
tilt to one side

You must avoid high collars,
plain round necks, square necks;
brimless hats sitting straight or
shghtly forward on the face; hats
ni
face; choker necklaces.

Choose Your Type

For those with long necks and
faces shorten a too-long neck and
face by wearing highrolled
collars; wide necklines; collars
standing up at the back of neck;



high drapes; choker necklaces;
eravats; halter necks; portrait
necklines—scooped low in front

ind draped across the back form-
ing a frame for the face and neck;
deep V necks with stand-up
~ollars at the back; open shirt
collars. Small tailored shirt col-
! coats with wide and stand-
ip collars; hats with low crowns

and brims whieh give width to
the face,
Remember you should avoid

plain. V necks, plain round necks;
Peter Pan collars; high crowned
narrow hats.



IN D AE

rrower than the width of the:

Dusting Powder



Coronary |
Thrombosis |

By NEVILLE SCHi LER,

Upward of fifty dishes for your
O.D., D.Se.

ating pleasure! And that, W
The new




© idea exists in the mind ot | 9 rs Pi ag ier gay Rock-

a ‘A oeee anne oeme pase ley Beach & Residential Club ha
Standard classical treatment for such delicacies as these—-Chicken
Coronary Artery Disease This has in the rough — wafiles & maple
been fostered by a new kind of |S¥™@P —_ hamburgers , Breaks
specialist—the cardiologist who |2nd five different soups. You car
must do something Beyond diag-|‘#Xe your choice for moderat
nosis, to justify his existence. For }|©°St and eat ‘neath the celestial
the “cardiologist” is a very recent|°29°Py or indoors in the dining-
Vintage. There appears to have/roeom with Bar conveniently to
seen none in 1900. There were} 2d.

« none until the last 20 7
years, and still many of these are Z
really internists with a special in- Best i the World should be
terest j cardiology good caough for most of us and

Let nsider what is generally |Maleigh Bicycles are ieading on
Available to the man who has just}wWheeis, At the Raleigh Head-
suffered coronary occlusion by|quarters in Barbados you will
thrombosis. He will be put to bed, |iimd every size and style from

&iven morphine sulphate,—which
does nothing for his heart,—and

preserved from exertion as far as

17” to 24” frames for Boys, Girls,
Ladies and Gents and the plac«
to see all this is at the forty foot
























cil] Ree s . 5
ag a yy espiratory failure willlRaleigh Cycle Counter in Cave
Tne, wt BY oxygen inhalation; |Shepherd & Co. Ltd. and the man
pap Ppasm will be treated by to talk to is Albert Alleyne.
ne or a OP . ¢
some sin 1: - " nitros lycerine or Breoks Saddles, Dunlop and
cor te ta nutispasmodic agent: | Michelin Tyres, Milley Lighting
by =: love sulure will be treated | c, ts, Pumps, Tools, 4 bicycle in
, ow Ss 1 die ne =P - “> -s “, © . x
diure sic cucnuthiar” afro one piece or in a collection of
even in the hands of some cardio-{P@tts from the assembling and

repair shop employing nine full-
time mechanics. This

logists by digitalis,

Collapse of the patient due. to , all cycle
failure of circulation is undoubt- | department in Cave Shepherd's
edly helped by oxygen inhalation |!s a ‘must’ for every two-wheel
until the stage of shock hasfroamer. Black, Blue, Maroon,
passed. Oxygen inhalation may|Green and Red/White — all you
even increase the oxygen avail-|need do is choose your frame
able to that portion of the]celour and remembe; you're
heart supplied by the vessels not | choosing Raleigh ridden by
immediately affected, as well as|thampion Reg Harris for three
the area supphed by the affected }consecutive years to lead the
artery near to the point of clot- | World
ting. * * *

“Bed-rest”—
treatment for
been proved

the corner stone of
the last 35 years has
i of very little value
and in many cases actually detri-
mental. It is now the practice to
keep a patient with an acute coro-
nary thrombosis in a chair, begin-
ning as early in the illness as pos-
sible. As every physician knows,
nitroglycerine and rest are his only
real attempts to eontrol what is
known as the anginal or pain situ-
ation of the heart. Nitroglycerine
very transiently dilates the coro-
nary artery and relieves the suffo-
cation, Like “rest it does nothing
at all to the continuing underlying
cause

By contrast, there is one and
only one treatment which attacks
the basie condition in a large pro-
portion of such cases. In the case
of coronary thrombosis Vitamin E
(alpha tocopherol) has been shown
in experimental animals and in
humans to:

(1) Decrease the oxygen require-

ment of cardiac muscle.

(2) Help resolve blood vessel clots
or prevent them.

(3) Help résolve sear tissue in
many types of heart disease
processes,

(4) Increase collateral circulation.

European investigators are tre-
mendously helped by a fortunate
circumstance which makes avail-
able to them only two alpha toco-
pherol products, both of which are
reliable. In America, there must
be about 600 products—most of
which are ‘mixtures of ‘‘tocopher-
os” containing unknown and un-
controllable amounts of the valu-
able Vitamin E fractions.

Alpha-tocopherol has also been
proved most effective in Buerger’s
Disease Thrombophlebitis, or gen-
eral impediment to blood flow in
the legs, All intravascular clot-
ting, whether in the femoral
vessels or the _ cerebral or
the coronary system, must
be due to one mechanism.
It is also true that the ana-
tomical peculiarities of the differ-
ent arteries may be additional fac-
tors in the tendency for clots to
localise themselves,

The extension of the use of Vita-
min E, this relatively harmless
dictary factor, to coronary throm-
bosis is too simple to be taken very
seriously by the Goliaths of medi-
cine.

The fact remains that there is

@ On Page 12

Pink, Green, fvory and White
1ow isn’t that a smart range of
coours from which to choose
your new Toilet Suite. When you
ee them at the Co-Operative
Cotten Factory Showroom you'll
find they have matching Tiles and
all accompanying Plumbing Fix-
tures. These include Lead Pipes
in 3 sizes and Soil Pipes in bends
and branches as well as Bib and
Stop Cocks in brass and chrome.
You'll find White Corner Basins
here, too!

“Good Morning, De Lima'‘s for
Diamonds—" and Wedding Pres-
ents and a wonderful selection
of low priced Evening Bags, The

Village Shop invites you to see

famous Lavender

* Tale and Brilliantines

nT LONDO”






























Man About Town

Kienzle

vel as

he very

and tr
attractive
neckKkiaces

Clocks for
well
Diamonte and
Price you'll
remain @xactly as in the
Town shop —, parking is no prob-
in the Village and Y. De
Lima’s have much to show you!

lantel as the



ecall,

lem

Manhatten Styles at Local
Prices is a feature of The London
Shop's Stock for Men. Much
American styling here, English
d Canadian too. New Rain-
ightweight and strong are
ul Canadian and knock-out
English Sports Jackets
from $20 in pure Woo] and
le newest of new Tropicals, Gab-
rdines and Worsteds are here
\rt Silk Dressing Gowns and
towelling Bath Robes, Sports and
Dress Shirts, all are for you, Sir!



value.

“un

EMBROIDERY CLASSES, an-
other feature of the SINGER SEW.
iNG ACADEMY under the able
direction of Mrs. Dorothy Walker,
ph. 4927. There are 25 lessons in
the course. You may join at any
time because this is individual in-

truction with a practice period of

ne and a half hours every week.
Household Linen, Lingerie, Rugs

Ladies this is for you at nominal
oe Mrs. Walker will tell you
more when you phone.

* 7

_ THE MURPHY 196 will give
first rate reception anywhere in
the world and the new Bird's Eye

+

Maple and Mahogany Cabinet
houses an honest to goodness,
stiaightforward and reliable

RADIO capable of standing up to
countless years of wear Just
LISTEN IN and compare the re-
pioduction at REDMAN & TAY-
LOR'S SHOWROOM. And take a
look at the mammoth 9-tube
MURPHY to ensure your easy
listening to all corners of the
world.
«

FORT ROYAL GARAGE
a clean ‘limbed’ t moving 18
h.p. motor_car that’s a jump ahead
of your every acceleration need—

have





it's the new SIX CYLINDER
MORRIS. The O.H.V. Engine
packs punch with economy. The
leather upholstered interior pro-
vides for comfort and space and
the hefty sized boot will take

everything down to the dog. A
beautiful driving position and
wide visibility makes this a car
for any road,

jleiling Loocl
Cahowie Bougust
FACE POWDER

* Soft textured
* Delicately perfumed

* Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
aves a satin smooth finish

* Clings lightly, evenly, tor
lasting loveliness

FACE POWDER BY 5548

sun-fast and tub-fast
dresses, and men’s shirts.

drape easily . .

half the price!

Always use ‘“T’ex-made”’

tag which guarantees
you are buying a
genuine ‘“Tex-made”’

fabric



Stylish wardrobe combinations are simple when you
sew with ‘““Tex-made”’ Broadcloths im plain colours
Also in solid stripes, or floral designs, they are an
inspiration to work with .

‘*Tex-made”’ Broadcloths cut and
. and wash like a
dream. Nicest of all is the low
cost— you'll be in fashion at

Broadcloths. Look for the

DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED
POL ae

PAGE SEVEN

ee





You’re fashion’s ~~

dream-girl in

Mmileny OSIUS

Chansonette...

A firm, young, rounded sil-
houette is fashion’s ideal—and
Chansonette gives you exactly >
that! Circular stitching rounds
those precious curves of yours;
spoked-center cups give won-
derful accentuation! Choose
Chansonette* today in your
favorite fabric... *

Genuine Maidenform bras-

sieres are made only in the
United States of America.

Cmte. 0. 6. Pat one
There is a
_ Maiden Foun
9 for every type of figure.



Blinding pain, con-
stant throbbing can
make life a misery. /
Many headaches may
be caused by the fail-
ure of the kidneys to
porteons their normal
filtering poi- *
somes wastes Ld ae acids from the
blood. If kidneys fail and poisons
the system, headaches, backache,
matic pains, rest may ofte
low. Dodd’s Kidney Pills help your ..
clear out trouble-making poisons and excess -
acids so that you feel better—rest better—
work better, Get Dodd's today. 142

Dodds Kidney Pills



I



pO Sas oy an eating
SEWING YOUR OWN CLOTHES

IS EXCITING WITH
BROADCLOTHS 7

in plain colours by

f peeaeneeness
fe

. . fine, long-lasting texture,

perfect for women’s

A











Pe EL)



“'TEX-MADE”’
iS WELL MADE







PAGE FICHT

BARBADOS tq ADVOGATE

Grace SS Ss tose sed







Sunday, May 18, 1952

——_

, > v
CONFIDENCE

THIS is the eighteenth day of May ana
the public has not yet been told anything,
about the Government's promised five
year development plan. No doubt much
activity is going on behind the scenes and
it is possible that before the month is ended

the Government will take the people into
its confidence.

One of the greatest assets of any com-
munity is mutual confidence between the
governed and the governing. Where such
confidence is lacking there breeds suspicion
and distrust and progress is bogged down..

Nowhere has the brake on progress been
more visible here than in the relations be-
tween the Barbados Government and the
Barbados Electricity Supply Corporation.
The Electricity Corporation is an English
undertaking which has invested some half-
million pounds in-providing and extending
electricity in the island of Barbados during
the present century. Anyone who com-
pares the quantity of electricity current
supplied to Barbados today with the
quantity supplied fifteen years ago will at
once realise the magnitude of the Corpora-
tion’s achievement and will appreciate the
debt which the community owes to the
English company. Unfortunately human
memory is short and what the community
remembers is the discomfort experienced
in recent years as a result of electricity
cuts. ,

At a time when more people than ever
before in the island’s history were clamour-
ing for electricity service, existing sub-
scribers were experiencing cuts. It would
have been contrary to human nature if
resentment had not been experienced by
the community. This resentment took the
form of a public protest which was handed
to the Governor by Sir Edward Cunard and
Mrs. Lilian Coe. Because of the prevailing
climate of opinion and resentment against
the Electricity Company, the Government’s
proposals for a Public Utilities Bill found
support from the legislature and despite
protests from the Barbados Telephone
Company the Barbados Gas Company and
the Barbados Electricity Supply Corpora-
tion the Public Utilities Bill was passed by
the Barbados House of Assembly on 30th
January, 1951. The Bill was later passed
withtamendments by the Legislative Coun-
cil and on 21st August, 1951 the House of
Assembly accepted the amendments made
by the Council, The Bill has not yet re-
ceived the Governor’s assent but has been
reserved for the signification of Her
Majesty’s pleasure. Meanwhile negotia-
tions between representatives of the Barba-
dos Gas Company (an English Company)
and of the Barbados Electricity Supply
Corporation and the Government of Barba-
dos have taken place in Barbados this year.



The results of these negotiations have
not been made known to the public. Why
have they been taking place? And why
has the Barbados Telephone Company gone
ahead with its programme of expansion
while the Gas Company and the Corpora-
tion have been so reluctant to accept cer-
tain clauses of the Bill?

The Telephone Company has oftep been
quoted by individuals in Barbados as show-
ing a more co-operative spirit than the
other two companies and as having been
satisfied by the amendments to the Bill.
But the Barbados Telephone Company is
only one subsidiary of a very wealthy
organisation, the General Trust Company,
which is interested in telephone companies
in many parts of the world and which is
associated with very large manufacturing
companies in the United Kingdom. The
Barbados Telephone Company is not there-
fore in the same position as the Barbados
Gas Company or the Electricity Supply
Corporation. There is not the same need
for it to go on the London market in search
of fresh capital.

The Barbados Electricity Supply Corpora-
tion on the other hand needs between
£200,000 and £300,000 to finance a neces-
sary expansion programme in this island.
It is more than willing to meet the island’s
demands for greater quantities of elec-
tricity and it is anxious to supply electricity
to and keep it in any home that wants it
and is willing to pay its relatively moderate
charges. It is not widely known that the
Company has a $1 monthly minimum rate
for subscribers,

In an island where the minimum annual
earnings of agricultural labourers are
estimated at $480, the one-dollar minimum
rate brings electricity within the reach of
almost every home dweller.

The Electricity Company makes more
than half of its profits from the domestic
consumer so it has every incentive to ex-
pand its output of electricity and to sell
more to the consumer. The popular idea
that the Company discriminates against the
domestic consumer in favour of the large
consunter is a fallacy. i is good business
for the company to meet the domestic con-
sumer’s wishes.

Why then all this obstinacy about the
Public Utilities Bill? Why did the Gas
Company send its Secretary to Barbados
and why did the Chairman and one other
director of the Barbados Electricity Supply
Corporation come from London to hold dis-
cussions with the Government of Barba-
dos ? ;

The Gas Company which only requires
to raise some £50,000 in London wanted
some encouragement to give the under-
writers of London: the Electricity Supply
Corporation wants a great deal more.

Barbados has recently passed a Pioneer
Industrial Encouragement Act in an effort
to attract capitalists who are looking for
investment in Barbados, This Act gives
tax free and other concessions for a period
of five years. This month the Government
is expected to announce its five year de-
velopment plan.

But with regard to the fulerum of in-
dustrial developrnent, the Barbados Elec-
tricity Supply Corporation, the Govern-
ment seems to be displaying a policy which
will defeat the objectives~both of the
pioneer industries bill and of the five year
development plan.

Without electricity industrial develop-
ment is handicapped. Without electricity
irrigation cannot be implemented as an
agricultural policy. Without industrial
development and without agricultural de-
velopment the hopes of the government to
raise living standards cannot be realised.

If the government of Barbados has any

reasons to suppose that the Barbados
Electricity Supply Corporation is not de-
termined any longer to fulfil the public
service which it has so far fulfilled in the
community, then it should take steps either
to nationalize the Company and run it
better themselves: or they should take due
heed of the Company’s complaint that the
Public Utilities Bill as it stands at present
will not assist the Company to raise the
large sums of money which it must raise,
if it is to meet the insistent local demands
for electricity.

The progress of this island is dependent
on the expansion of the electricity supply.
We need agricultural and some industrial
development. We need electricity in the
peoples’ houses. How else can these aims
be realised unless the government helps the
Barbados Electricity Supply Corporation to
meet the island’s requirements?

The government after all is dealing with
a reputable British organisation well-
known in the City of London.

If it wants Barbados to be known in the
City of London as an island whose name is
synonymous with dependability and con-
fidence, it can have no better ambassador
than this old established firm whose
initiative in coming to Barbados years be-
fore there was a pioneer industries bill in
the Statute Book, ought to be rewarded,
not penalised. Confidence to be perfect
must be mutual.

Unless Barbados can supply confidence to
investors, it cannot maintain its good name
or raise its people’s living standards,



BISCUITS

LAST week the government of Barbados
was forced to call another halt along the
road of subsidisation. The price of one
variety of subsidised biscuits rose from 7
for 1d.—to six for 1d. and of another from
six for 2 cents to five for two cents.

This decrease in the quantity of sub-
sidised biscuits obtainable for the same ex-
penditure has been caused by increases in
the costs of production of these biscuits.
The government which rigorously controls

| Sitting On The Fence

——_—$$$$—$—$ $e.

the profits of the manufacturers of sub--

sidised biscuits was faced with the position
either of increasing the subsidy already
allocated to biscuits or of passing the in-
creased costs on to the consumer.

The government cannot therefore be
commended for reducing the subsidies
on biscuit flour since it continues
to subsidise biscuit flour; but it has
given welcome signs of realising that
the path of subsidisation winds endlessly
along a weary road. The increase in the
price of biscuits will have two good effects:
it will help to check the tendency for the
consumption of subsidised biscuits to in-
crease beyond all economical bounds: and
it will remind the people and the govern-
ment that there is no way known to man
of getting something for nothing. Even
biscuits produced under the constant at-
tention of the government's price control
‘department and with subsidised flour have
to be paid for and the labour which goes
into their production must also be reward-
ed.

Some day the government will decide to
put an end to subsidisation altogether. Until
it does, the failure of subsidisation to keep
prices down deserves constant notice.

7 politics
no

Enigmas of the Wwetfare State,
they solve and k them all,

You must not sa
No one must criticise

If this be true, dear



Being a warning to M
F. A. Grein, director of the’
Incorporated Guild of Hair-
dressers, who, despite the re-
cent appeal for breach of
privilege against Lord Man-
croft, has suggested that
women M.P.s should attend
to their hair and make them-
selves more attractive.

» Mr, , oh, Mr, Grein,

youve got my nerves on

I fear for you, dear Mr. G., be-

cause of privilege.
you

Oh. Mr, Grein, dear Mr. Grein,
* 2. please don’t play the fool;

women in the H. of C. are
smart and beautiful;

When they stand up to mak
—_— they dazzle the ia

holder,
With daring hat upon the head

and chip upon the shoulder.

Not only are they beauti 1, but
a y ey ful, bu

ful and bright;

Like women not in Parliament,

they’re always, always right;
are too big for them,

mow

So, Mr. G. you must not say such

things about their hair,

’ they're ever
t isn’t fair.
their
speech, their habits or their

wrong because

curls,
For, after all, it’s not quite nice

to pull the legs of girls.

If you persist, dear Mr. G., re-

member Kipling’s tale :
7 female of the species is
more deadly than the male.”
Mr. G., 1
think one might infer
That girls who sit in Parliament

art expert

has explained, in Berlin,
that “the agonised smile of the
Mona Lisa shows she identified

herself with the sufferings
of the progressive working
classes,”



How Fed Up Is Canada?

HE affair of the Canadian
National Steamships, which
is by no means yet settled, has
focussed West Indian and Guian-
ese attention on this region’s
relations with the Dominion.
What is to be the future of
Canada-West Indies trade? The
affair of the Canadian. National
Steamships is only one re
of what might fairly be describ-
ed as worsening trade relations
between Canada and the West
Indies. Briefly the affairs of
Canadian National Steamships is
of frustration, an intro-

a story
of routine Wet Indlat methods at
“ye Uni

of procedure.

Canada, the land for whom
the 20th century has been named
by Canadian and other writers,
is learning how West Indians
set about their affairs and the
lesson is producing rapid dis-
illusion,

ORE and more Canadians
are becoming sceptical as to
the future of the West Indies, It
seems incredible to anyone, not®
only to Canadians, that West In-;
dian governments after hav: 3
been informed in 1947 and 1948 ;
and again at an official confer-~
ence in early 1949 that the two
Lady liners on the Canada-West *,
Indies run would have to be re-
placed and that replacements of /
one vesse) would take three
years should sit down and liter- *
ally wait for the liners to be
taken off. Yet that is what
happened. Such efforts as were
made by the Regional Economie.
Commit! to discuss the ques- |
tion seem to have been handled ,
with a complete lack of enthu- ;
siasm and with no» sense of
urgency. Nor does the Colonial {
Office in London appear to have .
shown much greater alacrity in §
transmitting to British Caribbean;
governments the official notifica-
tion from Canada that, effective
from the autumn, the two Lady’
liners would be withdrawn. t
N all the negotiations with
regard to Canadian trade the

with respect to Canada and the,
est Indies is irreproachable but
neutral, t

The United Kingdom literally.
has no responsibility for promot-:
ing and certainly no wish to pro-+
mote closer relations between
Canada and the West Indies. On.
the contrary the United King-
dom government has good reason
to discourage too much_ trade
co-operation between Canada
and the West Indies, Canada’s
hands are tied, Canada has
never been on better terms with
the United Kingdom than to-day
and the United Kingdom is after
the United States, Canada’s best
customer. Quite apart from this
important consideration Canada
cannot deal with the West Indies
or British Guiana direct on any,
matter involving government
agreements because the United
Kingdom is responsible for and
represents the West Indies ac-
cocging existing international
law. 6 West Indies, not being
sovereign states, cannot negoti-
ate with other nations except
through the Secretary of State
for the Colonies,

OW this frustrating state of
affairs which has for cen-
turies been accepted in the West
Indies as a working arrangement

‘attitude of the Colonial ated





Our Readers Say:







Plea For Co-operation

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Do you think it possible
for the parties responsible for
closing Chamberlain Bridge to
try and do this at other than the

“peak” hours of traffic.

This morning, on approaching
Town at 8 o’clock. it was .to find
that the Chamberlain Bridge was
closed and (you will hardly
credit it, Mr. Editor) half of the

Victoria Bridge was receiving the
“high priority” repairs of tarring
the road, with the result that the
Bridge was merely a bottleneck
and traffic was held up to such
an extent that after sitting in the
ear for about five minutes and
only progressing from Eckstein’s
Garage to the Empire Theatre, I
left the car and walked to the
Office, arriving there long before
the car reached the Barbados
Mutual offices.

We all realise that the roads

SUNDAY ADWOCATE

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

So you see, comrades, how
simple life becomes when once
you have embraced the Com-
munist faith. All problems are
solved the moment you under-
stand that everything is related
to the working-class movement.

Up till now, when unenlight-
ened serfs of the so-called West-

/@rn democracies have looked at

the picture “Highland Cattle”
they have just thought, well,
that’s a picture of Highland
cattle. ‘

One day an enlightened Com-
munist will explain that the cat-
tle look either angry or dejected
because they are thinking: “If
we belonged to a collective farm
we would provide milk and beef
for the working classes instead of
feeding the idle, gluttonous bour-
geoisie.”

* * *

Take another picture,
Stag at Bay.”

Without Communist instruc-
tion you would never know that
the stag represents the persecut-
ed working-classes turnin, at
last, with revolutionary ardour,
on the hounds, who are the dogs
and cannibals of the capitalist
world.

So far we don’t know what The
Laughing Cavalier was laughing
at, unless he was an aristocrat
sneering at the sufferings of the
working classes, but I must say I
am glad I have been put right
about the Mona Lisa.

In my ignorance I always
thought the girl had indigestion.
I thought her agonised smile was
a smothered burp and that the
picture ought to be called “Par-
don Me.”

“The

Here Comes Cookie
“General Eisenhower put
on a White apron and cooked

a dinner for 15 people.”—..

Report from Luxemburg.

O it seems that the. general

and his Uncle Nat have
something in common, They are
both amateur cooks.

Of course, his Uncle has never
tried to cook for 15 people. His
limit is two, or three if you count
Lottie, the Devil Cat.

This may be because Eisen-
hower is a general with organ-

ising ability, while his Uncle, who
couldn’t organise a coffee stall,
never rose above the rank of
Acting Unpaid Lance-Corporal
after nearly five years as a back-
ward private,

Another advantage enjoyed by
Eisenhower is that a general of
his ability must have the
intense concentration, WwW! as
his Uncle finds it difficult to con-
centrate for more than a minute
even on what he is doing now.

Therefore, when a meal i* be-
ing prepared by these silly,
fumbling hands an even sillier
mind is wandering in a world of
make-believe, composing dia-
logue, thinking up rhymes and
metres for doggerel verse, and
even flying off to Russia to argue
with Stalin, or to America to
argue with senators.

While this is going on the pota-
toes boil over and put the gas
out, smoke rises from canned peas
burning over a fierce flame in a
redhot saucepan, ‘and the week's
meat ration (two chops, usually)
is in fiames under the grill.

As this charred mess is being
transferred to dishes cracking
in an oven, whose fiery breath
might have come straight from
the “open gates of Hell, Stalin
is answering back, under his in-
growing moustache, Tovarich:

“Why should we _ start
something when we_ shall
achieve world Communism by
frightening the West and
making you spend all your
money on armaments?”

As the underdone potatoes are
beg mashed and fly off at tan-
gents on to the floor an Arcsscan
senator is booming:

“The way to stop them sons
of so-and-sos is to hit them
hard right now with everything
we've got.”

It is at this moment that
Lottie, the Devil Cat, usually
intervenes.

On the last occasion, excite
by the smoke, the flames, and
the smell of burning meat, she
jumped on to your Uncle's
shoulder as he was carrying a
loaded tray into the dining-room
and brought it crashing to the
ground.

He has not been allowed to
cook anything since.

—L.E.S.



By George Hunte

cannot but annoy Canadians who
are interested in promoting trade
between the West Indies and
Canada. In recent years their
patience has been sorely tried
and there are signs—unfavour-
able signs from the West Indian
point of view—that Canadian ex-
pe ers are turning towards Mex-
co, Venezuela and other Latin
American countries as being
more promising export territor-
ies than the West Indies. Already
Venezuela has replaced the Brit-,
as the third larg-
ind the United
a e Unite
Kingdom, ‘

The position of the United
Kingdom in this unsatisfactory
trade recession is not easy to de-
fine. The United Kingdom is
committed to a policy which, if it
succeeds, will result in consid-
erable diminution of trade be-
tween the West Indies and the
United Kingdom, If the West
Indies do achieve the sovereign
status of a Dominion: if they
only achieve customs union:
whatever degree of regionalism
they do achieve can only result
in strengthening the West Indian
bargaining position in matters
of trade. There is no evidence
to show that a West Indian Do-
minion would continue to give
the United Kingdom as favour-
able trading terms as that coun-
try has been able to achieve in
recent years by edict from
Whitehall,

OW favourable the policy of
edict from Whitehall has
been favourable to the United
Kingdom is not well known in
the region.

In Barbados imports statistics
in recent years clearly illustrate
what has happened.

In 1947 Canada sold goods
valued at $11,969,602 to Barba-
dos. In 1950 despite the appre-
ciation of the Canadian dollar,
Canadian sales to this island had
dropped to a value of $5,588,959.

Yet in 1950 Barbados exported
to Canada produce valued at
$12,265,514. Exports from the
United Kingdom to Barbados in-
creased as Canada’s exports fell.

Or to phrase it differently, the
United Kingdom by a policy of
controls proceeded to capture the
Barbadian market for British
exporters.

Barbados which had bought
goods valued at $7,015,421 from
the United Kingdom in 1946 im-
ported $18,033,142 worth of goods
ane the United Kingdom in

HIS enormous change in

Barbadian import policy is
more easily seen by a compari-
son between imports from other
British Empire sources and from
the United Kingdom in the years
1946 -and 1950 respectively. In
1946 imports into Barbados from
other British Empire sources
were valued at $12,998,832 as
compared with ie $7,015,421
from the United Kingdom. In
1950 Barbados imported only
$13,886,908 worth of goods from
other British Empire sources
while imports from the United
Kingdom soared to the high level
of $18,033,142, Comparative fig-
ures for 1951 are not yet avail-
able but according to well-in-
formed sources the trend towards



must be tarred and the Bridge
must be closed, but surely it
should not be done when the
traffic is literary at its high-
est peak. A little consid-
eration and co-ordination on the
part of the Authorities con-
cerned would save a lot of incon-
venience and harsh words direc-
ted towards the Government De-
partments concerned.



Yours truly,
DISGRUNTLED CITIZEN.

greater importation from the
United Kingdom has increased.
Two items of imports show
how violent was the swing over
of trade from Canada to the
United Kingdom. In 1947 Can-
ada sold artificial silk piece goods
to Barbados in quantities valued
at $213,346. In 1950 exports of
artificial silk piece goods from
Canada to Barbados were nil. In
1946 the United Kingdom sold
$262,622 worth of artificial silk
piece goods to Barbados. In 1950
the value of the sales of _ this
manufacture had increased to
$1,021,351.
N 1947 Canada sold to Barba-
dos motor cars and_ trucks
valued at $545,650, In 1950 sales
of Canadian cars and _ trucks
were nil. By comparison the
sales of British trucks and cars
which were valued at $845,957

in 1946 had increased in value |.

to $1,091,997 in 1950.

It is not surprising in view of
these examples (and the pattern
is similar with respect to butter,
ale, potatoes and other imports)
that Canadian exporters should
grow sceptical about improving
trade relations with the British
Caribbean. And there has in fact
been a cooling off in their drive
to export to the West Indies and
an increased effort to export to
Mexico, Venezuela and other
Latin American Countries.

Mexico is now supplying Can-
ada with pineapples, tomatoes,
citrus and cotton—all traditional
British Caribbean exports. And
these products are shipped by
rail all the way from Mexico to
Canada, thereby avoiding expen-
sive freight rates at sea.

And Mexico shows much
greater awareness of the Cana-
dian hand of good-trade-fellow-
ship than do, say, some members
of the Barbados House of Assem-
bly. Instead of criticising Cana-
dians who come to their terri-
tories to help them the Mexicans
and the Venezuelans welcome
Canadians with open arms and
are only too anxious to learn
from them (in addition of course
to the valuable Point-4 aid Mex-
ico gets from the United States).
When Mexico went out to cap-
ture the Canadian market about
four years ago the country sent
trade representatives to Canada
to study how the Canadians Tiked
their tomatoes and pineapples
packaged.

N Caracas in Venezuela to

quote another example there
is a hospital staffed almost com-
pletely by nurses trained in
Canadian hospitals.

It is really a subject for tears
that British territories in the
Caribbean should be passed over
by a British Dominion which is
helping Latin American countries
to improve their output of the
produce on which the West In-
dies have traditionally relied to
augment their main earnings
from sugar. If further deteriora-
tion in Canada-West Indies trade
occurs, even mer and molasses
sales may go the way of pine-
apples and citrus,

It is all very fine for the West
Indies to talk about Dominion
status: self-determination: and
all the high sounding names and
phrases to which the West In-
dian rhythm has been beating in
the past decade, But while the
national rhythm continues to beat
the trade distance between Can-
ada and the West Indies grows
greater. And we are no closer
to the United Kingdom except
that we are buying much greater
quantities of her manufactures.
D° we want to see a trade sit-

uation where fhe United
Kingdom is our only large buyer?
In 1950 the United Kingdom paid
$11,334,431 for produce from
Barbados while Canada paid
$12,265,514. Can we afford to
cold-shoulder our biggest cus-
iomer? And can the United King-
dom afford to take Canada's
place?

The whole triangular pattern
of Canada-West Indies-United
Kingdom trade is most unsatis-
factory and the balance of trade

is heavily weighted in favour of !§

the United Kingdom,










- SUNDAY, MAY 18 1952



PLASTIC
PROPELLING PENCILS
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF A8e. each
Made in U.S. A.
e

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



EARTHENWARE
ALUMINUMWARE
ENAMELWARE

and all

oe KITCHEN and
HARDWARE

| CS. PITCHER & Co. |

WHY NOT —. VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE







PRICE

$425.00

=—
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

Da COSTA & CO., LID. Efec. Dept.

Tables and Chairs made
from locally grown, French
’ Polished Mahogany.
e

.

As well as occasional tables and Bedroom
Suites—Tall Boy, Dressing Table and Bed-
stead—in our well stocked Furniture Depart-
ment.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



POPP P OS,

LLPLELELEFESSSSSSSSSS EOE PE SSP OP EPP LL PLPLA PALA APA PO

ACOCKTAILL 3

BLENDED WITH :



3 YEAR OLD GODDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM }

s >
$ ss os S
+ +
4 “ &
. >
’ LOSES SSS S SO OSES OOOO SOOO FOC FPO SFP POOP POCO SO SN



SUNDAY, MAY i8,. 1952



By HAIKA DE POEL





































It was a nice Tuesd morn-
ing when the F.C.N.G.S.M.
(Argen ain~=s rail-irack)
pulled he huge station of
Bueno «The station was
crowded with many visitors who
came to say goodbye to their
friends and family who lefs- the
capital of Argentine, city of 7
millions inhabitants

After a 4 months’ stay in a
big sea of houses it was nice
again to see the green brass,

ows and horses in the field,
Hk Buenos Aires was a
nic clean city. Everybory
e ed life in Buenos Aires. I
I mber the n ts when
everybody was walking in the
streets. All nic dressed up
and everybody with a nice
moustache. All the same kind of
moustache and many times I
wondered where I could buy
such a mousta for myself ..
but never found the shep <

South America was very dif-
ferent from Africa. The people
and ‘he vegetation was a_ big
contrast You did not see the
natives of Africa walking
through the streets of Buenos
Aires but sometimes a lonely
Indian from the Chaco. The
jungle and the wild < nals were
far away and walking through
the million city of Argentine
you cou'd only .see big houses
and the jammed traffic. And

then bh got enough of the “Tango
City” where in every cafe you
could hear the Tango, and where
every broadcasting station play-
ed nothing else but “Tangos.”

I could not explore the wide
Pampas for the Argentine Gov-
ernment but Peron was a nice
man for everybody, even for me
and gave me free tickets to
travel all over Argentine. So I
wanted to cross the Pampas and
stepped that Tuesday morning
in the luxury train from the

- Argentine main line.

Soon we were in the Pampas
where only cows and horses
could live, The heat was terri-
ble. What a difference with
Buenos Aires where many times
a fresh breeze gave the good and
real atmosphere,

The Pampas did look the same
as the dry Karroo from South
Africa where very few animals ~
live. But in the Pampas—some-
times hundreds of miles of wav-
ing wheat or corn—there were
more animals than men. Troops
of hundreds of cows and half
wild horses could be seen every
moment. I wondered why no
more people wanted to settle
down in the Pampas.- Everybody
wanted to stay in Buenos Aires
and nobody in the lonely and
hot Pampas.

The whole day we travelled
in that train. One thousand kilo-
metres said the conductor that
night when we arrived near
Mendoza the Wine city of
Argentine. That was the finish
of the journey and most of the
travellers went’ to the country
next day.

To be in the middle of the
Pampas is a thrilling experi-
ence. To live with She, Gaxsiioe
Argentine Cowbo: Ss a re
daterenting time, ed dort Rant
for animals or gazelles, but you
just take a lasso and jump ‘on
one of the horses and select a
cow. Then everybody starts
yelling and at last you get the
cow. The “Gauchos” “take their
knives and after killing the cow
they start cutting the meat. In
the meantime some .of them
have a fire ready and everybody
is roasting the meat, listening
to the guitar players of the





Pampas. I remember that
ate one night a whole cow....
we had 10 gallons of wine and

we

300 Ibs. of meat; but the
“Gauche” lives on meat, and
without meat he could live no
more than two days.

The day came that I had to
cross the Andes, the big rock
complex that’ separated Chile

from the Argentine.

I jumped on a “Furgon” with
ten “Gauchos” who went across
with two hundred cows, The
train pulled hard and went only
10 miles an hour, When the sun
set down it got very cold.
Everybody started drinking the
Yerba Mate and we had a lot of
roasted meat. The next
morning we were over 9,000 feet.
In front of us was the highest
mountain of South America:
Aconagua (23,380 feet) all cov-
ered with snow. I was shivering
like a cat. The cold was too
much for a man who was used
to the tropical heat of Africa.

And then _we reached the
border. The Chilean police were
very nice and nobody seemed
to die from hunger in Chile as
all the Argentines told me. We
went in an electric, train which
brought us down in a_ curving
track to Los Andes, a little city
not far from tihe high Andes
tops.

The time I stayed in Chile
was a nice time. I did not have
so. much money to spend but
life was very cheap and there
was amusement everywhere.
The whole population of Chile—
the world’s longest country —
was white. The 6 million in-
habitants had a wonderful life
amongst the green valleys and

the ripening grapes. I trav-
elled right down the Andes
and arrived. on the
little islands not far from the

Antarctic. The African heat had
gene’ out of my body and I was
accustomed to the cold again.
The Araucanian Indians were
very nice and friendly to every-
body. And then I went up
again the South American con-
tinent, I passed Chillan, Con-
cepcion, Valparaiso Santiago
and then I left the green valleys
and was in the South American
“Sahara” which stretches from
the centre of Chile to the mid-
dle of Peru.



ee een mene

“ADIOS O





I did not like it at all and I
took ¢ government aeroplane
which flew me to the border of
Peru. Then I got another lift
on a “Curtiss” plane as a stew-
ard and arrived in the capital of
Peru: Lima.

Peru is the oldest country in
South America. It has the old-

est University in South America
and is one of the most inmterest-
ing countries in the Southern
Hemisphere. The 428,258 sq.
miles of Peru consist of 27%
over 9,000 feet, and 60% is
jungle and the remain-
ing o% is lowland along the
coasts. The population (7,000,-
000) is chiefly Indian. There
are two big cities in Peru: Lima
and Arequipa.

I stayed not more than 3 days
in the capital. An airlift took
me to Arequipa, 700 kilometres
south of the Capital. I stayed a
few days in this half Indian
city and went with a lorry up
the Andes. I always remem-~
ber that trip. I was the only
European amongst the Indians
who did not speak Spanish.
The road was very rough
and very difficult. The lorry
did not go faster than 10 miles
an hour and all the time
climbing. We reached over
15,000 feet. The cold was too
much for two women, They
died from heart attack. But the



lorry went on. Everybody was
chewing coca leaves, a drug to
keep the heart going....Then
we went slowly down. The
Aymare Indians were every-
where with their Llamas and
apalcas, There’ was not a tree,

a piece of grass on these high-
lands. Just rocks and some
stone huts from the Indians.
All the Indians had different
hats. Some of them wore 3 or
4 hats together, The woman had
at least 15 frocks and were very
small. And so we reached lake
Titicaca, world’s biggest lake
(12,518 feet). The water was
very cold but could not freeze
because it contained too much
iron as I was told by the
Indians. The food we had was
very monotonous. Everyday
white Indians’ potatoes and
rice. And then naturally the
coca leaves. I went down to
Bolivia and spent a few weeks
amongst the Indians and came
back to Peru tocross 1,000 miles
over the tops of the Andes
I travelled more than 5 weeks
at an altitude of 14,000 feet,
many times up till 17,000 feet.
The cold was terrible. Every
day I could take my skin
off my face and every morn-
ing at 7 o’clock I was glad to
see the wafming sun again. I
lived among the Indians, the de-
scendants of Incas. Nobody spoke



Spanish, You could buy noth-
ing else but silver ornaments
made by the Indians. And then
over the high and rugged
mountain chain I arriveg im
Huancayo amongst the Quecha

Indians, who were the most col-
ourful dressed in the whole of
South America.

I went down to
stayed more than 2
the capital, had my body re-
covered from all the mountain
travelling and gave a lot of lec-
tures. then I took a plane and
The Government of Peru flew me
over the Andes into the Amazona
jungle. The Cold of the Andes
mountain and the fresh and
clean air was still in me
and I did not have any trou-
ble at all when I arrived at the
biggest river in the Americas.
The Indians from the jungle
were different from the Old
Incas. The Camps, Cosbihios
and Uitotos were some tribes
livirig far away from the head
stream, I travelled down some
of the rivers and met the head-
hunters and had a few narrow

Lima and

months in

went with some of the ‘“Cosbi-
hios Indios” in a small canoe ut

eS



JONES

. SEWING

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

Cs

7. hag

r

en

“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

tion of sewing and they make a perfect lock-

stitch on
Buy a “JONES”— it

atisfactory service.

MACHINES

all materials, thick or thin.

will give you a lifetime



CASH PRICE $99.16
Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS |

Broad St. — Local Agents

escapes.
Life was very hard and many
times not very s*fe. Once 17
ft
‘
‘



FLOATING HOUSE ON THE AMAZON

SUNDAY

the side river of the Amazona.
we Wella go lor o days and, J
had to say goodbye to the D.C.,
the only buro-indian man in
that district. We went tnree
days up the Itaya river and then
come to a little Indian village
where some people were mourn-
ing over a dead chief. As soon
as We passed the village, some
of the people jumped into their
small canoes and followed us
with an enormous speed. They
were yelling and screaming just
as if they wanted to kill us. The

Cosbihios Indians were afraid
too. Many times they didn’t
know what the other Indians

wanted to do and so we waited
for them. Without any friend-
ly greetings we were taken by
the req painted Indians to the
little village and were pushed
near the dead man. Everybody
started weeping and during the
next three days everybody did

nothing else but weeping... -The
heat was enormous. The mos-
quitoes by hundreds and the

OO — —————————————— OT





ADVOCATE



meen = v

rr







UERIDA MIA...”

SSS = ~~ oe
CS SAN AND CnibD

all danced and were making a
lot of noise. It looked as. if they
had enjoyed my stay in their
little village, but I could not
sing: “Adios querida mia , . . as
I did in the other countries

We paddled up the river I
saw. a Woman having a baby
at the river side, As soon a:

COSBIHIOS INDIAN

smell of the dead man was hor-
rible. The Indians were half
drunk, Every hour one woman
came with a calabash full of
Chapo, their famous drink, It
was very alcoholic and made you
very tired but you had to drink
it. The meat we had at night was
the same monney meat I had in
the jungle of Central Africa, but
this was much better prepared
Every morning they put a kind
of blanket on the body of the
dead man, That was to keep
the smell away

And then after three days of
weeping I ran out of tears and
fits and could not stand it any-
more. I went up and said that
I wanted to go. All the Infflians
danced around me with big ar-
rows and lances in their hands,

I was scared, But then they
turned their backs to me and
Started running around and I
knew I could go. But before [

went I got lots of presents. That
was the appreciation that I wag
their friend and that I was
mourning over their chief,

The naked woman from the
village ran to, the border of the
Itaya river when I and the
Cosbihios Indians went off. They





ANOTHER
WAY TO

~ IMPROVE ON
YOUR
CRICKET





the child was born the mother
washed her child and herself.
Then she rushed home and her
husband was lying in the ham-
mock ang waited to nurse the
baby. Fifteen days he remained
in the hammock with the baby
and got almost the same
as a sick person gets

food

We got as far as the Mahaicos
Indians and there I stayed for
a few days, right in the middle
of the Puma bush. The chief of
‘the village was a nice man. He
liked to give me a present and
would give me a nice girl of hi

little tribe. ‘Yes man,” he said
“when you marry her, you can
take all the sisters toa, they

belong to you.” So every mun
in that tribe just prayed that his
wife would have plenty sisters

They lived in a horrible state

of civilisation, The «man took
the girls already’ when they
were 6 and 7 years old. Wher

his wife did something wrong
then they fasteried her to one of
the big trees and she was eaten
by the ants,

Two weeks later we went back
to the headstream, The jungle
was very thick and birds were

Select an....

INDOOR

CRICKET GAME

This Game has
recommended by
cricketer Denis (¢

be a real good Batsman eon

centration is the
This game will
that, You can

time this week f
stration

Price $9.50 each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 12 & 13

11,



oeereneasss:
—————

come

ne)
“p'entiful. Hundreds of ‘Tirei
monkeys were all over tht
place. They whistled just lik
a boy who sees a nice girl

I went up the Putamayo anc
seeing hundreds of differen
Indians I reached Ecuador, |
went to the old city of Quito an

enjoyed the old Spanish styl
and the fresh air fror
9,000 feet I went down th
jungle (Montana) again = anc
visited the “Colorados de Santo
Domingo”, They were ver

strange and were all painted ir

different and nice colours, Th
life they led was hard. Thei
tribe was only 1,000, but the
were strong and feared by the
others. They painted their hai
with a special paint and make
in this way a nice hat of thei
hair. Funny seeing a man walk-

ing with a hair hat.

The Andes were callin ,
again and I went up again
Over the Incas high roads and
right through the clouds to the

The Indians
same | saw in

border of ‘Columbia
were almost the

Eeuador and Peru, All the men
had long hair and were very
small. They all wore poncho
(kind of blanket) in different
colours.

Then I went down the Cau
valley and visited Cali, th
garden city of Columbia The
government of Columbia and

ome private airplane companie
took care of me, and I flew over
the mountains back to 9,000 feet
Bogota the capital of Columbia





It was one of the most progre

sive cities on the Western sid
of South America, Then I went
up to the ‘Wall City’ Cartagena
and ove right through the
Guajira with the wild Indians

to the oil country-—Venezuela
The richest and most expensir

place I ever saw in South
America. There I was guest of

the Shell and Esso Company and
“explored” the oil fields in a nice}
car. Then I went down the thre:
Guyanas, completing the whole |
of South America, except}
Paraguay. |

|
A Canadian boat took ‘me to
the West Indies were I recovered
from jungle and Andes experi-
ences and enjoyed the fresh
breeze, healthy climate and
friendly people, who don’t u
bows
and



Vv .
Communist Planes
Over Forniosa



TAIPEI, May 16

The Nationalist Chinese stron
hold of Formosa had air rai
care today when 50 Chinese (¢
munist iv planes were _ sight
over the Formosa Strait :

An islandwide alert was sound
ed but planes turned back wher
challenged by Nationalist inter
ceptor Planes did not make con-
tact. A similar alert was sound-
ed last year when Red planes flew
over the Strait. No Communist

planes have flown over the island







been highly
that famou |
compton. To

main factor.
teach you
in any

or a Demon-



Broad Street

ow

st extagy os
ps



Zi



Mor, rn bh
€ £900 6.”
£1 oat





for family
fitness

Marrnite is a good dietary source
of Vitamin B. A little added to
Stews,
and Savoury dishes gives extra
flavour and nourishment,
dren

on

MARMITE |

THE VITAMIN B_ YEAST
GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR

EXTRACT

PAGE NINE














Sauces. Gravies

Chil-

love Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every variety
and

buttered toast.

In jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
4 oz., 8 o2., 16 oz.



In waeeks




AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

“ONG OR 'SHORT”

er places ‘%

{7S COOD TO SEE THE
FAMILIAR FACE OF

THE PERFECT COMPAN/ON

BRIDGETOW""!







sae
ind arrows, but nice word ( —
friendship. |

EVERY

DROP
IS
PURE !!

‘WE CAN RELY ON

NUGGET FOR
A BRIGHT

AND HAPPY



Drugs Must Be PURE FRESH, and of the HIGHEST
QUALITY in order to obtain the maximum effective-

ness,

We carry the Finest Range and all Drugs are

dispensed by a careful and competent staff.



Send your next Prescription to .

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES







































































PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952











The People of Bar bados—VI if you want

: ; : to start in
‘White Servitude”’ good time






THE authér of ‘English Rogue’ By John Prideaux three pairs of drawers and woe}
referring to female convicts land- e per year. Barbados raised rely upon: & Seale Aleun: dlesk te
ed at Barbados, wriies— ‘Those bid by 7.5". of shoes in cxind pou —- Hat on time! This
Mhat despaired of ever having King James that their servitude miserable than their country- 1g82 and in i promised four | jandsome alarm, NEW DAWN, goes
Husbands in ‘England,’ had them should be fixed by the Act at men and fellow subjects make shirts, three pairs of drawers. two for 30 hours at one winding. Incream,
here ready made to their hands, ten years. The planters accord- them here” (5). one hat, four pairs of biue or green cases with plated fittings, =a
and they with others found in ngly bought them, and thinking and wages of twenty-five it has a 4ineh dial with fuil luminous
this remote place a conveniency themselves secure of them Nothing a 's could be done xp per year, which when Also available non-luminous.
for raising a new credit and rep- during that time taught them for -thesg tunate peop.e, ~_ taken with the



Bourn-vita

numerals,
utation, whith they had irre- to be —_ nations. Gonljers, in spite of theiy bye - of meat and planta- « |
coverably Tost elsewhere,” refiners, and ‘neglected to teach miserable condition most hD- tion provision supplied each ser- if Wuns sae can
There is not much euidnne » that ny others as they would other- ‘eral of all laws was passed in 1696 vant, this —o Bavaton mre TU " we
of











many of the convicts sent out, a go . pop ra to page a, 4 it an his
> a iy 684, Ja- are freed, the Ss to the plant- white Vi promising kind. econdit - ‘
eo ea to ex- ers will be great.” This is jeast during servitude such ser- hae ths cee OBTAINABLE AT AL& LEADING JEWRLLERS
clude them from Port Royal lated June 26th 1690? vants will be well rewarded. It of meat or fish per day got the
Whitehall carefully considered *S claimed that only the establish- the condition
Tne population of Barbados {his matter, and on 20th Novem- ment of a military garrison re- of the it was said that one | ee SEL LIVPPLL
varied with the years, and in ber 1690, new instructions were lieved the situation, as many Of seacon for emma 6 tee 1s
aeee-—4. the popula on was ft nt out. These provided that them became soldiers. wee See in Ba ~ s %
whites 17,187; negroes 46,204, acts should be passed re in, servants were ’ »
mulattoes 326, Indians 72; white ie laws ‘ae the fe neo On the 28th of December, 1698, lowed only one of flesh or Proudly chosen by ¥
servants 2,381 (i). The Governo: cvitude at ten years but re- the merchants of Jamaica attend- sh each day was usually * y
reported that during the twelve imposing conditions where they ‘2% the Board of Trade ee salted. (9), Id f: ] |
months under review, 325 free- were to be kept in the islands the offer of eighty malefactors es worid-ftamous peop e
men came to the Island, 385 a
vants, and. 3,995 African slaves. inom to leave. The Act of repeal YOMeR, and because persons of risen did not a for themselves ... and as gifts |
During the same petiod, 446 free Was duly passed by the Barba- 224 character were not wanted existing state of 2 ea
white men left the Island, jos Assembly on 17th March ‘2 Jamaica.’ On investigetion by white servant w = 7 |
and 307 slaves. SSo/dt Tae Raw provided te Board of Trade it was found served his time and in 1720 a cor- se

1e ;
example set by Jamaica in 1672 “2ould receive the usual reward y25° Barbados, and even there and emigrated to.
by enlarging the reward to white ©f Servitude according to the Yomen, children and infirm per- and Pennsylvania, ‘such |
servants who fought for the de- “ustom of the country, and that cons were not wanted. It is found for the most part who had run
fence of the. Island to complete ‘2@y should all be liable to mil~ that at this time Barbados was themselves more in debt than
freedom, anh@ further, prc : ervne until released _by desperately trying to build up the they were worth in Barbados, and
for the cure of the woun ee snele eee evan numbers of its white male popu- could have been no longer useful
militiamen at public es ) expire in January 1691/92, j tion. (6) This was due to the im that Island, and yet are now

that the only colony tor t wrote from here stat-
In 1685 Barbados followed the ‘Dat None of the rebel servants 9 ocept ‘persons of Wed character? ing that of families nea |
Carolina












SSS SSSS OSS OOS ISOS FF ESOS
















for grant of 2,000 pounds « ee es ae ad a . dangerous situation which was some of the toppingest inhabitants
sugar to them, @ ae ee Ss . eee a brought by the wars of William where are, and many of them |
Bt al ae i cat aaah. eae eke niielwa Ill. To this Barbados reacted by have their old debts.” (10) —
Guu tes Y d th Tat gee nee sr dN pa passing a Law in 1696 whereby The main complaint was that the =
‘olo’ ice in 1665, u r servants, 3 Fo
was learned that of the four hun- “ttempt to escape, This Act ap- pe Tee wa ey oan ay tw call wh coarse =
dred original Monmouth Reb« to have provided means 244 then dispose of them to {he sometimes they were forcea to —
destined for this Isand, that 329 {0° the planters to cheat these \janters who did not have the commence a Hew period of ser- —————
were actually “shipped. Of thes¢ ntunate servants out of their required number of white ser- vice before the amount —
306 were disembarkeq here and freedom dues bee roa required SS A
S04 af these lived fata dart ee vants; also that the vad” be for the passage could be col- {| 7
servitude. ( Three years ofter sarbados was the first of the or ee eae dee nS eae
thie report, Governor Stede also Colonial islands to become over- * '©F™ OF Service, 1. A. statistical account of Barbados,
reported that white ryant vded. In the eurly days of the There appears to have been sent to Engiand by the vernor,
could, aha did, complain to jus- 'y the redemptioneers ap- some competition with regards to , Faby | ae Vol a Pp. ‘. (he New Parker ‘51’ is the choice
tices of the peace, and stated th evr to have been allotted grants the different attractions the Is- 4% ‘arbados 1685, C 1/3. nos 7 fil ‘ Je all th
when such complaints wera re- \. tem acres, but due to the size lands offered the white indentured ij, fv, 16, iv, v, vi. 43, 44 of illustrious people all over the
ported to him, he went carefully ‘the Island, this practice had servants, For years Antigua led { € 85: Goon: Se | world—both for personal use,
into them. ‘9 be abandoned. The inevitab.e the way in legislation on the cloth- ¢ C.S.P. ‘Colonial’, 1696—17, nos. 535, | and also as a special gift. Famous
ierease of the population, the ing of servants, by an Act passed 657. statesmen, leaders in business

There was severe controversy consolidation of landholdings. there in 1669 which prescribed C.O. 28/3. no. 44.
over the freeing of the Monmouth the introduction of the sugar that each servant should have
rebels which had been sent to cane and slave labour, led to the three pairs of shoes, three shirts, 10.
both Barbados and Jamaica. On freezing out of the small man. are d d it; with
July 3, 1689, the Lords of Trade The
agreed’ to represent to the King state by 1695, when the Governor it treaties are signed, and famous

| ~
2 } sas ak ae
that instructions were needed in wrote— Locusts Raze Asian Crops Years aheadof anyov'ier... hooks are written,

and commerce, women who set
the fashion for the world—all

onone~
ae
oa





Jamaica concerning these rebels. m : : y 7
THB -AERO-METRIC INK SYSTEM For someone whose affection Te

Early in the following Januory a “] daresay that there are hun-







free pardon was issued to these ireds of white servants in the By LEROY POPE. bute arsenic to kill the locusts. sl : \ you value, a Parker ‘51’ would
rebels, as the laws referring [sand who have been out of The United States contributed ining sod shumeg fx, tae clans make a most discerning present
them were disallowed in BPoerba- their time for many years, and NEW YORK, May 16. two spraying aircraft and _ is Aero-metric Ink System of the Parker . bP : SPEND
dos, Jamaica and the J } Who have never a bit of fresh a one of the be — eee a ae one billion ‘SI’ ensures that bet writing and For your own use, no comparable
Islands, These unfortunate men meat bestowed on them nor a Mes man are scourging one dollars. ep oo ae Siling are always effortions writing instrument has ever been
were not set free and 9 letior dram of rum. They are domin- (70° Punic eee swarms If not halted the locusts may| | nade. oh .
from the Govertior of Barbodos ered over and used like dogs, ore eating all the crops and threaten the Nile Delta's cotton) yi parcisioy. yew BEAUTY Watch this Space for details
expresses the diMoulty of the and this in time will drive away vegetation of vast aes of the and Indian inflélas. NEW PRECISION, NEW BEAUTY = are P; ‘k ook 1 ;
situation, The Governor wrote— ll the commonalty of the sudan, Egypt, the Arabian Pen- Jordan one of the worst suffer- 9° BBW 1010 Fesee new Parker o
* E white and leave the Island in @ insula’ Persia and Pakistan, ers already has a serious food | @ NEW INK FLOW GoveRrsor World’ ' 1 oj our new
cee Seerences | oh leplorable condition... , Nor United Nations Food and problem because the populace is © SEY aa eer fs fle anatase
repeal of the Act . onet ni Lg con we depend upon these peo- Agricultural Organizations, the swollen by half million refugees. | 0. eee ee GNAN ARE ORE Oe SO eee BONUS SCHEME
the Monmouth rebels to the nle to fight for defence of the U.S.S.R. and many countries Persia has 200,000 acres farm-

master, they cannot be more U.S.S.R. sent ten planes to distri-



Council gmd Assembly. It re- Island wh x All be joi { |
Sine -cmmnitite- .ondeth trom when, let who will be joined to fight the plague. The land already infested. smn: | A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd—Agents. |











POCO LLL LLLP CESSES SESS SOO















Tonic Table *

The Lightning Pick-me r



ri

1H
The Safeand Wong etullli!
Treatme ine tee r rT MLW vig

VEE
MEDICINA ' fl
{Cerevis. Fer ,
and other!
TONIC ING i J
Made in E Ly
tRVI

YEAST.ViT >\ TABLETS
WATFORD (> THE LIGHTNING PICK.ME-UP
Containing Pain-Rehewing and

Tense Ingredients, compounded

SSNS

specialty Fertsfied Yeast
then were ane

Db uapiew Fer
Merman 2 tapes
at to Ovecnons

=<

helping you to feel better and brighter afterwards. Each “YEAST-VITE”
Tablet is a scientific combination of analgesic — or pain-relieving ingredients
—together with the important stimulant, Caffeine and the valuable tonic
Vitamin Bi. Test the effect with the next pain or cold that attacks you! As the
unpleasant symptoms face and you begin to feel your old self again you will
be one more added to the countless thousands of people who have proved the
great benefit of ‘ YEAST-VITB” ‘ Pick-Me-Up’ Tablets! Get a bottle TO-DAY!

IN

A HAPPY HOME

WITH A

FALKS
KEROSENE COOKER

Queekly Relieves.

HEADACHES
NEURALGIA
‘COLDS-CHILLS
FEVERISHNESS
LN ERVE AND

2 a

HEUMATIC





YEAST-VITE “‘Pick-Me-Up" Tablets

YEAST-VITE” is a registered Trode Mork





aoe pee
od PhS
DANS cee
RPPOPOPPP DIOP PHOSPHO POHH HF POT DOGHOHHH PHGHOP OOH T IDOL HHH OOOOH OS POO HHG 19O0-09-0-.04- 06: 00-9006-4904







nn
a





SUNDAY,



® BEGINS TO-DAY —
The fascinating story of
the old house which be-
came the principal home
of our Royal Family and
the setting for some of
the most brilliant and
momentous scenes in our
history. Told by
MARGUERITE
PEACOCKE

EARLY in July, 1837, just 23
days after her accession, the 18-
year-old Queen Victoria drove
from Kensington Palace to
Buckingham Palace to make her
new home there. She was its
first Royal tenant.

It was not a comfortable home.
True, there was accommodation
for an armoury and a library,
but there was no chapel and the
kit-hens were disgracefully in-
adequate.

A tew days after she moved
in the Queen a hearty eater, dis-
covered, to her “extreme incon-
venience,” that she was denied
one homely but important
amenity enjoyed by most of her
humblest subjects: SHE COULD
NOT GET A HOT MEAL,

‘Peeling to death’
The builders had _ considered

it unthinkable that anything so ‘$

unrefined as cooking smells
should drift into the Royal
apartments, so dishes served at
the Queen's table had to pe
carried up 72 steps and “through
passages of cold air.”

But even this was luxury com-
pared with a few years earlier.
In 1830, when William IV came
to the throne, Buckingham
(Palace was peeling to death.
There was dry rot in the wood-
work, the plaster was cracking
and damp was causing heavy
dilapidations,

This chaos was the result of
five years’ “rebuilding” of the
old Buckingham House. The
first architect, Nash, who had
spent more than ~£600,000 in
five years, had handled the work
so badly that it ranks as one of
the classic muddles of architec-
tural history.

Indeed, at one time it was
doubtful whether Royalty would
ever live there. One ingenious
scheme proposed that it be con-
verted into a barracks to hold
three battalions of foot guards.

A commission of inquiry
decided, however, that the Palace
must be made fit for Royalty; but
even in May, 1835, only two
years before Victoria moved in,
Creevey could write, scathingly:

“Never was there such a speci-
men of wicked, vulgar profusion,
It has cost a million of money
and there is not a fault that has
not been committed in it.

However, Queen Victoria liked
it and, having money to spend
for the first time in her life, she
furnished her own room in style,

New Throne

The Queen discovered with a
shock that the Palace had no
Throne, and a new one had to
be bought for more than £1,000.

More important still, there was
no cleaning equipment and she
had to buy, among other things,
two dozen tin pails, three dozen
mops, two dozen dust-pans, 30
large feather brooms, four dozen
hair brooms, nine dozen hearth
brushes, six dozen scrubbing
brushes, 30 pairs of housemaid’s
gloves and three dozen round
blacklead brushes.

In attics

Her laundry bills were enor-
mous—more than £2,000 a year
—AND EVEN SOAP COST
NEARLY £2 A WEEK.

It was a wonder that the
Queen ever got her servants to
stay. When they had finished
their long day’s work in the
airless, insanitary and beetle-
ridden kitchens they slept in



o @

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
SION. No matter how intense the pain, no
matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you
quickly and safely, Re-
member this — PHENSIC tablets neither
harm the heart nor upset the stomach.
Don’t accept substitutes.

PHENSIC tablets by you!

relief and comfort,





FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA,

MAY 18, 1952

Romance Of Buckingha

~~



i iy
ee ee

Seatercrees



m Palace

SUNDAY

Buckingham Palace, the home of British Monarchs

attics so erid in winter that it
was scarcely possible to occ upy
the beds.

Moreover, the rooms—the;
were little more than cubicles—
were dirty. “Hut” wrote the
Hon. C. A. Murray, Master of
the Household: “Nothing can be
done while all the boots and
shoes have to be cleaned in the
servants’ bedrooms.”

THE VAST BUILDING WITH
ITS INNUMERABLE PANTRIES
AND STOREROOMS, DID NOT
RUN TO A BOOT-ROOM!

Conditions grew so bad that
in the autumn of 1838 a com-
mission was appointed to ensure

“order and cleanliness” in the
Palace.

It discovered that when the
plumbing broke down no one

was responsible for reporting the
fact—which no doubt explained
the appalling smell that was be-
coming a feature of Palace life

Queen Victoria's first State
Ball was given in May, 1838.
The Queen danced every dance
except “the valse.”

‘Improper’

Next day she told Lord Mel-
bourne, her Prime Minister, that
“It would not do’ for her to
waltz because it was an “impro-
per dance”.

Nowadays great Royal cere-
monies are rehearsed in the min-
utest details, But not in Vic-
toria’s time.

Her Coronation was shocking-
ly mismanaged.

One old peer, attempting
to perform the customary
homage, toppled over and
rolled down the steps.

When the Archbishop of Can-
terbury came to deliver the orb
to the Queen, he found she was
already holding it.

Crown hurt

He also put the ring on the
wrong finger. It stuck there
and caused the Queen consider-
able pain before she got it off.
The crown too she said, “hurt
me a good deal’,

One of the first memorable
events at the Palace was the
special meeting on November
23, 1839, of the Privy Council.
It took place in the Bow Room,
and as the Queen entered to
make her declaration all eyes
were upon her,

Croker moticed the blush
which made her “both handsomer

Keep a supply of



Nice



and rmore interesting”. Greville
baw how her hands trembled
“so excessively that I wonder sh
was able to read the paper she
held.”

The Queen herself was so nerv-
ous that she “hardly knew who

was there”. But she read her
declaration: her betrothal to
“dear cousin Albert” of Saxe-

Coburg-Gotha. )
They were married the follow-
ing year, and for the next 20

years Prince Albert’s capable,
inventive and industrious brain
was the power behind all the
Palace improvements.

The Palace staff disliked
Prince Albert from the start,
and when he attacked their

wages the dislike turned to posi-
tive loathing.

Housemaids’ pay was reduced
from about £45 a year to £12,
rising to £18—something on the
mean side, for a charwoman
outside could earn (though
without keep between £30 and
£45 a year.

The _ staff
“perks” until
discovered them.

their
Albert

also had
Prince

Candle ‘war’
Most of the rooms were lit by
candles, and it took hundreds to

fill the great candelabra and
chandeliers.
Prince Albert learned to his

horror that these were renewed
every day, even if they had not
been lit.

As soon as the company re-
tired for the night the footman
hurled themselves at the ligl@s,
for each man was considered to
have “won” as many candles as
he could sa@ize, and the loot
fetched a good price in West End
shops as “Palace ends’.

This arrangement was not
not only extravagant but
disgracefully undignified, for
occasionally lingering guests
weve almost knocked over
and the rooms plunged into,
darkness by over-eager can-
dle-hunters
Prince Albert ordered that, in

future, every candle was to be
burned until only a small end
remained.

Broken ice

Prince Albert was in trouble

again the day before the first
Palace christening— this time

with the lake.
It was frozen over, and the
Prince decided to go skating,
€ eepesicearianiinieigntaperagiendaindirieesoied



im
Ne

PHEGMATISM ost
Mio fe inpLueee

TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK

RELIEF

, NERVE PAINS,
"FLU, COLDS & CHIii

S



under the admiring eyes
wife _

Unfortunately, someone had
broken the ice at one point,. it
had frozen over, and no
warned the Prince of the danger
—Albert was never very popu-
lar.

of his

Royal robe

The result was that the Royal
skater fell mto the icy water,
and hal a nasty cold for the
christening, though otherwise
everything went well |

The child, the Princess Royal}
was dressed in a new and mag-}
nificent white robe of Spitalfield
silk and lace,

It has been worn by almost
avery Royal baby since—in-
cludi Princess Anne of
Edingburgh last year.

In July, 1844, there was trou-
ble at the wedding in Bucking- |
ham Palace chapel (one had now |
been built) of Princess Augusta
of Cambridge

Pushed out

The King of Hanover, Vic-|
toria’s uncle and formerly the |
notorious Duke of Cumberland: |
felt that he was entitled to take
precedence over Prince Albert, |
and tried to insist on Standing |
beside the Queen at the altar
by pushing Albert out of the
way.

“It almost came to a
fight”, the Prince wrote later.
But Albert gave the King “a
strong push", drove him
down a few steps, and’ the



disorderly monarch was hus- $ |
tled out of tha chapel. x EXPERIENCE |
Even this did not quieten the x |
King down. He was determined | & , |
to sign the register immediately | x If you ever suffer from the tortures of Rheumatism, |
arter: the Queen | $$ Sciatica or Gout take
She was equally determined | .
that her husband’s signature % %
should come next. |e 9 9
As she made to sign the King x BRAI HWAI I E S x
laid his hand on the book, ready % I $
to grab it, but the Queen man- - x
oeuvred herself and her husband | x : %
round the table leaving her irate | %& $
uncle marooned on the_ other | s
side, %
£100,000 ball ; x
One of the greatest events at | Y $ |
the Palace during the early % % |
years of Queen Victoria’s reign %
areas teat ro a : You'll feel relief with the first bottle $
The Queen’s dress was the) % %

Money is

to throw

but that is exactly what you are doing when

you fail to buy your

GALVANISED SHEETS

from us,



one |





ADVOCATE

a



hhdncichhan te hchant dha tethathad hihi wth halal ahd

ROSE'S

SHE fill



for long and
short drinks

e Igents : L. M. B. MEYERS & C0. LTD.



OR RTE rrr





MOTHERS!
JACK and JILL

COUGH SYRUP
With Vitamin C

A BLESSING TO |

STOPS KIDDIES
COUGHS & COLDS

In a Jiffy
— AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE!

Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
for little folks, came down from Canada to save kiddies
~—from the menace of coughs and cjlds that hang on and lead to
dangerous complications With JACK and ILL these nasty,
colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible,
how they love the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL.

iTS NEW, DIFFERENT SAFE

your kiddies

sniffy
And

JACK and JILL is new but thoroughly tested in thousands of cases
and is guaranteed to relieve kiddies’ coughs and colds faster than
anything you have ever tried, and most important

of all
and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddler.

JACK

Another famous Buckley Product

JACK and JILL is a product of the famous Buckley Laboratories
that gave you Buckley's Mixture, Canada’s largest selling cough and
cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
Mixture ‘s for your own Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY
and have it handy.



4,

+
B pcotsccosess STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS 1666660000060)

too Scarce To-day

Present stocks include:~

6’ and 7’ x 24 Gauge
7 and 8 x 26 Gauge

8 x 28 Gauge

6’, 7’, 8’ x 30 Gauge

°
| REMEMBER

Be We are the cheapest place in town for. ..

GALVANISED
SHEETS.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Specialist in Hardware

9OSDELDDGOIDOO

aN

——— Ss
SPOD9OS 99909 96-0006 0550.



>
.
‘
:
4

+

6666044

TAKE A TIP.
FROM
THE VOICE
OF

-



‘e
SESSS56 56 SS SOSSSSSSSS



&{ away



PAINTS
PRESERVE

BUILDINGS
a

MANNING &







PAGE ELEVEN



Stop over-forty overstrain!

Headaches, indigestion, lank « f energy, inability
to concentrate, are often the consequences of
the physical and nervous strain caused by over-
work and worry. To restore your digestive and
metabolic tone, strengthen your nerves and
increase your energy, start taking Phyllosan
tablets to-day! Just two tablets three
times a day before meals, but if you
take the tablets regularly, the
results will astonish you. co

PHYLLOSAN

fortifies the over-forties
me.

B.O.A.C. BRINGS
THEM HOME
























B.0.A.C. offers a students fare for your’children

who are under 26 years of age and are full time
Students in the United Kingdom. They can enjoy
the ROUND TRIP JOURNEY FOR THE COST OF
A ONE WAY TICKET. An experienced and friendly
crew attend to their every need to help make their
homeward journey a plessant one. CONSULT YOUR
TRAVEL AGENT OR BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS.

B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU

FLY: BOA

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

Oe oo ee eee











BUILDING
SUPPLIES

Pitch Pine, Fir, Deal, Spruce in
Various Sizes



Surinam Plywood 4 x 8, 3 x 7, @
28ce. & 30c. sq. ft.

Canadian Plywood 3 x 8,3 x 6,4 x8,
@ 40c.

Wallboard 12” 4x 6,4 x 8,4 x 10,
4x12 @ 18%c, sq ft.

Hardboard 44” 4 x 8
4x 10,4 x 12, l6ée.

18c., 4 x 6,

Flat Everite (4 x 8) $7.50 per sheet

Cement
co... LTD. a= PIERHEAD

a




































Frank B. Armstrong & Co., Ltd.—Agents.



BARBADOS

Feel

$388 8x 33-4 No. 712 RA2778

GET APACKETOF

ASPRO tow

Then youve got the PUCK answer to

‘ASPRO’ loses no tim | HEADACHE
—quickly, effectively, yer

you fresh and free from NERVE PAINS
ifter-effects. More than ev NEURITIS - NEURALGIA
these high-pressure time

should insist on using ‘ASPR FEVERISHNESS

because of its SAFE action

SORE THROAT
COLDS & ’FLU

PRICES WITHIN
THE REACH OF ALL

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE
AO TTS

All Trade Enquiries to:

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN







LT


































. m ing THERMOGENE

Lack of vitality. is familiar symptom Medicated Rub where the

telat sanply tat tiey have fo he | : pain is. Its penetrating ae

normal happy tenor of life. Their fs It does you good in two induiceekd: Waenteh..ccalleves Furniture

cane They pov poaecatae "4 Men Made Yo r ways — you rub it on the congestion and charms away Stock

a_ tonic. mh is ry unge 4 sonal } the pain. Rub well in, exeept Cars

PHOSFERINE for a das 4 By T Gland and you breathe it in! when applying to bites and stings. , Buses

Lorries
i sora ce ha aa a: DOUBLE- ACTION Vans 3

PHOSFERINE begins its J «/ pail, nervousness.” woakiies: 4 R With... %
gol work by feviving the ght a rat THERMOGEN RANCH CO. LTD §
Sppetite. TR, Os Cure. {) hin Mo eee Reena J ASSURANCE CO. LTD %
starts a whole sequence of 0 24 hours and quickly restore vig- Agents %
benefits. A good digestion | {/i,“ifscovery’ Cetied Roce seen
waits on appetite. Good yattar how Tong you have wutfere: MEDICATED RUB ‘ HAYNES & GRIFFITH $
digestion enriches g the | yient,’ rett a sane Meat * :
bloodstream, feeds? the | ‘ hind and make. You! feel 10° to" 3 In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins % 12 High 7" %
nerves, builds up strength Rogena from your chemiat..The e TRSI/3 = . Dial 4 3 x
BAG ~fncrgy. TA he eases cake Riese $9SSSO6SS5.%
PHOSFERINE today— PFO 244499 9HO9OOOOOOOOO955O0$HOSOOOSOOS Ol DOHOHDHOVSHHOFHHHTHHHOG 999O3-9999O$09OH oove
for buoyancy, resilience,
confidence. 10 drops of
PHOSFERINE equal 2
Tablets.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, Ind gestion, Sleeplessness, and
after Influenza.

~~

©

@ e

»

®





}
}



Healthy, happy families tae ENO’S

“ Frait Salt”. ~ Pleasant, refreshing

“ Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
most of us need to keep the syster: regular. ENO’S is particularly
suitable for children —and foranyone witha delicate stomach. ENO’S
safely relieves over-acidity, a most frequent cause of indigestion,
heartburn and flatulence. It scothes and settles the stomach upset by
unsuitable tood or drink. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes
a sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO’S handy |

It can

SHELL

» £9 PEDO ODLD9DO9HDF-2-95-0-9-DH DOS DOLOOOGOOH =?

SPECIALLY
RECOMMENDED

=3\ for IRREGULAR ACTION,

SICK HEADACHE
BILIOUSNESS,

INDIGESTION, et

sce,

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

Yee



2
‘

The words “ ENO

E92 9P®OD®EOOORODS +







PETROLEU



JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.

SPDODOPP OPS SH OGD OPP PD 9H9-HGP9HH9-9HG-H9HH9HHHHOG9FOH 7























diiciadine seo IN Pd "OC SU ! 952
PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE . SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1 aa
lai snesenaeeionmmeeipiaibinanion en: —— wasting aie Sa sale ea
. *
; . _ + NI , : ss
HURCH SERVICES CORONARY Hectric Company Romance Of
+ RC Sk, a es ce
= FG.) THROMBOSIS ,., 2 Entiat B inch Th
Trae 8 iy RO as kinot e makers 0
RDS : ; :
RnB et m oes iupysiiwgnee wUCKIngham
5 : APTIS & have much pleasure announce >
k rist ug ”
, the increasing tendency to cilot- ing ‘ ‘ I I ~~
Bred both alpha = tocopherol the impor- Mr. David Luc¢ie-Smith stressed a act * /
B. G L.th; ting of the blood in man, and that there is definite hardship
: ge 43 Monday. that is a big reason why experienced by 1y small peo, tors oo Rly Page 11
7 1 n 4 < t + ; yr a : 2 y
me: toe, Fema 5 Training for Youth tant natural food removed ple who cannot ght under f a the town and the value
ATURDAY EMPIRE DAY. 9.30 aa ducted he Rev. L Ze Sie ; ‘ s, and 2 the jewels she wore was es-
ee e : Ae tot d from. wheat in the milling the. present circumstances, and inated at £60,000. More than =
Commun : i i. process, should be used as a pro- he made the suggestion that thé 6199 999 Was pent by hosts ahd otect
By Ti , , bhylactic, It is missing from our Electric Company might consid- guests on. this one ball
Putte wae one Sion @aily bread; and the appearance of er doing what has been done in The Royal splendour cons ?
3,90 em. «dee 7. ‘ a : s “~ Gardio-vascular disease in civili- places like Caracas, Venezuela, tinued: fon. tha. neat. 8 ‘eahies , ‘ is inks diaeaeth a
Children's Vespers, 4.15 p.m, Vespers Cx er am Major zation. was recorded after the where a company has not sWfi- and then, in 1861, Prince Albert wo S cos
4.15 p.m. Baptisms, 5 p.m. Rogation i miller succeeded in his attempt to cient power to meet peak i6ad "i 7 ’ P
Procession to less the Fishing Industry; IDGETOW CENTRAL: 11 rod lily-white fi It does 4) ‘ ¢ died. For nearly 40 years after-
Land ; Procession Returns for : u m < DUS SS eeny eames HOUT “n , ley cut cut certain main trunk wards Buckingham Palace lay
Solemn rand S ‘ 7 pan al mn Me seem a pity, however, that a, lines in’ rotation at Specified under the cloud of the Queen’s
er. 9K@8 CRURCH tajor M. Smi d i aaa. ee times every evening..In this way, widowhood. @ Get this same unsurpassed
aim. Holy Communion; 9.30 a. a eee 3 he Mbetingn. Oe ee me’ ings. We are "re persons can be served. In her grief Victoria decided tection for your car — with
Mas 3 p.m. Sunda M ; * Jar patients, even kings. e are Mr C. Thomae sz : :
& Cc ¢; 7 px Salvat distressed that men die needlessly ies é th omas said he had that her mourning should be OBILOIL.
a _Maior T. G1 stotijess bevause of the silliest prejudice und erstood t at the Company had lifelong. Now she lived chiefly MOBILOIL ai e
WEDNI I FEIGHTSTOW! a.m oline ; ‘ rew out CMtered contract with develop- at Windsor, Osborne and Bal- On ee
eras Seeman & t 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 against a nee that grew ou ment ceoheaens dauhy yer Thhial : + full protection with special bui!
ASCENSION 6 ‘ t Meeting of a “sterility vitamin.” . any years ago . st .
a a. % Add ) W. Bishop ind that as soon as houses were Most of the year the great Sehouts ana pad ad ane Mak ith
Evensong & 11 am, Holiness Meeting, oan built, they were supplied witi building of Buckingham Palace jake yours wit
— m. Compeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva- 2 5 . light, while other persons who Stood untenanted save fort the For a few cents more you are CANADA DRY
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. aptain E. Bourne Listening Hours had applications waiting for Staff, the drawn blinds creating assured of peak economy be- INE
+ Lawrence. 3 p.m. Sunday Sehool. 7 p.t HECKER HALL: 11 a.m. Holiness some time were left out. , ~ dim twilight in the cold, air- cause of fewer repairs, lowe Quinine Water
OL NHUE mace eros aria ak eting, 3 pm. Company Meeting; 17 SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952 The Directors denied any Jess rooms and giving to the engine maintenance costs. een at eae
NES 9.30 a.m. Mr mt p Ss : i e u 7 * C . ¥ . oy mr sf es eee!
Crawford, 7 p.m. Mr. V._B. St. John ‘igutenant R, Reid. 1002.15 pam ..--...--+ 19.76M, 25 58M knowledge of this practice, and °'ridors a musty smell. THE QUEEN ELIZABETH Phone 4541 For your Requirements
WHITEHALL—9 30 a.m. Mr. G, Harper, OUR. ROADS: 11 a.m. Holiness + x fh Sl ial Aiea ke _ gave the assurance that they iio, x4
: . ae 6 . 6 p.m. Associa . . J Ni G ni iries
7 pm aR, jones ae hi a2 pm Company Meeting; 7 a tion Football, 4.15 p.m. For the Common Would investigate the matter. ace ot Sal 87 8 are 2m te oe. ene ~ cee
; MED / an Vat Meeti ; * oS eae ¢ va ee sd F regain something Jlubri- es ee en
» St. Hill. 7 p.m. Mr. G. McCallister Wiiot i Santiee iR) ‘ : rao eran tn tak De They also promised Mr. B. A, old brilliance. Then for a ated by the makers of re SS
aa te eo ton W TESTAMENT CHURCH OF 60D Variety Bandbox, 6.15 p.m, English tee ee that they would few brief weeks, it shone OIL.
rence, 7 m r Seo RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday School, Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade discuss with the Manager the with the splend of
BANK HALL—9.20 n. Rev. “V eek Bien maine « ’ iia : jour the
Hurley, 7 p.m, Mr, J Haynes fy oe ees Sey Service, 3 pe and intertade, 3 Dre ares, 7,10 possibility of load shedding, and ageding Queen’s Golden
na ee, Rev. KE. cirvice, Rev. LR. Summers. Minister 7.10—10.45 p.m, ". 26.00M, a1 wm Said that the idea of tapping cur- —- Jubilee celebrations.
’ Morvitie i oe le Seal ctl charge 7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m. rent generafed by factories into apa years later, on June 22, ee res sl PALACE
8 Oh in Sa. Ki, Sowes BANK HAL 10 a.m, Sunday School, Sunday Servier, 0.16 p ae. Regia, Nows- the companies lines was im- 1897, Queen Victoria at last Ask for and demand Mobitoil
B.A.B.D ‘ . Divina Betviee. Ree kee, who stine Interlude eee td mB gia rin cherge wD Prettiobn. oi m, B..C, Conéprt Hall, 10 p.m. The and put on a grey silk dress
7 ae. , 7" t News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 1.15 p.m ss »mbroid : il
p.m. Rev. T, J. Furley ; : ee bie” 49 i Lends Foren Sas pin: Phe Bible fh ° embroidered in silver, with a
. Darra Tt ep. Rave T, J, Mia Hinory andin We Police Band bonnet in which white flowers FROM INDIA, _ &
ley, 7 p.m ir. é . . , owe . A g i
BELMONT.-il am. Mr. V. St Jo! CHRISTIAN SCIENCE i At Esplanade oa — nestled among sii CEYLO! .
7 p.m. Rev. E. Taylor : =i ! é ', } 7
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. FE, TIRST CHUROH OF CHRIST, Sctentist, MONDAY, MAY 19, 1952 ma 9 Then she drove through the
Taylor, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Jone ar ae Ta ae oe ee 1.00—7.15 pm. 19. 76M, 25 53M he Police Band conducte 7 crowded streets of London fo a
7 a ip. f. Den a a EDNESDAY 8 8p rm. ‘A Service which “4 p.m. The News, 4,10 p.m. The Daily S/Sgt. C. Archer will sg . her Diamond Jubilee te GARDINER AUSTIN CO. LTD.—AGENTS Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diai 3466
7 M an - i " m e Daily ‘ i oy :
VAUXHALL—11 am. Mr. G. Hari includes Testimontes of Chris- sevice, 4.18 p.m. From ae inird Pro. following programme of music at tions.
7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite supéay, Mas 91800 gramme, 5 p.m. Cricket, 5.05 p.m. the Bay Street Esplanade to-day Last curtain SS
seine p aie —s Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Souvenirs or Music, COMmencing at 4,45 . veto = a a ,
ubject esson-Serr d 45 p.m. _ é : ~
‘ ae ee ~ AND. IMMORTALS 6 p.m, Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Take 1, Ovaetinen Patvdrocy Rossini 3 But the long reigti Was draw- SSS ST onde = : —— a ROSSSSSGS9SSSSSSSS SS SS SF
_ MORAVIAIN | Golden Text: Romans 8: 8 §. They Jt from Here, .45 p.m. Sports Round-wp 2. Selection—"La Traviata” Verdi ing to its end. In March, ¥900, = — Y >
ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m, Morning t are in the flesh cannot please God. #24 Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The 3. Descriptive Piece—“Sanctuary of th the Queen made ber last. bal meet Bi ook on , %
p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. (oi ° PTE" OG ‘that ‘the Spirit of Goa Britain, 4. Operatic Music—“Lohengrin” cony appearance, waving to the Cia? i >
D. Culpepper wall i you : , 7.15—~10.45 p.m 2M, St SOM Wagner. Crowds celebrating the Relief WISER 4 eo %
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m Moming Ser- phe solowing Citations are included'in _ 7:15 _P.m. Lady on the Sereen, 7.45 5. Descriptive Piece—'Moonlight tonat, of Ladysmith. In May she held j +
vice; Preache Mr. 4. Oxley, 7 D.™m. | esgon-Serm@n; The Bible: For with P.™. Music of the Regiments, 8.15 p.m Beethover her last “Drawi R % . y %
Evening Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E. thee is the fountain of life: in thy light Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African 6. Selection—"Classica” Ewing mae tae awing Room, whee > l Kinin hioe 4
New : hall we see light . a Survey, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. 7. Suite—Three Entractes to Rosa It was not long before the C as i arn i * Liv COMP ¥
FULNECK: 1! a.m. Morning Service: Selenee and Health with Key to Sorip- From the Editorials, 9 p.m, Liberal Party munde . Schubert tap of her stick and the muffled y » inf ~ ’ ALA!
; 2 » ; ' a : ‘ MOTHER VES x
Sicotiue: Mr. CG. : Franch, DM, teres by Mary Baker Ady National Assembly, 9.15 p.m, Foeus on &. March—'Fame and Glory A.Matt, sound of her wheelchair were WORM EXTERMINATOR $
Evening Service: Preacher: .Q. Weekes. immortal man was and is God's image Superstition, 9.45 p.m. The Spa Orches- Hymn 169 A, & M. “My God hoW hea d at Bucki In t Bites & Sti s1 TTS BIRDS Ss x
, MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m, Evening Ser- or idea, even the inénite expression of ‘4, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News wonderful Thou art eard a uckingham Palace no sec ites ings SPA’ — °
vice; Preacher; Mr. W. A. Deane finite Mind Talk, 10.15 p.m, B.I.F. Report, 10.30 Hymn 228 A. & M. “Jerusalem ‘The more, ‘ DUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m. Evening S¢ Page 236, P-™, Tip-top Tunes, Golden” (To be Continued) y. ca a 7] r LIVONAL I
ee a Si)
- KC
| BSAA 2912194 Pi a a) EP INBABY Loves \
0 ~ e MYCOZOL LG
F the comfort ef Cuticura Mic, 7
1 : wp \ ®
Zo SV; C. CARLTON BROWNE
a bes for youthful a7 = ix ig Wholesale & Reta! Drugzist
= 2S he ae >
e ’ ao a Myeloid 136 Roebuck St Dial 2813 %
~ «..,,. ,....., «| Resesssessosoesoses 6 >
vigour!

Apply healing, sooth-

SOCRSSSOOOS 5
Insure your





694458008908

Enjoy your

motoring
to the

be even more enjoyable when you fill up with



REGENT

Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance

- LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED
M MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD

Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain



09002 OOOF

2

ISTRIBUTORS— : i
DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. :

OHS 0-404







Se



SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952





SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS!

RELIANCE i

THE SHIRT BARBADOS LOVES ©



_ This i As |
a the Gin










GOOD MORNING, ~
MISS LOVAT.. MIND
IF) SHARE THE

HORIZON 2,

WAIT, MISS'LOVAT IN
CAN'T HEL? FEELING





THAT'S JUST WHAT
1M WONDERING,
MISS LOVAT.

~
ti
e
a
ie
>
wa
©
%
x
=




MAKES MANY
ENEMIES ...







2 ae

BUT VOU'VE NOT MET) hy
ME PROFESSIONALLY

EXCUSE “VE...

By Appointment
Gin Distillers

to the Late
King George VI

Oats :
, ally

ccompraratlr





S THEY WERE
TOO STINGY



~~



i ) (WASHING AND| |AND HAMBURGERS %
ATS THE ) . m2 CLEANING UP} |AND ICE CREAM, yx
TER? GEARY THAD TO | |CAKE AND
T $ CANDY













DEAL HERE







nasi concen set IT PAYS YOU TO

2 ETL OAL GERI TR

Brame Y






S43 = ANDERSON! YOU AND Y WE WON'T NEED \
LOPRIENO CHECK THE | HELMETS, FLASH /

TO THE ATOMIC THIN BUT
ENGINE WHILE WE BREATHABLE /
LOOK AROUND OUTSIDE /

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







FAILING TO LAND ON NICE LANDING, f\
THE GASEOUS SURFACE |{ BOYS/SO THIS } f
OF JUPITER, THE PLANET 4
PIONEER \5 FORCED

DOWN ON A NEARBY ff

MOON FOR REPAIRS...





ee













SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now

Pkgs. Sani White T. Paper .. 35 30 Tins Roast Beef ............ _ 63 58








Pkgs. Birds Jelly Crystals .... 20 AS
















ite 4
t BUTTON UP Tins Brussels Sprouts
Bie t f j a : sels Sprouts ...... 44
4 HO v's REALLY: Tins Batchelor Peas ........ 39 35
Zs NX cond ou sive!
i

{ DEATH VALLEY
A FROZEN OVER!



Pkgs. Tapioca Flakes ........ 24 .20 Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits .......... .24





WP wit carryon,sir! \ |
FOR NOW T’'VE GOT

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

$9OLDE®DO VODPOD IG-YG DODGE H®HYI DOD YDEOVEDLE ADEE DDVR® OED EE POBEDODDVESEDODDOD












5980000
/., AND WITH THE HELP OF

| MR. HAZARD, I'M SAFELY
AT YouR sive AT LAST! J

i

H

A Sy:



GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH

Pa
“
0
i
a
aT

CHT









I DONT KNOW WHy-
BUT THIS REMINDS
ME OF MAGGIE'S
BROTHER BIMMY/

I REALLY OUGHT = pee
TO DO SOMETHING |
FOR HiM/

JUST THINK -- MY

SON THE “STAy- AM I GLAD

AWAKE’ CHAMPION HE'S NOT MY
OF THE WORLD! &—_

CHAMPION OF
THE WORLD“



Tae HE'S THE LnospuTED |
QUKIIS | *étav-acLeeP” '
| +44 — = ‘
oe Be Lal
OLLEGE Bi
| WHO COLILD STAY AWAKE
THE LONGEST /




BY ALEX RAYMOND


















V | KATHY CANE age HE WALKED OUT LAST APRIL- YES.. THERE WAS A PHONE

\\ shape \We) » | AND IT WAS THE BEST THING LISTED IN THE NAME OF
HL |) tga THAT EVER HAPPENED TO LILI LAVELLE .,
ME, MISTER / Vit BUT IT’S BEEN =

DISCONNECTED! 0g a








Ricky
LAMBERT ?NO...
IHAON’T SEEN
HIM IN A
YEAR...





I WASA
FOOL...I LOVED
HIM,.BUT I GOT
OVER IT!












ERICA LYNNE 7

5D PSVGPG DOH DO-GE-DHHOGHOGD 9D HHHHHOOHPOGHHHSHOOHIHHHH-GHGOHOHHHHHGOHHOHOHHHOGHOH HF OHH FOOHO GON

\

HALFWAY DOWN
THE WELL AN

~~



A
“Tl
>
a
A
ge
wa
>
=<
=
°
©
A
rm
Ww

s BENEATH THE OFFICE OF THE JUNGLE
PATROLS SUPREME COMMANDERS

MM, HOW'LLI PUT IT? “BOOTLEG GANG
A OPERATING PORTABLE STILL ON TRUCK
IN JUNGLE+=< J —










C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BarBADOS) Ltd.
! P.O. BOX 304

A: BARBADOS



IPOSOS PSV SSSSOOEHSST SS



$04>4 2 : P>PPPDD4 OOSSO9G9 OG 299-0994





PAGE FOURTEEN





SUNDAY ADVOCATE ;

——



CLASSIFIED ADS.) Pemre sates PUBLIC NOTICES| EDUCATIONAL |











TELEPHONE 2506



| FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE
CAR: One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5

«ood Tyres in excellent condition. Dial
/4514. Griffiths Rockley, 14.5.52—3n.

DIED

HOBSON—On 17th May, 1952, Edith
Gwendolyn Hobson, wife of Mr.
Harry Hobson. Her funeral will leave
the funeral parlour of Burton & Co.,
Ltd., Pinfold St. at 11.00 a.m, to-day
for the Westbury Cemetery

18,5.52.

ADLZY: The Relatives of Mr. Joseph
im Headley late of ‘Avondale’,
ington Hilt, gratefully return

hanks to all who attended the funeral,

mt wreaths or in any other way ex~
essed sympathy with them in_ their
ent bereavernent 18.5.52—1n

(iii are
BERTS: We beg through this medium
all those kind

return thanks to
lends who sent wreaths and flowers
or in any way expressed their sympatte
our recent bereavement caused by
death of our dear mother, Lily
rts. .
tilda Kellman, Clara Blackman
(Daughters), Lawson Kellman (Son-in- !

law), Michael, Samuel (Grand children)



18.5.52—1n
eee
IN MEMORIAM
SEALY: In loving mewory of our dear

ife and Mother, Gera.‘ine Sealy who
ied on May 18, 1948

Asleep through Jesus, yes to be
From every earthly hindrance free
While in the consciousness of love,
The spirit lives with Christ above

Grant Sealy (Husband), Byron Graham
‘ \Brother), Cordie, Gertrude, Doris and
Marjorie Sealy (Children) 18,.5.52—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

IARDING AND LODGING at Rus-
In-Urbe Guest House, Crumpton .
City. Centraliy located opposite Harri-
son College, Apply in person. Telephone

MISS CLARISSA BECCLES.
11,5,52—2n.



SI where you will find local hand-
woke and interesting gifts for all
Open daily 10-12 a.m. 4—6.00 p.m.
Up to date Library.

6.4.52—4.f.n



FOR RENT
HOUSES

BUNGALOW Modern furnished Bunga-
on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms,

q

mater and baths, running hot and cold
w .

2472.



All modern conveniences, Dial
6.5,53-t.f.n



DE
BILTMORE—Pittz Village, St, James,
sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining and

rooms. Electricity, running water
in hh room, Garage and servant's room.

0155. 17,5.52—t.f.n.
CARDIFF, Maxwell. For months of
June and July. Fully furnished excépt

cutlery and linen, Apply to Mrs. Darnley
Gibbons. Phone 8172. 18.5.52—1n

for rent. Phone 8401.

11.5.53—t.?.n.

FARAWAY—St, Philip, coast, 3 bed-
rooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plapt.
Wal il supply. Double Car Port, two
Be) t rooms. From May ist, Phone
4476 10,4.52—t,f.n.
* YN", Upper Dayrelis Road, 3
b S$, usual conveniences, Phone
3317, 18,5,52—1n

‘

wall Bungalow. Combined sitting and
drawing room, 2 bédrooms, kitchenette,
bath, toilet and light. Situated, in Gills



MARISTOW on sea—Furnis vail-
sole aight details Puone 3500, ‘ts
p.m,

_——$—$—$—$—$———

oN — Coast, 4 bed-
Sie apse Be EN, ec

rooms. = and from Oc_
eae *_ 10.4,8a—t. fn.

SMALL COAGE—h. Lawrence Gap.
Fully furnish

On sea. ed 2 bedrooys
Electricity and water, safe seabathing.
immediate possession. Apply: Holly-
waded, St. Lawrence Gap

18.5,52—1n



cshiiihlccietptnitleer ao
| “SILVER WATERS"—Silver Sands. For
the Months of June, July, September to
December, 17.5,52—3n

“TOBRUK”, Cattle Wash, Vacant Jume,
July, October, November, December 1952
Phone 95-261. 18,5.52--3n

TRINITY COTTAGE—fully furnished,
thi bedrooms, complete with tele-
and refrigerator, situated at
Be Bay, St. James, Phone 2959.
27.4.52—t.f.n.
“Tl SNUGGERY"—Near Brandons
Beach, newly painted; comprising
Bedrooms, Dinning and Drawing Roo
encl ; Gallery, Toilet and Bath,
Electric light. Large Yard enclosed, Also

Land to make garden. Fruit trees bearing.

Approved tennant. Apply within. Phone
4925. 18,5.52—2n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ATTENTION is drawn to the
rice of Goods (Defence) (Amend-














































of Monday, 12th May, 1952.
34.5.52.—2n.

FOR

RENT, SALE
or LEASE

1. ATHLONE, Fontabelle, two
Plats. and very suitable for a
boarding house.

FOR SALE

2. One double roof stone house

at Water Street, Christ Church,
FOR RENT
S. Two newly built houses

near Appleby, St. James.
For 1, 2 and 3, apply—

= SANDIFORD,
Spry Street, Bridgetown,
Phone 2374.

Y.MP.C. NOTICE

‘e will be an Important

of the Cricket Sec-
on MONDAY, 19th inst.
at 4.30pm. -

Members are particularly
requested to attend.

YOUNG MEN’S PROGRES-
SIVE CLUB INC.,

W. F. HOYOS,

for Cricket Section.

NOTICE

Customers are
note that the

PER-FII
DRESS SHOPPE

(Cave Shepherd)
will be closed from June
30th to August 4th.



asked to

in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift] Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White

ROOM—On the seaside Co. LTD., Electrical Dept.

TGGRL toc Asis, June...one. storie &
16th June, one stone | Portland, St. Peter.

4
m | capaciay














aa

CAR-—One (1) Jaguar 1% Litre Saloon,
in good condition. Mileage iow, per-
formance excellent, An expensive Car
at a bargain price. Phone 4949, Chelsea
Garage (1950) Ltd. 16.5.52—3n.
————_—

CAR—One (1) Hillman Car 1951, perfect
condition, carrying Big Tyres. Phone
0149 or 3757 19.5,52—3n.



CAR—Austin, A. 170 Hampshire, in





and
EAST Ie ae PAVILION COURT;
Eedrooms
Rooms, Open Gall

REAL ESTATE |

A DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-
ciple close boarded and
covering & pen 140 ft. x 60 ft., two spans
30 feet, each contain’ 20 trusses and



approximately 20,000 feet of lumber

Apply to W. A Yearwood, Hanson

Plantation, St. George. Phone 4022
11.5,52—8n.

BUNGALOW At Gatrison with built
in presses, gas, electricity, running water
in bedrooms only £3,600, Phone Welis
at 2861 or 8693. 17,5,.52-— nn.

“OLIVE BOUGH"
Set in off Main

Be Wise!
well

(Seaside
Rd.) at
Large (Partly
with

Stone) 3-Storey, 4
Basins, Several other
(Front & 2 Sides),







excellent condition, Dial 2334. C. B Enclosed Back Gallery with 24 Windows,
Stuart 16.5.52—3n.|2 Toilets, other Conveniences, very
——__——. | Good Condition, Nice Sandy Beach,
CAR—(1) M,G. Coupe in perfect | Good and Safe Bathing, Trees, Garage.
order, Apply Newcastle Plantation, St. | #!so Garage Shed for 4 Cars, well Made
John. 30.4.52—t.f.m.}/up Yard, Ideal and enough Land to
pies —- |convert or erect a 60—70 Roo
CAR—Austin A-70, 1951 model. Owner] or build 3 Bungalows, also Suitable doc
Griven, in perfect condition. Apply: |a Club or Flats Inspection by Appoint-
W. G. Nowell, Bushy Park, St. Thomas. | ment Only, IN NELSGN ST. By
h 1 c ST.,
17,5.52—3n Nie — Co.,—2-Storey Stone Business
Eo a ‘remises and Residence, Conve:
CAR—Vauxhall 18 h.p, Saloon 1951, in | Good Condition, Ideal for ane Ruinon
really first class condition, Newly Spray- | Going Under 3200. IN TUDOR sT.—
68 Cc sy Garage ! ® 2-Storey & tees “a2
painted. Dial 4616 Courtesy os5 a8 tn. | ‘rge 2-Storey Stone Business Premises



CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late
1951 model. Telephone 482! Dd Vv
Scott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.52-—t.f.n. |
Saat Rea ea

DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new
platform and good tyres, Courtesy
Garage Dial 4616

MORRIS OXFORD—1952 Model, like





3
c







Workshop,

dition, Ideal for any Business, Vacan‘

. it,

Can Yield $120.00 p.m. Under £3,000
3,

Bedroom Residence, Conveniences, Good

Below £800 AT WORTHING MAIN RD

G MA RD.,

Residence with

£ a Large Garage or
a

Conveniences, A-1 Con-

It—UPPER NELSON ST.,—3

Ohdition, about 3,500 sa. ft, Going

Right-of-Way to Sen; a
Bedroom Bungalow Type, all Modern
onveniences,









ew der 3,000. Dial 4616. Very Good Condition,
Courtesy Gumi. 13.5.52—@n, | OVCr 6,000 sq. ft., Going Under ass.
arial nalili iccosgatbiet . - for Almost anything in heal

ane tet ae : c tate. Dial 3111. D. F. de Al
MOTORCYCLE: One Triumph Tiger 100 | 4% le Abreu,
Motoreyele 5 h.p. ‘Phone 6079. C. A. | Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent, “Olive

Weatnanead, vhe bungaew, a pp «| Pougn”, tf

les Road. 18.6.52—1n | > etna a
ae ee HOUSE—Two (2) rooféd boarded and
— shingled house. with shed attached.

TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.

°ark Road.
24.4.52-+ f n.

ELECTRICAL







BATTERIES — Ediswan Batteries. 6
Volt, 11, 13 and 15 plates; 12 Volt, 9,
11 and 13 plates. Get our prices first



aromas Gap, Chelsea Road. Apply to

Straker, Grant’s Ave 17.5, 52—2n,

ee eens apenas
400 SHARES in the Central Foundry

Limited. Applysto:—

Messrs. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
‘ 1%, High Street,
briagetown.
13.5,52—6n.
——_

SHARES—.. limited number of OR-

Dial 3878 and 4710. Da. Costa & Co, Ltd.| DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS

Electrical Dept. 16.5,52—6in

ELECTRIC MOTORS; h.p. 110/220
volts, Single Phase. Dial 3878 or 47W.
DA. COSTA & CO. LTD., Electrical
Dept. 16.5,52—6n











SHIPPING & TRADING CO.
£2. per share. Free of stamp duty.

LTD. at

CARRINGTON & SEALY
23.5.52-—12n. {





THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME
An extremely well built, modern three

negra mihi itineemnentinhanrnamre
EDISWAN BATTERY CHARGERS bedroom ‘or two bedrooms and den)
Will charge up to 18 six-volt Batteries BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con-
or their equivalent at 6 Amps. For use| strection Combined forty feet living-
on 110 Volt Single Phase circuit, Dial | Peom and gallery, fully cupboarded
IB or 4710, DA. COSTA & CO. LTD,, | Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceiling
Electrical Dept. 16.5.52—6n. | Cedar lined double bedroom closets.
Attractively laid out garden with fruit

trees and ample room for vegetables.

HLM.V. RADIOGRAMS — New Models
with 3 speed Changers and Record Cab-
inet. Dial 3878 or 4710, DA. COSTA &

16.5.52—6n.



VACUUM CLEANERS—Three sizes to
select from. Keeps inaccessible corners
clean, Dial 8878 or 4110, DA. COSTA
& CO. LTD., Electrical Dept.
16.5.52—6n



LIVESTOCK

Garage with breezeway
detached self-contained maid's quarters



to house and

The Property is coolly and delghtfully

situated within easy reach of main road



at Worthing. Ph, 8562, STEWART.
13,5.52—4n,
WALL BUILDING—A substantial two
Storay wall building, situate at Bank
Hall Lower Cross Road Containing
upstairs, gallery, drawing, dining, four
bedrooms, toilet and bath, Downstairs,
large shop and_ store-room, kitchpn,
pentry and garage. Standing on 24
perches of land with bearing fruit trees,





ALSATIAN PUPS hy Imported Pedi-

ree Sire Apply: K. M. G. Cooper,
Phone 91-68,
18.5,52—4n

BULL-One (1) pure bred Jersey Bull

Gap, Dayrells Rd. Phone 4141. Apply “Broughderg Dairies," Black
17.5,52—8n. | Rock, Dial 2764. 15,5.52—2n.
a re errr a —————$—$—$—$—$—$—$—$———————
ARE — Bedford Avenue, St.| BROOD MARE or RIDING HORSE—
M 1. Near Yacht Satis MeO ae Sound sare youd as “Maytock’
J to + December. ell-furn! 0 lor we’ ma,.ered.
Bu at ‘erandahs, 2 reception rooms, Haro ean be eden Balan @ plantation
2 uble bedrooms (basins), servants | Christ Church. 27.4. 52—t.f.n.
r , Bas cooker, Garage, garden, Reas-
onable rent, Tele, 4631 after eleven] CALVES — Two (2) graded Jersey
p'clock. 16.5,52—8n.} Calves. Apply; Highclere Farm, St.
Thomas. 17,5.52—2n

POULTRY

18.8.59—in | “ZG tahyNew Hampshire

damaged in accident. We
to offer this vehicle for sale by Auction
at McEnearney’s Garage on Friday 23rd
Moay_at 2.30 p.m.

TUESDAY 20th

For further particulars apply on premises.

17.5.52—tn .



AUCTION

FORD PREFECT

CAR;



1948 Model,
are instructed

JOHN M, BLADON & COMPANY,
Auctioneers
18,5.52—4n.

LAWRENCE GAP,
from 11,30 MORRIS
CHAIRS, ROCKERS, UPRIGHT CHARS,
ROUND. DINING TABLE | (sand | box

t) TABLES, SLANT STANDS ali in

atogany, Rush bottom chairs, electric







VIVILLE, _ ST.

Cotkeréls | standing lamps, double bedstead, spring

Phone
17.

— —_—_—_
TURKEYS: Anyone desirous of getting
fome (little over _half-crowns)
Turkeys, Phone 5042, Mrs. I. Sealy,
Spooners Hill, 18, §,52—1n

MECHANICAL

——
RALEIGH 4-speed Birvele with
ENGINE. Apply Marshall de Edwards
Garage, Roebuck Street, 27.4.52—t.f.n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — of every description
Giass, China, old Jewels, ilver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.2,.62—t.f.n.

BOYS' WARM OVERCOATS: Two navy
blue Reefer standard school Overtoats,
Pit boys 15 and 12 years. Phone 0173

18.5.52—1n

i
BOILER for storing water or molasses,
about 2,000 gallons, Apply:
Highclere Farm, St. Tho! 5
17.5,52—2n.

OUNTER SCALES — Jacob Pattern
Counter Seales with brass scoop
weights Government stamped.

G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd,

and Pullets 4% months.















Dial 4222/2 Car Batteries.

16.5.52—3n.

FRESH BUTTER—Phone 0189,
17,5.52—2n.

FLOOR POLISHERS. Used in conjunt
tion with Johnson's Floor polishes will



ment) Order, 1952, which will be] keep your Floors looking new. Dial
published in the Official Gazette | °#7* °

r 4710. 16.5.52—6n



GARDEN HOSE: 4" Garden Hose
and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria
Street. 1,5,52—t.f.n

GALVANIZED NAILS—AIl_ sizes up
to 3 inch at 42, per lb. G. W. HUTCH
INSON & Go Ltd,

16.5,52-—3n.

HOUSEHOLD JUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
Street, Dial 2299. 10.5.52—t.f£.n.

“HURRICANE LANTERNS Every



home ee one. Ohly $1.97 each
G. W. ISON & Co Ltd. Dial
4222, 16.5.52—3n

eran eannnnInneememneneneneneeeenestieee ae aetna
IRONERS--Oprim Industrial Lroners, A
complete kroner for Home or Laundry
Dial 3878 or 4710. DA, COSTA & CO

LTD,, Electrical Dept,
16.5.52—6n

——eeeeea—eaess >

NAVY BLUE and WHITE HORROCKS-
ES COTTON FROCK, Unworn. Size 16
Ring 4085. 18.5,52—1n

PRAM—Tan Sad, practically new.
$80.00. Phone 2723 7.5.52—2n.

RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

9.4.52—t. fn



ee : :
Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph | St. Lucy from persons resident in
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | that parish, \

arriving in Barbados by Air enly a few
days after publication i London. Con-
taet: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel, 3118.



17, 4.52—t.f.n.

SPRINGS—Upholsterers Steel Springs
4” new by the doz. Spring Units 17%x22
for Morris Chair Cushions Apply: E.
Larrier, General Engineering Co. Spry
Street. Tel, 4725 17.5,52-—-2n.



VAT—One (1) 5,000 gallon













Oak Vat —
apply D. V. Scott & Co,, Ltd., White
Park Road. 1.5 _52—t.f.n.

YACHT—Mallard 21 ft. Yacht with
Moris Auxiliary Marine Engine and
Complete Equipment. $1,250.00 nearest
Enquiries Yacht Club.

18.5,52—1n.



|



EBONY REALTY & COMMISSION
AGENCY
MARHILL
CLEMENT
O.P.M., FA
Real Estate Agent

r Dia

STREET
JARVIS

s

ioneer
Appra
Real Estate

5 mattress,
.52—2n. | Bok, Bureau, Cedar Hangin,

Bronze | Oven;
motor and light,
R

pur Mart, High

Mah, Night
Wardrobe,
Insswa Co henwee, k ware
ement Tee Box-Double electric Stove.
Singer Treadle with

single bedstead;

Machine,
S CASH.
ARCHER McKENZ35,
Auctioneer.

17,5,52—3n.

FC Or OY’
. UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

Py instructions received from the
Executors of the estate of Marie A.
Bynoe deceased, I will sell by auction
on the spot on Thursday next 22nd May
at 2 p.m, (1) double roofed house with
gallery, bath, tojlet. and galvanize
palings situate at Seaman's Village,
Britton’s Hill, TERMS CASH.

DARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
17.5. 62--4n



"UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY the 20th at
te:

950 yds, Rayon Goods, 16 yds, Sharky
skin, 54 Plower Sprays, 542 Ladies Hats,
12400 Day Cloeks, . 1 Congoleum,

nd|2 Sewing Machines, 59 Tins Condensed
.31 | Milk, @ Sheets Wa

, 45 Stove Chim-
neys, 5.Cartoas One, 48 Vacuum
Flasks, 1 Lot Plate Glass, 23 Bedsteads,

lok, ‘Terms cash.

Sale 30 o'c
BRA R, TR & CO.,
Auctioneers.
17,5.52—2n.
UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER

On Thursday 22nd by order of Mrs.
M. Irene Gibbons we will sell her Fur
niture at “Wynholme” 8th, Ave. Belle-
ville,

which includes
Mird. Waggon; Bookease (glass doors);
Ornament Tables; Couch; Folding
chairs; Rockers & Upright chairs; in
Mahogany; Pine Dining Table; Sea Grass
and B.W, Chairs; Rush Rockers; Car-
pet; Pictures; Sun-Blinds:; Glass &

China; Simmons Single Bedstead; Spring
& Hair Bed Mahog: Single Bedstead;
Deep Sleep Mattress; M.T. Washstand;
Cedar Press; Mahog: Chest of Drawers;

Wall Clock; Larder; Ware Press; Tables;
Puckets; Bath Pan; Canvas Cot: Large
Cellatex Screen and other item, Sale

11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO..

Auctioneers.
18.5.52—2n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF REGISTER-
ING OFFICER, ST. LUCY

Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Registering Officer,



The post is non-pensionable and
terminable at a month’s notice on
either side. Salary at the rate of
$600 per annum,

Applications. should be submit-

ted to the Colonial Secretary’s

Office not later than the 28th May,

1952. ¥
18.5.52.—2n

F

£6,566



% ONE “FRIGIDAIRE” Electric
Deep Freeze %

~» ONE “WESTINGHOUSE” Flectric §
lee making machine, capacity 500 }

& ibs. per day ?
y . .
6 One 5 gal. gas heated coffee per- %
2 colator complete with heating 3
.
1% ne heated steel ¢¥
x t water urn x
» * %
%.

8 COLLINS’ ETD. 3
3 3
* SESSSSSSSSEEN





stangled roof, |







THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT,

| To the erediters holding specialty Hens

fe CASTLE GRANT and RETREAT

CHRIST CHURCH

BOYS’ FOUNDATION schoo.

| Entrance Examination, 1952)
Plantations in St. Joseph. | Applications for entry to the School
TAKE NOTICE that 1, Attorney, of |! September, 190% must be made on the
| the above Plantation am about to obtain | fe senool o ae be obtained at
a loan of £15,000 under the provisions of | 9 39 9 rm al 3 00 ys—Fritays between
the above Act against the said Plantations Applicants ‘ - Salone nee dilaie
in respect of the Agricultural year 1952 of 8 and 1@ ‘ielisive on the let. of

to 1963 1962
The entrahee @xamination will be held












































ed under

No money as
1905, or

the Agricultural Aids





ics an & we i oar. "gat the School on Saturday, i4th June,
Dated this 17th day of May. 1968 8. at 9.0
Trustees, Estate of B. T. COX, etn, forms must be returned to
per A. P. COX. the Headmaster net later than Friday,
: 6th June, 1952.

17.5.52—3n en ae

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- BOYS’ 4

r DATI SCHOO!
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 Foundation Scholarships ”
To the creditors holding specialty Mens mor netes
aoe REDLANDS Plantation, St. tot" Feunation ae at “the Christ
eorge. Chu: 8’ Foundation

TAKE NOTICE that |, Attorney, of September, 1952 ere

the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1952 to 1964.

No money

Sica a aie will be held at the

. a.m. on Saturday 14th

June, 1982. Forms of applicatiog, can be

obtained Fg ate ns Mr.\). E. M,
, ai Coll 5

be returned to him ther witha Birth

he ee

nae mon tan )

a) e children of parishoners
Christ Chereh who are in rai:
ened .

(2) Dewees tc sage Gf 10 and 12
inclusive on the day of the exam-
ination, i.e. 14th Juhe, 1952.

D. BE. M. MALONE,
-Treasurer,
Governing Body,
Ch. Ch. Boys’ Foundation School.

Ss been borrowed under
the Agricuitural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act in respect of such year.
Dated this 17th day of May, 1952,
Trustees, Estate of E, T. COX,
per A. P. COX,
Attorney.
17.5.52—3n.

-_———
THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1005
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against WELCHES Plantation, St.
Thomas. |
TAKE NOTICE that I the owner of the

~




























above nam plantation, am about to] 16.5.52—4n

fae a a or £3,000 under the

provisions tl above Act, against the ‘HRIST RCH

Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the BOYS’ Se ae SCHOOL
paid plantation to be reaped in 1953. Samuel Hiren Scholarships

No money has yet been borrowed

against the shid crops. There will be one or more vacancies

for Samuel Kirton Scholars at the

Dated this 17th day of May, 1952. —s
F. F. PILGRIM, Fagg niin g ay Foundatioh School
17°6 Shin, | A examination will be held at the

School at 9.30 a.m. on Saturday, 14th
June, 1952. Forms of application can be
obtained from the Secretary, Mr, D. E. M.
Malone, at Harrison College, and must
be returned to him together with a Birth
or Baptismal Certificate not later than
3.00 p.m. on Friday, 30th May, 1952.
Candidates must be—
(1) Children attending an Elementary
School in the parish of Christ

Church.
(2) ‘lhe chiléren of parishioners of
Christ Church who are in strait-

7
(3) Between the ages of 10 and 12
Inc.usive On the vay of whe cade
ination, i.e.

ldth June, -
E. M. M

_—_—_—[$$— —————————
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

To the creditors holding specialty Hens
against SEA VIEW Plantation, St. Lucy,
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of

the above Plantation am about to obtain

a loan of £250 under the provisions of

the above Act against the said Pflantation,

in sempect of the Agricultural year 1952

to .

No monay has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this 17th day of May, 1952.



A. SIMMONS, Secretary Treasurer,
verning MZ
17.5.52—3n. vb. s-2Gh+ & Bowe? Foundation School.
.5.524n
NOTICE



_ OHRIST. CHURCH
GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
Foundation Scholarships
There will be one or more vacancies
for Foundation Scholars at the Christ
Church Girls’ Foundation Sehool in
September, 1952. \
An Examination will be held at» the
School at 9.80 a.m. on Friday 13th
June, 1952. Forms of application can
obtained from the Secretary, Mr. D. E. M,
Malone, at Harrison College, and must
be returned to him t with a Birth
or Baptismal Certificate ridt laterâ„¢than
3.00 p.m. on Friday 30th May, 1952.
Candidates must be— .
(1) The Children of parishoners ‘of
Church who are in strait-
d circumstances.
(2) Between the ages of 10 and 12
of the exam-

Customers are asked to note that the
Telephone Number appearing in my
advertisement on page6 of the
Telephone Directory, 1952 should read
4993 and not 4933.

J. ARRINDALE WATKINS
Lucas Street.

15.5,52—2n.

—_——$



NOTICE

Tenders are invited for painting the
steel structure (3 coats) and roof, out-
side and inside (2 coats each), of the
Kensington stand. It may be necessary
to seale all or part of steel structure
before applying paint.

Tenders must reach the undessitne
at C. F, Harrison & Co's Office not later

inclusive on the on
than May 19th. ination, £°: é, 1952. -
The Association does not bind itself . EB. M, ‘Ma
to accept the lowest or any tender. = F,
Body,

ie
THE BARBADOS CRICKET Ch, Ch. Girls’ Foundation School.



ASSOCIATION. 18.5.52—4n
WwW. F, HOYos, Pa cecal
lon. . XANDRA BARBADOS
ne. hy owe ?
NOTICE

APPLICATIONS for one or more
vacant St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions
at Harrison College will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
noon on Friday, the 23rd day of May,
1962.

xs Sach tp No. General Cevtneate ot
seca an gor 18
requi 52. pieser a
School is a pete school nae
150 1s on the roll and is aided by

Government funds.
Salary: For First or Second Class
Hoo :

must be the sons of mours Degrees;
circumstances $1,584 by $72 to $2,304 and then
9 nor more by $120 to 784 plus $216 per annum

for a recognised Teacher's Diploma or
Certificate.
For Graduates: $1,416 rising by $60
$1,776 and then by $72 to $2,352 plus

application.
Forms of application can be obtained 6 per annum for a _ recognised
from the Vestry Clerk's Office. eS) 4 oom or Certificate

ving Allowance is now

payable at prevailing rates. The posi-

ti on the Salary Scale would be

decided by teaching experience including
an, allowance for War Service.

under the

. No eeeemotions
are able but the minimum qualifying

cried 1s ten years. Service at Alexandra
Bchoot is counted a8 qualifying under ae

oe oa to Barbados not ex-

expenses

ling £200 will be paid against

ropriate vouchers. A_ term's jong
ve is granted every five years on

request, but up to the present no re
honey is available for leave, although
is is now under consideration.
Applications together with three recent

testimonials, the names of two Referees,

Clerk, F & ne voces
. ichael’s .
oe 10.5.52—in.



NOTICE

APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant
St, Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at
QUEEN'S COLLEGE will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
on Wednesday, 28th May 1952.
Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than 9 nor more.
than 12 years of age on the 2nd Sep-
tember 1952, to be proved by a Baptismal
Certificate which must accompany the
application.

*Forms of application will be issued and
received at the Vestny Clerk's Office

between the hours of 10 a.m. and] should be sent by airmail to:
12 noon, The Headmistress, Alexandra School,
B. C. REDMAN. Speigtitstown, "5 BW to

S 1" ry 15th July, -
Clerk, St, Michae . 30 be errive not Jater than Ne eb ctin





Electrical Installations
and Repairs.

Our Wiring Department carries
a complete stock of Wiring
Accessories and will undertake
the installation or repair of all
kinds of Wiring Jobs in Homes
or Factories.

Dial 3878 or 4710.
Learn to remember numbers.
Practice on Ours.
DA, GOSTA & CO., LTD.,
Electrical Dept.
16.5.52—6n .

For results, whether buy-
ing or selling properties.

Consult

CECIL JEMMOTT,

48, Tudor Street.
*phone 4563




















WARCY A. SCOTT

Real Estate Agent and Auctioneer of Middle Street offers the following
properties

FOR SALE

(1) A lovely country house with 4 bedrooms and 6 acres of land, over-
looking the Western Coast. No reasonable offer refused.

(2) The property known as “Barbsrees House,” within the 1 mile
limit of Bridgetown, Ideally suited as a doctot’s residence or Commercial
purposes,

(3) At Worthing on
bedrooms ete.

(4) The guest house known as “Crystal Waters” at Worthing on the
with 6 bedrooms each delightfully cool.

(5) A wall bungalow at Welches of the
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, toilet and
and garage,

(6) A property at Spry Street suitable as @ bond with a floor space of
approximately 3,600 square feet.
(7) 9 acres of land at Enterprise, Ch. . Can be bought on terms,

Why not make an appointment to overlook the above. For particulars see
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Middle Street. Oil hed. 18.5.52—1n,

the sea, a collection of flats. Each has three

sea,

» with verandah, drawing
kitchen, servants’ rooms

REAL ESTATE

PROPERTIES FOR SALE IN ALL DISTRICTS

~~

&
JOHN 1. BLADON & Co. |

A.F.S., F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

BUILDING SURVEYORS

Phone 4640

Plantations Building







SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952

wantr? SHIPPING NOTICES











____HELP__| ROYAL NETHERLANDS
“An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER, The -M/V “CARIBBEE” will
capable of supervising a workshop ‘and | STEAMSHIP co. aceept Cargo and Passengers for
Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin- SAILING FROM EUROPE Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

ery repair work desirable.

Manager, The Barbados

Applicant Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing

must have knowledge of scale drawing Sn — 1952. Monday 26th inst.

and. experience in ‘the _ direction. of MS. 30th, ‘May 1982. _ totes yg sme will
labour. we ace a and Passengers for
Copies of retent testimonials must be ~ TO KUsOrS Dominiea, Antigua, Montserrat,

submitted with application by 3ist May Nevis St. Kitts. Sailing

1952. Por particulars relating to salary Friday inst.

and other conditions, apply to: The The M/¥Y “CACIQUE DEL

CARIBE” will accept Cargo and

Foundry Limi-
ted, P.O. Box 91, White Park Road, GUIANA Pai for St. Latcia, St.
Bridgetown, Barbados. 14.5.52—Gn. Ms. s' 17th May Vincent, Grenada and Aruba
M.S NESTOR lath Sune 1982 Salling date to be notified

supervising our Machine Shop
mient.
im making sketches and reading biue
prints. 4
Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by 3ist May
1952. For particulars relating. to salary
and other
Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limited, |
P.O, Box 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
town, Barbados.



The Truth in
Your Horoscope

Stars indicate for you ? Would you jike
to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India's most famous Astrologer, who by
ancient science to
useful purposes
has built up an
enviable reputa-
tion?

curacy

cal advice
tained
Horoscopes
Business, Specu-
lation,
Love
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries,
h ave astounded
educated people
the world over,
George
of New York be-

Ueves that Tabore must possess
of second-sight, ® Loe tert |



B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.),

Consigmee. Tele. No. 4647

ete isireenen nner erneernneneelh
An Assistant FOREMAN .capable of

t-

1952.
IDAD AND
Applicant must have knowledge
utp

FUER see? 2"%o,

Canadian National Steamships

M.S .D, 20th May, 1952
SAILING AD, 5
A H
$.s.c fs
SAILING TO AND



conditions, apply to: e



14.5.52—6n.













BOOK-KEEPER — Wanted for the| SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Agrives Sails
Roberts Manufacturing Co., Ltd, A Book- Montreal =: Boston B'dos B'dos
keeper (male) must have knowledge of! CANADIAN CRUI ‘ 29 Apr. 2 — 17 May 17 May
Book-keeping ete. Apply in wijting to; CANADIAN CON: @May 12 a 21 May 23 May
the Manager, Government Hill. LADY RODNEY .,. as .. 19 May iy 24 May 2 June 3 June

16.5,52—4n,. | CANADIAN CHALLENGER. |: 30 May une —- 11 June 12 June
| LLADY se . « @ June 12June§ 14 June June % June

CASHIER and Collector for the Globe} CANADIAN os 3 dune 23 June — ‘uly 3 July
Theatre. Apply in person any day be-| CANADIAN CO) OR June 3 —_ Sully 13 July
tween 10 a.m.—4 p.m. 18)5.52—2n.| LADY RODNEY .. w + MdJuly 14 iy 16 July 25 July 26 July

COOK—A reliable Cook, must sleep in,
good pay for the right person. Apply: NORTHBOUND Artives Sails Tre Artives Arrives ves
No. 1 Swan Street. 17.5, 52—2n. B'dos Bidos &t. Jo! Boston Halifax ntreal

CDN. . - 29 Ma 5 June = 8 June 11 June
SITUATION WANTED | CANADIAN’ fany ae. a
3 June 8June 15 June 18 June 21 June

YOUNG MAN with ability as story} LADY '. ib3une 27 Sons — dane Woune 1 July
writer with knowledge of clerical work. | CANA
Can speak and write three (3) languages, CHA! GER... 2% June 28 June Silty 18 July 8 July 11 July
Excellent Radio Script writer désires | LADY ? 6 July aJ 19 July 22 July
position; many (veers experience, Dial ON. CRUISER .. 14 July 1¢ July 26 J 29 July 1 Aug.
4394., 18.%.52—1n GaNapian

. CONSTRUCTOR %4 July 29 July 5 nee. 8 Aum. 10 Aug.

ROPNEY .. TAug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. Aug.



For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.





Would you like t know what the We sell the t of everything and nd

GERM MOTOR OILS
— for —
HIGH CLASS LUBRICATIONS.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Gasolene Service Station Trafalgar Street.

The ac.

of his
ictions and
sound practi-
con-
his

on



in








Finances,
affairs,




On occasions when only the BEST will do

JOHN D. TAYLOR SPECIAL RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

ete.,

Mackey



To. popularise his s~stem Tabore wi

lend Go be at ut : Solves that Problem
ss ‘ You forward him “yee full va ass
CMs, Mi, ot iad, nedeay. and a TRY THIS SATISFYING BLEND
Miele manta a Astrelogicol Work,,
ete., but send 1/- ii itish ded
Postal Order for shaban testimonies] Blen and Bottled by

a other interesting literature. You Will!

of his statements about you a:

as Write now as this offer heed oak
TAPORE, (Dept, 213-' :
& pt D),















amazed at the remarkable accuracy!

JOHN D. TAYLON & SONS LTD.
Boatay bo, Wain bosons be ett

made again. Address:

CARS

TWO ‘F [VE STAR’





Here’s a fresh, exciting page im motoring history, brilliantly
written by two great new ests, the ‘Zc;ihyr Six’ and the ‘Consul’!
Never before, ia any Britis, ear, have a// these fine features been
incorporated, at So keonomieal « Cost. This is something new and
notable — it’s *Pive-Star’

Motoring t.



Ford-Trained Mechanics ot.
Ford-Approved Service Methods
Genuine Ford Parts

Special Ford Equipment



Office 4498 — Workshop 4203 — Parts Department 4673
Night ‘Phone 4125





SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

See
rte enema ee Se nt















SESS,














































G OVERNMENT N OTI CES | | ¢6959-66 DOSS SVOSSSS GSES SEVIS GOGIIOPS9SSSVSOSSO =
' % :
/ A Ss as .
| fi § Must Arrived 3 VALOR COOKER STOVES
? APEX HAIR PREPARATIONS x
x JOHNSON’S BABY OIL % Short Burners
Vacant Post of Radiographer, General Hospital, Barbados. Re is H.P. RAZOR BLADES y| 2 Burner Model @ $56 14
Applications are invited for appointment of the fhon-pensionable | > PLASTIC BINOCULARS ii Se ee x 3 Burner Model @ $71.8
post of Radiographer, General Hospital, Barbados. can to success 3 CRE eens, t = Se eeping | ao
The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,560 x 72—1,920 | you | % FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS } WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
(B.W.L) per annum, plus a temporary cost of living allowance. A/| es? YOUR DRUG STORE. | With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
ration allowance of $240 per annum is payable and free uniforms are | ough perso pos tuition | THE COSMOPOLITAN complete with waste and overtiow
provided. Return passages not exceeding $1,440 each way are payable. OF MEN in impostaap positions were once students of on is off Broad St. in PR. WM. H’y. STREET | Established T. HERBERT, Ltd incorporated
Quarters are not provided. If the selectee is a contributor to the | > ap oe College. They owe their success to Personal Postal nage mal ms 2041 a: “RA CLARKE 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1928
Federated Superannuation Scheme for Nurses, the employer's share | pe lege Coll Tan eae tie e i 3 as . )
j of the contribution will be paid. Se Ts dome a Tal tea — cam |, erent -COSCOOCOOEBODOSO COR ttt SSS ee ~ ay
. 2 The appointment will be on agreement for a period of 3. years in | ually > pikiancbagealaty . [RPOooes PPP OCOSS OCS SOSOO OSES PERS RON ORAS e TSC O CT ICe ;
; the first instance and will be subject to renewal. | One of these courses will lead to your advancement 2 ® |
The holder of the post will be required to assist the Radiologist! * > Modern Business Methods Languages $ 4 | ’
in the Diagnostic and Therapy services of the X-Ray Department | k ing English Subjects Mathematics >
General Hospital. Candidates should hold the. certificate of Member..| Commercial Aritimetin. Ganeral, Educasion Police Subpecee 13
ship of the Society of Radiographers, preference being given to candi | Economics Reve Short Story Writing i?
dates with the dual qualifications of Diagnostics and Therapy. Agriculture Engineering Drawings Sanitation ig @
Applications should be addressed to the. Colonial Secretary, Public Architecture 1.C. Engines Sheet Metal Work |?
- : . | Aircraft Maintenance Machine Design Steam Engineering | z .
Puildings, Bridgetown, to reach him not later than the 10th of June, | Building Machanice! Engineering Surveying ae }$ GRAPES (Tins) BACON RASHERS (Tins)
1962. : 11,5,52—-2n, | Shemintcy aoe me Beene |? PINE APPLE (Tins) CHOW CHOW (Sweet)
Bisse! Eegines Reba Veck Gcarh Weeshn bhameeeens ® RED CURRANT JELLY (Bots.)
a eT | Mette Beaiatncing ; Gohe Sequoetng eee : (Tins) | MIXED PICKLES (Bots )
Lieut,-Col, 3. CONNELL, OBE. ED, pense ae ea — : ‘seni eee eos Sanit ices *B-H' BRANDRAM-HENDERSON CANADIAN
ommanding, . — nt ee ee nt ee ee . I : .
mae The Barbados Regiment. TO THE BENNETT COLLEGE, DEPT, 108, SHG F FIELD, ENGLAND. » GENERAL $ a a " i
aha Ho,’ 90, 1 May, 62, | seliaiditemercicne. | ceertricaTe oF e CUP CHOCOLATE (fine. | aaguacmn Hollex and Perma-Spray enamels,
te OT ar te eee ere Please send me free S v to Sauce)
tee ee ‘| EDUCATION ¢ OATMEAL (Tins) a Surfacers, thinner. Permalastic
All Ranks will parade at Regt. H.Q. at 1700 hours on ‘Thursday 22 May 82. | Se ' SWEET CORN (Tins) GELATINE (Pkg.) ’
The Regiment will rehearse for the Queen's Birthday Parade. Officers will | NAME Varnish, Metal-primer, Sealers,
wear Sam Browne belts and swords | 1 SEND TODAY 4 OXTONGUES 2-tb (Tins) ISINGLASS (Pkg.) xf t G a
th Sand provticel wi ‘be’ bidke a. Nei: saw ; meer: err et by ed biacoaeter, ae ICE CREAM MIX (Tins) RICE (Pke.) Perma Exterior Forest Green an
will: be. Worn for ait bad praniees at Piferr ton the ete’ Bithacy Pare | I oe your ‘ Beaver-brand Paints all colours
Signals Course D verersse we CK LETTERS vour
GOLDEN ARROW RUM.
ERKINS & CO... LTD. e
* a A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
—- somimental Svorts will be held on Saturday 7 June 52; further details | Roebuck Street — Dial 2070 & 4502
w e announce
4, ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEBK D.
ENDING 26 MAY 52. . re gh,
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin OS SELOP SE PPP POPS SESE PE LL AFL EPG
Orderly Serjeant 381 Sjt. Robinson, V. N

Next for duty
Orderly Officer Lieut. C. G. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 234 Sjt. Williams, E. D
M. L. D. SKBWES-COX, Major,
$.0.L,P. & Adjutant, |
The Barbados Regiment !
PAR? I ORDERS

BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO, 17 |
{

FOR
EXCELLENT
Eww ,

a°W RESULTS

¢ a, TRY
LIQUINURE

THE LIQUID) MANURE







KKK TTS

1 TRANSFER TO RESERVE
296 Cpl. Skinner, B H.Q Transferred to reserve Coy. wef 15 May 52.

2 STRENGTH INCREASE
706 Pte, Humphrey, W ’
707 Johnson, L. BE. C ) Attested and posted to “A” Goy wet
708 ., Maxwell, W. F. D ’ 10 April 52
709 ,, Williams, J, A '
710 ., Simmons, J. C | -Attested and posted to “A” Coy wef
711_., Skeete, E. A ’ 15 & 17 April respectively. {
PROMOTIONS i
321 L/C Medford, B, G H.Q. Promoted Cpl. wef 1) May. 52 |
257 Pte. Grant, O. B ‘ANY













GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
24 Gauge x 6 [t, 7 ft. 8 fL, long $5.00, $5.04, $7.36
per Sheet



420 ,. Richards, F gs I
622 Crane, J. & ste |
|
|
|






Waikes, H. J
iil, L.



Mromoted L/Cpls. wef 15 May 52

26 Gauge x 8 ft., 9 ft, 10 ft. long $5.60: $6.30; $7.00
per Sheet

)
Bushee, W. D o )
Chase, P. D “e')
. Dolphin, J. F et
, Mayers, J. N » ) Promoted L/Cpis, wef 1% May 52
)
)








Archer, A. M





MeConnie, C, "
» Niccolls, G’ H.Q. Promoted L/Cpl, wef 15 May 52
. Blackman, H. oA")
Williams, B. E » ) Promoted L/Sits. wef 10 May 52 {
Rudder, G )

M.D SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

GALVANISED RIDGE CAPS
15 ins. wide x 6 ft. long at $2.62 each

GALVANISED NAILS at 37c. per tbh,

RUBBEROID ROOFING :—
in Rolls 3 ft. wide x 36 ft. long at $10.00 per Roll

BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD.

No. 16 Swan St. Phones: 4406, 2109, 3534





HIGHLY CONCENTRATED—1 Pt. — 128 Gallons
Liquid Manure

BALANCED ANALYSIS—PHOSPHORIC ACID (ail
soluble) 6.6%

NITROGEN 9% POTASH 4.1%
TRY A BOTTLE TO-DAY















Restore Youthful Vigour |
) To Glands in 24 Hours |

i
t
if ‘ 2 art hero aea will attend the Signal course on Mon. 19 and Wed. 21 May Das diiticcnsahinn ow «©1852. . a “J eee }
2 ANNUAL CAMP
The Annual Camp will be held at Walker's St. Andrew from Friday 13 to
Sunday 22 June 42. All ranks who are able to attend and have not ¥et
handed in their names should inform the R.S.M. as soon as possible. Na
names will be accepted after Thursday 22 May, 52. |
3 THE REGIMENTAL SPORTS






New Discovery Brings Pleasures
i of Life to Men Who Feel Old
. Before Their Time

Do you feel older than you are? Are you

















































































Properties at: ROCKLEY NEW ROAD adjoining the Golf Club
BLUE WATERS TERRACE Close to the famous

Rockley Beach.
GRAEME HALL TERRACE

Jacking in youthful animation? Do you |
enjoy ne society of Beputiful wounant Do |
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-
ory and body, nervousness, impure blood, GC. L. PITT & co., LTD. /
sickly skin, depression and poor sleep? In P
otheg words, are you only h man? |
if Your body is devitalized and exhaust ‘ ‘
ec. there is no need for you to suffer ane
other dav from such ohysical inferiority,
because the discovery of an eminent physi wat i.
can now makes it possible for you to re- 4}
sture your youthful vigour and animation POOLE SPP OD PF CPETE ‘
. o)
dt soi : oe llsbeiicinieeinbiaeciiaveccillilabinbaol
alties of advancing age and the | }" hy B d A to t %
wersindulge how be res | 1, ouebfal endix Automatic |
a youthful a nd anima. | Moe . : i =
restored to vour ‘ough. this | / } |
Fe peat aaa wn | Men Washing Machines, || eases |
lors throushout the world: now say , Gablirate ; ! : D. MOTTLEY & |
t © real driving force of life, vouth, | Beaatifal Me. ond Mew. FE. D. M %
bud vitality existe Ip our glands. Te is HOW | Wye, In ali) of $4. Mary's Choir S|
be - These Machines are extirel ak the ap ‘ -
8 ourating nds, and ths tends to automatic, simply load wil % as ae
: ee one ips ten p ALLOK ¥ | ’ sf
LOM, | thee .¥ ol. Bhd kitallty to tie clothes, set to wash. 4 minutes PRINCESS : .)8 . ¢ on?
bo i PIELD Tete -
‘ | ROMY. Btery One dends & treatment such Jater remove the clothes which BEAMING PIELE 3 Sweet yr ety San Benepe ree 6
1 ere “han | sooner than ot Unt no-one will mane have been washed, rinsed three FRIDAY Ni he May %, 192 gb 4 f 4 “Ee 'U)
e ot net bhatt anistoke in p g this treatment 13 the times and damp dried, "tan o3 ° ”
new |, Le> et In weed of help to regain he So simple, So, saving, y Es h - * 8 a 8
f frie, 24 agimacion. Get one from DA ‘A & CO Admission WV: x ee ake LNT ey ee ee
’ ue . = Ww .
} ¥ the’ gingds, “Ete geen | 24-Hour Resulis LTD Elect. Dept. Ra Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Ork § OP PONS Ne 8
L an. therefore, acts in &@ vatural | Because Vi-Tebs ore scientifically pre t ’ Refrosl ide om hale % a Sim te 't
n er to restore vig nd vouthful pared to act direciy upon end stimulate efroshments ; % iz
‘ to men, whos 4 » grewn | the glands, there is no long waiting for
@id Woo. 20h Shin’ Cherdras oon as | results, Within M4 hours tt men £ art aaa
yiet pleasant, easy-to-take, tab- | surprising Increase in vflelity, and with- : PEE PELE LO :
let ray be lised secreUy if vou | 1m One weeks ‘iu most users Gud chap POSSESS LOSS SSOS SSS OOF FOO ” ee
so , that you can amaze your | Uhey teel and, ook ven. year, younaes The
tre « short ee et the restora: Pehange in some mien is almost mirkevlous, ED q
) of your vigour and vitality @\ 4
py tons a \ Results Guaranteed REALT ORS IMIT ° iZ
Doctor Praises Vi-Taks ) fo. cuistanding have teen the results
Dr N G, Giannini, well-known surgeon | produced bY Vi-Tebs fo: weak and pre- > 5 |
and European physi | maturely old men i ai! parte of the world * |
160, recently sated. | that v4 In now offered under Sh agaghute, FOR
“Many scientists are of guaranter of complete satisfaction or ne P
the opinion that the | cost. Cucer this written guarantee get Vie THE BEST PROPERTIES
p Sabathia Wl | Fab, aera tay i recurs KOUS SERVICE
» Vigour and vitality Mes | yourself the new strencth and vitality that 8 8
A in'the glands. zat on| - il be coursing inrongh Four — See COURTEO 2
» ™My many years of ex: | how you take an interest in. the plegsures ND 4
4 payace. te study ape of We od bow ypu are Obie Wenley them A $| z
ye practice, it is my opin: | as never before “An of ANY reason you
at fon that, the medical | do not agree that Vi-Tabs J saails worth SATISFACTION x a. 3i2
* formula known as Vi- | tem times the small cost, met y return, 9 St, 4
Tabs represents the the empty Backuge, and the ful Durchase Real Estate Agents, 151 —— oo . 2
;) most modern and scien- | price will be refunded without question or 4
* tifle internal iethod of | ar ument Get Vi-Tebs from your chemist Auctioneers & Valuers, ed z
Stimulating and inyig-‘ jay. The BUArantee protects you, fp — 2 3
: Guaranteed manhood’ Vis T T $
aranteed manteos: Visit REALTORS © LIMITED. ?
co oO
OFFERS
a cree Farm Fresh At Competitive Prices —
: HOMES IN ALL THE
MOST POPULAR
RESIDENTIAL AREAS

BUTTER

(Not the “ dinary Tinned Butter)











HE DOD SL GOS HHO POEHOD HIGH OSE POLO DIG OOG-0-6

I NOT ONLY HASTINGS ROAD

CODRINGTON HILL
COST LESS . — ae ;
AND REALTORS LIMITED.
GO FURTHER SPOTLIGHTS

THE
ROUSE OF THE WEEK

BUT
TASTE
BETTER

Q.B.B.

BUTTER
CONCENTRATE

The ARISTOCRAT
of BUTTERS

WORTH TRYING!

Obiainable from all Groceries.



SONG + SIDI HPODIOTRANS L249 SDSS ODESTTOTIOSSS FPPPDHDRMNPS SIGHS VO HPPOPT Ss

SHOBOS- 999909090000 09908 POSS »



eee



SPSL LICL SPSL SOS SOO ESF SOS

detergent...stable...protective



This New and Attractive Bungalow situate at “Blue Waters” %
and App. 220 yards from the famous Rockley Beach 3

See us for this modern type of reasonably priced Bungalows
>



woo

3
"99604 Heron ‘ OCDE C® OF PPOCPOEL LL LLL DSL LODLOSD ECDL LLC OECOPLORPOORROROP ODI LH PDOS HPS PPP OBR,
LOLOL PELL LCLELELPEEL EPL LPLPLIPLEGPC LLP CLCLLPE PELL? LP PAE ELI ALLL ALAA MAMA E, COCO POOP OV LOL LLOYD LOOVODPOECOO

2

x €

" f { i



SE

PAGE SIXTEEN

engi

GGALIE SAVES

sang aa rer

KING, the Carlton goalkeeper, saves one of the many “tries” at his goal by B.F.F.A. duting the first
Yesterday. Carlton won 2—0,

half of the K.O, Cup Final Fixture at Kensington

B.A.F.A. TROPHIES PRESENTED

@ from page 1 they would follow in the footsteps
ot Notre Dame,

had entered the competition with-
out their best defender “Duich”
Hutchinson,

He also congratuiated

Harrison College
Referring to Harrison College
Notre he said that it was a team which
Dame, Rangers and Harrison played good football today and
Coll@ége on winning the Second bad football tomorrow. He was
Division, Third Division and Inter-~ however still pleased to see that
school trophies respectively they had some promising young-

sters in the side of whom he wat

Rangers, he said, was a neW expecting much in the future.
team in the competition whom no
one Knew when they applied for then asked the

Major Foster

affiliation, but they will certainly Hon'ble the Colonial Secretary to
be Known now and he hoped that present the trophies.

| They'll Do Te Every “ Time

Registered U4. Patent Office







EELSBY DIDN'T HAVE TO GET A
CKET* BUT HE LIKES TO SHOW HOW
TOUGH HE TALKS WITH COPS>+

@P












LOOK! NEVER MIND 4 OKAY, COWBOY
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL \\ YOU ASKED
TALK: IF YOU'RE
GONNA GIVE ME
A TICKET, JUST
\ GIVE ME THE
TICKET !!



ty oto ooo tet tet

% everything for Gentlemen.
s The Parade begins at 8 A,M. on Monday 19th

~

x for the most thrilling Bargains of the year for gentlemen. He
g Don’t be satisfied to merely read this and imagine what the Bargains are, see them for yourself.
% You are under no obligation to buy. Or better yet, send in your wife, Mother, Sister, Sweetheart of
g Girl-friend to shop for you, and to every Cash Purchase of $30.00 and over, they will be given 10% discount
~ or a Shirt or its equivalent in addition to the already reduce prices. cis ON
§ The following is merely an idea of some of the Bargains in store for you:— Ee ie

<

%, + \ : . af 3 i
x SHIRTS Plastic Belts in plain and Fancy designs, all sizes,
% prices from 46c. to 90c. each

x

% 100% Sea Island Cotton Shirts in Blue, Grey, White
% and Tan @ $7.98 each... 3 fer $22.00.

Â¥% Sea Island and Egyptian Cotton Shirts in White and
R colours in all sizes @ $6.76 each .. . 3 for $19.00

% Master-Croft Shirts in White and col @
x t colours @ $8.00 eacl
x ...3 for $23.00 . me

s ;
$ Nylon Sport Shirts in White and Colours @ $8.91
z ... 3 for $25.00 G 6 each

Beautifully Designed Sport Shirts by Elite and
Renown, prices from $2.70 to $7.48 each

American Sport Shirts frem $2.00 to $6.00 each
Towelling Tee Shirts from $1.60 to $3.84 each



Shoes! Shoes! And more
Shoes!

The biggest assortment in
$ Town. Prices from $9.84 to

° $14.00 pr.

And numerous other lines of interest at...

‘Wy. E. WILSON & Co.

The House offering real Hot Bargains for one (1) week only

31, Swan St. —

1

LRP DGPS FGFS SSPE SF FFF FES IS SS









"Butexe's ALL SWEETNESS AND TEARS
WHEN HE UNLOADS THE TAG ON HIS
POLITICAL PAL IN THE COURTHOUSE.

AT ALL HE GIVES ME
A_TICKET*YOU GOT
TO DO

HTS AES! »
POPE EE LEE EAA PE SLPS SP LPP POPE PSP PPPS EFL LADI AAI AT

Here’s our promise to treat our Gentlemen Customers to a week of Real, Genuine Bargains in

\ N. E. WILSON & CO.

DON’T FAIL TO SEE OUR SHOW
WINDOW DISPLAY DURING
THIS PERIOD



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

\

Profiteers |
Fined

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday fined Muriel)
Thompson of Belleplaine, St, An-|
drew and Marjorie Clemment of
Chapman’s Lane, St. Michael, £3
and £2. 10s. respectively for sell-
ing six plantains for 48 cents to
Caronline Sealy in Lukes Alley. ~ |

The six plantains should have
been sold at 36 cents and fines}
are to be paid by monthly instal-
ments or two months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour. The
offence was committed on May
17



c

N

i
«
Ps
*

The case was brought by In-
spector Eustace Gill. Before
fining Thompson and Clemment| 2%

Mr. Griffith said that it was clear

that both of them were acting
together and they knew that
they were breaking the law.

Mr. Griffith also fined Louise
Leacock a hawker of St. Joseph
£3 or two months’ imprison.
ment with hard labour for selling
six bananas (not gros michels)
for six cents to a -customer on
May 17.



even when they were two dow,
with a bit of luck they could have
got a goal. They had done exceed-
ingly well and he hoped they
would do better next year.
The following trophies
then presented: -
B.A.F.A.—Won by Notre Dame.
Knock-out—Won by Carlton
Second Division—Won by Notre
Before doing so, Mr. Turner Dame
said that he would not keep them Third
icng, but he thought no one would Rangers.
grudge Carlton their win that Inter-School—Won by Harrison



were

3S 5OSHHSSDIDHHSOHOHHSHHHS SHG OHNE

Division — Won by

+

«@

>

~®





evening, as they were a_ good | College.
fighting side, =
'
The last time he pzayed football THE ANNUAL
was four years ago when he was AATAOnT
on the losing side in a Cup Final LAC’ }
with the «score two—nil, He SACRED CONCERT

thought everyone
big hand to the
were as keen as mustard. They
kept plodding along when they
were only one goal behind and

would give a
B.F.F.A., who

of the |

BETHEL WESLEY GUILD
takes place on |
SUNDAY 8th June 1952, 4.30 p.m |

By kind permissicn of Col. R. T
Michelin, the Police Band, direct-

‘ ars fae ie | , a aison
By Jimmy Hatlo | Ac M., MBE. will attend

———






ADMISSION by Frogramme t/-
or Payable at Door

i x
| UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 9
% OF THE WEST INDIES. ¥




Extra-Mural Department.

‘ FRENCH §
S CONVERSATION

er

COURSES

— By —

Mrs. M. HINDS HOWELL
(native of France)

(1) SENIORS AT COM-
BERMERE SCHOOL,
Wednesday, May 21st, 1952,
8 p.m.
6 meetings — Fee $1.00

(2) JUNIORS AT SF. :
MICHAEL'S SCHOOL

Wednesday. May 2Ist, 1952,
5
:

POD SOSSOSSSS SSO SOF OF

p.m.
6 meetings — Fee 60c.
Fees payable at first
meeting. ;
zi SOSSOCOS®

65456566 OOOO OS

eeararer

ITS THE
GENTLEMEN S
MEMORABLE WEEK

GO VOOSSSSSOSE

SYSOCSS

inst. when all roads lead to... .

CO CCCCCSS 955599594

G¢GGGGGQGE EG IGID

Gents’ Athletic Vests @ 72c. each

American Summer Straw Hats in up-to-the-minute
styles, prices from $2.40 to $4.40 each

Felt Hats from $3.50 ta $4.39 ea.
Worsted and Tropical Suitings, Cream Serge, Gaber-
dine & Grey Flannel at prices as low as $2.40 yd.

Handkerchiefs (coloured) 3 for 72¢. _
Fancy Secks in all sizes @ 42e. pr.

American Socks in Nylen, Art Silk and Lisle Thread
with elastic tops from 80c. to $2.40 per pr.

Knitted Ties @ 72c. each

a ae ae ae a a

Best quality Khaki Drill (8
oz.) @ $1.20, $1.50 & $1.68

per yd.

SoS

LLLP LEPLLEED LLP PLPPL PCE PLP PELAPAP EY

Oe ee ee ee ee
B2FFFAAG$FA



x

S i Sy

| <

Xs | NS)

‘

x1 SS

Dial: 3676 X |

i SS

.
dsbisbeshrghegtighshigtytghstststetttttEE OPEB PVPS She oF

\










LLL TP EDIE LOD DOA®DOD ODODE S




































= |
iessrs RALPH HAREWOOD aA
VINCENT OXLEY SRA VIEW GUEST
DANCE Oe asks
HASTINGS BARB
at the Under new management.
hildren's Goodwill League (Shed) Daily and longterm rates
Constitution Road quoted on request
on — Frermanent guests
ATURDAY Night May 2%, 1952 welcome.

(Bank-Holiday)
Admission - 2/-
Perey Green's Ork
Refreshments on Sale

fusic ti Mr

J, H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.
I a eae

Oe













Does Your Roof Need Painting ?

THEN BOWRANITE ir

and Forget It.

For the best protection against Rust and Corrosion use —

BOWRANITE Anti-Corrosive PAINT

Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest,
One Gallon Will cover 700-1,000 sq. ft.
Stocked in RED, BLACK, ang GREY

BOWRANITE is supplied ready - mixed and should be well
stirred before use.









If required, a Special Thinners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon,

Phone 4456, 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.



29ODEG4-4 OE GGHF-HHOOO4G

A

~

Tropical Worsteds may
we in quality but at
C. B. Rice’s the quality
is consistently high.

With the important ad-
dition that prices in re-
lation to. quality are
inconsistently low!

This latest shipment
offers a remarkable
choice of colours and
weights — calculated to
cool the hottest day !

C.B. Rice
& Ce.

‘Merchant Tailors








é ENTRIES

PRIZES :
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl! to keep for one (1) year,
a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd
SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
THIRD PRIZE—S5.06 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (9)
Souvenir Gifts,
RULES;

All babies must be under 2 years of age on October Stst, 1952,

A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
itns of Cow & Gate Milk Food.

3. Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
final judges.

vr

The twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for) final jude-
ing. The names of the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunday Advocate’’ of
November 9th and the firal judging will take place on Saturday, 22nd November,

1952.



* ENTRY FORM

J, B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,
P.O, Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgotown.
I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1952, and enclose
postcard size picture
I certify that Is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I

enclose lids taken from . . ‘tins of

COW & GATE Milk Food, I agree to abide by the decisfon of the Special Gommit-
tee and Judges

Baby's Name



BROW, OTD fides ye oS i bs LW ee baw eben Cea hs tee heed LOWERS Lhe scuumeeeeT Ar Ae a thse eme te Oo

Weight at Birth Prosent Weight
Parents .4
AGGTORS ohn ee ee ele ere gg ee et eee ee COTE T ee Vesa ee ses oee rem eens

Signature Patent or Guardian

Dat





esiniieeniseeanatgessestee
THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT

COW & G

% as wen ~ . . . 2 as ee
$RBSEBAAFAAAFFFF FES. 5. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd. — Sole Agents AAZZFS
LAF FAS







z
ge
OO

Then there is no need to

pay more

You cannot buy better
than the Ace

Price $217.39

SUNDAY, MAY 18, 19



MACHINE

It’s the ACE ROTA WASH

Compare these advantages of the Ace with any other
Machine.

(1) Really Efficient Service
(2) Faster Wash and Quicker Finish

(3) Amazing Dirt Extraction
(4) Capacity 1 oz. to 10 tbs. dry cloths
(5)

Every Machine Guaranteed

CAVE

SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAD ST,

P.C.S. MAFFEI
& Co. Ltd.

Top Scorers in tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street

$6:6969659669665 99969 9C GOO OS 9OV OSD SO99 FIO OSS

Who is Barbados”

52





THE MOST PERFECT AND EFFICIENT WASHING













Bonniest Baby

of 1932 ?

SEPTEMBER 30-



THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

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

delay. Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on
COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when
Natural Feeding Fails, Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from
all disease germs, ingluding tubercle, diptheria and typhoid
Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller proeess
ensures that all disease germs are utterly destroyed whilsi
the essential vitamins and valuable mineral salts which baby
needs to grow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain

intact.

MILK
FOOD

The searchfor Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1952 is on,
and mothers are invited to enter their babies for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1952 Barbados’
Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies
and this compefifion is open to all babies fed on
Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies
and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

CLOSE ON 1952.



Ss
\
x

a a aoe ess
LLEG29LDGGGGPAE



Full Text

PAGE 1

SUNDAY, MAT 18, 1K2 SUNDAY ADVOCATF PACE SF.VFV .What's Cooking In The Kitchen WHAT .mre. thin an ,ce Cream m tu* heat*: Have \ ou tried t .re Ihiw easy reclp*--.. You should put tnern but it you have a fridge you might try to put ihem m thr trecre-box and turn il I to lime to prevent it from getting iced. \ .mill.. Imrfaiii OarulaKM ug..r | lb. Kg* Yolk. 7 egg <>nful. VanllU essence Cream ^ pint. Put the sugar <5tablrapoonsful> with the 7 eag yolks ant < M whole egg in a saucepan. Put the MUM. pan on a very low flame and beat the egg and th,sugar until iho mixture i* lukewarm. Continue to beat aUo when you take the saucepan off the fire until the mixture H completely cold, frothy and light. Add then the 2 tnblesponnsful or icing MI tear. I teaspoonful of vanilla MMm and with a wooden ipoon mix gently the whipn.i cttU (about ij Classes) to th.. mixture |"our the ntixturr in a icecream mould, cover it with some greaseproof paper. Butter the sides of thu mould so that the paper will stick and no water will get into the icecream Put the mould under the ice for about three hours, take the mould off the ice. wash it In cold water, take off the covet and pour it into a dish. Mixed Fruit Icecream Mixed fruit puree 1 glass Syrup 11.'3 water and 2 of sugar) Cntam 2 glasses Juice of on*, lemon or lime. Making a puree of any iruit you I..' biiunas. pa-paw, mangoes etc.) by sifting all the fruit until you get a glass full. The syrup must be the siumquantity and the cream must be double the quant ity of 'Me fruit. You can take the %  yrup by melting two parts of the weight of the sugar and one part water. Add the cold syrup to the milt puree gently then add the Juice of a lime and finally the whipped cream. Proceed then as In the flrrt recipe. Zahaione Icecream Egg yolks 3 Water | tablespoonful Sugar 3 tablespoonsful. Vermouth i glass (I use rum instead) Cream J glass. Put the egg yolks In a saucepan. odd the 1 tnhlespuonfu! of water T i th S 3 lb, **Poon*'ul of sugar and i Khist of sweet vermouth or i Um 'the 5auce pan on a vary low flame and beat the mixture until it is frothy and light. When the mixture is lepid, take it off the fire ond so on beating it until It Is completely cold. Mix then I glass of whipped cream. Pour Into an ice-cream mould and put it on the lee for about 3 hours. CROCHET DESIGN Corona r\ Thrombosis W> ILLr M in | (R <>!.. D.eV. :i.< I .Iocs COATS CHAIN MKKt i:il CROCHET NO. 19 (2t gram.) Materials 1 Bali selected colour I Tatting Shuttle. 1 Collar and Cuff Set. Abe—Thus— R — ring; ds — double stitch, Direct ions Sr of 4 ds, p, 4 ds, cl. Rw, ap of '4 In. (. cm.), i ol 4 ds. 6 p'.i sep by 1 ds. 4 n ... of 1 m (.0 cm.), ar of 4 ds, join to p of previous sr. 4 da. cl. liw, sp of '4 in. (.0 cm.), r of 3 da, join to last p of previous r, 3 ds, p. 3 ds. p— picot; cl— dose; rw — reverse P( 3 as. cl. Rw, >p of j work; sr — small ring. „ r of 4 ds. p, 4ds. cl. Rw. sp of 1 in. t 6 cm), r or 4 iis, join to i ds. S p's sap by I ds. I ds. Artery Disease. This has %  lahst—the cai.i,. in-thing beyond diagenee y„ There appears In h • in I9U0. T • %  until u,, %  %  n in i what is generalh -"has lust -ulphate.-whlch thinn ror I %  P | be tn ' %  %  %  cenne or %  -. %  Mmhuri chloride— %  i . niiure of circulation is undouht1 until me Itagi I m u.halalii able t, that ponton ol the •"irt lupplMd bv UM vessels not IWCtad, U I'.ll as UM affeetiM %  tag %  tXMtmenl for the last S.Man h-.< heen proved of Mrs little value and In m-nv cases actually oVtrimenial. It L now the practice to K'x-p a patient wli nary thrombosis In a chair beginBM irly in the nine*, %  p,nble. As ever) pftyafaaM hnowi %  fine and real arohlsonh %  MBBTOI what h known ,.s the anginal or pain sltuiitiim ..f the heart. Nitroglycerine very translentlv dilates the coronarv artery .-inn i Litre "re it <|,"i;tlnulng underlvniR .t LOOK YOUR BEST Guide Notes The m-un topic in Guide circles this week was the r"air. We were very fortunate in having fine weather and there was a splendid attendance. All the stalls have made mure money than last year, but wo *hall not know the result of the F-ilr until the Bicycle Raffle is closed at the end of July. We have set ourselves a larger target than last year because the wall must be paid for and the rest of the grounds still have to be an* closed with walla. 12th Guides (Westbury Girls' School), with Miss Ina Pickering. hiked to St. Judes on 1st May. They cooked a meal In a clearing behind the Girls' School and afler lunch they explored the neighbourhood. They were given some cane which they thoroughly entoyed. They returned to town by •bus during the afternoon. 200 Rangers and Guides of the town Companies will attend the Youth Service to be held in the grounds of Government House on Sunday. 25th May. Rangers and Guides, who have been notified to attend, will assemble at Pax Hill at 3.30 p.m on Sunday. 25th May. Your neck is on show just as much as your face so it should get the same amount of care. Its skin i tougher. It coarsens and discolours more easily than the complexion, but It will tako stronger treatment. To keep the skin smooth and taut, give it a brisk friction treatment every time yuu have a bath Use a not-too-hard brush and lots of soap, working with a spiral movement from the base up. Slap on cool toniclotlon daily. Get rid of dinglness—or a suntan hangover — with a weekly lemon-magnesia bleaching pack. No make-up should end, like a mask, at the edge of your Jaw. Give your neck its fair shore of powder and foundation too. Blend the make-up off to nothing just before It meets the neckline of your dress. Taking steady, daily care -for granted, it is the way you cany your head — and shoulders— which helps more than aagihiu to keep your neck tirm und young-looking You see you just can't get away from the need for good posturo. Find Vour Colour In clothes, again. It is the colour which dOM tilings (Of which should recur most often In your dothaa, Onca you*v round it hold on to it. poopU won't get tired of seeing you in one colour if that eototir D Clow lik,. a rorf Add flashes of it—chiffon baiuuaa, Bowers, handbags, etc. to brighten background colours such as black, navy grey. To tlnd this master-colour, rid y*our mind of any bias, and start with the Idea that you like any n>iour if n Ufcea rou' Taal by throwing larg|> ptacag of H fTcrent oak .1 across under your chffi. I-nik at yourself In a strong light — day, artificial, or both, according to oroMut Does yellow make your skin look %  ofi.r falrari Then it's yours. l>oes pink make you look sallow? Then It's out. Maybe you'll bo surprised at th c colours you can wear if you'll only try them. For short necks with round or square faces to give length to this type of head, dresses should p V oaths; low wide necks narrowing to the neck, low boat necklines; sweetheart; open shirt collars sitting low at the back of the neck; Hat Peter Pan collars; coats should have tailored lit low ,,t the neck; md hats should be wider than the brow — Ideally the hat should follow ii brnk.'ii Una with a slight tilt to ona il t Mold alajh aaUaga, IDL square necks. brimless hats sitting straight or aliilhtly forward on th face; hate i i linn the width of the face; choker necklaces. ( IHMIS.* Vour Type %  %  %  -I'-nn '."'k 'i 1 wearing hlghroJIed collars; wide necklines; collars .p at the bark of neck; high drapes; choker necklaces; tin r necks; portrait (K'ckltiics—scooped low in front %  "I across the back formng a frame for the face and neck: Daaha with stand-up the I iack: open shirt collars. Si I ablrl colfrith wide and standup ollbrs; bat* with loa which dive width U> Remember you should avoid n-ks. plain roan II collars; high crowned narrow hats. I Bv contrast, there is one and onli ..,„• treatment which attacks the basic ondttlon in ., large proIK>rtlon of such cajaa. In the case of coronary th r omboala Vitamin K ( ilph.'i tocopherol) hns been shown in experimental animals and in humans to (1) Decrease the oxygen requirement of cirdlar muscle. (3) Help resolve blood vessel clots or prevent them. (3) Help resolve scar tissue In many types of heart disease processes. (4) Increase collateral <-in nl ittOD BUTOpaajl in vest iga tori are tre"iendnnlv helped hv n fortunate alfcurnatanca which make* available to them nnlv two nlphn toeopheml products both of which are reliable In Amen, i %  ht nlvnit BOO products—most of vhirh nre *mlxture of "tncoolier"V" i-fmtnlnlng titiknown nnfl uncontrollable amounts of the valuable Vitamin E fractions. Alph.i-t^rnphcrol ha* also been S roved most effective in Buergur' isoaee Thronibophlcbltls. or gen crnl impedlnvnt to blood flow Ii th,. legs. All Intravascular cUttiiik!, whether in the NflWftl vessels or tha icrebral the coronary system, must be due to one mechanli It Is also true that the anatomical peculiarities of the different .rtrries may he addition >l facUM in the tendency for clots t< hi Use themselves. The extension of the use of VltaBUn E. this relatively harmle*' Hi. try factor, to coronary thrntnbo II In too simple to he taken very sci KMUly by the Gollaths of medicine i i • had remains that there a. Oa Pag* 11 Man AirtUToion I pward of lift* di-lir* IM >oui itlng pleasure: An.l I*I '.j ...it. Mem, ,,t Ac fc... R .. r %  l( IUU hsuch delicacies as thebr (hickva In the iwik — waJue* aaaafc •ynss* — hambarfer^ lcjk.fTerent soups. You \-.\W choice lor I • c.nopy or indo..' %  lii-d. Ile-t k. UW l.orM good i,tough for most ol r.iriah Bicycles are reading M At the Raleigii Headquarters in Barbados you will •m tyia from i." to 2t" trarnag for Bog and aha psoot ag ..ii Paul is at UM %  l.ak'igh Cycle Counter in 14u •i.pherd < %  •. IM nd ih.man talk Ii VllK-it A .-..uiiiics. Dual N'liiiciin Ughtlng %  I or In a collection of aWta <"'"> Iho aaaaaal) Ma BBBpBOehsg nine fulltime mechanics. This ..il cycle lepartment in l\i\c .. a 'must' for aval) "Wmrr. Black. Hui N ill '.,.i, need ilo choose your frame %  K.iiii.h Idau by UDplOU Hi'g Harris f. | 1 %  I • • • I'.nk. fleam taaga UMl White IM IMI'I that a Mnaal oi, %  tlicm ut the Co-llprralKrelteu factor) Showroom yuu II noil they havtj matching TUea ntnl accocnpaiiying Plumbing Pixrhaaa include iad ripe*, i HoU rtpea branches as wall as Bib and %  SOP Cecha in brass and chrome. 'II Hod Whi:. I • -"Hi Murnlni. I.aaUseVl f* iiMinomiH--ami Waddln Pn and a womtertul o( low pricci rlvralng Rags The Villaar l*hoa Invftl you to sec K,. o/l< mantel and Ha*) ItUsMeaUtmC you'U • ...i. roa m the %  Unw'a a-nlialb-M Si, lea at Local 1 I lie lain Jon ajhaara Stork fee Mro. Mucli ..niiaii too. N. htwosght and tdlan and b Sparta Jackets uu from $-'<) In at newe-t of naap Trsa4.iK Qah nraaai i aTaaalaii ,, hara ii Silk Dressing QM towelling Math i; ihrea, ..il age In I:MBK>IIH:KI t I.V-M S. siMiki s:w |N'. Vt Mil M\ Dorothy Walker, ph. MT. There ar v 2$ lesaoru in the counat, 1 ou m i tune bevau ndua.1 m%  ith %  pi a, tuv peiiiKt of %  half bourn avei Id l.iiuii. Laiaiene. Hug. ha you at nominal Uxa. UTBUM will tall you %  i whan von phone. • • • nit; MI Krui IN ..in gtva %  1 orU and the ne I Maple and Mahog-uu Cabinet aDOdnaag, .ti.jgiiiforward and it UIIO c nnnh l a ol itaiuling up to i % %  • .lie LISTEN IN and t iluctiun at HUMAN TAYtig'S simttHiMlM And take a at Mi,. Tnaniinotli u-tut I *n iii. .. an llrtenlng lo a| T K4IIAL OARAOK have %  clean 'lunbad' (..1 i %  anp ..he.i.l or \our e> iion need UlC ~l\ it) IMlt.K IKIRKIS Tha O.H.V Kngfne p.. ks punch .vitii aeonoaan. The l MCI upholstered interior pro. uinfnri uid pace and harry staad boot vthing down to the dog. A driving invition le vt ihUlt] maka this %  fi /my road. You're fashion*! dreaui-girl ia ChaiuuueUe... A firm, roang, rounded *il%  OU) ii'is l.i.liiuir. idea! -anti t IISIISOIWUC gives \ou ctactlr i tcuUr ftitchii! • mundg llu*a. orecious curves ui yours; %  pOKa&cantat onpt |rra wonderful icceatuation! Choose Chansonetta" tndsr in yoar favorile fabric.. t.• %  miine MaiJeiiloim bratsierra are mads only in the I'nited States of Arotiica. %  as • i in M Tharelsa '' far every type of figurs. M4J FACf POWDIS Soil leatwail D.l.tal-ly parlufiied ( mhnnn Bouquel lu<* Powder j.-^i %¡ lol.n onuulli iir.nh ciin 0 t i. 0 > ii, avtnr/i r i-'Omg levafhMai "IrWaaW'aV HEADACHES naaansaaals, rn tlllll llmiiiliinf ran m>U l.ia ..... %  < %  M.,„ hr ..! %  • h,. W T U ...! In !'> %  %  il 1 M* l tha t-In-.. Ipadana IW naraul eat* a4 MW>M Itanaua % %  • %  and ni ariea I kUW Uk4 a T il..ltnri p *aMr. ila,Mas.. I-..!..!-.. WWU. .keaMl a*-.. 4WI>HW4 * M* ah— B*V I— I'-w K-l..-, I;II. IVMSkJm, %  laataaltraMMv-iMkkif paiaanaanrfdMU %  ..(. .all..I T...I N.ll'llrr i.ll 1*11*1mmk Uskr. Ut i>*J tssarMt DoddsKidner Pills GALA OF L0\II0\ S PILAKI fOcc Orient, "far Give your ikin a new tint ...change your complexion tone at will with Gala Face Colour.'Gala Tinted Foundations are made to luit every type of ikin, each hat it% matching Powder. Follow the Gala Colour Plan to be fashion right. Key lipi to clothes with Gala Lipstick or Lip Line. Match mils to lips with Gala's jewel-bright Mail Colours, and see that you have a perfect skin by using Gala Face Creams. GALA OF LONDON Sat* Agent and Dutrdwior. F. S. NICHOLLS. P.O. BOX 261 Atao ateaiiM* W-> all Oa laM-t Sione. THE RECORD 4.IIIIH SAt'KVIl.l.K-WEKT and SHAWE-TAYLOR "It ia fillet with a wealth of information ond rufloesrjon thai has voltdatv /a* beyond Hv immediate ronfert of the (jramaphon* LORD HAREWOOD. AT ROBERT'S STATIONERY DIAL 3301 | 9 HIGH STREET T)ir^> •.•1'^ant and refreshing .. YAROLEY^^LAVENDER the world's most famous Lavender %  %  > I I MasJssssserasT.jTssssshr. U+ %  lauVSasU /*—^ I—. T-fceW AV.f/ieahna. V A J J O N U S T II g %  T %  L U N If II .s SEWING YOUR OWN CLOTHES IS EXCITING WITH BROADCLOTHS in plain colours by antnt^^Swi Styliali wardrobe comhinatioiw are umple whi-n you aew with "Tex-made" Broadcloth* m plain rnlouw. AUMJ in solid atripea. or floral deait|iu, they are an inepiralion to work with fim\ long-lusting texture. -'.II t .-I nnd tub-fuMt |wrfect for women's dreHea. ami men's ahirta. "Tex-mude" HrondcWilha rut nnd drape eaaily mid waah like dream. NiceHt of all ia the low costyou'll INin fashion || half ihe priotl Alwayn use "Tex-inade" HromMothn L<->k for the tan "huh guarnntees vou aga) huving a angnilM "'l''\-r. || fabric DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED Mll>[l [lllll "TlX-MAOf IS WELL MADE j



PAGE 1

PAGfc SIX SUNDAY AD\0* \ H si NDAY, MAY is. Ift&l 77;r fV.THfy / RngBtfM CtfJMU .. ex.*.'"''' dWiynf MMMWI fc af JU>.W.... tpawkling taUm wad, a/"* a-adl . dra H {amh'ki, voiles. nay un.lwffj through are die hi-rly dtp Ferguson m 'huiif i • i.,p 1.1 u %  %  sant/atrion ai'W.-J or At uiatmal unllhe trptsfra 4 ten an At sehregf. EABDOMM TIPS TEA NEWS for WOMEN SECRETARIES Are they as good as they used to be? IS the secretary <.f to-day as efficient, as loyal, as sclflci,.* as thr Moratory ol ton, fifMan, twant] raan Th.'n she wa not only loyal, competent, and worked long hours, but she was valet, messenger, friend of the family as well. And she learned with crcat effort, and was proud to haw learned, as much abDUt the business as the boss, himself. modern Mvrt.ary who fulfils these requirements U. I ani told, a very rare jewel. Here are typical cn.,i 'TOO mi in snr.Uri" are rlorh-watcher*, who resent •wing -u--,t u> work late.' "They treat their ,„: a* •>omr thing; lhal rrovldn. MM until iiir opportunity to mirry conw* alone 'Hf nwraiK, u bad." 'lie cannot keep a secret "Baa regards her own affair* a im.re Important than m avataoV 1 A Mercurial agency told me; "A secretary nowadays does not mud u-horu she (els down. Bosses ere to fed up they uk for a good horthund typist, hoping that at •east u'c'II produce somrbodv who %  an type." What does %  bom require of s, r GraJtam t'unninaham. UM auMy-glaai king. ire. Clarke, %  ti'JV aued 17 years of .. Q>r\i. I to them bul >"U %  renti a bit difficult to i fir iiour -;.H'/.. M Y dear boy you an? rather %  1: > !' %  I..i do that and / am all confuted. O r* course, my dear, you can; %  ssiMy continue your fiicndship wr. 1 thi. boy now he is married. It could cause much trouble ior all of you. A pity indeed that you had this child lor him. as It do-a rather leave a lot of responsibility on you. Still, what is done 1* done. 1 strongly advise you. my dear T i y ;md fi-TRCt about this man. and endeavour to make your own life without thought of the past. That is all .iiid done with now. I fully realise and understand that It is a hard matter for you to decide and you have my most sincere sympathy, but you have a new life lo make now for yourself and your child. —TO 'WORRIED'. Y OUR problem, my dear. does not really fall Into my particular scope. However, do writ* to the Family Docto' about it. He will. I know, be only \"IIou trho tells me that he is bt k t>te He has. however, another e rl-fnend n'ho uor* ).* m. Must I go im Still lortny htm or must / foryet a>< H E does not give you vary much choice, does he my Iftor all. if h loved you as he says he does he would not bpenc < this other girl. Haw %  heart talk with him and put the situation clearly to him He must make up his mind one way <>r UM oirur and it certainly is not very fair to you ally, my dear. I rather fear that he Is using you and cannot be speaking the trutti when he says that he loves you. When you make up your mind definitely, dear, do not change it again. That would mean such heartbreak for you. ( am sixteen years 0/ age arfd %  Of u'ork.na. My tnoiner U ali,'aj,* abustno me sayinj f won't worth Thai is not true OM I work. Alto she way* MOtt-j things about the i/i'l BOX! door whoi I adore. Please h*lp me.— 'LE CARCONW ELL. 1 -o Uunk that the Ars: Ihing foe you to do is %  1 trying very hard to ge. a job. Then your mother have any cause for complaint. Aren't you a little 1 bo thinking seriously • a girl, especially as you are not woi king. Try to concentrate %  Uafisaj ilr*:. Get a job. work hard and conscientiously and you will see that things will ail work out well for you In the future. (If you loo hace a problem, Mrs. Clarke'jt Qotmm, c/o liarbados Advocate and she rtod to give ad rice. . Skimlinje I 2 Houses Tie In Fifth K.HI ml House and Blu Whatever kind o( teapot you may use, you unbe Mire of t dclictout tup of tea if you put in Kinlomih I ip' l : rasram. nftiilassg anil 1 little COM %  mjt w.iy< In 4-o7. pi^tcn. l:am all gnx 1 I tuf* thing under the sun. Sl.e moat have a phcnonwiuil memory, never make mistakes with appointments, never sulk or get bad tcmpeied. however badly treated' / u Sir G %  bad boas? Obviously not. Lady Cunningham was his secretary for live years before they married. One of the "oUf secretaries. 44year-old Mrs. Daisy Denniford. says: "We used to stoy at night n tha job bad lo bo don uom ilo that now.'' To which Phyllis Crowe, three years secretary to the general I tal store, replies: "Why siiouM wo completely submerge ourselves in our Jobs? I work hard, but if I want Umo otT I fat it. and Oltl t,, work lati to make up." HitBows And Little Bous BOWS are a feature of the Tarts 11.nl — "mi dre eolleetLon. They vary in slce rrum little RlrU' DIK tall bow* to hows bluer Ulan the dreuea thenuelvra, 1 % % %  1. towelling la now betna %  houii for Hummer evenlnat ilrrur*. One full length black tourllinc dreas had a watermelon emhroidrrrd on tinpoekil. I m Thorneycro/f DaroOtn—rt 1 •. %  )> eojfl %  • Pftf, red. or blue cotton. and WM worn with a fall lenrth. vivid and lowrllknc coat. Sprint; Hat> In New York they „re buy ma spring hats. . MARl.tM: IIH-TKK II. a while braided organdie turban sparkling with diamond sprays. SARAH (lit KtHll.L. a pale blue rote-strewn georgvtte turban MRS. NKI SON RO( KEFELLtlt. a white-fi-j.ther Bpnyod lOffUe "blushext v.ith silk veUI PAt'LETiE CiOlinARD. a sfieei %  II l JINX H1KIMII |(i. M.tHARV popular and beautil it TV star, a BDUJJ tlnwiT-buu, hat in azure blue It A T II K It I Ni: ( tlRNELL. u Oowor-betl cloche In natural sugnr straw. Flower ClaatM TO keep ehlldrtn'oerupled during ichool holidays a London tlnti-t is >Uirllna rla*es in flower arrangement for children up lo 12. They will be Instructed In the r, and handling of llowrro. 1 1 drroratlnn. Inaoov bait* growing, in making hair Banff, Victorian posy howls, and wild %  lower arrangement. I why mother put me o/> the flea* s); with added vitamins! EASY TO PREPARE \ Mother, if you cannot breast-feed your Baby, you can rely on Ijictogcn. Lactogcn is pure cow's milk modified 10 make ii just like breast milk in balanced nourishment, and in digestibility. New, in addition to this advantage, Baby gets ihe wonderful benefit to his health of extra titmmu. For I-actogcn contains added vitan.in A to build resistance to illness and aid vigorous growth; vilamin D lo guard against rickets and help Baby develop sturdy bones and Ittfltsf teeth. Added iron protects from anaemia. Choose this fine fcjd for your Baby—and watch him thrive on Lactogen. SOLD BY WEIGHT The net weight ii dearly indicated on each nn. 16 oz. tin 40 ox. tin n&W~ MOTHER BOOK I. .'/ iht "iiL-thcr Book" far ixpeciant and fust thi' uhurv tnupon to '#'. CKBIaYJBS fcfM.VI' Lilt. Hri,l,/,l„„,i EMPlRtSDAY fa from pate 1 HivUion: 1051—locn-i 47 intermedlato Division: 1951 a 1 17 entries. In t division the number of e tries is pracUcalti the same it is realised that in the tied'wiui"45a"poTnU fallowed "bv UM prelect ( """"""'"< •*' "•"" scheme or potters. It will t* readiTh w( alhPr w on the whole sgLVwarra ^ zzB/HSSbwnllw interest create.l ' f.'P^'A'K. said date is. Red. Captain Major A. DeV. Chase, 2205, Blue. Captain His ExcoUoncy the Governor has Li. Col. Connell, 2201, Yellow, himself very closely Captain J. R. Jordan. 2113 and with the work being done by the Green, Capt. C. R. E. Warner, r the League of Empire liisley and it would be a decided tion of the League of Empire, setback to the West Indies if turns have hnd to Barbados could not raise a team be postponed in due of the fact of to go. A formidable obstacle is, Court Mourning following the of course, the cost, but It Is hoped death of our lata Sovereign, King t i ial i ne four colonies concerned George VI The Committee of the wiU rooarn substantial assistance. League of Empire however hope to nrrange HUM' < •clebr.'itinns in 1953 when they will be associated quite with the Coronation of visit, it was evident that the'stand1 uaabath HrWUllaini aid of work would be extremely % %  Id. hiah un-l nhowed remarkable adwhan the Aihinair visited Comvanees In performance and conbOI I %  Bebool If % %  LI yesterday ception over the previous years. exhibits were arriving Mr. Williams said: "There Is no k placed In position by the doubt that our schools like this Organising Secretary of the form of competition and it is League of Empire. Mr. V. B. Wilhoped that the general public will give the Committee its wholeAlthough only just half of the hearted support by attending on .' the lime of this Friday and Saturday of this week." Wm. Dunn MayTake Over Hat tins (lamp M.C.C. Save 366 L? 6 '^ainsl India OontwMa by Ren Simpson of Notis and loin Gravcncy <>t NASSAU. M:iy 6. Gloucester enabled the MCc to Liquidation proceedings agan t Score 366 for 6 on the first day Butluu Bahain s Ltd. ui • lueir iliree-day match against vfore the Supreme Court on Uie Indian tourists at Lord's. Monday. Creditors IT.. Ilmpaon, whose oontury was and agreed to a further four the llrst against the tourists this week, 1 '* adjournment when the summer, made his 101 out of 168 Court meets on Monday to enable bl jurt over three hours without William Dunn of Chicago to make giving a chance. He was evenarrangements to take over IhO hi. lly eaught by Gopinath at enterprise. long on. attempting a big hit. Graveney who made pix eentuDunn is taking over the venrics during the recent MCC tour turo, peovldssd ba can arranKe 0 f mdia, batted Just over foui tttUg in UM United Stati-s hours for his 158. of first mortgage dabODturw to |„ chasing runs during the satisfy the claims of mrge creditlosing minutes the MCC lost ors and provided Uie Bahamas' three quick wieketa. Groveney. Legislature extend him Iba MUM c.mpton and Cowdrcy all being gambling and other concessions j^,, ou t. given Butlin. The largest creditThe close of play scores In Essex on agreed to accept debentures vs. Notts were. Notts 268. Hardln full satisfaction of their claims staff 105 Ray Smith 5 for 96. and If Dunn succeeds the smaller Essex 33 for 2. Kent vs. Glamorcreditors will be paid fully. l\P. IN HOSPITAL AFTER ACCIDENT "SON" Marshall of Parris Gap. Weslbury Road, was taken to the shfro 399, Lov.'son IM. rfan. Kent 384 for 7, Brian Edrich 110. Mayes 106. Warwick vs. Gloucestershire— Warwick 196 Scott 6 for 57 Glou;' for 3. Un.ster vs. Derby—Derby 225. Leicester 43 for 1. Surrey vs. Sussex — Sussex 365 for 0 John Langrldgc 135. Parks 13H. Worcester vs. Yorkshire— YOTKCencral Hospital on Thursday and detained. Marshall was involved in an accident with a "hit-and-run" cyclist. AT Bright Hall Plantation. St. Lucy a lire during burnt live and a half acres of St con d crop ripe CaMMI fourteen and a half acres of third crop Hampshire vs. Somerset—Hamp % hire 253 for 9 declared Raymenfl 100 not out; Somerset 57 for 4. Middlesex vs. Northants — Middlesex 278 Robertson 98. Northants 1 2 fo r I. HUNTE DEFEATS BAVLEY TWO UP Uon'ble K. R. Hunte defeated Colin Bayley two up In their ienu-iinal golf match for the 11 "•' Founder's Cup at bKkUf OoK sour nr.on, urr.nerlv of Snrmtf .... .. __ ^ .. airuiiuLi n i Liu >IL ii'n i\ iv LIWIL E"ir f,T^. V'? 1 *"* ' 222 Club jrclerdar afternoon The Hall Lid. The daraa M Is e„v,,.,l m M / r wa J, C11 ,„, go „ ,„„ By Iniurance. dplu> a alhiht wind blowing This nrc exlendert to ClnlT. aero., the fairway th atandard Plonliitlon. St. LUC/ and burnt •'' <'*'" v qu !! c ,00d Thc five acre, of second orn) rlpa '", rw "' % %  '" %  "> %  cane., Oiirleen and a half acre >" the quarter flnaU Mr. J. D. of young canes. 39 acres of voung Eagen and Mr. C. Bellamy were ratoona and nine acres of dour ?'' "1"IJ ''" playing their IS grass, properly of E. N. Roacli of holes and this match will be rethe same plantation. T!i,. datflgn played tomorrow morning and the 1. also covered by IBM ,.-. • %  ' "" mulch will meet "--1'ble K. R. Hunte in the finals. CUTLERY. "PRESTIGE" HOLLOW GROUND CARVING KNIVES r.lli M) KNIVES IIAM SUCERS STF-XK KNIVES I'TILITY KNIVES STAINLESS STEEL KITCHEN SET (An ideal Wrddine. Present) KITCHEN RACKS. ETC. Pay us ii visit and see our Slock of Kitchen Accessories! C-!^^M! HARDWARE !" irs HICKETT STKEE1 (Opposite Post Office) PHOMI Mil nun: i HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. H'hito Park Road. SI. Michael Oflicc l 4326 Merchandise: 4528 Workshop : 4346 1650 t s



PAGE 1

PAGE Tl N SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 18. IM1 The People of Barbados—VI "White Servitude" THE author nl referring to female eoni • ed it Barbados, wri i t at despaired unhands in Ki lift here ready made to their hand*, and tbey with others this remote place .. con for raisins a m % % %  u ration, which they had Irrecoverably lo-t There la not much a*fld< many of the convicts ever reformed, and 11 mni<*o found i! elude them from Poit I Tnt poiHii.ti; %  > %  > of I varied with tha years, j>:t -I %  fasssM i;.:';. mulatto.-:; IM, It. I servants 2.361 11 reported thai d months under mi %  ,'. men came to the [aland, ll> John 1'riUr.ata* three palm of drawer* aad '"• cap par year. Marbwdma i-uaed Uus bad by on* pan of shoes in miserable than their countryiagj and m IMt promised lour net) aad fellow ^ubictn..*..hiru, ifiree pair* fts draeraM IWO UH m hecaj." (*>. jackets, one bat. lour pairs of shots, and wanes of twwy v. Nuilung appears could be dw.< .aou*,, a*, W| w* whoa for Uiese uafortunale peop -•. i>ui MhMt taM tMMt dsratl— with Hie in spile of beau• %  "• •""' ate psasaa* of aaeet and pianu. i -oie coodiiraa the must h->|IOB proraaton suppled each ser% %  -.. of ail law* was p assed u. leM va „t thai i sa d r ed the Barbadian .courage the import-1 .on oi ,,,^..,,1 n aristocrat amons his ivmte strv-j.t*. proaassirui th-i at kmd (I } ff^^ conditions, esi..i during servitude such >erpe^ily the dsM of one pound ,jnt* will be well rewarded. I' 0 # n^t or ftah per day got the 1 o..med that only the establishoi^m. f or u, # unhealthy condition ment of a military garrison re, lf ^ niand, it was said that on* ii.-vt.-d the situation, aa many of r^-on for the continuance of pesthem became soldier*. .Bestial fevert hi Barbados was L %  * %  the 'act that servsnts were al'iii the 28th of December, .ess. 1(lWort lin \ r oa pound of Heah or he merchant' of Jamaica attenda^, mc h £ which was usually ng the Board of Trade refused „]<$ (f> lie oBax of eighty malefactors ., becuuna moat of them were The establishment ol the g-r" Ih e kUia t h ? ul d .P ,rm women, and because persona ol rlaon did not wholly relieve the Ste. 51 inl ueri 4U ... !" te ve !" i *?.. o" 1 ^ 1 bad character were noT wanted ex-ting Mate of1Sa.. lor the duly passed by the Barbnm Jamikm .. 0 n .nvett.gst.on by white indentured servant who had a As embly on nth March he uo-jd o( T[ i(J# lt WM |ound ^^ nh ^ ^ m 1720 a cor. w prov,dc bans, and thinkins themselves secure of them during that time biughl th to be their boilers, daui. i-. and neglected to Vach QW ny others M they would o'.-^ wise have done, if those men i„ .ire freed, th* loss to the pUntw n crs wtl be great." This 1 dated June 20th lfJW Wiiitchdll carefully considered %  matter, sod on 20th No r ibpu, new instruction* were 1 .it out. Tntse provided thai -KIS should be p I Itm BxiDI the prisoners' yasjrg out reim.-oslng condiwons where they to be kept In the islands A'huc men left imd S07 slaves. the 1 rrlv iipt'Ti a *** %  !* Ahum stask to nsnsj Ttus %  xWhj.gces i,n hnur*ione.n.t..n( In^tr.NM. ,. , m iaaewi 9 5 j ***£• • • % %  • nuitt/ala S •" tumirKtin Smif/i/lla\/nd :=:. I I l I I H mW Bourn vita Proudly dhoaen by worlil-fainous people for Ihrmnrlfm . and an gift* nraplr 5 by Jm.l( '' "" 1 .,, Bm (•I This a due to tn> in Dial I-land. ud yet ire now iDima iltuation which wa, some illb Mpslniasl inbabilanl. '" .'"' br.mnht by Ih. war. of William wh,r, thry ar*. and many ol lhm Ml To this Barbndoa rractad by hav, paid their old dtnt." '10) t!ov,ni..i %  ''"' pavlnl a Law In 1M whaiaby Th, main complaint waa thai th. Colonial OITIcp rrvanta. atiould tnry ,„ p Tr#Mur r WM ,„ p, v £ 1* f„ fre|om dua hare war, aa acanty wai Uarnad that ii Ilia I II Thli Ai-i u„^ wh |„ ln rly t to bta"na > •• np%-M !" .i Ma*-4 n M H B Vol Mil. o 1 I'-,-***** ISM, c o SO/B vt is-as narti>do ieav en i M. %  >• i U:, IV, II. IV .. vi o M c s p -cownur. iass-*s •-> i C • P C"lonlil'. cap -coiodui'. i l,*wa of Anurua %  aBBftadB*. OP -CoionUr. It**, no Ml c s p •Otmsmr, 1TS*-B. no i The 'ituation hsd reached a sad 'iite by 1895. when the Governor "1 h.tvi %  Council .f ceived nogltprt I dann* that there arc hunI vwntr servants In the I* and who h.ivc been out ol their time for mmy years, and who have never a bit of feats. meat be-towed on them nor a mm. They are domlnand this In t:me will drive IWBV hlte and leave the Island in Locusts Raze Asian Crops By LKROY POPF. bute arsenic to kill the locusts. Tho United States contributed NEW YORK. May 16. two spraying aircraft and in Laocust one of the oldest encready to spend a half billion Hies of man are scourging one dollars. The plague began in f the hungriest regions of the Africa and moved north and east. rarld—the Middle East. Swarms If not halted the locusts may re eating all the crops and threaten the Nile Delta'* cotton in of vast areas of thand Indian graintleldr. Sudan, Egypt the Arabian PenJordan one of the worst sufferm.written. For someone whi vou value, a Parker '51' would iiinke a most dirunung. pnwint. l-'oi your own ii*-, iioooni|>arable -ntuiK initniiiient lias ever been i nude. new Purkev '51' H'orU's mosf irant'tl prn I on i -tu BV FAMOUS rsoru; 1 famous allcotion A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd—Agents YEAST-VITE EASY MONEY!! Watch this Space for details of our new BONUS SCHEME "YttAST-VITK i helping you to feel bei ( Tablet is a aotenCIAo cor.v —together with the Ini VlUmlnBi Tpstt' unpleasant synipt'in bo one more added to th* 1 great benefit of" YEASTgive you fast relief from pain and follow It np by and briKhter afterwards. Each "YKAST-V1TE" >tnation of analgeeic — or paln-ieltevlnjr Ingredlenta irtant stimulant, Cailelnc and the valuable tonlo w i i h t ho next pain or cold that at taoka you \ Aa the io and you begin to foci your old aolf attain you will oountless thousands of paople who have proved the V1TE" 'Plok-Me-Up'Tablett! O.t a bottle TO-DAY (


PAGE 1

SUNDAV. MAY 18, 1*52 WNDAi ADVOCATK PAr.F IIIIIV Romance Of Buckingham Palace 7 • BEGINS TO-DAY — The fascinating story of the old house which be came the principal home of our Royal Family and the setting for some of the most brilliant and momentous scenes in our history. Told by MARGUERITE PEACOCKE EARLY in July. 1837. just 23 days after her accession, the 18year-old Queen Victoria -drove from Kenslnfton Palace to Buchinftiam Palace to make her new home there. She wan its nrst Royal tenant. It wa not u comfortable home. True, there was accommodation for an armoury and a library. but there was no chape) and the kit hens were disgracefully inadequate. A tew days after the moved in the Queen a (Marty eater, discovered. U. her "extreme incon%  H denied one homely bu: Important amenity enjoye 1 by most of her humblest subjects SHE COULD NOT GET A HOT MEAL, 'Pectin? to death' The buildnrs had considered it unthinkable that anything so unrefined as cooking smell > should drift Into the Royal apartments. s dishes served at the Queen's table had to oe •arried up 73 steps and "through passages of cold air" But even this was luxury compared with a few years earlier. In 1830. when William IV came to the throne. Buckingham Palace was peeling to death. There was dry roi in the woodwork, the plaster was enddng and damp was causing heavy dilapidations This chaos was the result of live yean' "rebuilding" of the old Buckingham House. The first architect Nash, who had spent more than £600 000 in five years, had handled Wie work so badly that it ranks as one of the classic muddles of architectural hurtory. Indeed, at one time it was doubtful whether Royalty would ever live there. One ingenious scheme proposed that it be converted into a barracks to hold three battalions of foot guards. A commission of inquiry decided, however, that the Palace must be made lit for Royalty. but even in May. 1835. only two years before Victoria moved In. Crccivey could write, scathingly: "Never wot there such a specimen of leicfcstf, ruloar profusion; It has cost a million of money and feWe is not a fault that has not been committed in it. However. Queen Vleton.i Luted it and. having money to spsjnd for the first time In her life, she furnished her own room I New Throne The Quocn discovered with a shock that the Palace had no Throne, and a new one had to lie Iwught for more than £1,000. More important still, there was no cleaning equipment and she had to buy. among other Unrigs, two dozen tin pails, three dogaa mops, two dozen dust-pans. 30 large feather brooms, four dozen hair brooms, nine dozen hearth brushes, six dozon scrubbing brushes. 30 pairs of housemaid's gloves and three dozen round blacklead brushes. In allies Her laundry bills were enormous—more than £2.000 a year —AND EVEN SOAP COST NEARLY £2 A WEEK. it was a wonder that the Queen ever got her servants to stay, When they had finished their long day's work In the airless. Insanitary and beetlefiddrai kitchens they s|i*|>: in ROSE'S for Una ana SMrt drinks if i.n.K.m.H'Hsci-o.iri). v^-j kj .:. winter that It %  ibla u> occupy the beds. Moreover, i h e zooms— the/ were little mure than cubicles H' !" n in £ J*" *"**" ""• Hon C. A. Murray. M the Household: "Nothing can be tfOM Wnlb all the boots and Jhoeg haw t0 04 cleaned in (he wrrants' bedrooms.' 1 THE VAST HUILDING WITH ITS INNUMERABLE PANTIUES AM) STOREROOMS DID NOT RUN TO A BOOT-ROOM: Conditions grew so bad that in ihe autumn of 1838 a commission was appointed to sflisura "order and cleanliness" in the Palace. It discovered that when the plumbing broke down no one was responsible for repOfUnsj the fact—which no doubt •xpUlnad the appalling smell that %  Queen Victoria's first Slato Ball was Riven in May, 1838. The Queen danced every dance except "the valse.'' 'Improper' Next day nho told Lord Melbourne, her Prime Mia %  "It would not do* for In r to waltz because it wus an "impropSJT dunce". Nowadays great Royal ceremonks a re raheaiead m tiio minUlla, jiut not in Vlctoria's time. II. i r ronatkn was shockingly mismanaged. One %  > l : peer. .it U .,, t .i, ,, to perform the i u-ii inn i honiAie. toppled o\-er and rolled doun the steps When the Archbishop of Cantarbur) mint lo dollvtr the orb to the Queen, he found already holding it. Crown hurl Ha also put the ring on the wrong finger. It stuck there and caused the Queen eanaldtrable p.tin before she got It pjB The erown Urn -.he said, "hurt me a good deal". One of the first memorable events at tl wag ihe special meeting on November 23. 1839. of the Privy Council. Jt took place in the Bow ami as the Queen ant make her ostCMratloi were upon her. Crokcr noticed the blush which made her "both handsomer and more interesting" I trembled Hiaj / u'onder >,., uas able to read the paper she %  % %  ous thai knew who Hut she read her i -thai to 'dear cousin Albert' of SaxeC'olurg-Gotha. m ire married the follow\T, ar.il tor the next 20 yean Prince Albert's renahla. %  and indusbious brain was the power behind all the Unnrovcnsnts. Th pushing Albert out of the way. "U almost i um to a ii. in the Prince wrotr But Albert a*vr thr Km, • MI. nit push drove him ieera J few >lcp*. and" the ili.Mirderlv monarch wa* huiled ut of Un ehapel Even tins did not Quieten tin KUIK doem. He was determined lo sign the register immediately after the Quean She wai equally d< b that her husband's signature should come next. As she made to MKII tlwKim; %  %  %  %  il but the Qui < %  herself and hei | round the bible leaving her irate uncle nuwoonad on the other side. CIOO.IHH) hall One of the greatest evenu. at the Palace during the early years of Queen Victoria's reign was a peat "Plantagcnet" f.mejr dress ball. The Queen's dress was the m On Page 13 A BLESSING TO MOTHERS! JACK and JILL COUGH SYRUP With Vitamin C STOPS KIDDIES COUGHS & COLDS In a Jiffy — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE' Stop over-forty overstrain! !leaUache. InatK' : 'nry. Inability lo ooni nitntta, ue gg of \ .-"leal and n-i-\'uuaa(ra1n cauncaao your pneivv. .>fti'f laki'w I'hytlosan M Sk labMl <" %  !. 'rtblrt.^ ihr<-e M ^L^ tlmoaa day U-fon'iiii'ftl,. Inn i( you ^m ^Bm. lako tho Uitlrin r;i,;,irlu, thtjj^r ^Bhv_ rmltowll] intahyoD. — ^aSr' PHYLLOSAN fortifies the over-forties Moth"., raari blew n.* .ir ihi. n m>n( ooit> • — 1..1K.. awM eawa Kwa r.,*u to am of couahi and i ilda ilul harts on aiwl kaH..ii,.n. With JACK and "ll.L thrw nt> —' coM. arid bad roush. „ fa-tri than .,„i -,,,i,i brllr\a poaalbl*. An4 bow th*y love th* Blraianl lad* u f JACK and JIIJITS NfW. OiFPtMHT SAFB Another famous Buckley Product JACK and JIM. U a product of tha fan Hal gave v.i. liiitkUV* Miatuie. Canada'i 'iid l> aa faat and rft.iUvr I i Hi.Mi.%  for your •> ti.l a ixiii> % %  and have B.O.A.C. BRINGS THEM HOME TAKE A TIP FROM THE VOICE OF EXPERIENCE if you tvtraifhrfrom UMtortuMof Rhpumutism. Sciatica or Ciout takiBRAITHWAITE'S RHEUMATIC REMEDY You'll feel relief with the first bottle WW^w SJOXESg BYNpC_l_TD -^CtrNT^AW^^^^^vS Honey is too Scarce To-day to throw it away hut IM 'i is exarlly uhui you are doing when vim fail lo buy your GALVANISED SHEETS from u.. Present slncks inelude:— 6' and 7' \ 21 fiauite 7' and H' x 26 (lauge H' x 2H Gauge r, 7 K' x 30 GtsUflfl ttiMIMIti It % %  T We are tlurhraprst place in town for . GALVANISED SHEETS. a IHE CENTRAL EMPORIUM SpactaUat in Hardware O.A.C. offers o Ihajaafl fore for your children who ore under 26 ycors of oge ond ore full time students In the United Kingdom. They con enjoy the ROUND TRIP JOURNEY FOR THE COST OF A ONE WAY TICKET. An experienced ond friendly ctew ottend to their every need to help make their homeward journey a plersanf one. CONSULT YOUX TRAVEL AGENT OR BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS. B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD CAKE OF YOU* fLY BOM BRITISH OVCRSIA', RJ .YS COKPORVTlOf. tferf 1 "**"" QUALITY PAINTS PRESERVE BUILDINGS MANNING A. CO %&^ AND BUILDING SUPPLIES IM.Ii Pine, l-ir, Deal. Spruce in Various Sixes Siirinnin I'lvuond 4 x 8, 3 X 7, @ 2Sc. & 30c. si|. ft. ( iinndiiin Plywood 3x8,3\6, 4x8, g i %  .. Walll.i.nrd 'i" 4 x 8, 4 x 8, 4 x 10, 4 x U i UfWc, sq ft. Il.inlli.i;iril 14" I v | IKc., 4x6, 4 x in, I \ 12. III,-. Hal Knrlte (4Si) TIM |>cr >hect CaaMal IT. rta-i I'll Kill Vl



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. MAY 18. IJW SISDAY ADVOCA1K GOVERNMENT NOTICES Vacant Peat W UlwHa, O.unl lleaaalal. Itarb.des. Applications lire invited foe Appointment of trie hon-pcnslonaeJ. poul of Radtograpner. General Hosafuu. Barbados. Trc -alary attached to the poet ti at the rate of $1,344 X TO—1.020 t B.W.I.) per annum, plus a temporary coat of living allowance A ration allowance of SMO per annum Is payable and free uniforms are provided Return ssaauges not exceeding 11.4*1 each way are pay abut r.not provided If the selectee Is a oontributor to Ike redetated Superannuation Scheme for Nurse., the employer's share I "ibution will be paid. 1 in..(.[-.intinciii will be on agreement for a period of S years lit i i instance and will be subject to renewal. The holder of the post will be required to asalat the Radiologist la tin. Diagnostic and Therapy -ervtoea of the X-Ray Department C.enei.l Hospital Candidate, should hold the certificate of Member. •hi|. of the Society of Radiograpbeni. preference Doing given to candidates with the duel qualifications of Diagnostics and Therapy Applications should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary Public Eulldlnes Bridgetown, to reach him not later than th. loth of June, %  11.5.5!-Jo. PAf.F FlrTl.r.S can help you to success through personal postal tuition 1 TV Ben: r -£N in i(T.p.i*in! |";IIH were once nudcni. <* • The Bcnnetl College. They ihor tuccrat to PmcnU Poatml luiiK-i — The Braocti Ctdka* *av .'. %  haw the MM ..haotx TO t*inhlf tor a fine career, higher r" ami wiaJ -.i-ojiiif One of il>... counn will le--.il lo your ftd. .m>III.-.K PART ONF. ORDERS I .it.n,.f.4lf 1 i ••' %  • %  •' B.flr-1.1 ••. K. rum TM-r.m AM Harkwill patTaalr ml RHI The B,. f 0 ia--,t iii reJlfjari*foi '!,.. n*. or i aini ii.,„„, 'N r-.4, (l r.. %  "" %  M PI .ciic win be held on Mon IS. W-d Si uM Th,,r B HAY U Uniform I bt-iu. prartKr* until .Me, th.Quern-, Birthday PatMe 1 .IH-lnl Utat Sliln.,1 'If-.I. l.ltN All <-) N C O. %  C lift/ hour. i Mnn I* I WM ii Mat % %  %  — %  <... c"-t *H--<^' ***r-t. %  - %  %  . • •-• %  .. Skoef invr-, Wrltitta AfsHc-4*!" A..h.t. 1 C •f|.i-.. IK-MI r-i.i.i Wart. >**•>-<• %  1 .. ,ei > %  %  -> l.. ( ,n>i(tl %  ••.••Matt. i f .,l-.l- lir..,.-* B-itdi-, M.I.. ft*.., e V l.| TalKn-teo^rillliat C.. If .,....., Pai-ai i:. ... : ., "..e,„, W., ... I.I.,,.,),, D _. 1 ., %  , Tl'-| W.f.i>.. r..rtK. %  I-41-... |S-N •JMJ H_ .„ 0*EB'.iASH00l %  UttekVOfi., J IB lam mil-i eft. CfRWiLMi .t*.. DH-i 1*1, tH,(*.(*B ir.6**t*i 4 GSNfli.U !" ^ .,„, %  CfUIiUAtT Of }":.'.. 1 RV CDUCAT10*. • iiir TODAY 1 %  1 !_Lr_L;.: m.* | > .JusJ IrrinW APEX HAIR PREPARATIONS inllNMiVt RABV OII> N HP RAZOR BLADES 0 PLASTIC B1.NOCILAKS | CXI ARSPEt/S— trr-.lr-l lUoum fi J SperUelM and (il m w elaavr. FRESH VFUITABLB SEED VOI'R in: i G RTORE. mi-. f Jwl ft fa>w u,K off Broftd SI. la PR. \\\t H'y. STREET Htfli 4441 or 2041 ;-; p. A. CLARKE • I %  >• > &f • %  >• %  %  &f + a)>t*a)a)4 > *4^a>a>a. STOCK UP OH THESE TinAnnual Camp mill b k.ld at **"" %  ?-' w Jun All rmnhi who *rabto to illind hanacO in Utrii 1UM Ow-ia Inlarm the H,S M is K-Ts'ri.rEe,""" "" *"^" On-rl> OBcOiderl> Sa>r,*nl *' IP all) Ordmly Officei • %  %  .-,.. I.R\PIS ,Tllw> PWE APPLE in.US ( I'KRANT JELLY (TIlM) APRICOT NECTAR W iSwtl( AUXED PICKLES n..!OLIVES ( MAVONALSE .:% %  %  s M >\C1ES (.ELATINE lPlu. IHINOLAA*. r-.. RICE iPkc.) GOLDE\ ARROW R V M. B'BHhlXS % CO.. LT. Roebuck Street — Dial 2070 & 4502 fcff, EXCELLENT £MM& RESI LTS riyi MM HI: nil.Ill 1 lUNtKNTKATKIl—I I'l. I2X Gallons Liquid Manure BALANCKD ANALYSIS—PHOSI'HOKIl ACID (ail soluble I 6.6'i NITWMIKN '. POTASH 4.1'i Obiaiiiahle from all Groceries B4MgMtMa>t>tatf4af| X-1-P



PAGE 1

TSDAT. MAY 18 1M SVVDAY \nvK in PACE SINE .. ADIOS QUERIDA MIA..." By n MI\ i" rOEL It m a nice Tue-dny mornIng when the F.C fc.Q S.M. it of the huge suuon of %  crowd it came to gay goodbye to thur friends ,itid family who | e f. the ity of li After a 4 months* Blaj m %  %  it MM nice the Krecn Beau. the Held. %  Diet and K very body i night* when %  rauLiaj in tw streets. All nicely dressed op and everybadj with • nk a DM <.m kind of AM and minv i whan I could buy Mich %  r. n ft If . Sou'.h Amcr'oa WM v. ry different from u %  : Mud ha vegetation Ynu did no of Africa walk*] g of BuenuB %  lonely %  > The (untie u i and widk-ing hrough .1 .miv aaa bin houe mid the Jammed traffic. And %  enough of the "Tango %  re In avegy cafe you and when" every !• i iDon played nothing elfe but "Tangos.*" I could not exnlore tin artda Pampas foi the Argenlme Government but Pemn was a nice man for everybody, even for me %  travel all over Argentine. So 1 lo cross the Pampas and stepped that Tuesday morning in the luxury train from tho %  Argentine inn In line. Soon we were in the P.impai whan only cows and horaes could live The heat was terrible. What a difference with Bucnoi Aires where many times a frxr'n breeze gave tho good and real atmosphere. The Pampas did look the same as the dry Karroo from South Africa where very few animals live. But in the Pampas—sometimes hundreds of miles of waving wheat or corn—there were more animals than men. Troops of hundreds of cows and half wild horses could be Men I-very moment. I wondered why no more people wanted to settle down in the Pampas. Everybody wanud to tfay in Buenos Aires and m.body in the lonely and hot Pampas. The whole day we travelled In that train. One thousand kilometres said the conductor that night when we arrived near Mendora the Wine city of Argentine. That was the finish of the Journey and most of the travellers went lo the country next day. To be In the middle of the Pampas is a thrilling experience. To Uva with the Qauoboa FLOAT1SO HOUSE ON T11F. AMAZON Pampas. I remember that we ate one night .. whole cow wo had lo gallons of u. 300 lb.s. of meat: but in. "Gauche" lives on meat, and without meat he could live HO ro:re thun two days The day came that I had to CfOH DM Andes, the big rock complex that separated ChiUfrom the Argentine 1 Jumped on a "Furgon" with ten "Gauchos" who went across with two hundred cows. The train pulled hard and went only 10 miles an hour. When the sun set down it got very cold. Everybody started drinking the Yerba Mate and we had a Tot of roasted meat. The next morning we were over 9.000 feet. In front of us was the highest mountain of South America: Aconagua (23,330 feet) all covered with snow. 1 was shivering; like a cat. The cold was too much for a man who was used to the tropical heat of Africa. And then we reached the border. The Chilean police were very nice and nobody seemed to die from hunger In Chile as all tho Argentines told me. We went in an electric train which brought us down in a curving track to Los Andes, a little city not far from ahe high Andes log* Ml like it at Bl] I i i tplarM I %  Than I ii i er h" The time I stayed in Chile waa a nice time. I did not have no much money to spend but life was very cheap and UMTS. was amusement everywhere The whole population of Chile— the world's longest country was white. The 6 million inhabitants had a wonderful life amongst the green valleys and the ripening grapes. I travelled right down the Ande? and arrived on the little islands not far from the (Arii.-i.tuii.Cowbaart JLrWJrli i!fl' I i Cli ; TtU> Ar,u M h '" 1 ll 1 Interesting time. fur animals or gazelles, but you Just take a lasso and Jump on one of the horsea and select a cow. Then everybody starts yelling and at last you get the cow. The "Gauchos"* twite their knives and after killing the cow they start cutting the meat. In the meantime BonM Of Uawn have a fire ready and everybody iroosting the meat, listening to the guitar players of tho fWut of my body and 1 WM accustomed to the cold agair The Araucanian Indians were vtry nice and friendly to everybody. And then I went up again the South American continent. I passed Chilian. ConValparaiso Santiago I left the green valleys in the South American which stretches from c of Chile lo the midcepcioti. and thei and w,. "Sahar.i dla .f Pi plan > m the capital of Ima. IWu ..nti. in South America. It nu the oldest University in South Anannci and is ocie of the ing countries'in uhe Southern Hemisphere. The 428.258 aq. miles of Peru consist of 2T'r over BJ0OO met, and I Jungle and the remaining: ., i> lowland along the coasts. The population (7,000,000) is chiefly Indian. There are two big cities in Peiu: Lima and Arcqulpa. I stayed not mote tnan 3 days in the capital. An airlift l<.k me to Arcqulpa. 700 kilometres •MltU Of the Capital. 1 stayed a few days in this half Indian city and went with a lurry up tho Andes. 1 always i.member th;it trip. 1 WM thr only European amongst the Indians who did not speak Spanish Tho road was very rough v difficult. Tre kmy did not go faster than 10 miles an luur and all UM P climbing. We reached over 15.000 feet. The cold was too much for two women. They died from heart attack. Hut the lorry went on. Everybody was uhewmg coca leaves, a drug to heart going Then we went slowly down. Tho A>iiiar< Indians were everyrttn their Llamas and i ban waa not i tne, a piece of grass on ihe*e bighlands. Just rocks and some atone i uti tram the in i All the Indians had different hats. Some of them wore 3 or 4 hats together The woman had at least 15 frock* and were very wmnU And so wr rem-hett lake Tlticaca, world's biggest lake (12.518 feet). The water was very cold but could Dot dew because II contained too much iron as I was told by the Indians. The food we had wal very monotonous. Everyday white Indians' potatoes and |1ce. And then naturally the cool, % %  Wat. I went down to BollVul and spent a few weeks amongst the Indians and came back & Peru tocross 1.000 miles 0VR the lops of the Amies I travelled more than 5 week* at an altitude of 14.000 feet, DM up till 17,000 feet | was Uiriblc. Every day 1 could take i off mv fa*e and .very morning at 7 o'clock I was glad to aee the warming sun again. 1 lived among the Indian;, the descendants of Incas. Nobody spoke Spanish, You could buy noth•iM but silver ornaments the Indians. And then over the high and rugged chain I arn Huancayo amongst the yuocha Indians, who were the most colourful dressed In the whole of South America. I want down to Lima and -tayed n.ore than 2 months in tho capital, had my body recovered from all the mountain travelling and gave a lot of lectures, then I took a plane and The Government of Peril flaw me AndM int.. UM Aoiaaona Jungle The Cold of UM ASMM] mountain and the DTI I r was Still IB BM and I did not have any trouble at all when I arrived at the biggest river in the Americas. The Indians from thff Jungle were different from th O i .inps. Cosbthlo* and Uitotos war living far awuy from the head stream. I travelled dOP i of the rivors and met the headend had a few narr i ,,i .-Life was verv hard and ma times DOl v-iv tV. Once went with some of tlM "Cos hlos Indlos" in a small canoe JONES M:\VI\. MA< MIXES HAND MODEL—complete with woo and base. "JOMW KM "MINES will do every description of %  | make a perfect lockstitch on all materials, thick or thin. Buy a "JONES"—it will give you a lifetime Ktajry service. Credit Terms Arranged II \ltlllSO\S Broad St. — I-ocal Agents the side river of the Amazons. ,. WMUMI go lor a I i.u to nay goodbye to the I> i lh) nnii i-.uio-iiLin.iii man .n U. Bfi days up the Itaya river and then i me 10 .. DtU D pis wen mourn.' jug over a dead chief. As soon .. We passed the vill-iit', some of the people jumped into DU small canoes and followed us vnn .,n enormous speed. They wen' \ellmg and screaming Just as if they wanted to kill us. The Coabihlos Indians were afraid too. Many times they didn't know what the other Indians wanted to do and so we waited for them. Without any friendly greetings we were taken by the red painted Indians to the hitle village and were pushed near the dead man. Everybody started weeping and during the next three days eveiyb.-ly did nothing else but weeping. The heat was enormous. The m^siiiutoes by hundred.^ and Lie The food for family jili less Mamma n i food dfii'y source at VltanMa B A hue added to Sttwv W. pi Smcti Cra*m and %*' %  > % %  'r '.ft* | .** Cain fi-or ind fourihmal. Children lo, M.r( i.-_pCist'r m Si"d->*i ol *'*rj (srteiy C-vJ on hoi t> need toui • |W I OI„ 1 HI.. MARMITE THE VITAMIN B £ A I fXIBAC; GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS 4ND FLAVOUR all danced entl ajati n lot of no*M It lo fad m> stay in their litue nu alng: "Adios cjuerldn mla . .'as I did in Hie other cmn tni tv paddled up v a woman h the W r I vmg a liabthe river side As %  \ ., rnsit nuns smell of the dead man wi rible. The Indians wen drunk. Every hour one WOSaan < ime with a calnbasii full kf Chapo. their famous drink. It was very alcoholic and n. | very tired but y It TlM meat we had at m. the same monkey meat I had In the Jungle of Central Afi this was much better prapai d Every morning they put a kind of blunkel on the body of the dead man. That was to keep the smell away. And then after three days of weeping I ran oul of tears and fits and could not stand it anymore. I went up and M • I wanted to go. All tinhfllan* danead around m with big arrows and lanre. I waa scared. Hut UM turned iheir barks to me and started running around ami I knew I could go Hut befa went I ant lot* .,r was the appreciation that I wad their friend and that I was mourning over thrir chief. The naked woman from the village ran to the border of the Itaya river when I and the Cosblhio* Indians went off. They INDIAN the child was born the washed her ebUd an.I Th mock an<| waited to nurse the b i | I neon dayi hi in the hammiK-k wilh n. aim aoi il'n%  %  as a sick person gets. V..pnl ., %  t. Indiana and there I stayed IOJ a few days, right in the middle of the Puma DUalL lithe vi.hige was a nice man Mi liked to give me a ftt l would give me a nice girl of hat little tribe. Y. man, when you mar' take .dl tlio sisters UM as you S" %  in v m i In that tribe jui Id Mure paan ta They lived In a horra... Uoa l be .i %  the girls already whin the] ware 1 and 7 Mart ,i i Wl 11 | %  the hig trees ,n by the ants. Two week" later we went back to the hcadstream. The Jungle WM very thick and bh 11 i were ill BMOSi Ik** whivtle,! a boy who M4SJ a nice gnl. I went up MM l"iitaii | MtJnj hundreds of dinYi.n in icfied E went to the old otty of Quito an enjoyed the ol and the Irenh all tit %  ..VII 1 Montana | .. %  %  rhey were nd were all painted I differenl and nlei i i ordj i.nito. but thi .1 i.v lh OUM I rhaj painted UM pedal palni and > %  <• i %  Hal am] %  a] %  h ii <>i tha li i einsj a man walking with a hiilr hat. The Andr were sa 11 i n | again and I went Over the tneaa high p %  bordei ot Cohunbii The Indiai were ulmoit the aame 1 uw R Bee*doi tnd Peru All I had long hair ,m.l WON VWt | %  null They all were poni ho (kind of bunfcetj m olffereni alou %  Then i went down U rallej i vl ited Call, thi ia i The i Culiimbin and orae prl %  mpanlM i • the mounti | BJMO I. %  i ||al of Columbia It one of DM mi I %  . f South Am. Then i went up to the 'Wall i %  %  %  (iuajua with the wild In .... %  Vera tut I i I most < %  AIIIITK g. There 1 i l | l| llelds in a nice ., I went down the threi UM arhoh niay, VI oh 'me to %  afi from Jungle and And. .... doyed the b i h %  friar* peop l e wne { I-IWI and arrows, but in %  IT'S GOOD TO SEE THE FAMILIAR FACE OF MARTELL Cfjrintic0M BRANDY LONG OK SHORT THE PERFECT COMPANtON Af.fNIS SlANSIIlD. SCOTT a CO.. LTD. BR I Of. Fl """ %  CoiriniMiisI Plain's Over FdataVow TAIPl i M I re slghtr 1 1 %  %  : %  An Islandwlde alert v i %  rphn Pwnei tact. A Mrnil.tr alert was sound%  %  %  .. tl %  i No planes have down ovei tl ANOTHER WAY TO IMPROVE ON YOUR CRICKET SfUrrt an .... INDOOR CRICKET GAME This Claimbaa been highly rex-'immend'-.j h\ trickr'.. i I %  %  To be a real K**d Halaman conccnlt. 1 Th:. unAfj v. ill |SM> h you that. Ynu can com,* in any time this week lor B Dei stration Price *.50 each CAVE SIIFPIIHII) & (II., LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street EVERY DROP IS PURE ! Drap Must Be PURE FRESH, and of the HIGHEST K\\ AI.1TY in order lo obtain the maximum elfectivenaam vTe CMTJ ll"FtMil Kange and all llrug* are ih j" ii i (! Ii> i% curcful and competent \laff. Send \niir next l*rerription to . KNIGHTS DRUG STORES i



PAGE 1

PACE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MAY 18. 1952 I ^ Two hrHl Oinidi Dry QfeaM *af t MA l> ajkeai -, %  bc\enfja tot mi evening afte* .t meeting of the Board f Directors of the company. They were accompanied by Mr. M Bereanl. Secretary. Rai.cher a*d Lumbritnui M !( and MRS. S A. I'FTON of t'piand. Cniitonuo who have Uau .laying at the Ocean MM (or the IBM three .veeks will e leaving there 011 Monday for the St. James Coast where they have taken a house I'jtith. Mr Upton -wild thai this is their • to the island arid they if Detroit. Michigan and Mr Wallace Evers. the Company's District Manager arrived have yesterday morning from Trinidad by B.W.1A and oa'.urneil the IHIDC evening. They were met .it the airport ov Mr. C S. McKeruae. Managing Dlrectoi „t MFVM.S McEuearne> a Co., Ltd. Mr. Sugg and Mr Ever* are %  lalUag late company's agents m the area. Christ Church Sport. T* %  Spottr, Lamgue their Second Ana 11 tday, Maj 23 t the Boys Foundation School at 1 30 p.m. The aim of the league la to -t-.ouraoe sports In the prlmarv sr'pool* of the pariah. The Prc Mr C. A. Warner .in 1 Secretary Mr S. Cheat. On the -gfTT n Mrv OffnOeVl Reed, wife of the %  • Education, will Cahib gcdliru) "HIE Christ Chu.-ch School* ill >uu|e Annual Athletic pre New Session N Wednesday and Thursday mgs the Housecraf. Centre was open to appl for resl'tration of new classes. i Although Registration did not begin until 10 a in. vet there i were puptb there from 7 o'clock in the morning Thin new session will be for duration and teachers INTI all the schools and various ibs in the island will be in before qualifying On Wednesday there were over 260 receipt* and cutset* will ,;M>iaaa aa many as M pupila. This year sewing and cookery ore verv much in demand, also .iWMb and preaerves. Mbe Ivy Alleyne. Instructress. says that da tan hope to he gin May 27 To FurUsei Studies M ISS ERLA LYNCH left the Mand Oh Thursday last by JT.C.A for Car ,.da to further he* education Duing her stay ID Canada, he wi l rtaidr with her Aunt Mrs, E Iv-wis. MUs Lynch i the DJIOM "f Mr. I. Carmiohael. Director VL.ual Aids and Mr. Mat CarmichaeL Government Anavst A party was held at lu-r patents' resident-. Bank Hall on Tuesday last to a large gathering of friends and family including her Aunt Mrs Elsa Spencer. Hcadtencher nf St Sila* Girts* School. St. James. Since her dopwturo, news has l>een received of her mtt arrlvnl In Canada. Utransit For U. K. M K AND MRS, R. COLLYMORE of England, arrived here yesterday morning from British Ouaana via Trinidad by B.W.IA. accompanltd by their daughter Mrs. C. Bernard whom they were visiting In B.G. They are staying at the Ocean View Hotel until tomorrow when they UaVrl on the s.s. de Oraear <>n their way back to the United Kingdom. Then daughter will be staying on here for two weeks after which he returns to British OulMarriad at CathedraJ V T ST. MICHAEL'S CATIIKRAL yesterday a'atro<" i, MHS Ofaot A. Bihhop. daatdhbU of Mr. and Mi I* A BiaaSos> of "Biugen*' HoweuYi Cross R I wan married to Mr. Thoo.. sou of Me and Mr.-. H I V. %  :, Thg 'inde who wfts | iii.urmtt by her father %  % %  Jresa of ecti\ily Their dresses ..'HOf t$ It with full iversUrti Df i ytoaj net. eaughgd puff sleeves ami close lltling %  ml "i the iklrti egsj i %  nkkt length while the back Of each > mled in I short train, Tbty "^Kbra %  ., % %  %  matching each shade of the dregs, decoratetl with fine flowers and i'he certrnon* which wu> fully choral with Mr. Gerald Hudson at the organ was conducted by Rev H. St. C. Tudor, assisted by Hie Very Rev Dean G. V. E Hailewood The duties of bestntan were performed by Mr. Desmond Johnson, while those of ushers fell to Meaars Freddie Clarke. Leonard Banfleld. Austin Husbands ami Winner Dray ton. A reception was held at Bingen". the residence of the bride's parents and the honeymoon i s beipg spent at Powell Soring Hotel. Bathsheba. For Wedding M R J A. PROCOPE. Solicitor Of Trinidad, arrive.! bag*. yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. on a hort visit. He was accompanied by Mrs Procopc and their son, m '" I barrister-at-law. They came over principally to attend the Heece—Bishop wedding which tot-k place, ai St. Michael's CaUiednJ ><-terday aflernoun and utt sUying at Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tudor, of "Edithville." Pine Road. Also arriving yesterdav from Trinidad for the welding Was Mr, Manfred Cal lender of Maun George F Huggins & Co Ltd. of San Fernando He ,* staring wuh Mr and Mrs. Frank Walcoit of Hrandon," Black Rock. For One Week M K RBOINALD LOPaas, Pr<-t of Alec Russell & kin Agents of the West Indies with headquarters in BrUtan Ouiana. arrlvad yesterday moniing by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad (m .1 W"l'k\ VIMl 1I)| ItUMIlCJS. ring II the Hotel liny.,1 Jeweller From B. G. M B CECIL iaUUUELL, MaMtr %  I lagagvai rrooa British Guiana, arrived ban !*•BKaTnlni b> B.W.IA via Trinidad to join the llrm of Y. da Lima and Co~ Ltd. He has taken up temporary residence || the Y MIA AtCei.ded Yesterday's T.C A. Agcnta M ISS KLfcANoK THOMPSON uf New Yi.sk City an '.! %  % %  isais ., Toronto .ii Barbados .-^ending ., t olldaa Ttiey arrived by T C A i v lor one week and ai>%  yBBj ai C-craixuik Hotel. Ftoiu NA ill h.going to Trmln*nnuda before raturning to their respective homes UoUi pas^eagar .^.in farT.( ^ MaH TiKimpson is employed, m ti ,• rfaw York Office while Miss UcManua is attached to Uie TwonI nH.ee. Last year they spent holiday in Jamaica and had a verv enjoyarle stay and thought that they *ould try Barbados on this ocTo Be Married IkflISS STACY EVANS, will be 7. it. MK. A, MRS. MARTIN BROWNE Weddinp at St. Marys Returning To Canada Oil Back Again V|R. and Mr W J. HulcJieon iT of Trinidad, are now back in Barbados for two weeks to meet some of their old frleno> again. They arrived yesterday inorntng by B.W.I.A. and are stavMr. Hutcheon who has been residing In Trinidad for twenty-five years, a an engineer with the Trinidad Trading Companv. FA VO I'RED FUR FLAVOUR AND MARMALADES KOO "ASHTOK' are making a STRAWBERRY 55^ per lib. jar ^/LOGANBERRY 4oy per m>. jar ^v APRICOT CW.LJ 4 0^ per 11b. jar MARMALADES 34< per 11b. jar among buyers the World over! THIS 8PEC 1AL SHIPMENT AT SPECIAL PRICES Obtainable From: HLONNAlll STORES. VIIIVM tRTIII H slIAKI A SAMPSON. W A. MEDFORD. JOHNSON & REDMAN, PERKINS & 0. 0 HI I LOO". IMM aaUMSB s %  -iKinian boofcad. Prieci o| nvrt 'hiiimeni *>IU l Why noi call al your Oss UMW%  oom*. Oat HUr-i TO-DAY aiw 1 •wura ona oi u<- eeosen. T HE mai-riage St. Mary^a Church on Thuraday last at p.m, of Mr. Martin Browne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clvde Browne, of Spooners HIU to Miss Svlvla Rowe. daughtci of MrN Eldica Rowe of Pasture Road. Bank Hall. The bride who was given In' marriage by her uncle Mr Adolphu* Ramsay, recently frori the U.S.A.. wore %  dress of white flowered : ..lln. The neckline was a horse shoe design trimmed with cone shaped buds and silver braid. The bodice was rinse fHtliui with a stiffened rlrGUSM ...... .iitochment. She wore a long Haired skirt and flowing train. The Call was of net applicnied with satin leaves and %  flvor and was kept In place by I headdress of stephanltes and silver leaves. She carried a bouquet "f pink and white artificial roses t Hot Ittondanil were Mis* Cynthia Euwards as Mald-of-Honour and the Misses Elaine Skeetc and Phyllis Jordan as bridesmaids. The Maid-ol-1lon..ui wore a aoavn of blut with aUvor acctsportes while the bridesmaids wore dressed In similar gowns of aitta red accesaories. The (lower Rtrl>, Misses Patrici'i Hold"! and Patricia Bluckman were aresscd in pink and blue and oarriM baskets of flowers. Tlte ceremony was performed by Rev. K. A B Htl Mr. Pontiai Callendcr pIsaWM at the organ. The duties ,.r lies'man were performed by We groom s father Mr. Clyde Browne, and the honeymoon is being Graeelyn". Bathaheba IAMEB STREET METHODIST CHURCH Annual (harity l.ilr aj Haslmgs Rocks SATURDAY M.y UX 3 pjn 6 pm Pi.-c.ls in aid 3anH Poo Distributitm Vartoas Mllat, Household Goods, Fancy Work. Teas, Cakes .tiiil Ices. Games Books. Lucky Dlp,s. Joy Rides fgr children. Child's Fancy Hi.aa Competition at 4 p.m. Pulne Band In attendance by kind permission of the Commissioner. Col. Mirhelln. ADMISSION. Adults — 1/ Children a Nurses 6d 20.4.52.— In M R. JOHN LED1NGHAM from Toronlo, Caaada. aad Inrmerlv Chief Cartographer of the Department of Mines In Ontario Is now in Barbados for a short visit prior to returning home on Thursday. He is staying at Cacrabank Hotel. Mr. I. duigham who has been m the West Indies since February . spent most of his time In Tobago at the Bticnlet Guest House and in Trl id. On Holiday S PENDING about two weeks holiday here are Mrs. M Johnson and her daughter Elizabeth who arrived yesterday bv H W.I.A.. from Trinidad. They are itayfeuj with Miss Waite of si Lawn>nce. Off To U.K M R. D. G. LEACOCK Director of Messrs. S. P. Mussoo. Son it Co.. Ltd.. and Mr*. Letcock left for Trinidad on Friday by B.W.I.A. intransit for England. On Caribbean Tour T EAVING for Jamaica yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.. was Mr. T. E. Carle, Overseas Repres* iitative of A. Boakc. Roberts it Co., Ltd.. who has been touring the Caribbean since March in the interest of his Arm. He spent about tun weeks in Barbados and 0Xoects to visit some 1 of tht other islands before returning home in June. While in Barbados. Mr. Carle was staying al the Ocean View Hotel. 1 \ AQlATIt CLUB ^ (METMBERS ONLY) k By courtesy ol the Brinx S Council (here will be k showing of selected short I films in the Ballroom on : Wedncaday. 21st May. at • 8.S0 p.m. y The subjects Include Bnt^ Ish News, Swimming, PuuI Ucs (in colour), and a silent J movie of Charlie Chaplain. I Members are cordially int \ited. No admission charge. NKE SELECTION — LU.NCH BAGS in all Colours JIM SHOPPING BAGS a ilh Dft "aSlBan $4.7. $5.29, tt.1.1 WHITE SaWnSSQg Uteil sivl...:'i-i io .s T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4MX, I



PAGE 1

I'U.i SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SIMMY. MAY 18. 15" J (.itAIII SAVES Profiteers Fined Up Mi ; B. OnffltH. Acting Police Magistrate of Diairict "A" yesterday fined MurW Thompson of fMteplaine. St. Ani Marjorte Clemment of Chapman's Line, St Michael. £* hi for srllina six plantains foi 4fl cpu to : lalfM "hould have been sold %  •! %  %  •> 1) .mUImonthi' UnpriMCr%  TH i,l A ilh hiird iMtxiur The offence • i %  MUM and (MS knew thai -.ina the law. Mi (infflth alto fined Louie Leacock a hawker of m I •# £3 or two months' imprisonment with hard labour for selling six bananas (not gro. nurht-U) for six cents to a -customer May 17. ..r. IU'H DANCE c.-.. M SEA VIEW fil'LST 1101 Sf HASTINGS DA It DADOS Under new managerneni Daily and long term ratca quoted on •equaat tviuiaiient guaaia welcome Dinner and Cocktail partiaa arranged. J. H. BUCKLAND, Proprietor. ) KINO. th Csrlton goalkaapri. HVOI II..;[ Of 'ii" K O Cap I'lnal FlXtUl one of the many "HiaV at hU goal by B T F A i at Kensington Ycxtcrday. Carllon artm i U. iring the Brst B.A.F.A. TROPHIES PRESENTED lliirriion College Referring to Harrison Coll** ; ""ing, a they rren irtMa 0*9 were two do**, %  of luck ttWj i'#•#•## l*itiittiii THEN BOWRANITE IT tlllll I IH'l/4-t It. lot the Us; protrction aUta-nsl Raat aad ('orroalon uae — BOWRANITE g*ten*i PAINT . % % % %  ParUieat l.iMa IJU-E' *< One QftBgej Will rover 7O0-I,*M aq. ft. Kloeked In RUD. BLACK, in. GREY r.OXVKANITi: |g oupplird read> mixed ->ii* two—nil. He nanj-c-s. ht said, was .i new rxpcctlnk* much in the future. thought everyone would give a ... t! < %  competition whom no big hand to the H.F.F.A.. who one knew when they applied i"i Major Fosler then a*Kcd the were a keen amustard. They affllfatloii. but they will certain!) Hon'bw the Colonial Secrclary io kept plodding along when they be known now and he hoped thar present the trophies. weic only one >tl behind and They'll Do Ir Every Time HEELSS/ QDH'T HAVE TO SET A TlCr.vr-SOT HE LIKES TO SHOW MOW | TOUGH HE TALKS WITH COPS-ya. By Jimmy Hatlo 'SirF'He'S ALL SWEETNESS A>0 TEARS rVHEhl HE UKi-QAC>S THE TAG ON HIS FOUTCAL FL IH THE COURTHOUSE— .. THE MOST PKRI-'KCT AMD tIKUIKNT \V\SIIIN(. MACHINi: ift the ACE ROTA WASH Compare these advantages of the Ace with Hiiy oilier Machine. (1) Really Efficient Service (2) Faster Wash and Quicker Finish (3) Amazing Dirt Extraction (4) Capacity 1 m. to 10 lbs. dr\ cloths (5) Every Machine (inaranieed Then there is no need to ~~—^—^——— Here's our promise to treat our Gentlemen Customers to a week o! Real. Genuine Bargains in everything for Gentlemen. The I'.irade benins at 8 A.M. on Mondav 19th inst. when all roads lead to . W. E. WILSON & CO. for the most thrilling Bargains of the year for gentlemen. .. Don'l lv satisfied to merely read this and iii.amiuuii.d the Barnanr; are. -.v them for yours.it You in under no obligation to buy Or better yol send in your wife. Mother. Siflttr, Sweetheart Of Girl-friend to shop for you. and to every Cash Purchase of $30.00 and over, they will he civen I"'discount -MI' or its equivalent in addition to the already reduce prices. The following is merely an idea of some of the Bargains in slore for you:— slums i 100'i Sea Island CoILm Shirt* in Blur. C.rrv. White S and Tun 'd J7. rarh . :l for $22.00 9 ;* Sen 1-1;.n.I .mil Egnttta Cotton Shin* in While mid -; colours in all sire* Q S6.7n each ... 3 for $19.00 ;. Master-Croft Shirts in Whiic and colours .i" SS.OO each S . 3 for $23.00 8 Nvlon Sporl Shirls in White and Colours ^i SUM each 5 ... 3 for $23.00 Beaulifullv Krnown I). !-:iicd Sport Shirls hv Flite prices from $2.70 lo $7.4$ each and Towellini: Tee Shirts Irom 114$ |o S3.8I each Knillcd Ties Shoes! shui-s! Shoes! The In: '..-vi Town. Irires $14.00 pr. And more assortment from $9.ttl DON'T FAIL TO SEK OUR SHOW WINDOW DISPLAY IH KIM; THIS 1-1 ItH'li And numerous other lines of interest al N. E. WILSON & Co. The House offerini! real Hot Barcains for one III week .mis 31. Swan St. "" l :1 76 t pay more You cannot buy than the Ace bettei Price $21739 CAVE SHEPHERD a CO. LTD. IC-13 BROAD ST. Is*:'* ITS THE GENTLEMEN'S MEMORABLE WEEK AN IRISH LINEN SUIT ONLY $36.00 EA. Ideal /or (he Tropics • P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. Top Scorers in tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street w/.v,v.v/.v.'.v.v//////.v.v/,w.v.'.v.v/.w.v.v.-.' Who is Barbailos' Bonniest Babu of t0S29 The icarchfor Barbadot' Bonniest Baby of 1952 ia on, and mothers r: invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1952 Barbados' Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this competition is open to all bab'.es fed on Cow & Gate Milk Food, th; Food of Royal Babies and the B:st Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails. IIM.SK O.V SI J'II:MIU it :iont.i-j. Plastic Bells in nlain and fancy designs, nil sixes prices Irom 4lic. to 9lle. each dents' Athlclic Vesl. .1 72c. each American Summer Straw Hats in up-(o-the-minute ,j stsles. prices from S2.40 Co S4.40 each Foil Hals from $3.3(1 tn $4.39 ea. Worsted and Trooiial Suitings. Cream Serge, (.al.er,. dine Si C.rev Klnnnel at prices as low as $2.40 yd. Handkerchiefs (coloured) I for 72c. Fancy Socks in all si/cs | American Sock. In Nvlon. Art Silk and Lisle Thread with elastic lops from 80c. to $2.40 per pr. i. %  •l.lfe.r wllh l| ltd. I.an. aasalsl I.HIII.. >H4 is. Jail*, I.I' ni .1 lala -.,..!.. Ai.arataat i-a Sa.rmh.r Best quality Khaki Drill (8 J oi.) $1.20. $1.50 & $1.6S per yd. nntti I'OKM 1 i. i r-iir i to itn %  • r.rm.i.w COW • tlATf LTD.. r.o *.* •If tBlllm%  %  Il-lliii. r.Tid.t.i. I hr„b I-IM-I BV %  *••"* '" r Hi--.* 1.BoiinH-'t Oaby Cjnte-L 1SS3. and cnelo>*> 1 1 crr\,l\ %  i 1< %  Cow •Rale Baby, and 1 %  MlM 1.- Ism* Bom sn . Wns m %  1 Pr-mt Wlht l Addrr.. Pa* I TH COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BCWL It %  ir r.l TI molaa 0*fj * %  d>U> Oal a Ha linaa *or tn-are.l i row A IOI Miis ros. ib. ••! Nalaral iBSku laiu. Co* •% Oalo all IIIIK' trm* laaladlna lahrrel* Caw 1 Hal* Fatad %  ' bi">u>' In raur nhi far bafcl*. %  ad N I"* -.IT 4*Mrar*r-J -•*' %  ; noa iIOI K nttm IOBM run IT OIT €OW & GATE MILK FOOD I y* ) fJjt^S^s^^s^-^l^sa^i^jejl^. J. . L-U. C... Ltd. 8* A..OU ^*^^^6#;^l?4-*^*^ I I



PAGE 1

S0N1MY. MAY 18. l5l MVI1 \Y \l>\ r ( T| I' \'.l I IM Big Intercolonial Sporln tftel For Whit-Monduy B CALVIN A1XETNE Y flnall this fever ot extiwinent over the coming InlerrolonUl Cycle and Athletic Sports Meet isn't altogether surprising, for Trinidad H showering their beat in INcycling field upon us and I % %  niiiMon sp.liiter George l> • Not only thai, from Table Tennis During The Week De. fcimiiic 'lie frequent visitoi UndM\ Gordon and another outstanding cyclist, Walter Liddell. Then, too, Grenada', William GlHens. Mar athlete of the recent Wiodwtrd Islands Inter-school tournament, will be competii.it a', the meet And to crown it ill, we will be seeing Ken Farnum on his last public appearance before he goes to Finland. So the ineei will be bix ..nd competition keen and a pal of Farnum might say. "Very keen, Farnum old chap!* From Trinidad there will be Vernon "Iron Man" Belille. Mattheiu and a contingent ot other cyclists from the All Star Sports Club, comprising of "A" and "B" Class cyclist*. The athlete* include Agostim who with G ada QWn is expected to make a snowing against Innlss. Lodge and the Inter-school sprinter <>( last year. Local cyclist* of class are Ken rarnum, Lisle Carmichael, John Skinner. Mike Tucker, in the Intermediate Division George HU1. D. Grant, Len Hoad, while Carter, Mc Leod and Smart will carry all before them i n th< events. Then in the ..thistle livid there U the man of stamina, Hunte. Blenman arid Archer from the Police Force, lnnisa, just from Lodge School, Uoyd of f who set up a record in the 880 yards at the last Intcr-schoo) sports, and A. A. Tawm" Clarke, the shaggy middle distance runThe thing that is making it all the more interesting, too, Is that i-very body is training very hard. At all sorts of times you can see the cyclists about the country, low over the handle ban, riding for all they are worth -all this in the way of building up their endurance. The athletes are also putting In training. Take a visit to Kensliucton, Combenneie, College, the Garrison or the sea and you'll be sure to see them sometime or other at it. Hunte who has been keeping check of his times has returned 50 seconds In the 440 yards. 1 have heard, and I Think that Is not bad going at all. The novelty of this meet is that It begins on the Saturday 31st, which precedes the bankholiday instead of the bank holiday and it continues on Whit Monday. Besides, this is the last occasion on which our lone Helsinki representative will be seen in action against cyclists of the calibre of Belille. Mattheiu, Liddell and Gordon. Included In the prog: the sports meet will be a 80 yards dash. This distance has been made in order to stimulate interest among the sprinters. It Is furtnei templated that the Associati will include 1,000 metre whi is a regular Olympic evei No pains are being spared heighten novelty and interest this meet. It Is also proposed t pool on the game to boost the 'Farnum to Finland Fund." A very exciting match n played at the Y.M.C.A Naval Hall on Thursday night when Pelican met Y M.C.A.. In their return match of the Men's Inter-Club League tournament. The tennis way; of a very high standard and some of the be--, witnessed one* Trinidaa Pelican. by K I Lnf risjhl victory, i'*ve consolidated .i.t'ii al the head of this Division. This team is upresented ON thre,. of the island's best and mite, possibly has thr open (hampion In its line up. Y.M.C.A.. although unable to win a set. did not go down before putting up .i brilliant fight. Joe Hood especial!v we an exhibition of patience But his patience was not sufficient to beat LIT,, ..H Worrell who also made US*, of an attractive flick Frank Willoughby caused Johnnie Rvnoe to "throw in the row.'l." In the final game of their *et. Willoughby wax leading bv 14 points Bynoc declared hi, i It beaten. Pelican M Car hgvsj played ban matches anu have '.1 points. Their nearest rlvala are Everton with 57 points in nine matches. with 51 pc. %  matchr .-nd R" In MB n. The roajoritv of the game* pliyed last week were in Division II The matcheii of th<* Inter-Club %  played •very eveningAdelphi. which is already a' the top in thip Div.i. two victories. The Garrison team defeated Advocate eight—one nnd Bnma nine—nil. The only player to win oi tr-.iAitvocate team was George King of the Ji Krig. 1 pl.iying tennis for a few | > is a left ha ruler and has a hard EtVSjBSUtd IsBMB HigtMuM ^i far in the Open Champi<>u*h:i> foi the B" Class. played thi* week wlthI -.led down t^ & i i • %  As 1 predict,.; >i Sui %  •*,'• meet m i ,• • %  la.. ,v i Knock ("Hi' tion. On i feate-l Adelplii Ud <,>'ieens >*ollege he.,i Y W P C The II i Dolores >• %  Chandler and ivrlngtori Cnrnngton pi | .... -j. %  %  %  igtit back %  %  tMsasji bar Deane i nwarri ntf Belt* (". rrlngii'Ti ai i Dolon H mufh fnr the II %  %  %  l beautifully but then lack • aggrressive tactics caused Miem the tart. | used her good .%  .ins sense to WMl was %  two *.."" .. rton Mani %  thai p| | /li" can eoncsn%  By the tim# the games 11 ie had lei nearly -Mit to fall Oh the floor %  Ann Hoad and Ing game U .i gU< lit.' Wotxi Wil.ianu. Bjfhl next the I -.er-Club Knock-Ou' HI I n The Unit Knock Chit will be played tune 6WIN $40.00 litre ia a simple (row Word pusilr which tag! help you b> win $10.00 fur only one •.hllliiiR. Al the vinr lime you MI he dnlns >oar bit to help send Barbados' sole Olympic hope te. llrNlnki net July Fnter now and Irv your skill KtLFS 1 The first correct solution opened hv the Fdltor will win Ihe prise. I In the event of there helnc no correct notation thr one %  ii .miiuthr least errwm wklrli I. opened flmt h the I .lit.,, will win Ihe prise MAY 18 — NO. 224 The Topic of Last Week What Brian found out Where v >,i / % %  /oMf far a ass*, -t/fl I Mess iii > ; ine-.... J






Sunday

PARATROOP YP FORCES

Move To Prevent |
Prisoner Outbreaks

PUSAN, Korea, May 17.
United Nations Command ordered the tough battle- -wise |
United States 187th Airborne Infantry Regiment of para-
troopers into explosive Koje Island area where Communist
prisoners of war last week kidnapped the Allied camp



?







ESTABLISHED 1895

1

i 18, 1952





» RESENTATION





































































































































































Adbocate









et Dh



PRICE : SLX CENTS

“8 LAND ON KOJE

Col. See. Presents
B.A.F.A. Trophies

HON’BLE
ed the B.A.F.A.
clusion of the







ADVOCATE |
EXCLUSIVES |

|
‘ |

Spert Features |

R: N. TURNER, Colonial Secretary, present-
trophies to the various clubs at the con-
Knockout Finals at Kensington yesterday




































































j
commander. afterncon
1 Major A. R. Foster, President of the B.A.F.A., said that ire ies |
h 4 was the strongest move yet to restore cantrol over | they win all scety thie His Expelienc ~y the Governor wa Pose aan '
rden . \ all sorry f as 7 '
a meee whe tae beer running the camps for weeks | unable to witness any of the games this season and they Th ‘i R |
RE QCUCAMy to Suit-thermmeives, ¢ regretted very much the Saacumianalann under which he ¢ omanece of }
The regiment will be under the | s 2 :
; ry overall direction of Brigadier Gen- arene ae eee B ki ns \
SCHOOLBOY WINS eral Haj do te Boz eet new Com On behalf of the Association he, ~ —-— - UCKI gham \
. 5 EN, ra ‘ ry an a had to thank the Hon'ble the |
CROSSWORD PUZZLE |)2nses of Koje compounds where Cloth Berry, Hor Basins) TINT | Palace
Mr. Colin Williams, of w eized and held for ransom. consented to present the trophies. ° e |
Pine Road, Belleville, a || aratroopers also will be nea | it was the first occasion the Page Eleven
school boy of Harrison compounds holding anti- un- ‘Colonial Secretary had witnessed Fi al P
College, won the Cross lis Ein the Mansan la football game in Barbados and 1 In roposa The Peo rle of !
Word Puzzle Competition | + guards have been the hoped it would not be the last. I i
which was run in this possible C¢ 1 st inspired riots He also thanked on behalf of F P. ‘
newspaper last week in aid Mansan y 15 miles across a the Association, Mr, Graham or eace Barbados |
of the Farnum for Finland |‘narrow sca from Koje Island. Wilkes for giving up his Sunday | P 7
— Sutiiaees dlidicinall Move Announced eins to “4 a = =e PANMUNJOM, Korea, May 17 age fen
. . ’ General Mark Ww. Clark, senior players. The President saic ice Admiral C, Turner Joy ba
shows a talent for deduc- Supren United Nations Com that he wanted players to realise ‘teld Communist truce negotiators intestinal
tion for not long ago he miunder, announced the move in that Mr. Wilkes had made that that 1 «United Nations — has
was the winner of the Ad- Tokyo shortly after all the p:ra- | | acr.fice bezause he had thd made a “final proposal” for peace
vocate Christmas Number Seadveniiols ith Sela | interest of football in Barbados at in Korea and that Reds are cre- Warisiis Br ~
Competition. said they had evidence | heart. If they put the tips into ating a “tragic situation b3 Os.
The competition began that the Communists honed to in- | execution, he was sure that the 'ejecting it. Joy, senior allied
on Sunday last and at first bole risks thers slngiaeaeaibeson - standard of football in the island (elegate has never been more Suffer ( reat
entries came in __ slowly. strations by Koje prisoners. | ‘would improve, positive than in today’s session
goa, be 4 peeey ane The movement of troops to the | PAUL MANDEVILLE, Skipper of Notre Dame, receiving the B.A,F\A. trophy from the Hon'ble the Colo. | Referees Thanked one ms here | peeved hi ®
= oo ee eaawads hee island was completed by 6.00 p.m.| nial Seuriinry yooeetsy afternoon at Kensington at the ae ‘of the Knockout Finals. | 3 also thanked the gentlemen |‘ ge may foreshadow some Oss n re
today (5 a.m. E.S.T.). i otre Dame also carried oft the Second Division Tro hy. 7 . see (EW decision or move,
day by the time the Com- Clark said he ordered paratroops | — Ort - who ong oan amen They| Jo told ors t
eos wee —, ae to the island at the request ot) had done good jobs me he thought their rane a a st he om BURBANK, California, May 17.
ie number of entries General James A. Van Fleet Coni-| El t C ‘ enewere q e United Movie stars and stud tials
al ¢ ; . | th Ke @ Nations sak heh SAM tlhe te Fp ‘ and studio officials
received was 590. The yield mander of the Eighth Army. He ec ric Oy. PIR ns) ee See eae eee x Soe ae oe i I 7 pea ‘jof Warner Brothers probed
im cash owas therefore “nid the United Nations helena | ; are afte acter een the you ene wanarniie ae FURS : \through the still smbpuldering
$141.60 and after deducting “continue to observe the provisions “ron Curtain” * ' \armistice ae F . ‘“\rubble of eight acres of movie
$25.00 for the prize, $116.60 f the Geneva Convention in the ot u I in 5 ' \ ‘ in. } N : sets where they had made .
has been banked to th rr ' rt Inti ! He said that they were very veneral Nam Il, chief con ) made some
Sma ° 1dministration of, United Nations wegtatoy +, those. wi ted ‘lmunist delegate, told Joy the|f the best motion pictures in the
Farnum for Finland Fund. srisoner of war camps” and vdded | gra 0 those who assistec at CORINSIAIES SEVER Eula” eaere iWveeid: ~
' oe competition ~~ ‘good order and discipline will be | P blie N d loin we R sa seeks Saget to thé allide fuel einai l onl h Kathryn Grayson Burbidias
in . 'S paper an e ama rn (he ris: rs) | x ‘ ub for 1€ir co-operation anc . Cea : me € as Niel vy" ’ wath
fies caine FF gas wl ce vane ae the m (the prisoner u ee For the fourth year in succession the Barbados Branch ! jallowing them the usec? Rensirag- won si: ga pee ter ae r, Gordon, Mc Rae, Steve
to $40.00, a eisai aa ‘ oo of the League of Empire has organised an Exhibition of | mm and last, but not least, the — ee eer aan ae rs : md near eae ee PR sovirt
, 2 C a . » . . . . . sa BY é oO £0 r ayo an ors , m
Mr. Williams may call at ‘th Pg - oe ene © the Coun- competitive work among schools, This Exhibition is now |members of ‘the public for the ir} atlies hold 169,000 soldiers arc {1.500 é id 9 ners w no helped
the Advocate Office on mpire ou e amber of Commerce being prepared Comb gs) he . +i wate continued enthusiasm and support] aici, : remen battle $1,500,000
Broad Street at his con- at which members, discussed with Adivnd 5 ma. at om See oka tea Hall where the without which their efforts in SAVINAE EAPOENORE, UP blaze yesterday gathered in
venience and collect the 1ce the two English Directors of the A\djudication Committee will make their awards on Mon-|yunning the Association would ‘Y. |groups talking about the fire and
prize. j Servi Next Barbados Electric Supply Cor- day, May 19. have been futile. jreminiscing on films that had
ration the difficulties caused Tt 25 3 3, rds wi f l ne gs been made on the famous sets
| Surda By iad | ne results of these awards will be announced in a With regard to the season he ’ € us sets,
Vat by the lack slectricity Y . . s Y Acto actresses ¢ i
bi 1 “WW 2 aoe Se eeerren Hon. | broadcast by Major C. Noott, T.D., Headmaster of Comber- said that it had poet one of ues Has France Gof hs oaks te Sie noes a
M. On Sunday next at 4.30 p.m. . eee ay tee | mere School. oO y sets and surprises. As a critica "te dninitiie eo ree
Bom mgs ay l the Empire Youth Service will re postion ae regards’ she on M lay n behalf of the Committee, over Rediffusion bserver, he did not think that Note From U S ? ; houlder with firemen and
be heli at Government House SUPPly of electricity in this island n Monday night at 8.05 after the local‘mews and will also |their standard of play was up t feKJoe studio employees to fight the in-
Increase At Fete grounds, It’ is. expected that appears to me to be eek acute | be announced in the Press. what it should have been, He wa: PARIS, May 17 jerng and. ge thelx wtinest tp gat
Wadi adn’ approximately 2,000 young peo-| ric m ears are eh: even | The Exbibition will be opened |ssked noi to say that, but he felt! pe ports persisted here rf Psd. Se what they could of the valu-
. May 17. Joie, drawn from the Cadets, |80Ing be > pre-war years, the; Far. u Fi to schoal§ on Tuesday, Wednesday |that they would take it in the|Prench Ge 5 re Saas she able. oquipmentqt,—,
A new bomb explosion rocked |Scjuts and Guides, Church Lads er sil Cofhpany were not sup- | num or and Thursday ofthis week and on |spirit in which he had given it unie'? ernment roceived a
iday 38 Modine gutta, ansly and Girls Brigadon, m Sunday | Pry nis the: pends of. aie Finland Fund »F rt Pyne gate oer to a and not by way of criticism Critiadidimes dememes a banding - ; so
ie a Sehools, Pollee Boye’ ubsa and, * r genera ce 2 7
incr violence during the] other youth organisations, will) Will be reriembered that Silver Mim Det declared a’ holiday for co eet pe tien yeti the ‘Tunisian situation, tun Klights Banwed
app! “Muslini tete of Ram-!pe attending this service. | Sands became quite a built up area Donations to the fund to the schools of the islant ‘since congratulations td Notte Dame The French. Foreign Ministér NE
adan. His Excellency the Governor |#s far back as 1937, but the peo- defray the expenses of ace Empire Day falls this year on a! roothall Club for having carried denied reports two days avo but W YORK, May 17.
Police said the highly explosive|will deliver the Empire ple in that area got no electricity, cyclist Ken Farnum to the Saturday ff the BAF.A trophy, Three last night a government spokesman! Motorists had enough gasolene
bomb caused damage but no|]Message and Rev. K. E. T and up to the present time these Olympic Games in Helsinki On the same afternoon (Friday odave ani ees ieee the Third refused to confirm or deny that ‘aj = nek ~ wGhe outings but air tra-
victims in Saadon district of the] will deliver an addr unfortunate people are still with-|| ext July are accepted at from 3.00 to 4.30 p.m. by kind Division and cattied off the cup. fron nad been received, | V@" was cramped by shortages and
sprawling Arab quarter to add]taking part in the s electricity. | | ed aoe = of Canada, permission of Colonel R. T. Miche | The next ‘vous (hae wate sedaaonad nero’ to reports first circu-} - oe 1 a ie oll
to “g bomb a day” series cf out-|be: Archdea Hute Serious Effect } arclays an and = the tin, Commissioner of Poli ia ane) aoa - 7 ited in the corridors of the Na~|*"ose peared se BSE
rages which ea the past week re- | Hazlewood, I have been reliably informed ““ . the Advocate. ea a pee a an Sow that ther vere cs nal Assembly following a l neriorbes. “or oo a
§ in’ si : scores of ]|Major Walter t to-day a very limited ¢ nt Another Crossword Com- b o sive , tha Cassin Patotel Cabinet meeting earlier in the ‘©8¢ usec to power aircraft were
sulted in six dead, and scores Setlon “ALHEr brat day ¢ very limaite i amoun petition has been started to of k te e |! in the Senior Division ~ k the United States warned 8®Vere and government restric-
injured. , y . or ¢ ricity is allowed to owners aid this fund. Enter School th time they have 2 it could lo tions on the use of fuel helped
Authorities voiced the appre- of new houses. This restriction I and win $40.00 = TI Di finished the toy re pe sean Ateee re keep many flights gre led
hension that recent terrorist at- Aas * understand, is having a serious . oa hree Divisions from are on demands before |*°eP i ae
tacks might increase during the Ajlied Patrols effect. on the building of new}|. com $2,880.00 t year Y _ Surprises ia United Nations Security Coun-|, 1% New York Trans-world Air-
aPRS ie n . os | Amt. Prev. Ack. 867.58 be divi { As f Carlton, winner i the Tunisian problem |/nes announced that 16 domestic
Muslim “Ramadan” fete _which Go Uamoleated houses, Carpenters, Masons, Elec-|| ‘Thani Bros. 5.00 | - 14 y the Knockout Competition were] be discussed mee PRONE | assenger flights will be cut from
— ay and Bae wee | xO NnLoLeSte one ee See be ~ Pressods Cross of hose | “med, he said that they were | jthe airline's schedule Monday
i 3 ; a . s eo mew ford Puzzle t1 nior for | kn it the door for quit Soure other than ofticial said|owing to the strike by 90,000 1
ogni ee said SeAnaCe are| a aes aa cia houses now find themselves with- Competition 36.60 th aim 1d always gave them|that the U.S. to so eka position | aiaiea, St me et
eld in the open during the feasts ne movers ney pion. {OUt employment, which is a very St. Martins Boys 1¢ task sul He th } t h t l J N. re . stre ,
7 : Aeneas & he “lifeline” ch-| s as surprises é wught that | that ill vote for United Nations Petroleum Administration for
‘ and there is ample opportunity harassing of we lifeline _I6!-!serious matter for this island School 4.00 means - showing in the B.A.F.A., was| debate unless Frence i . .

- may from Berl ! Jest as . ; ro r i Z - haat ate, ans shov Z A, Was | ¢ t 5S ‘ mmediately | Defence ordered = deliverie of
for incidents, f rs " Berlin | Ww route where we & lready hav e large num- | Wesley Hall Boys’ t a proje ne wing theme to shuffling of the team takiny| institutes a programme of de ymo- | avi itio gas cut about 35 per
cuter a are jas ae pe atied sect “ b atching ae of pianos eae , School 11.06 Po are one of oe agora ke men and putting them in|cratic reform in its North African|cent below March consumption

eneral Pierre Garbey, Command- | ?@* . y! ; “4 ne o e main difficulties at} aia incibabecads amily tour father has been off- | .o-tain positions which was just| Protectorate. | ) » . . ying
2 t in ion attempts sa . | wie ; . is alt + ain } tion uch 3 ancl banned pleasure flying,
er-in-Ghief of French Armed fr, Comrmunis ; id | |the moment seems to be the un- Total .. $1,004.24 ered vo-acre plot of land at ce wuttine eauare pas i ip .
ates ¢ i , - tad " ae ot t - z pegs in rounc ewW.P. | —V,
Foreés has worked out a plan to| vanes 5 tk 7. Site and likelihood ofthe: company being an. And bes eosepted. «io holes. He thought that their win ii
combat any resurgence of vio- tad i gtate high ray patrol able to borrow money in the, mode} of the buildings and hold~ was a commendable one especial
nited States hbighwé oO. London money market if the Utili- | iP; iing showing crops, cattle and/or | “5 ® ae cet aa
eae eT: were passed “without oes ‘ties Bill becomes law in Tarbes arties | ete?) tock You would raise to make the |!” when it was known that they
| Trucks blacklogged by Oe aos faite phesent form | most of the holding.” @ On page 16
} Education Notes hive Soviet sl »wdown were all cleared € $ s : ec suzman F the Intermeditte Division
, [i this morning a be It has been admitted that the} t | the task set was to represent in r
beee..craaraen tans De, “Wi Officials Said jpone ere Directors were aware of the fact | ‘ six coloured poste the oecupa Ike, Kefauver |
SOO ES ee WATE er vig ve ey that this Bill has been under con-} MEXICO CITY, May 17. tions and/or pastimes of any , « °
speed.” ¥ ~"""* \sideration by the Barbados Ot _Moquel Me Henriquez Caribbean territory These six Head Primaries
eniailsineaieaieia jernment for nearly two years, It ge as Me xico’s lead- coloured poster are to be ar- } R IG H '
bn Sa ‘ s 1. 1allenger er anged in ¢ roup consisti o COA" AN ‘rag nee i Se
Petroleum ‘Fire Threatens is also admitted that the com- ial ct : nger wh oo in 1 i . wa8 a ah it PORTLAND, Cregon May 17 Th jualin ol the
Pe ai ea » Siti ition ees ie Wo large poster x24 inches anc Gene l Eisenhawer sdded
pany appointed Mr. G. de Nobriga, : Sead : j renera n addec p
chairman of The Barbados Tele- 6 elec “ | oe ha aller p< Di 13xi¢ anion | Ore gon to his list of victories in} WORLD’ 5S CHAMPION
- > Compan act or year. -s yey tangy bl publican Presidential Primar
‘ Christi ohone Company, to act on ex 80 di pease t Divis | Republicar vesidasitls y|
gu orpus : ak: wish pea n ¢ 1 1,250,000] petitior the form of an essay | Biectior Senator Estes Kef-|
o mn P +r - o or e enities a ae ‘tw on le g- vo , the 2 ree aoe -| i et of | a t Ss ftelr , et ver whet dus Danio ratlc race |
CORPUS CHRISTI, May 17. re Bodies in this isle r}° etwe : powerf det . ; to he jude eclaa th ate ‘and Oregon's 12 convention dele-|
Flames taller than skyscrapers roared out of control] was a ‘member of the Sele - B ‘ > influential "age * eae "@) ’ oni ws effnct hex | eats
and threatened |m ittee of the Legislative C . the vres nic position of} Return from about 4 of the
as fire engulfed e petrosesim aoe wn ’ 000 k Is if é ane hours were — eee Great Britain likely ° x | state precints gave Eisenhower!
whole areas of homes around it. More than 5, sarrels of jane de Nobels’. diss bearer agi vi the Gov- her coloni ) | more than twice the votes of all
flaming crude oil exploded early today. a, jeach ae entually the € e A Rut iz} aie 1th Republican candidates and
The flames were so hot they blistered the faces of fire | ties in its present form was| Cortes f break e West Ir |the closest runnerup Governor
le witht Tou f eariie nce ni ow rad i rren of California conceded
fighters 100 feet away. Except for firemen 27 blocks away | passe t re House of A how far ¢ i.
P Y oan ery. isemt ar he Legisiative Coun-j; ‘ nu uy ence t } i
surrounding the farm was evacuated by order of the author- mil 2 ao - ra i —_—_—_—_——- | I 4 | returns however were
iti es colo 1 fat atri-| 1 suffic to. detern if
es he latest explosion was seen clearly from downtown My impression at the time| B.G. Govt. b 7 d‘!9 but on ¢ the Sout era tiie | waeatoerer, will aat. th
: : o og when the Bill was passed was) novement to the Empire’ | t 18 Republican Na tional
Corpus Christi. Officials Ginecting he mage ea a - on that Mr. de Nobrise wes satis-| Se c ‘k Ottawa " = come Mant Entries n Delegates
the tlames said if burning oil spilled into the ship cana fied with ali of the clauses in! Mr V. B Sen tala’ the} omplete unofficial returns
ro entire port of Corpus Christi could be eng nets ot ge oe rat ~ ty — only pre-| GE ORGETOWN, B G. May a ate thot intuneet gibuln | 846 of the state's 2,269 pre-
third explosion early to-day pressure were sprayed on Duid- sume tha e three companies he Georgetown Commerc! in the competition has reflected in| e Eisenhower 36,889 to
rocked the blazing petroleum tan ings to wet them down new he represented, namely the| Ch r irged Governme tit he very = 5s “ imber oF entries| for Warren
farm and officials warned that the | i aes of firessmn ther ng chemi-| Telephone Company, the Elec-| to re Can ~ | rece’ ived in the var divisions. | Kefauver won 28,702 demo-
entire Port of Corpus Christi|cals were rus! din to fight the tric Company and the .Gasimen’ dec n to There are nearly three times as! cratic ote to far outdistance
would be threatened if they are | gigantic blaze itself. Fignterg piso Company would also be satis-| Lady Boats service in these parts }many entries this year in William Douglas and Governor
unable to prevent the fire from | played wate x On other a fied. However, to my amaze-|as urgent and recomme nds’ that! division as they were in the | Adlai Stevenson of Illinois on the
spreading. jee. ae aps, f . = ment, I now find that the Bar-| the B.G. Government join with’ hibition organised for last year.| Democratic ballot. Douglas en-
The latest explosion occurred in | pe oe nae ae ae ee badges Electric Supply Corpor-, other Caribbean Governments to' The following figures show how tered in the race against his will i ‘ y r ona
an already burning 80,000 barre co tat z tus ae a see tes ation have lodged a protest, | seek Conference in Ott: at! this interest is growit g: Junior! and who asked voters to ignore ! ou are
oan renee: ee te Bee jing oj ieauadis nals In return for the mone ”» 3 the earlie or at to Beige ve @ On pace his name got 514. —U.P. i 5 “ ‘ 1
the islan th 3. -; at é i : or 14 we
blazing oil 2,000 feet in the air. At least eight a nen were a ios tris Sapp y os ry ayathont Lady boat service and. to forn mf § WINNER when you ride a Raleigh * h.
The blast lighted up down tow) | purned ane hospital ter to-|, 4 , m to thei late gq long term agreer on f d S
Corpus Christi for several mi seb day's my i Bova : ‘ st ¢ ne te sul This obli. trade relations ra e U nion uU¢ en S| A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
It was ra orn oe Panic otter iret riously oe Saeed gat < | The Chamber h mn 4 Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
explosions at ripp 7 i refused te re 2 per- a at a B.G. delegati ia the Sc m- succession. Here is proof‘of the wisdom of buying
tank ‘of gasolene, crude oil andjcons have t ted from |* nce should comprise of a Gov- ant ore n you icyel y ,
other fuels. : | their homes es said mment representative, a cham- a oO ey your bicycle rom a Company with such great
Faces Blistered | the Pee were Be tee aa c in ber representative and . represen-| technical experience and knowledge that designed
aoe than 1,000 rae fighters | 100 bi he ¢ obs ata gist ejtative of tl Sugar Producers’ Because of some difference of opinion as to the allow- and built the record-breaking RALEIGH.
" | available source | w: ( i as : mange’ aaeotant hater . : |
| es SO Eins to Seta the |p trols eid it was passed by ‘the two Legis- | Association | ances being made to them the students of the Trade Union -
blaze. The fire was so hot it blis-|from Corpus lative Bodies | Course now being conducted in this island did not conclude
tered their faces if they approached |station, Tex: The Barbados Telephone Con i| their d chedule on Friday.
within 100 feet. land Corpus Christi police party will come under the contro The De f “ Mi ‘Catone
Greatest danger was to an 80,000 | vent lootin Five truckloads of jof the Utilities E but in spite) ki pole i r gy ales
barrel tank of crude oil only the fire vor of this, I underst t they | ive Joy Ride “rs Die | ter by the Advocate THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE
short distance from the flames. pus Christi early to-|have approved of ) I er ir. J. E :
ial id if i | 2 ig id n th ¢ plan of expansjo 2 Ba < ip 1A ( vat iilaess 4 Product of Raleigh Industries Limited, Nousingham, England.
Seen eaters | Pie Peake foe ste ates | In Midnight Crash | p21 (40° Gx)" ait 4 Poser nih pete Het ots
urface of the nearby annel here it liplan to spend a nately ' i j . ‘and might engulf ee ie port ; te x aulirs’ aurthe | ®» ee aor e: Nene 27 Sir George Seel, Head of Col i 3 CAVE, SHEPHERD
Some fire fighters were diverted t« le 1 ft _lyea | Police ne eve Ing | Persons! nial Development and Welfare wa ws & CO., LTD.
throw up an earthen dike on con-- | ‘ For ranging = in es year ummoned > ‘the Y.M.C.A ‘ a "
tain the blazing oil shoulé th f : were killed fer ae , wa ea Se ae ak! =’ 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street.
explode jured critic sed the n
The fire already twreatened e ‘ ned he Gl ti ienfs. Agair n NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-
two month old neg Reming de- ° . t Y.M.C.A ARCHER 3- OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUS %,
velopment site block area ay afte 7 f pe but
surrounding the blazing petroleun engulfe € Sie rve! ¢} $2 4 ncrea pe.184A. (2)
fire was ordered evacuated except | of hipwe ala 7 aed Solution of Crossword Puzzle of ven fT : lin dren k :
for fire fighters fl tank ee ae the Farnum for Finland Fund o)or+), U.P, 1 be not di d
Streams of water u hig s ‘ -UP. On page 12 which was run by the “Advocate. ’




— = — ee ee ee ee

= . , 59
PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952
eae rr sree hte

———$__—————_— TT












: Ss" ERROL DOS SANTOS,

~~ be B.E., Chairman of B.W.LA., e CJ
4 » SG > Wis hae WY \imr. Guy O'Reilly, QC and ;
+ 79we Hon'ble H. A, Cuke, C.B.B,, Di-
rectors of B.W.LA., were intransit
“| from Jamaica by B.W.LA. for

Trinidad on Priday evening after

attending a meeting of the Board . ,

f Directors of the company. sa ooan Attended Yesterday s
7 T.CA. Agents

They were accompanied by Mfr. a
M. Bareant, Secretary | Ms ELEANOR THOMPSON




Two hits! Canada Dry Ginger Ale
-.-Canada Dey Water—ewo sparkling ¥

holiday. They arrived by T.C.A
on Thursday for one week and are
slayimg ag Cacrabank Hotel. From
‘ here there will be going to Trini-

. dad and Bermuda before return-
ing to their respective homes.

oth passenger agents for T.C.A.
Miss Thompson is employed in
the New York Office while Miss
MeManus is attached to the Torons
to offiee.

Last year they spent a holiday
in Jamaica and had a very enjoy-
able stay and thought that they
would try Barbados on this oc=
casio,

To Be Married
M's STACY EVANS, will be

€aving to-morrow by
3 W.LA. via Puerto Rico for the
USA, where she will be married
shortly to Mr. Peter Grillo of Con-
necticut.

have beey staying at the Ocean
| View Hotel for the last three
weeks will be leaving there on
Monday for the St. James Coast
where they have taken a house
| for a month,

Mr. Upton said that this is their
| first visit to the island and they
are enjoying their holiday. He
{is in the ranehing and lumber
business in California,

“Revuedeville 1952”
| Wwe Carib dropped in at
| Mrs, A. L, Stuart’s Dancing
} School last Thursday the Stuart-
ettes were hard at work prepar-
ling for ‘“Revuedeville 1952"
3 takes place in early Sep-

beverages for mixing or drinking re. | Rancher and Lumberman M Shee usa oa.

oe _ a alip ‘ - | oe s s Y J % Marjorie WMiciWa O 0,

freshmen “Pin-Point Casbonation SS cates ae ‘ are now im Barbados spending a
f

ives them the long-lageing livelincus |
that gives you long-lasting enjoymeaa* t

GINGER ALE
and WATER






tember.

Since last year's show the
pupils have own keener and
there are noe practices twice

weekly. ree eee & -RS. THOMAS REECE pe

Paid Short Visit Bria iy atayin ® here recently
| MER, HARRY SUGG, Area Married at Cathedral P For One Week | pro. Mrs., Dunean € with her cousin
| Manager of the Internation- A* ST. MICHAEL'S CATHE- : , ville”, Harts Gap.

|al Division of the Ford Motor RAL yesterday aftexnoon, prietor of Alec Russell &
\Company of Detroit, Michigan Miss Grace A. Bishop, daughter of Co., Commission Agents of the
}and Mr. Wallace Evers, the Com- Mr. and Murs. F. A. Bishoy of West Indies with headquarters in A
}pany’s District Manager arrived “Bingen”, Howell’s Cross Road British Guiana, arrived yesterday

Frem Puerto Rico
MONG the passengers arriv-
ing by B.W.LA. from Puerto

$ q phi was married to Mr. Thomas Reece, morning by B.W.LA. from Trini- Rico on Friday was Mr. Victor
Sena te WIA. end = son of Mr. and Mrs. H. C» Reece dad for a week's visit on business. Ward, Representative of the Sing-
turned the ae evening. of “Trevor”, Worthing. He is staying at the Hotel Royal. si Sewing Machine Co. in Puerto
They were met at the airport The bride who was given in Jeweller From B. G <0 td ; ue
by Mr. C. 8. McKenzie, Managing marviage by her father, wore a M*: CECIL FERRELL, Master al Business Visit
' Director of Messrs McEnearney & dress of slipper satin and chan- Jeweller and Engraver from M* J. P. ROACH, Managing

Co., Ltd, tilly lace with a. close fitting British Guiana, arrived here yes- : Director of © International
Mr. Sugg and Mr. Evers are bodice and close neckline with terday morning by B.W.1.A., via Trading Corporation in the West
visiting the company’s agents in a high rolled collar; a beaded yinigad to join the firm of Y. de Indies with head offices in Bar-





the area. yoke. line ona wi ee Lima and Co., Ltd. He has taken bados, returned home yesterday
Any recipe that calls for milk isa KLUM. recipe. i in, a tain, Her vell of Malaine, up» temporary residence at the morning by B.W.1.A. from Trini-
Your fay orite dishes are richer, smoother, more Christ Church Sports with appliques of chantilly lace y y.c.A, dad after paying a business visit.







HE Christ Church Schools 214 ‘touches of hibies-of-th«

‘shi : cLIM Pp ‘ :
seisselad ane aan a family Sports League will stage valley, was kept im place by a
{ : their Second Annual Athletic gat headdress of daisies and lace.

extra nourishment — extra flavor -- with deli Aimeti ts ‘ , S ay ‘

cious KLIM! CaS Fist Family of Bewerages on —s ae has, ee She carried, a closed petite para-
< al > Boys : ~ i - 2

PHONE 4541 AND BOOK YOUR ORDERS TO-DAY School at 1.30 p.m. gol decorated. with orchids, All








































= a pa : - > Z rid 7 . ride Site
1. KLIM is pure, safe mitk Sa The ‘aim of the league is to the material for the bridal cos
a | encourage sports in the primary tume was a gift from the U.S.A.
a a ait . ini is ' resi - Attending the bride were Mrs,
2 Kit Ketan willltouh sefrigeration ° PLAZA HEA RES ' rt OM Ge A Warner and Dorothy Donovan as matron-of-
= } en ee Ch honour and the Misses Dorothy
| Secretary, Mr. S. Chase. . .
3. KLIM quality is atways uniform | = = - a - — {| > aaah : “ha Bishop and Doreen Roberts as
nm } BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES q | On Ue Be psa ey te ch ee bridesmaids. They wore graded

DIAL 2510 (DIAL 5178) OISTIN Cup for cricket will be presented ‘ :
4. KLIM is excellent for growing children Und 5. Sedioe f Teasy & Tomerrew (Dial 8404) to Providence Boys’ School, shades of maize, buttercup and
— SS oe. o 445 & 3.30 which played unbeaten in the bronze respectively. Their dresses
5 Cel. RT. Michelin Victor MATURE Teterge Tomprew last ichet sc were of faille with full over
LMM ave: NOURIS: .\.2NT COOKED DISHES Commissioner ef Police eee - a al last ceric season. rere é > 2r~
” a To-day 445 & %.% p.m Jane RUSSELL } on & Se Oe Mrs. Glindon Reed, wife of the skirts of nylon net, crushed






& Continuing Daily

THE BLUE LAMP
jak WARNER—aiso

“SALUTE TO DUKE
ELLINGTON”

Directo of Education, will puff sleeves and elose fitting
esent the prizes. bodices. The front of the skirts
New Session was of ankle length while the

N Wednesday and Thursday back of each ended in a short
~ mornings the Housecraf, ‘t@in. They wore brocaded satin
Bs annte shoes and carried petite parasols

LAS VEGAS STORY ||/PASS TO ROMANCE

\ ¥ DRISCOLL &

6. KLIM isrecom sd: ‘tur infant feeding fs
4ANEATER OF



pri

PASS TO ROMANCE

Marthe O'DRISCOLL &

7. KLEM is sate in tive spc ally-pecked tin







































8. KLIM is Produced: ler ‘riclest contrat ——— lo 7
* t c x | ont as tlo a rants
in Thurs. Speciat 120 pm. ||MANEATER OF | ia veoineaiia as lan ayn one matching each shade of the dress,
ene Oe oo ANDS’ . KUMAON | Although Registration did not decorated with fine flowers and
Ke tim Holt, Richard Martin S6Bu ! : | begin until 10 am, yet there nylon ret.
= eT ae zeae Ae mie Seecial 185 HE'S MY GUY fi] ‘Mere Publis there from 7 o'clock The cecemony which was fully
add KLIM, ata ead ee LAST OF. THE a |e his my Ana EE will be for choral with Mr, Gerald Hudson at + ee
Paes Shae BUCCANEERS PITTSBURGH | one year’s duration and teachers a ee 9 Tud conducted 4 oe MR. & MRS. MARTIN BROWNE
you have pure, safe milk PAINTING the CLOUDS from all the schools and various . : . udor, assisted by the q b s WN



John Wayne, Randolp Very Rev. Dean G. V. E, Hazle-









WITH SUNSHINE !
7 clubs in the island will be in : ‘ Pi
Crecupicolos, residence before qualifying wood. The duties of bestman Wedding at St. Mary’s Returning To Canada
. ——— 5 On Wednesday there were over Were performed by Mr. Desmond :
L GLOBE 260 receipts and classes will Johnson, while those of ushers HE marriage took place at . JOHN LEDINGHAM from
; 7 24s as many as 20 pupils. fell to Messrs Freddie Clarke, St. Mary’s Church on Thurs- Toronto, Canada, and form-
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER Be-day Special 5 p.m. Matinee | Phis year sewing and cookery Leonard Banfield, Austin Hus- Gay last at 4 pm. of Mr. Martin erly Chief Cartographer of the
Copr. 1950 orden Co, ‘are very much in demand, also bands and Wilmer Drayton. Browne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Department of Mines in Ontario is
aan Internet Copr, Reserved fenite 83.30 p.m. and Centinuing +sweets and preserves, A reception was held at Clyde Browne, of Spooners Hill now in Barbados for a short visit

Miss Ivy Alleyne, Instructress, “Bingen”, the residence of the to Miss Sylvia Rowe, daughter of prior to returning home on Thurs-
says that classes hope to begin bride’s parents and the honey- Mrs, Eldica Rowe of Pasture day. He is staying at Cacrabank







on May 27. moon is being spent at Powell Road, Bank Hall. Hotel.
| ” Spring Hotel, Bathsheba. The bride who was given in’ Mr. Ledingham who has been in
y To Further Studies marriage by her uncle Mr. the West Indies since February 9,
, ee ISS ERLA LYNCH left the For Wedding Adolphus Ramsay, recently from spent most of his time in Tobago
M-G-M presenis Island on Thursday last by , the U.S.A., wore a dress of white at the Bacolet Guest House and in
P P | T.C.A for Canada to further her R. J. A. PROCOPE, Solicitor flowered crepe back satin, The Trinidad.
WESTWARD jeducation, During her stay in + of Trinidad, arriveqd here neckline was a horse shoe design é
Canada, she will reside with her yesterday morning by B.W.LA. on ‘Timmed with cone shaped buds On Holiday

| Aunt Mrs, E. Lewis. a short visit aah i beth ‘ and silver braid. The bodice was PENDING about two weeks

THE WOmi = & | Miss Lynch is the niece of Mr. i han ene eee close fitting with a stiffened cir- holiday here are Mrs. M.
2 I. Carmichael, Director Visual Bruce, a barrister-at-law. They cular — waist attachment. She Johnson and her daughter Eliza-
ROBERT TAYLOR j |Aids and Mr. Nat Carmichael, came uver principally to attend NOT? ®, long rage skirt and beth who arrived yesterday ‘by
starring Government Analyst . flowing train. The fall was of net B.W.LA., from Trinidad. They are

the Reece—Bishop wedding which
DENISE DARCEL

be

L A party was held at her “4 : appliqued with satin leaves and %..; Hi a nt 3
Ti a. tor lace ¢ shael’s Cz a, ; staying with Miss. Waite of St.
i parents’ residence, Bank Hall = Feaaeine atten ae silver and was kept in place by Tocrtiee.

~ | on Tuesday last to a large gather- staying at Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tu- a headdress of stephanites and










ing of friends and family inclu-

dor, of “Edithville,” Pine Road. silver leaves. She carried a bou- Off To U.K.

TALENT AUDITION TO-DAY 9.30 A.M. Ki F ding her Aunt Mrs. Elsa Spencer, ine aaistags quet of pink and white artificial
. +4 ” . aa ae +1. : ; arriving yesterday fr ire ’ ‘
YE ARE ALL INVITED Headteacher of Si. Silas Gifl¥ yinidad for tin weakens wae TASES: ge R. D. G. LEACOCK, Director
| OO Ae Ce cer, Manfred Callender of Messrs. , Her attendants were Miss Cyn- of Messrs. S, P. Musson,








































































EMPIRE departure, news has been George F. Huggins & thia Edwards as Maid-of-Honour gon & Co.. Lid..-an ie ae
To-day to Tues. 445 & 8,80 eae —w =i, ha received of her safe arrival in go, Fecnsate ae Seclae Chak and the Misses Elaine Skeete and Go¢, La for Tikit 7 Priday
Bette DAVIS--Gary MERRILL. Aan encanta "uate Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walcott of Pees ee on brideernaige. by B.W.LA. intransit for England,
: sae in ‘ “Cle » Ble ; e aid-of-Honour wore
“ANOTHER MAN'S “STEEL TOWN’ Intransit For U. K. arendon,” Black Rock. gown of blue, with silver acces- On Caribb T
POISON” Color By Technicolor R. AND MRS, R. COLLY- Back f rian: waile” + thas Perdaanaten ibbean Tour
Extra: PARAMOUNT BRITISH ‘aman. tecnica Geen MORE of England, arrived ck Again were dressed in similar gowns of EAVIN ;
NEWS REEL “TUMBLE WEED TEMPOS" here yesterday morning from Brit- cream with red accessories, The ¥ G for Jamaica yesterday
eer ish Guiana via Trinidad by R. and Mrs. W. J. Hutcheon flower girls, Misses Patricia _p merning by B.W.1LA., was
’ ; OLYMPIC Wee. & Thurs. 420 & 815 B.W.LA., accompanied by their of Trinidad, are now back Holder and Patricia Blackman Mr. '. E, Garle, Overseas Repre-
; To-day & Tomorrow 4.30 & 815 —_ = ae daughter Mrs, C, Bernard whom in Barbados for two weeks to were dressed in pink and blue sentative of A. Boake, Roberts &
Entree Dishes, Cocktail Shakers, Bread Boards and Knives, R.K.O’s Triple Attraction ‘SINGAPORE’ they were visiting in B.G. é meet some of their old friends and carried baskets of flowers. oe Fine igs bee Seen, seing
Table Lamps with and without Shad , Clocks, } HEAD with They are staying at the Ocean again. They arrived yesterday : e Caribbean since March in the
and numerous other pnp ca ce "aulee 00d So lai : oe TERS” : vw roan. HUN they leave on the s.s. de Grasse on ing at the Crane Hotel. “by Rev. K. A. B. Hinds while two weeks in Barbados and ex-

ROYAL

To-day: Last Shows 4.30 & 8.15

(2) ROBINSON vs.

HT |their way back to the United Mr. Hutcheon who has been re-|Mr. Bentley Callender presided pects to visit some of the other
TURPIN 2ND FIG

A WONDERFUL SELECTION bt ; 2 : ,
| Kingdom. Their daughter will be siding in Trinidad for twenty-five | at the organ. The duties of best~ islands before returning home in












































































— AT — Frank LOVEJOY fter . \ 7 sacl srformed by. the a
9 e JU phar P in staying on here for two weeks after years, is an engineer with the|â„¢man were perforn : June.
LO (3) THE JU tae _— ee which she returns to British Gui- Trinidad Trading Company. seems fates Bs. Cisce Wie, While in Parbedes,. Mr. ie
Se ate aoe : | ana. an e honeymoon is being was staying at the Ocean Vie
UIS L. BAYLEY "Puce. & Wed. 4.90 & 8.15 Philip SHAWN-Sally PARR | | B*PFSSS9S9SS9SS9ssSRNTS 7 | Spent al Gracelyn”, Bathsheba. Hotel,
KOLTON LANE and AQUATIC GIFT SHOP John Se ee DAY vada Preaioe DAWN’ | G A i E FT Y | (295699694199 S999SS99ON, PRPC SOOO OPPS 9OSOFFOS,
’Phone 3909 ‘Phone 4897 “TYCOON” (Not Suttable for persons under | Carlton Club | The Garden—St. James | JAMES STREET : $
Sole Representatives for... Color by ere enae — oa Practice Nets will be open to Today & Pemaetin’ 4.30 pom. METHODIST CHURCH Ig BARBADOS
’ anc 4 15 members from May 19th 1952 a ‘ 9 oe oe e . '
ROLEX WATCH co. “PHE MYSTERIOUS meh Soa E. W. MARSHALL, ance, aie = Annual Charity Fair | y
ROYAL CROWN DERBY CHINA CO. DESPERADO” ions : e acide 4 He “RETURN OF MONTE CRIsto” ¥| i AQUATIC CLUB
CROWN STAFFORD CHINA CO. .......... > i age NOIR e. | Somers 44, 5.08-=2n- Louis Hayward ; at Hastings Rocks is
Tim HOLT — Richard MARTIN “THE DARING CABALLERO” Tues, &@ Wed. 68 mS ? SATURDAY May 3lst x %
lina ce | 4 3 p.m.— 6 p.m. % | (MEMBERS ONLY)
= DAVID HARDING _ : ‘ Proceeds in aid Xmas Poor R|8
“BULLDOG BRI mon Distribution s! % é By ree of the Seite
+s : , SERIDES BACK" Various Stalls, Household $}% Council there wi ®
FAVOURED 0 JAMS Visit the uty spot of the island See |B OGoods, Fancy Work, Teas, 81% we . gsr gal ;
. . ; ul Cakes and ces, yames, ¢ ¥,
FOR ee ee ND : ; ARRIVED : Books, Lucky Dips, Joy Rides eg Wednesday, 2Ist May, at
A Rooms with or withour / ‘ate ; for children, Child’s Fancy | . 8.30 p.m.
FLAVOUR - MARMALADES | private bath, “POPULAR -~ Pee eet ae Lae ate > ; Re subjects include Brit-
j ; Pp z Ss ews, Swimming, Plas-
, by kind permission of the o a: ; E
are ma kir oO it We specialise in Fish 4 S4180 GAS COOKERS Commissioner, Col. Michelin. $| tics (in colour), and a silent
2 | ail: Lelia: f nc few of thaig: Hale tox yas | ADMISSION: $)% movie of Charlie Chaplain.
| een booked. 3 e , ; Members are cordially in-
e heo Prices of next sh Ub Adults _ l/- ¥ s 5
STRAWBERRY S5¢ per lb jar |{} Luncheons, ma ee Children & Nurses 6d. vited.
be Dinners. Why not call at your Gas Show- ! 20.4.52.—In. ¢ No admission charge.
| rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY anc Y
j secure one of these cookers. POSE SOC SOSOSSSSOSS OSS,
ZS ,OGANBERRY











Ky
oy APRICOT (W. L)

MMARMALADES



40¢ per llb. jar
34¢ per lib. jar

NICE SELECTION =



Rinse Bees Oh BU Colonna... ioe es ibbbese eed aut deecc -.. $3.80

: 3 SHOPPING BAGS with Zipp Fasteners ............... $4.76, $5.29, $6.15
among bu W ver !

Ss yers the orld a ” WHITE HANDBAGS Latest Styles ...................... $3.99 to $9.93

THIS SPECIAL SHIPMENT AT SPECIAL PRICES



40¢ per Ilb. jar

Obtainable From:

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

€ OLONNADE STORES, ALLEYNE ARTHUR, STUART & SAMPSON,
W. A. MEDFORD, JOHNSON & REDMAN, PERKINS & CO, |

SSS career pc Se






Se a ee OO

SUNDAY, MAY 18,

At The Cinema

1952



POLICE AND PIONEERS

During my cinematic peregrin-
ations last week, I saw four
films, two of which struck me
very favourably as good enter-
tainment. One of them is an
English film, THE BLUE LAMP,
playing at the Plaza, Bridgetown;
the other —- WESTWARD THE
WOMEN started at the Globe
yesterday. I am _ giving these
films joint first place this week
as they are both worth a visit.

THE BLUE LAMP is the story
of the daily round of duty of the
average London bobby and the
inside workings of Scotland
Yard when the C.I.D. machin-
ery is set into motion. After the
usual type of “cops and robbers”
thrillers to which we have be-
come accustomed, this film is a
welcome relief from all the bai-
lyhoo and fast shooting of the
average gangster film. I don't
mean by these remarks that it
isn’t exciting. It is—very much
so—and the climax is as tense
as anything you could wish _to
see, but stolid, good-natured
impeturability of the London
policeman and the businesslike
and quietly methodical ways
of Seotland Yard give a feeling
of supreme confidence under all
circumstances which, far from
detracting in any way from the
action, rather accentuates it.

Paddington Green Station is
the ona we are concerned with,
and a quiet. place it appears to
be, with the usual lost dogs
(unlicended), lost children and
obstreperous drunks. Its police-
men live like other middle-class
people and cultivate their hob-
bies in off-duty hours, sing in
their glee club and bandy good-

naturedly with eéach other in
the canteen. Violence seems
almost out of place, until two

youthful criminals break into a
jewellery store and from there

try their luck -with a hold-up
job at a variety theatre. The
get-away involves the cold-

blooded shooting of a policeman
and no time or effort is lost in
catching up with the young
gangsters.' The audience sees
the smooth, inside working of
the Yard (incidentally, the pro-
ducers had the full co-operation
of Scotland Yard throughout the
filming) and there is no lack of
action or excitement as the net
is drawn relentlessly on the mur-
derer who tries to shake the
police by milling with the crowd
at White City greyhound races,
Operation Turnstile puts an end

Farm And Garden -» «x

to the chase and the picture
closes as it began, with the bobby
tramping his beat,

The members of the cast are
Virtually unknown wth the
possible exception of Jack
Warner but they do a fine job
without resorting to heroics. A
vast majority of the scenes are
shot against authentic local back-
grounds including sequences of
the interior of Scotland Yard. All
of this makes the film more in-
teresting and heightens the
atmosphere. Hats off to the bob-
bies, and may you enjoy their
story as much as I did.

WESTWARD THE WOMEN is
an historical drama of American
pionger days and shows that
women were anything but the
weaker sex when ‘t came to trek-
king across the unknown waste-
lands of América.

The story deals with the whole-
sale migration of more than a
hundred carefully recruited wo-
men who travel by_wagon-train
from Chicago to California to
marry pioneer settlers and estab-
lish homes in Whitman Valley.
The women come from all walks
of life and their grim determin-
ation to achieve their objective
under the harsh leadership of
their hard-bitten guide, is effec-
tively shown.

Trouble starts at the outset when
one of the guide’s helpers is shot
for breaking the rule of non-
fraternization. This causes all but
four of the men to desert, taking
some of the women with them,
and the rest are left to face the
dangers of the trip on their own.
Learning to shoot, drive mule
teams and defend themselves
against attacks from hostile In-
dians, they forge ahead through
the jagged mountain passes and
over the barren wastelands. There
is humour and feminine rivalry to
add a light touch, and Hope Emer-
‘son, as the hefty, good-natured
widow of a sea-captain contributes
a large share of the laughs, flav-
oured with a salty tang. Dangers
are met at every turn and they
sometimes end in tragedy, as hap-
pened when the rope holding back
one of the waggons on its peril-
ous journey down a mountain pass,
suddenly breaks, and the waggon
and its passengers hurtles down the
incline and crashes at the bottom,
Not even a stampede of mules and
cattle, skirmishes with Indians or
the death of their leader, Sam

THE GUAVA
Have we ever thought seriously of the commercial possi-
bilities of this common fruit? Perhaps we might have given
it more attention had we realized the great nutritive quali-
ties latent in the guava. The boosting of citrus in recent
years has no doubt helped to keep other equally valuable

fruits in the background.

The guava is one of these and
yet it grows. almost anywhere
—good land, poor land, waste
land, marginal areas, so long as
it ean get a toe hold so to speak.
Most of the old houses in this
island carried a tree or two in
their small orchards and it was
often regarded as a weed in
cow pastures. Even to-day in
the West Indies it is generally
true that the chief sources of
supply for preserve makers are
the spontaneous growths of
semi-abandoned and similar un-
used areas not considered good
enough for ordinary crops.

But now, research workers in
South Africa and Brazi] tell us
that the guava ranks very high
in ascorbic acid, is a good
source of vitamin C and of
thiamine and riboflavin, In the
circumstances, the guava is
worthy of a place of honour in
any orchard or garden, At the
present time, guava products
are being imported into the
island from South Africa and
there is a good deal of guava
jelly and preserves coming in
from Tobago and Jamaica.
Investigations have also shown
that guavas can be dehydrated
successfully and that the dried
product reconstitutes well, com-

49339 S39390S065599999









are stocked for you to



Â¥
z
&
x
Â¥. LOLS ESCO FCPS LOLVESSSOCCCOCC DEO SOCOSSOD, [SO OS OS GOGO UTE



This picture is telling you a story—telling you

of Lumber and Shingles and Cement;
Asbestos Cement Sheets, Galvanized Roofing
and Ceiling Boards. Above all—where they

BARBADOS
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

paring favourably with dried
apples, pears and apricots to
which we have long been accus-
tomed., s
The guava. belongs to the
myrtle family and, as noted
previously, thrives on almost
any type of land. There is con-
siderable variation in size, col-
our, texture and flavour. The
larger sorts are usually sweet
and spicy and appreciated as
dessert fruits. They are mostly
round in shape, though there
are pear-shaped varieties. Two
species known as current and
strawberry guavas bearing
small reddish fruits also occur,
but are not common. The more
acid types of the ordinary guava
are preferable for jellies and,*
in general, such trees are usu-
ally the best yielders. It is on
this question of yield that reli-
able information has been lack~-
ing. However, as a result of a
growing interest in preserve
making in one terri with
which we were intimately con-
nected, a special effort was
made to get such information.
Accordingly, six of the com-
monest types were collected
and seed sown in a nursery.
Sixteen seedlings from each of
‘the six trees were set out in a









of

see and buy!

CO-OP

; :
é
;

Whitman, can daunt the women
and after the final arduous trek
through Death Valley, they arrive
in California. |

It’s a rugged story, soundly di-!
rected, with intermittent suspense
and a few highly dramatic mo-/
ments. The slow progress of the
journey and the lack of glamour
add immeasurably to the realism |
of the film. j

Acting is good throughout with |
Robert Taylor as the tough and)
sometimes brutal guide, giving a
first-class performance. Top notch |
support is given by Denise Darcel, |
Hope Emerson, Beverly Dennis,
Renati Vanni and Henry Naka-
mura and John McIntire to men- |
tion only a few of the tremendous |
cast, |

Texas Carnival |

Texas Carnival starting at the
Globe on Thursday is a techni- |
color musical with Esther Williams, |
Red Skelton, Keenan Wynn, How- |
ard Keel and Ann Miller. It tells |
the story of an impecunious carni- {
val performer and her boss who |
pass themselves off as a wealthy
Texas oil baron and his sister, at a |
luxury hotel, and the complica-
tions that ensue when the real
millionaires arrive.

There is a lot of good-natured |
spoofing of the well known Texas |
pride, as well as tuneful songs and
shappy dances. Everything is
larger than life in the Lone Star |
state, and there are arausing |
touches of light satire. Pleasant, |
easy-to-take and relaxing enter-|
tainment. 1

Las Vegas Story |

Las Vegas Story at the Plaza |
Barbarees, concerns a _ former |
cabaret singer who, on returning to |
Las Vegas with her wealthy hus- |
band, becomes involved in a jewel

robbery and murder, when she
meets her former sweetheart, now |}
a cop.

The background is the lush gam-
bling palaces and honky-tonks of |
fabulous Las Vegas and the eter- |
nal triangle theme is tricked out;
with theft, murder, glamorous |
clothes and a liberal sprinkling of
sly implications. The climax is a |
new and exciting kind of chase-|
ereanr involving a helicopter and a}
station waggon. |

The cast includes Jane Russell— |
all of her—Victor Mature, Vincent |
Price, and last but by no means |
least, Hoagy Carmichael who dis-
penses his musical compositions |
and particular brand of philosophy
in his own inimitable style.





field for comparative study. No |
manure was given and only |
rough weeding practised. The |
trees began to fruit in two}
years. The yields of individual |
trees varied considerably.
one group, two of the best
trees yielded at the rate of
19,514 Ib. per acre; in another
group,, the two, best gave yields
at the rate of 16,539 lb. per acre,

e total over-all figures for
the four best groups varied from
9,235 Ib. to 12,121 lb. per acré.

These figures seem to show,
among other things, that with}
little attention, it should be}

quite possible to get a yield of |
10,000 Ib. per acre per annum
from mature trees ffom a good
parent, Planting distance: 14 ft.|
by 14 ft. Even at one cent per}
pound, this would be remunera-
tive where little or no care is
involved. +

In conclusion, the question
which we must ask ourselves
appears to be: are we going full
throttle in some of these smaller
possibilities or seemingly deriv-
ing greater satisfaction by long-
ing for the more elusive big?
After all, we may not feel badly
about buying commodities from
our neighbours’ which,
greater effort, we might produce
ourselves but, in the case of

distant South Africa to which)
(the |
tropical |
America), we are not only buy-|

country we gave the tree
guava is a native of

ing the fruit thereof but also
the sugar in which it is pre-

served!

iTc

INFLAMED







)

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH







FLOWERED GLASS
act doors.

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE,

with |



In | Hl

|
}
|
|

|

}



\

No more need for drawing $
pins or tacks to post up no- %
tices. Save time, money and %
Sore fingers by using 2. . %
TACKER MACHINE. *
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY %
| %
| Closing out sale of x

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



THE VEGETABLE reat advantage
GARDEN eh geel G
First Steps ;

onstant



the




















In these days of sc ity, and rainy weather,
high food prices, e house .
hills should: ents ante vane Preparation Of The Beds
able patch a necessary part’ of In. preparing the vegetable |
the garden, Not onlv is there ~ ds, fork deeply, and see to it |
great satisfaction in eating the © here is a good dsainag«
ducts of y growing, H in a good supply of well |
but these vege whith can pen manure. Fine and |
be picke frest at just the ‘ face soil until it i
right moment € superior in mellow crumbly _ state
everyway to the wilted stuf? Shape the beds just a littl
bought from trays, True garden - than the path,
ing in Barbados is beset. wit! ‘ |
many pitfalls, nd the seks ; Causes Ut Failure
, ‘tables seer to have al- 1e Of the many causes of th«
lar fai: hare, failure to grow good vegetables
i a ny kinds com the wrong ‘elfoice of seeds, I
m suecessfully in this net every gay pictured seed }
island, and fai to produce a ucKage whose seeds suit this
good supply ily due to imate, and many of the seed
complete ignora the most em colder climates just wil
rudimentary ru h must % grow in Barbados, Vegetab!
be observed in order icceed, »wel are therefore strong),
ivised to get their vegetabl
Laying Out The Vegetable eds from the Department of
Garden ¥ience and Agriculture, where |









Gardening Hints For Amateurs |

Gras
fight t
rass out of the beds, and a
path means a mud puddle i

‘@rious types of. seed have been

a ET ES RN RN

}
paths |
o kee



5 coe it is "area Se tata Ge ie rigd, to find out the kinds whict: |
; An aie 8 best suit this islarid. }
to spend some time, thought, and Another cause of failure can |
money, in laying it out to the - “
best. advatitage. This is worth b@ traced to planting the seeds |
doing not only for the appear- id ocak oo + be grow /
ance of the garden, but for its , hy vegetables can be grown |
easy working, id. for -the li the Year round, but some art |
success of the vegetables, seasonal, and when these are a
Choose an open sunny site planted out of their season, tr
away from any possible tt failure is the result. Get the best Ys fo ~\
roots. See to it that there sy { most suitable seeds at your) S- ye s\ ‘ns
ceukon tar AG AiAR ole om isposal } Aw fe i Me, C =
Vegetables need a good supply Keeping Up The Supply { i D= \
of water, and they will not get In a well run vegetable garden i $)/) r~
it if the taps are some distance there should be a continuous \~ cit mo
away. A fence to the east, of supply of vegetables all the year \ \\ \ ( \
wire, or lattice, will rve the Th can only be achieved b
double purpose of wind-break, planting the seeds continuously
and a place on which such things intervals. Thus eac) bed of | ma &
as Spinach, Christophenes or vegetables should I plants
sonavis can climb. in it, in at least t ges 0
growth, so that a: t—sa:
Size Of Beds cabbage—is pieked there should
The beds in a vegetable garden. be others almost ripe to folloy
should be lon@ arid narrow, and on, amd the space from those
just wide enough that they can have been picked should be at
be comfortably cultivated from onee planted up with fresh
the bordering paths on <¢ ay seedlings.
side, without the need of having This n sound a lot of trou-
to step into the bed, Pat tor ble and very complicated, but as |
should *be narrow, so a avoid 4 atter of fact it soon become:
wasting valuable space. If the For and adds a great deal
paths can be made o ement, to ti interest of the vegetable gies
or gravel, it will be found to be garden,



3 DAYS
& SALE

1.000 LADIES’ HANDBAGS
2 for $1.00

500 CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS
2 for $1.00

PLASTIC WALLETS
$1.00 each

LADIES’ PLASTIC BELTS
: 2 for $1.00

LADIES’ STRAW HATS
$1.00 each

PLASTIC POWDER BOWiS
2 for $1.00

RUBBER BATH CAPS
Z for $1.00

PLASTIC APRONS
2 for $1.00

@
%j .
Ve cence * = 5%



Come and See for Yourself

the Biggest DOLLAR BARGAINS

Here are some of the Many Bargains in Store for You
at Sensational Low Prices=





|

°) SUT UR a

PLASTIC HEAD TIES
3 for $1.00

ART SILK STOCKINGS
2 prs, for $1.00

BRASSIERES
2 for $1.00

LADIES PANTIES 3
$1.00 per pr.

ANKLE SOCKS
3 prs. for $1.00

CHILDREN’S A/SILK PANTIES
3 prs. for $1.00

INFANTS VESTS
3 for $1.00

PLASTIC CRIB SHEETS
36” x 36” $1.00

BROAD SEFREET.

PAGE THREE





The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly — they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by

John White.

See them for yourself in leading

stores throughout Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made just.right

|\WEDNESDOA

And Bu;

ri pense

3 DAYS

$ SALE
Yourself
Ever Offered

Â¥



BABY PLASTIC PANTIES
2 prs. for $1.00
PRETTY HEAD SCARVES
2 for $1.00
DAMASK NAPKINS
3 for $1.00

TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS
5 for $1.00

JERSEY SLIPS
2 for $3.00

SKIRTS 2 for $5.00

LADIES’ PULLOVERS (Wool)
2 for $3.00

LADIES’ BLOUSES
2 for $5.00

LADIES’ COTTON
HOUSECOATS $5.00 each



THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE











PAGE FOUR

SUNDAY







GéT
HEAD

HAT

LOCAL AGENTS: J.W. POTTER

BRYLCREEM

keeps your hair right in
the picture

healthy hair use Brylcreem | Brylercem makes your appearance
@ smart one wherever you go, whatever you do. Massage your
scalp with Brylereem every day and sce hoW its pure oils and

For soft, lustrous hair, use
Brylcreem! For handsome,







tonic ingredients give your hair that vital, healthy look,
Brylcreem controls the hair without excessive oiliness,
because the oils in Brylereem
That means clean grooming. That means
lasting -hair health. Ask for P-ylcreem,
@ the perfect hairdressing.

fied. @
{ ,

FOR DAY-LONG SMARTNESS AND LASTING '

Hair HEALTH BRYLCREEM your Hair |

BEW/st/ssT

are emul





You, too, car go iin for
INNER
RNR came OS |

CLEANLINESS

There’s an easy way to achieve | ¥
the fitness you admire 0 much in -~
others, Just make sure of your Inner
Cleanliness by taking Andrews! ; — ‘

Sparkling Andrews dispels slug- | rept tot RR TN
gishness, helps you not only to work |... 7° ys 3
well, but to enjoy your leisure to the 2 J Stage Y
full. Andrews acts by freshening the ese aa:
mouth and tongue, settling the
stomach and toning up the liver.
Finally, Andrews gently clears the
bowels,

For a “ fizzy ”, refreshing drink,
use one teaspoonful of Andrews in
a glass of water.

© Voor g



oce

DO YOU KNOW why your head aches when your system's
out-of-order ? Gases given off by fermenting food wastes are
absorbed by the blood-stream and carried to the brain. They
cause headaches, irritability and lassitude. Andrews keeps
your system free from harmful wastes, and general health is
much improved, thanks to“inner Cleanliness.

t "rervescen!









a i a a i a ited

CARLTON WIN K.O. CUP

‘Welcome’ to Girls Interschool Union
By O. S. COPPIN

ARLTON “knocked out’ a Barbados Friend-

ly Association team by*two goals to love

in the finals of thee-Knockout competition at Ken-

sington yesterday afternoon. This fixture rang
down the curtain on the 1952 football season.

The game was a good ‘one as far as finals go

but there were indications that the occasion was

a bit big for the Barbados Friendly Footbal) |

Association team, There was not that cohesion

and certainty exhibited in their movements



which was so clearly defined in their semi-final fixture with |

Spartan.
CONSERVATIVE |
O* the other hand Carlton played a conservative game
| throughout. Willing to trust to a defending role until
| their opponents provided an opening in their defence.

This paid dividends and the two goals which they scored
were the result of two of the very few occasions in which
they managed to disorganise the B.F.F.A’s defence.

I agree with the remarks of the Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary who presented the trophies at the close of the game, that
the first goal scored by Carlton was a copy-book one, Lucas |
at inside right cleverly drew the B.F.F.A. defence and gave
Warren a “through” pass down the right wing. The latter
eut in and scored beautifully into the sun as well, giving the
goalkeeper no chance to save one that entered the “V” at
the right side of the net.

Carlton's win, after seasons of near misses is a deserv-
ing one and although this contrasts strangely with the fact
that they have finished bottom of the First Division League
table, yet it is to their credit that they did not allow. this
factor to colour their play in the Open Knockout competition.

It is the concensus of opinion that had they not experi-
mented this season by finding positions for men rather than
; men for positions they would have finished higher in the

; Cup line-up.

i CONGRATULATIONS

' ONGRATULATIONS are in order for Rangers too, a team }

{ that has its origin in the Barbados Friendly Football
Association, on having won the Third Division competition

' in their first season of B.A.F.A, football.

I have already made my observations on the feat that
Notre Dame have performed in carrying off the championship
of both the First and Second Division competitions this season
and I must give Harrison College all credit for having won
the Inter-School trophy.

Although there were extenuation circumstances such as |
inexperience of Kensington; having played the afternoon be-
fore and so on in favour of the Lodge School yet a defeat
by six goals to love in their key game at Kensington with
{ College showed fans which way the wind Was blowing in this

competition. ;
SPARTAN OUT

| PARTAN were decisively defeated in one of the semi-finals
| by a Barbados Friendly Football Association team, It
was with conflicting emotions that those who have followed
| football for the past five years. watched this game.
| On the one hand, there was the Barbados Friendly Foot-
ball Agsociation tearm, comprised for the ‘most part of mem-
bers who were playing at Kensington for the first time, con-
fident and full of fight while on the other hand there was
Spartan, winners of the B.A.F.A, and Knockout competitions
for the past three consecutive years, floundering in a sea of
unco-ordinated and spiritless football.

One must give the Barbados Friendly Football Association |
every credit for their win but one can scarenly exonerate the |
Park team for such an example of anti-climax, |

A BLESSING
{1S defeat should, like the Great Fire of London, prove
a blessing in disguise, Spartan next year must start early
and build a team, giving the younger players a chance to
mature, Certain of the older members, who turned out in this |
fixture would be the first to agree with me that they have |
had it. |
In the other semi-final game, Empire were “knocked out” |
by Carlton, Witn the Empire team considerably weakened
by the absence of players like Drayton, Taylor, Harper, Sym-
monds and Robinson, still gave a good account of themselves.
They certainly made a good game of it and at one stage of
the game pressed the Carlton defence to the limit for a full







ate

HARD WORK
ARLTON on the other hand worked hard and secured the
slight edge on the game that was all that was necessary
for victory. ;
There was a refreshing evide
resolve evident in the entire colouring ofrthe
e game,

ney excel in the short passing game and when once they

had synchronised their efforts along this line, they were good

to watch. Reynold Hutchinson produced flashes of his best
form, Lucas was sound as usual and King in goal gave a very

rformance. tH c
ae on the right wing and “Boogles” Williams at in-
side left, gave what has been popularly conceded as their best
serformances of the season.

' ‘ GIRLS AND ATHLETICS :
MUST extend a welcome to the newly formed Girls’ Inter-
School Athletic Union, They staged their first Meet at

Kensington on Friday and although the effort did not receive

the full glare of advance publicity, yet the interest which it

created is a good earnest of the intention of the sporting ele-
ment that support ventures like this to give this innovation
sporting circles their support.

a Much has been said aed done on behalf of the Inter-

School Athletic Union that caters only to boys but I defy any

responsible man in his correct senses to decry any effort =

admit the gentler sex to all forms of sport. As a matter 7

fact, women have taken their places beside men in almost i

not all branches of civilised effort and if at this stage every

effort is made to see that the ladies enjoy every facility =
competition on the sporGag field then this can scarcely be

“alled a doubtful investment, ve

oF eta part offer a hearty welcome to the Girls Inter-

School Athletic Union and wish them every success, | I ao

with approval however that they have not included in pre

competition such events as throwing the javelin or pu ing

the shot,



nee of high team spirit and
Carlton approach }j

pr 0 a

i
OPO OPOOT",
» ~ a a a

rey
~
. %
»
as
. >
a

Beet

- “=

\







~
x

>
3S

44,5

SA OOPD

Abby EEOC?
SSPGO9O FPSO SSOO FOSS ISI IL IAT OO



TAPS & DIES
PIPE
34", %", a. 1! rs
BSF
3/16”, 1%", 5/16”, 38”, 7 16”, %&”, 9/16", 4
SAE or NF
16”, 4 16”, &
USS or NC
a” S/i6", %", 4718", 407, 9 16”, 56",
ENGINEER B.P. HAMMERS
Vlb., 24lb., L4alb., 1% ]b., 2Mlb., 3lb.
FILES
FLAT, ROUND, HALF ROUND, SQUARE
HIGH SPEED GRINDING MACHINES
HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS
BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES
OPEN & BOX SPANNERS
PRESSURE GAUGES 0-400 Ib.

LLPLPPPPPSSS SPAS

13

18/165; 96", 7 2", 9 o %

a4"

sate

oe

LPS

aoe i 39559062
POLE LLL PSL LLLP LLALBVPPPDPDPAAAP PA APE AAAS SF
4,

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

2

as

%

5

* BAY STREET DIAL 4269

“S >
3 &
\ - . <
DY ECS EGOGOG POO PCP OO POPP OOO FP FOS FOR FOO 9998S SSOSS.



ADVOCATE

Carlion Defeat

B.F.F.A. Two—Nil a.

CARLTON, the First Division football team which fin-
ished this Season at the foot of the table, regained their
reputation by carrying off the Association’s Knock-out
trophy when they beat the B.F.F.A. team two-nil before a
large crowd at Kensington Oval yesterday evening.

It was the first time in the history of the Barbados
Friendly Football Association that they reached the finals
in a Knock Out Competition, and although beaten, they
were not completely outplayed, and there were times when
they showed Reanes of brilliance. Their main draw backs
were the lack of a left winger, and lack of finish in their
forward thrusts. Both teams went on the field

~ on an even bet, and the B.F.F.A,
supporters loudly cheered them
as they ran on to the field,. to
play their first big match.
It was they who touched off
towards the northern goal, but

Empire Hit 135
In Ist Innings Carlton soon took over and bore
down the field, to be halted in

BARKER TAKES 4 WKTS their thrust when the referee's
FOR 7 RUNS whistle signalled G. Hutchinson

= offside, B.F.F.A, also got into their

: se a oes stride, employing ae = pass
(From ur wn ‘orresponden rhi ‘ar $ easily
ANTIGUA, May 17. which the Carlton defenders easily

The first three-day Test match

intercepted.

between Antigua vs. Empire start- __, Second Corner
ed at 12.24 pm. to-day. Empire The first corner was conceded
‘won the toss and elected to bat by B.F.F.A., and Lucas took the
on a slow wicket and Taylor Kick which resulted in a second
opened with’ Anthoynson attack- CO™Ee!; but the ball was sent down
ing from the pavilion end. The ‘he field by the B.F.F.A., defenders,
first wicket fell at 1.00 pm. when Lucas was his versatile self,
Taylor was bowled by Anthony- directing the Carlton game, and
son for one. The score was one £20 he had things organised.

icket for 19 runs. Hunte went With Boogles Williams, he kept
On to top score with 31.

their opponents on the defence for
- De-Peiza was struck on_ his

about five minutes, but after that
he: ., the B.F.F.A., team showed im-
ne Histleee aa ann - proved control, and used their
off the field. A large ce en- speed to counter the better direct-
thusiastic crowd including Gov-

ed Carlton attack.

ities ia
ernor Blackburne. were present ane ora, aes "the
at the opening day of the series, B.F.F.A., forward Linton who

The scores:—

EMPIRE'S FIRST INNINGS ae

received good passes which

Taylur b Anthonyson pe 1 kicked wide. On another occa-
Punte b att pees ape sion King, the Carlton custodian

leyne c chae nthonyson . 17 varte. air @ . the
Depeiza c Gore b Matthew oe thwarted their efforts when he
Amory ¢ wkt.keeper b Anthonyson 14 saved magnificently as he dived
Robinson c wkt.keeper b Walcott 16 and took the ball off the boot
Norvill c Gonsalves b Matthew .. 12

tip of an attacking forward,.The

Drayton ¢ Christian b Walcott .... r
game had now moved into the

Rudder c Michael b Walcott ‘ 1



re e wit leaner b Anthonyso: 8 Carlton area, and Lucas: was
Behe ti re te forced, only for a short while
however, to go back and

Total 135 strengthen the defence.
ANTIGUA'S FIRST INNINGS But this advantage was not to

Gonsalves ¢ Hunte b Barker .. 1
Thomas b Rudder .... janes
Michael b Barker
Roberts b Barker
E. Matthew b Barker

last long for the B.F.F.A,, for the
4 Carlton forwards soon went back
2 into the attack, and receiving a
4 good through pass, Warren cut

Fat eane oom at 1 in on the right wing and beat
ore not out 4 :
Extras 7 the B.F.F.A., custodian with a well

re placed shot right up into the nets.
Not Daunted

The youngsters were not
daunted, and they launched attack
after attack on the Carlton sentinei

: ee but their efforts were futile, and
Football A'ssociation the interval found Carlton one up,
When play was resumai, Carl-

By defeating Harkliffe two ton went straight into the attack,
goals to one, Westerners emerged and succeeded in disrupting the
this season’s Challenge Cup win- B.F.F.A., defence, The backs in

Total (for 5 wkts.)



Barbados Friendly

4 ners, exuberance kicked without think-
queer A a he EXCELLENT GAME A aky Following are the positions of ing, and when they did not actual-
7 Prat ian aie : : teams at the end of the series. ly miskick, their direction was

VAN SMITH played an excellent game at centre-half and n. Bre de Goals Sad, Williaa TeeNe vation
i ae serformance oye 5 7 5 ivi eams em Pl . AS é -

; a e oe gece a = mance there as he has been giving Westerners ass 8 Hl ae larly along with the two Hutchin-

at full-bac nis season, enrode . %! gna 1967 oe a * g
Grant was his usual ‘indefatigable self and he too helped Rangers 5 3 0 2 109 9 6 SOS, OF ganised many a good move,
to negative many dangerous attacks by the Carlton forwards. Malvern .... 4 1 0 3 # § 9 2 amd on several occasions the
I was pleasantly surprised at the capable manner in which | wes f 3 e : : 4 ‘ B.F.F.A., custodian was called
goalkeeper Archer handled his job between the bars. He This week’s Knock-Out fixtures upon to save grounders from these
gave no one the impression that he was a substitute and his aa forwards Lucas and Williams
anticipation and defending of the goal were up to commendable M M: fi: ., tried long shots, but those that
porta See f onday, May 19th: Penrode vs, one not saved went wide or
First Division standard, ’ Harkliffe. aved, went wide o

over the cross bar.

Ref ; . es 3 : ;
See Mr, I, Maynard And then it appeared as if

7 » Me S rS VS. co
oe 0th: Rangers vs B.F.F.A., would get the equaliser,

Referee: Mr. O. Graham, An indirect free kick was awarded
Wednesday, May 21st: Malvern them, but it was kicked over the
vs. Winners of Penrode vs. Hark- cross bar in the player’s effort to
liffe match. put it into the right corner of the

Referee; Mr. J. Archer. nets,

Friday, May 23rd: Knockout They were trying to get the
Finals. one which would put them level

Referee: Mr. O, Graham, and put them within reach of the

All above matches will be play- coveted B.A.F.A, Knock-out Cup.
then, tinexpectedly, for Carlton
were looking a tired team,

" : . taking the ball out of the goal-

For the first time in the histor. : . : 5 ah

of the Barbados Small Pops Rite keeper’s hands, put in the second
R. Jordan carried off the Spoon the game. They redoubled their
with a creditable score of 39,40 efforts, but Kennedy and Porter,

ed at Shell grounds. The Carlton defence time and
Zebecetnte andicmioiaia again negatived their efforts, and
R e fl e

e hootin Reynold Hutchinson received a

' centre from the right wing, and

Club a spoon shoot was held on !°F, Carlton. Ais :
Wednesday night, cee: Capt. J. Yet the B.F.F.A., remained in
points. the Carlton backs, held them at
The following are the scores re- P8Y up to the final whistle. Carlton

corded:— thus won the game by two goals
L_. HELPS, to_nil.

ey ’ 100 The teams were:—

Capt. J. R. Jordan ........ 99.40 3B.F.F.A.: Pinder, Hayes, Denny,

R.S.M. Marshall ..........
Mr. L. W. Hassell .......
Mr. P. A. D, Johnson ..

Mr, T. A, L. Roberts ..
Mr. M. G. Tucker ....
Major A. S. Warren
Mr. R. O. Browne

98.50 Forde, Norville, McCollin, Year-
. 98.15 wood, Thorne, Harris, Maughan,
.. 97.90 Linton.
., 97.85 Carlton: King, Kennedy, Porter,
. 97.75 Marshall, Clairmonte, Cox, R.
97.69 Hutchinson, C. B. Williams, G.
ia. ce :
/ =

97.50 Hutchinson, Lucas, Warren,
ATLAS PAIN

Ts combine robust and
Sugar Estate. Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors,
ATLAS troricat crave guncus resistany PAINTS
Barbados.
» ENGLAND







oe a AE ee |
a aera ai nee Rie a a a ee

ei

vat ont
‘ss



economical protection with splendid decorative finish.

Architects, specify

PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF
“ATLAS A” WOOD PRESERVATIVE

Details available from

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.,

P.O. Box 141,

TROPICAL
GRADE

Fungus

Resistant



ATLAS PRESERVATIVE CO. LTD.,

° TAS) 64.74





PRINCIPLES GOVERNING |

CLASSIFICATION

Discussed by Bookie and Ben Battle

To-day I shall take leave of my readers for ¢ whi
To-morrow “please God", as Mr, Ben Sealy Snel Sanat
be leaving for the larger spheres of England and Europe and
while I shall endeavour to give readers my impressions of ‘some
of the things I see over there, in the meantime I shall be giving
up this column to a fellow correspondenf. I would now like to
take this opportunity to introduce him to you.

_ The nature of the introduction will take the form of
discussion on “Principles Governing Classification”,
shall have my say.

_ The system of classification in Barbados, Trinidad and !
British Guiana has already come in, from time to time, for much |
comment and criticism. So far the only Club bold enough to
actually set out in black and white a set of principles for
classification is the Trinidad Turf Club. In every race pro-
gramme that is now published in that colony will be found a
set of 12 articles or rules under the heading “Principles Gov-
erning Classification,”

First I

-Unfortunately of all these articles there is only one which
might accurately be termed a “principle”. This is the first
which reads as follows: “Except where hereinafter stated all
horses shall be classified on their public form.” After that the
remaining 11 articles are all clear cut directives to classifiers
which are incorporated in the general rules of the Trinidad
Turf Club. Items such as: where all imported horses must be
classified when they begin racing in the West Indies, where
Jamaican ¢reoles can be classified when they also begin racing
in Trinidad and where half-bred horses sired and foaled in the
West Indies must start their racing careers, etc., ete.

After that the classifiers are given a free hand and all |
owners and trainers are subjected to their whims and fancies.
{It is a situation just such as this which calls for the “principles”
in classification and as far as I have been able to judge there
is a decided lack of principle in classification as it is done to-day.

_ Briefly I shall try to set out what the best principles would
be in my opinion, if I happened to be making rules for classifi-
cation, It will be left for Ben Battle to say whether he agrees
with me or not. I shall deal mainly with the classification of
creoles, |

“No creole horse of any age could be skipped from class F |
to C2 after racing at one race meeting.” I can see some people !
shivering at the thought of another case like Seawell or Maid
of Honour. Stop shivering. One of the aims of the entire lot |
of Turf Clubs in this area is to encourage the breeding of creole
horses.

“No horse could skip more than one and a half dlasses at a
time.” Please remember that the biggest jump an imported |
horses can make is from C2 to A. This would therefore mean
that importeds would only be affected by half a class. But it |
would stop creoles being sky-rocketed from E2 to B2. |

“No two or three year old creole could be promoted more
than one whole class at a time”.

“No creole horse classified D or D2 could be moved into an
imported class until it had won three or more races either in D |
or any class above,” |

Both the last condition and the one before it will probably
bring a host of possibilities to the minds of racing men, There |
are also other principles which I could think of, but for want
of space I have listed only the most important. “Well, Ben! |
what do you think about it? Perhaps you can add a few of
your own as well,

“You might also give your views on another pet subject of
mine which, I think, would fit in nicely with the rules proposed
above. It is this: “No weight allowances should be attached to
classification.”

My good friend, Bookie, has been kind enough to introduce
me as painlessly as possible to’ the readers of his column, by
writing half ‘of my first one himself. To offset this, however, he
has plunged me, right at the beginning, into the controversial
subject of classification. To his credit, he has let me have the
last word, or rather, the last opinion. So here goes:

Let me begin with the excellent principle which Trinidad
places first upon the list—that horses should be classified on |
their public form, This, in my opinion, is fundamental. Oc- |
casionally, we hear of some cases of inconsistencies being ex- |
plained along the lines that the classifiers feel that the horse |
2. question, did not give its true running, and hence allow it
to occupy a class to which,:on its public form, it has no right.
Such actions can have no justification, provided that the Stew-
ards have taken no exception to the animal’s performance, and
classifiers in my view, should bear this firmly in mind.

Passing now to Bookie’s proposals. If he will forgive me
for saying so.

Proposal No, 2. ‘‘No horsé should-skip more than one and |
a half classes at a time’, should really be No. 1, since, were it
adopted, it would be impossible for a ‘creole horse of any age to
be skipped from Class F to Class C2 after racing at one race
meeting.” Like Bookie, I am burning with indignation at the
treatment some of our outstanding creoles have received, but I
am against special legislation wherever it can be avoided. With
this in mind, let me say that proposal No, 2 strikes me as a per-
fectly reasonable,-and desirable, measure, at which no sensible
person should cavil. ‘







Proposal Nos. 3 and 4, appear to me, as they clearly do also
to Bookie, to have in them, the seeds of controversy, I, person-
ally, should like to see enough races for three yeax old creoles
framed to make it possible for them to run without applying
for classification at all; but, if the breeding industry is not yet
turning out a sufficient number of creoles to insure such races
filling. then, I would tend to support Bookie’s suggestion in
regard to their not being promoted more than a single class per
meeting. If this appears to be heresy to thuse who can remember
the havoc caused by Gleneagle, Jetsam, Seawell, etc., let them
consider the indisputable fact, that, in the days when these
admittedly catstanding creoles raced, the imported classes were
unquestional*y below their normal and present strength, If
all good creoles were not automatically rushed into C and
higher classes, outstanding newcomers, promoted gradually. as
Bookie desires, would meet them in D and E to the betterment
of creole racing generally. Then, with horses such as Bright
Light. left in D, for a reasonable period, it would take a really
great creole to be able to capitalize on only being moved to E,
after cleaning up in F. And, if such a horse should manage
to make a killing in E then, more power to it, I say. Like
Bookie. I am in favour of encouraging the good creole.

Proposal No. 4, however, is one that I cannot support,
though appreciating Bookie’s motives in putting it forward, It
is designed, like the others. to protect. good creoles, but it is
open to abuse, where they are not. Thus, if this rule applied,
it would be possible for the owners of another Jetsam to win a
good race at Arima in August. Another, in Barbados in No-
vember, and then be certain, no matter by what margin he had
outclassed his fields, that he would still be in class D for Xmas,
where, were he indeed another Jetsam, 3 or 4 races would be
at his merey. I feel that, with proposals 2 and 3 on the statute
book, sufficient protection would have been afforded; but that |
is only an opinion, and it would be interesting to hear the views |
of other racing men on this project.

And, in conclusion, let me wish Bookie a pleasant trip, and
a safe, and speedy return;—‘Please God”,

Se = eo









FIRST SUPPLIES NOW AVAILABLE




x LONGER EVEN WEAR
* HIGH-SPEED PATTERN
* TREMENDOUS STRENGTH

*& STILL GREATER SKID- |
RESISTANCE f

x TOUGHEST-EVER
CASING

MORE

A 0 ; MILEAGE



Obtainable at Eckstein Bros. at Prices tha’.cannot be beaten
SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952







SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE









NO. 224 |

Big Intercolonial | MAY 18 —

Table Tennis During

Sports Meet

Then in the athletic field there







The Week





| The Topic














Three cheers for Lou's off spri

What







a
.
For Whit-Monday By P.A.Y. 14 points Bynoe declared him-= cent on Hurricane. Thomas pl iste Phylis especially smashed | of Brian
By CALVIN ALLEYNE A very exciting match was =e far have played ten ae en i last Sur eee \ccurate. The Howaydd) * da 5
Yet after all this fever of ex- played at the ¥.M.C.A. Naval Hall matches and have ‘1 points, Their Barna and Queen’s College lj lack of aggressive tactics caused Last Week | joun
citement over the coming Inter- ° Thursday night when Pelican nearest rivals are Everton with meet in the finals of the Lac es’ them the set. { '
colonial Cycle and Athletic Sports met Y.M.C.A., | in their return 57 points in nine matches, Inter-Club Knock-Out competi- Marion Manning used her good j out
Meet isn’t altogether surprising, for match of the Men’s Inter-Club Y.M.C.A. with 54 points in ten tion. On Friday night Barna de~- table tennis sense to defeat
Trinidad is showering their best League tournament. The tennis matches and Barna with 53 points feated Adelphi and Queen's Col- Phylis Chandler, Phylis was. ex- | : : >
in the cycling field upon us and “™* of a very high standard and jn ten matches. lege beat Y.W.P.C. tremely tired after a strenuous ; : Brian! Where are you You sec, the ordinary f
their champion sprinter George 50™M¢ Of the best witnessed sincé The meajority of the games , doubles set. She won the first : Se
Lewis, Not only that, from Trinidad’s visit. played last week were in Division The Howard sisters, Patsy 1nd two games against Marion Man- | 1 was going for a waik with to keep
Demerara is coming the now Pelican, by scoring an out- II. The matches of the Inter-Club Dolores. won their sets for per r ning who took the next three. j t may I come and talk to especia
frequent visitor Lindsay Gordon right victory, have consolidated Competition in this division were Pa poe, moupin, td ec yie There is no other player in the/ hit, please?** mins, Hf you Kao
and another outstanding cyclist, their position’ at the head of this played every evening. feated by the Adelphi pair, Phy es’ division who can concen- rse, There might be some *Vitami (
Walter Liddell. Division, Th. ti Heats jted Adelphi, which is already at Chandler and Betty Carringt te on her opponent’s weak ’ later on How's thing rhe
Then, too, Grenada’s William py three of the is ag ergy nd the top in this Division, scored Patsy Howarg beat Beity C int more than Miss Manning i ’ about when? ”
Gittens, star athlete of the recent quite possibly wens open tWo victories. The Garrison team vington. Carrington played st the time. the games were even | ind Daddy are very well sdithithing pastia
Windward Islands Inter-school champion in its line u Pen defeated Advocate eight—one and bornly in the first and sec had Miss Chandler nearly | 1. Sia Wwe, tas. fas Gon ae 4
tournament, will be competing at Y.M.C.A sitet intone Barna nine—nil. games but completely lost < t to fall on the floor i Feoihs eI aa! yom a \
the meet, And to crown it all, we win a set, did not . Aaa ow Me The only player to win on the centfation in the third. She threw, in. in the. doubles m stoh | | i" 3 bit. J
Will be seeing Ken Farnum on his putting up a brilliant fight. Joe Ativocate team was George King this away when she should have. “Swpo Ann Hoad and|
last public appearance before he Hoad especially ave ~ exhibi- Of the Job Printing Department, fought back : juminéay repeated their Hi ly di ve
goes to Finland. So the meet will tion of patience But his atbnee King, a Trinidadian, has been eather De bry. peared ai >i f the oaniha ames ee wire kabel ‘ How's! ite?”
- ~~ competition keen and was not sufficient to beat ‘Lincoln playing tennis for a few years. He nnreperient tat vie an ; icteated "Marguerite real Don't say hush; Joe ard Rober He’ : w =
keen Farnum old chm m Very Worrell who also made use of an /8 @ left hander and has a hard not good enough to beat Dolor i Ruth Williams. cating Ne amare Hi ;
’ om iP , attractive flick forehand smash. He should go Howard y Friday ht next the The Dames that Joe s | ae
From Trinidad there will be : far in the Open Championship — phetic Chana 1 ; Oe en nek cOut Have led by ines omean™ aera ,
Vernon “Iron Man” Belille, Mat- Frank Willoughby Fda Sab the ae ta ss Bee C seintie ~~. Ret ‘ n Ais rr ol — The victories that they me und ' {
theiu and a contingent of other Johnnie Bynoe to “throw in the Adelphi played this week with- formance oy nero De nt the B@i’s ahd Ladies Inter Werk ce 6 Enriched Bre ’ ; t OF Condition
Sie Femme oP Sports towel.” In the final game of their out the services of Corkie Roberts ar i Delotes ce eran e 2 Stee fick parry be played| Two Silver Cups they grabbled ! : reer Sn ay a ' Me : ° ft 9
caus lees eae co a set, Willoughby was leading by who travelled down to St. Vin- w°s too much for the How. rd Friday, June 6. Ww haever meet these “Tan he | NON /aitiate: hie promitee Pe vie te start 5 a We And
clude Agostini who with Gren- = = ~ eee oY oaes oo fer Rim &ll myself. And | er what 1
ada’, i i ee a ab ae ee eae These Pay and brawew etant | i tly always fe , € ’ tr 3}
a Seee tener iste a es geen GRAN fee pin Deane
an ia ; each solution along with nen. and address o © co oy tome, the ove aan succes |
— a ae school sprinter of e orinthdl belave. If the t get a chanes 1 , B i fertin
Local cyclists of class are Ken 4 Any entry which is not acccâ„¢ panied by the entrance fee Some never went to high school Basis ae - ond ite es
Farnum, Lisl Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to will be immediately destro. od _Nor claimed society See tee Oe re Ww proper
, ie Carmichael, John se & i , k ; But in their way they've triumphed thing ippen te any dog ’ N h
Skinner, Mike Tucker, in the In- win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5. All entrants for this compotilion agree to abide by the Gin vou net a Geese en ae Se an PRE a fen Hee
termediate Division George Hill be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to : decision of the Editor of th» Barbados Advocate. . : | ’ : looked artes yout that cake
D. Grant, Len Hoad, while Carter, Helsinki next July. Enter aa try your skill. 6 = competition will be cos @ on Friday, 23rq May at The Rangers bare Dave , come off HOB MARTIN'S CONDITION 4 TS ford te
d p.m, se alec . : : be t
stuiaore tak he: ee 1. The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win 7. All envelopes must be elcarly marked GROSS WORD NEES tae raeaiotcos wens L. Mo BL OME a >
events the prize. PUZZLE COMPETITION ad addressed to the Editor, the . : | eR Tt m3 Lv
. 2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one Barbados Advocate, 34 Bro d Street. Yes College boys we thank yo |
|

containing the least errors which is opened first by the

















8 The name of the winner v



be published in the Sunday

































is the man of stamin nte; ; py s Write "bout Birth Controllins "
Mighiien aha her 2 es aed Editor will win the prize. Advocate of May 25 Ay ‘hat _ dittex : ‘ine
Police Force, Inniss, just from - ager. in I Knon And we now start to call name
Lodge School, Lloyd of Foundation HORIZONTAL refore. d In addition We all begin with Paul
who set up a record in the-880 |) q_ performs 71—What . oe Transgression. RE Ee cee ee a
yards at the last Inter-school —Performs, 71—What peoples had dwelt in Ar ; How many mites did t vor That some the veterans mauled
rr . 5—Lucky number. prior to the land being given at we t breast vi tt into t a- : 00.
Sports, and A y ; ns § ‘i ; po ani . A. “Tawm” Clarke, 10—Whe was ejected from the to the children of Lot?” eye RA ee? And Smith the Collewe vie 3
the shaggy middle distance run- temple in Jerusalem? ' + Which of Judah's s« as ae “ulina'e best goat Kiepe
ner. 73—Musician’s baton. in. by the Lord? re island's best Koal keepe choose
‘ "5S ‘1 ? When it comes to football "
The thing that is making it all |}))}14—Clock face. Appian da. Mother. . . . extra mild, extra soothing
the more interesting, too, is that 35—Papal veil. oo ae nettie ( symbol for silver Lou cried; what about Spartan? <
rs ad save. (7—Curv ° 2 Joe tell ‘bout the lot
srrrePedy, i training very hard. |))}i7—_Nea: a Then Robert efled Lou shut up ' Bath Size
all sorts of times you can see |{}ig—-Divisions of time. VERTICAL Let's offer them a tot |
the en ee = one low oo edging piece —Jewish month No Sil tor 8 }
over the ndle rs, riding for 2—Printer’s measure - te. No Slives Cups for, Sparyan |
all they are worth—all this in the |{f29~') wat sca wor Pl ovaoh Symbol tor ‘antalum, tie a ees
pind of ne ae their en- ' . Fries Ren The Spartan boys have none
Sains tn trad a woe a 25---Bitter vetch. Wanders from truth. The B.F.F.A. showed us |
uttin, aining. a 2 1 s wine i hict On Monday evening last |
to Kensingto: Combermere, Col- Cnressive touch &—Sireet railway (abbr.) That Spartan days are over
lege, the Garrone or the sea and Predatory birds } r eity in the land of Their winning days are past |
you’ll be sure to see them some- ic ) ; The Brickte-ttes worth praising f ap
tiene or other at it. Hunte who has entric t plac Joshira’s icin ieee |\ oP
m keeping check of his times 4 : ed? Thay've showed the ‘FA PX
has returned 50 seconds in the ’ r lining of the iris, AD Ce Oe: Nee eB | ,
440 yards, I have heard, and I rr Hang up your booties Spartan | 48 ’
think that is not bad going at all. |})), Lah bok eel oan sr
The novelty of this meet is |}; or you meat win again qH °
that it begins on the Saturday |})}< : | ph “ k& os?
> é { nd You know some things can't mix up ss ¥
hadith TMH OF tho panie mali. (Wes -fo0a njbird And thie er simply one 7 tra-inild PALMOLIVE
: ‘ ( Vs )—Sy You can't mix youth with old age }
day and it continues on Whit Mon- 44 ‘ c ; Youth coming: old ae gone | SOOTHES BAEY’S TENDER SKIN
day. Besides, this is the last oc~ | ay Si). be ; , | . P ‘
casion on which our lone Helsinki |))50-— \Vinat sre besevers warned ' ’ 29 aug ye te ke Pag ely | Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives a creamy-
representative will be seen in not to tie against? d Short wind ean't mix with long wind eit that? P
Py oh Keniet . cucllns, ot tod $2—Goddess a aah. , reputed: aut} ie ities. Ghat aioe. witha aca smooth extra-mild einer that eoefes away etre as it gently
calibre of Belille, Mattheiu, Lid- |}}$.~ Spabby- ‘ Ps kasi 0h Sena a8 Ginataeice floats away dirt, A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby
dell and Gordon, 66 — Equipment. 39—Tibetan gazelle. Cup winners near and far | comfortable . . . refreshed . . . dointy. Remember, Palmolive is
Included in the programme of }}})}57--%: ost. 40-eBronze money Let's toast to-day the victor :
the sports meet will be a 60 yards | {{{59 —- Worthless bit. 43—Who owned the fleld in which Let's toast with J. & R | extra-mild . . . extra soothing!
dash. 60-— Land-measure. Abraham was buried |
This distance has been made in}#®'—How many horns bas the eal sponsored by \ order to stimulate interest among |{$64—Pro,o-°d international lan- 47—Pig-pen. J&R BAKERIES i > 7
the sprinters. It is further con- guage. 48—-Torrid. | iow PALMOLIVE
templated that the Association | {{{65-~ Blackbird. 49~—Ocean. k f | = GOOD FOR BABY
vhi makers 0 1S ESPECIALLY
will include 1,000 metre which NE FF Sv die UL UGied s Mee cles hs 62'S bbb WIP RER A Me bob ries CRINIAS oe Address } GOOD FOR You!

is a regular Olympic event.
No pains are being spared to
heighten novelty and interest in
this meet.

It is also proposed to run a
pool on the game to boost the
“Farnum to Finland Fund,”

ENTIRE PROCEEDS TO FARNUM FOR FINLAND FUND

Entries can be posted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advertising Office



Baot bY VHS SORES














OP BUCKFAST ABBEY







5











ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J & R RUM











IN THE WORLD—



: _ 72 lovehness A Over buy BATH SIZE PALMOLIVE

PGDODDO? 1CODODITOD OE 2-0



% MY PAIN ¢ Pin, 3
{as cone... 1: TO THE ONLY GIRL a

PDOGGS-OOOF SY





feel worn out, depressed, or

bulls Weak Wes tray tis i LONG LIFE AND
ic , % q
Tiasm cpoily wheaivwe lite | TRISOFTENSURPRISING | pain and discomfort are the 8 H :
aching muscles or joints, joan’s Backache Kidney Pills x :
Take homea , | lumbago, soumetic pains — bring bappy eetiet J by helping \¢ 3
~T to impurities In the blood can tnd wo stimulating thet action 8 : The Best Possible Toast 4
w a | Strong, active kidney safe- known diuretic Peed urianry Is 4 B Pp ible Tast $
1 BUCKFAST | Epesieeant intl eet | fal ne ted vererime = | SACHOOL 3} ine ee ee i
. - ma out of the system. When | testified to the good health 1? s ‘ A : 5 é
TONIC WINE |= BSA isn empus fi Heidseick & Co's ;
7? ce ee, eee %, 13 ‘: OVER PAIN 3): é
- ag Deas OAR 2/9 * BUY A BOTTLE FROM } :
~ RS "i Backache Kidney Pills Sh. |} NIGHTS DRUG STORE % 4
- eet ee ee MAN AAA OO COO 3 DR Y r :
EQUATION ; a ft
. MONOPOLE i}
THE FINEST MALT OBTAINABLE CHAMPAGNE rs
- $
+ THE MOST COSTLY SEEDLESS HOPS 7 a
+ YEAST PREPARED UNDER PERFECT CONDITIONS ;
+ FINEST WHITE TRINIDAD SUGAR a :
+ THE MOST MOPERN BREWERY bs iad



Have you visited the Carib Byewerv ? If not, drop us c line to Caribbean Development Co. Limited, Champs Fleurs and



we will mail your invitasion: ;



29099$0S0505009-9959009HS09HH0H5.5N955HHSSSSSSHTNITNS

FEVVO@PO®OOO®POBGOHY



THE
CHAMPAGNE YOUR
GUESTS WILL PREFER

©@@o4Stokes &

Ltd

AZENLS 9GGODGOS HD HOO OD HD OGY

Bynoe
The beauty

exquisite designs blossom across
and haircords . . . sparkling colours /
wash after wash . . . these

cottons that make up so {







of Ferguson eaeeiey
}

for your « hildren | of

‘ id yourself

Obtainable from all feading stores

#®THE GUARANTEE carried hy a



ured or t}



satisfaction as 1
Always look for the name Fer+



SERRE

RARDOMAL



TIPS



ThA





Whatever kind of teapot you
may use, you can be sure “4
of a delicious cup of tea if
you put in Kardomah Tips
Fragrant, refreshing—and a
little goes a long way!
In 4-0z. packets, from all grocers.





why mother put me

on the
t New

ACTOGEN

seersuckers, cambrics, voiles,
Stay unchanged through

f ‘ ‘

4 | / are the lovely crisp Ferguson

beautifully into clothes




Ferguson Fabries

rial will be replaced.





NEWS

SECRE





SUNDAY





for WOMEN

TARIES

Are they as good as
they used to be?

Ss
S

Then she was not only
loyal, competent, and worked

long hours, but she was
valet, messenger, friend of
the family as well. And she

learned with great effort, and
was proud to have learned,
as much about the business
as the boss himself.

But the modern secretary who
fulfils these requirements is, 1
am told, a very rare jewel.

Here are typical comments :—
“Too many secretaries are

clock-watchers, who _ resent

boing asked to work late.’

“They treat their job as
something that provides
morey until the opportunity
to marry comes along.”

‘Her memory is bad.”

“She cannot keep a secret.”

“She regards her own affairs

as more important than my
business.”"

A secretarial agency told me:
“A secretary nowadays does not
nind whom she lets down, Bosses
cre so fed up they ask for a good
chorthand typist, hoping that at
least we'll produce somebody who
can type.”

What does a boss require of
us secretary? Sir Graham Cun-
ningham, the sarfety-glass king,
says :

| “Everything under the sun.

She must have a_ phenomenal
| memory, never make mistakes
| with appointments, never sulk or

get bad tempered, however badly

treated’ /

Is Sir Graham a _ bad _ boss?
| Obviously not. Lady Cunning-
|; ham was his secretary for five
\ years before they married.

One of the “old” secretaries, 44-
year-old Mrs. Daisy Denniford,
says: “We used to stay at night
}if the job had to be done. Girls

| won't do that now.”

| To which Phyllis Crowe, three
| years secretary to the general
| manager of a London departmen-
| tal store, replies; ‘Why should we
| completely submerge ourselves
| in our jobs? I work hard. but if
| I want time off I get it. and am
prepared to work late to make
up.”

Big Bows And Little Bows

BOWS are a feature of the Paris
| mid-season dress collections, They
| vary in size from little girls’ pig _

| tail bows to bows bigger than the

| dresses themselves.

| ‘Thick towelling is now being
shown for summer evening
dresses, One full length black
towelling dress had a_ water-
mellon embroidered on the pocket,



with added vitamins !

Mother, if you cannot breast-feed your Baby, you can rely on Lactogen.
Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to make it just like breast milk in
balanced nourishment, and in digestibility. Now, in addition to this
advantage, Baby gets the wonderful benefit to his health of extra

vitamins.

to illness and aid vigorous growth; vitamin D to guard against rickets
and help Baby develop sturdy bones and strong teeth. Added iron
Choose this fine feod for your Baby—and

protects from anaemia.
watch him thrive on Lactogen,





on each tin.

16 oz. tin
40 oz. tin

For Lactogen contains added vitamin A to build resistance

SOLD BY WEIGHT

The net weight is clearly indicated

4 75s “ Thorneycroft Bargain”
—in crisp coffee, grey, red, or
blue cotton,

and was worn with a full length,

vivid and towelling coat,
Spring Hats

In New York they ure buying

spring hats....

MARLENE DIETRICH, a_ white
spark-

braided organdie turban
ling with diamond sprays.

SARAH CHURCHILL, a pale
blue rose-strewn georgette turban
MRS. NELSON ROCKEFELLER,
toque

a white-feather sprayed
“blushed with silk veiling.”

PAULETTE GODDARD, a sheer
black picture georgette creation.
JINX FALKENBURG McCRARY,
popular and beautiful TV star,
snug flower-bud hat in azure blue

silk,
KATHERINE CORNELL,
flower-bell cloche in
sugar straw.

Flower Classes

TO keep children’ occupied dur-
holidays a London
florist is starting classes in flower
arrangement for children up to 12.

They will be instructed in the

ing school



natural

the secretary of to-day as efficient, as loyal, as selfless |
as the secretary of ten, fifteen, twenty years ago ?

|

a

a



care and handiing of flowers,

table decoration,

indoor bulb

growing, in making hair sprays,
Victorian posy bowls, and wild

flower arrangement.
Six lessons—three’ guineas.



EASY TO PREPARE

© SOO sai



L____ dissolved.




boiled

Measure correct | [~~
uantity of
actogen






Pour at once
into feeding
bottle,




Whisk with fork
unul all powder



FREE=— MOTHER BOOK



Name.

®

@

° t

@ nursing motiers.
e

es

DAMA ESS enema
5





me @ copy of the “Mother Book” for expectant and



| In Paris



ADVOCATE
De Mrs. Clarke,

Il am a@ boy aged 17 years of
age id I know many girls. I
lo attractive to them but my

approach seems a bit difficult to
ne I would be glad for your
advice —J.W.L.
M* dear boy you are rather
young you know to bother
about ‘approac/)’ and such
thin Also, don’t you think it
¢ little bit conceited of you to
say that you are attractive to
ris Perhaps you are indeed,

1 , boast about it.
I hould think that your
‘apprcach’ lacks something that

mly years and experience can
giv you, You probably lack
maturity

Try te take things quietly, not
to think of yourr2if too much; be
kind and considerate and you



will find that—not only will
you be a popular boy, but ‘he
girls will consider your approach
faultless

’ -

I was in love with my boy-
friend for just over three years
and have a daughter for him.
He is married now, but wou'd

SUNDAY,

Mrs. Clarke’s Column

still like me to continue our
friendship. I do not intand to
do that and I am all confused.
F course, my dear, you can-
not possibly continue your
friendship wiih this boy now he
is married. It could cause much
trouble for all of you. A pity
indeed that you had this child
for him, as it does rather leave
a lot of responsibility on you.
Still, what is done is done.

I strongly advise you, my dear
girl, to try and forget about
this man, and endeavour to
make your own life without
thought of the past. That is all
finished and done with now, I
fully realise and understand
that it is a hard matter for you
to decide and you have my most
sincere sympathy, but you have
a new life to make now for
yourself and your child. 2

a Sk
—TO ‘WORRIED’.
OUR problem, my _ dear,
does not really fall into my

particular scope. However, do

write to the Family Doctor

about it. He will, I know, be

only_too willing to advise and

help you.
oe

‘B.D. writeb,

I am in love with a fellow who
tells me that he is in love with
me. He has, however, another
girl-friend who goes home with
him. Must I go on still loving
him or must I forget about him.

E does not give you very
much choice, does he my
dear? After all, if he really
loved you as he says he does he
would not spend his time with
this other girl. Have a heart-to-
heart talk with him and put the
situation clearly to him. He
must make up his mind one way
or the other and it certainly is
not very fair to you. Person-
ally, my dear, I rather fear that
he is using you and cannot be
speaking the truth when_ he
says that he loves you. When

* *



- EMPIRE BAY

from page 1
Division: 1951—16 en‘ries. 1952—

47. Intermediate Division: 1951—
» entries, @9524-17 entries. In the
Senior Di¥ision the number of en-
tries is practically the same as
last year. '

“When it is realised that in the
Junior and Intermediate Divisions
each entry represents a different
school and that as many as 10 to
20 children may have taken part



| in the preparation of the project

scheme or posters, it will be readi-
ly understood how widespread
among the young people of the
sland has been the interest created
by the subjects set by the Gom-
mittee for this year,” Mr. Williams
said.

His Excellency the Governor has
associated himself very closely
with the work being done by the
League of Empire. Last year he
personally donated the first prize
in the Senior Division of the com-
petition and is Most generously do-
ing a similar thing again this year.
After last year’s Exhibition, His
Excellency sent a personal letter
to schools inviting them to give
more general support to the work
of the League of Empire.

Owing to the fact that Empire
Week this year falls on the period
of Court Mourning, the Commit-
tee will not be organising a cere-
monial opening of the Exhibition
but His Excellency will visit the
Exhibition on Monday afternoon
ufter the Adjudicating Committee
has completed its work.

Mr. Williams explained that
1952 was intended to be the year
of Jubilee Celebrations of the
formation of the League of Empire
tion of the League of Empire.
“These celebrations have had to
be postponed in due of the fact of
Court Mourning following the
death of our late Sovereign, King
George VI. The Committee of the
League of Empire however hope to
arrange these celebrations in 1953
when they will be associated quite
closely with the Coronation of
Queen Elizabeth Il” Mr. Williams
seid,

When the Advocate visited Com-
bermere School Hall yesterday
morning, exhibits were arriving
and being placed in position by the
Organising Secretary of the
League of Empire, Mr. V. B. Wil-
liams.

Although only just half of the
entries were in at the time of this

Shooting :

2 Houses Tie
In Fifth Round

Green House and Blue House
tied with 458 points followed by
453 and Yellow 452 when the
fifth round of the House Compe-
tition was shot yesterday on the
Government Rifle Range.

The weather was on the whole
cool, the wind a bit fresh and the
light especially at 600 yards, was
very changeable.

The position of the Houses to
cate is, Red, Captain Major A.
DeV. Chase, 2205, Blue, Captain
Lt. Col, Connell, 2201, Yellow,
Captain J. R. Jordan, 2113 and
Green, Capt. C. R. E. Warner,
Warner 2107.

Following were the eight best
scores:—Capt. S. Weatherhead 97,
Lt. Col, Connell 94, Major F.
Walcott 93, T. G. McKinstry 93,
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 93, Lt. E.
R. Goddard 91, Mr. DeVerteuil 91,
and E, G, Martin 91.

Shooting activities are really
on the upgrade now as there is a
strong suggestion for the West
Indies to send a team to Bisley
in the Coronation year as part of
the Coronation celebrations, Trini-
dad, British Guiana and Jamaica
will most probably be sending
teams and Barbados should not
be left out of this West Indian
effort.

In 1950, the West Indies as a
separate unit sent a team to
Bisley and it would be a decided
setback to the West Indies if
Barbados could not raise a team
to go. A formidable obstacle is,
of course, the cost, but it is hoped
that the four colonies concerned
will receive substantial assistance.



visit. it was evident that the’stand-
ard of work would be extremely
high and showed remarkable ad-
vances in performance and con-
ception over the previous years.
Mr. Williams said: “There is no
doubt that our schools like this
form of competition and it is
hoped that the general public will
give the Committee its whole-
hearted support by attending on
Friday and Saturday of this week.”



London
New York

cost so little.

YA'’s GARDENIA. Fresh, bitter-sweet
. fragrant as true love.
1Â¥A'S GREAT EXPRCTATIONS,
antalising and chisive as the moment
fore the curtain goes up
In «
Py
Der




fragrances :



ibration, Goya Heather.

MADE IN ENGLAND

L. M. B. Meyers &

le Distributors :








Gardenia, Great
uw, Pink Mimosa, ‘No. 5,’





CUTLERY.

“PRESTIGE” HOLLOW GROUND
CARVING KNIVES



Wm. Dunn May
Take Over
Butlins Camp

NASSAU, May 6.

Liquidation proceedings agai: 4
Butlins Bahamas Ltd. are coming
efore the Supreme Court on
Monday. Creditors met today
and agreed to a further four
weeks’ adjournment when the
Court meets on Monday to enable
William Dunn of Chicago to make
arrangements to take over the
enterprise.

Dunn is taking over the ven-
ture, provided he can arrange
underwriting in the United States
of first mortgage debentures to
Satisfy the claims of large credit-
ors and provided the Bahamas’
Legislature exteng him the same
gambling and other concessions
given Butlin. The largest credit-
orgs agreed to accept debentures
in full satisfaction of their claims
and if Dunn succeeds the smaller
ereditors will be paid fully.
' —C.P.



IN HOSPITAL
AFTER ACCIDENT

“SON” Marshall of Parris Gap,
Westbury Road, was taken to the

General Hospital on Tharsday
and detained. Marshall was in-
volved. in an accident with a
“hit-and-run” cyclist.

ae * *

AT Bright Hall Plantation, St.
Lucy a fire during the week
burnt five and a half acres of
second crop ripe canes, fourteen
and a half acres of third crop
young canes and haif an acre of
sour grass, prceperty of Spring
Hall Ltd. The damage is covered
by insurance,

This fire extended to Cluffs
Plantation, St. Lucy and burnt
five acres of second crop ripe
canes, thirteen and a half acres
of young canes, 39 acres of young
ratoons and nine acres of sour
grass, property of E, N. Roach of
the same plantation. The damage
is also covered by insurance.

MAY. 18, 1952



you make yup your mind defin-
jtely, dear, do not change it
again. That would mean such
heartbreak for you.
e cs co
I am sixteen years of age arid
not working, My mother is al-
ways abusing me saying I won't
work. That is not tru@as I
can’t get work. Also she says
nasty things about the girl next
door whom I adore. Please
hélp me—"“LE GARCON”
ELL, 1 do think that the
first thing for you to do is
to keep on trying very hard to
ge. a job. Then your mother
will not have any cause for
complaint. Aren’t you a little
young to be thinking seriously
of a girl, especially as you are
not working. Try to concentrate
on first things first, Get a job,
work hard and conscientiously
and you will see that things will
all work out well for you in the
future.
oe * +
(If you too have a_ problem,
write to Mrs. Clarke’s Column,
c/o Barbados Advocate and she
will be glad to give advice.)

M.C.C. Score 366
For 6 Against India

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Centuries by Reg Simpson of
Notts and ‘tom Graveney of
Gioucester enabled the MCC to
score 366 for 6 on the first day
of their three-day match against
the Indian tourists at Lord’s.

Simpson, whose aentury was
the first against the tourists this
summer, made his 101 out of 168
in just over three hours without
giving a chance. He was even-
tually caught by Gopinath at
long on, attempting a big hit.
Graveney who made six_centu-
ries during the recent MCC tour
of India, batted just over four
hours for his 158. :

In chasing runs during the
closing minutes the MCC lost
three quick wickets, Graveney,
Compton and Cowdrey all being
run out.

The close of play scores in Essex
vs. Notts were, Notts 268. Hard-
staff 105 Ray Smith 5 for 96.
Essex 33 for 2. Kent vs, Glamor~
gan, Kent 384 for 7, Brian Edrich
110, Mayes 106.

Warwick vs. Gloucestershire—
Warwick 196 Scott 6 for 57 Glou~
cester 132 for 3.

Leicester vs. Derby—Derby 225.
Leicester 43 for 1.

Surrey vs. Sussex — Sussex 365
for 9 Jouh Langridge 135, Parks
138.

Worcester vs. Yorkshire—York-
shire 399, Lowson 155,

Hampshire vs. Somerset-—Hamp
shire 253 for 9 declared Rayment
100 not out; Somerset 57 for 4.

Middlesex vs. Northants —
Middlesex 278 Robertson 98.
Northants 12 for 1.

HUNTE DEFEATS
BAYLEY TWO UP

Hon’ble K. R. Hunte defeated
Colin Bayley two up in their
semi-final golf match for the
Founder’s Cup at Rockley Golf
Club yesterday afternoon. The
weather was idea] for golf and
despite q slight wind blowing
across the fairway the standard
of play was quite good. The
fairway was very dry.

In the quarter finals Mr, J. D.
agen and Mr. C. Bellamy were
all square after playing their 18
holes and this match will be re-
played tomorrow morning and the
winner of this match will meet
Hon’ble K, R, Hunte in the finals.



women are

buying perfume

this new way



INEXPENSIVE HANDBAG PHIALS |

OF A COSTLY PERFUME

There is no finer perfume made than Goya—yet it need
The perfume in Goya handbag phials is
the same as that in Goya’s world-famous costly bottles—
there is simply less of it. These phials were introduced by
Goya so that a woman could carry perfume about with her, |
in her handbag ; so that at any moment of the day, no
matter where she was, she could renew and refresh her
fragrance. Get a handbag phial of Goya perfume to-day !

Handbag Phials by




oyâ„¢

LONDON
NEW YORK



Co. Ltd., P.O. Box 171, Bridgetown

4



BREAD KNIVES
HAM SLICERS

STEAK KNIVES
UTILITY KNIVES

STAINLESS STEEL KITCHEN SET
(An ideal Wedding Present)

KITCHEN RACKS, ETC,

Pay us a visit and see our Stock of Kitchen Accessories |





GENERAL HARDWARE Sopecics



RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)



PHONE 4918





qh! Qi
STOMACH PAINS
















SOLE

DUE TO

INDIGESTION

If you suffer from
STOMACH PAINS
due to Indigestion try
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
at once! Pain and discom-
fort are quickly relieved
by this scientifically
balanced formula, One
dose will prove its value
for Stomach Pains,
Heartburn, Flatulence,
Nausea and Acidity
A due to Indigestion,

(7





ALSO IN
TABLET
, FORM



MACLEAN

BRAND

Stomach Powder

AGENTS .. M. B. MEYERS & CO., LTD,

Brideetown,—Barbados,



RIDE A ....

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS

% White Park Road.

. St. Michael f

Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546
% Merchandise: 4528 me 4650

y na . .
BOSSSSSSSSSS6SS 66553 SSSG4ASSSSSS09 , SSSSSTSSESSSS










FOUNDRY LTD.


SUNDAY, MAY

.What’s Cooking In
The Kitchen

WHAT is nicer than an ice
cream in this heat? Have you tried
to make your own? Here are three
easy recipes. You should put them
under ice but if you have a fridge
you might try to put them in the
freeze-box and turn it from time
to time to prevent it from getting
iced.

Vanilla Icecream

Granulated sugar } Ib.

Egg Yolks 7

1 egg

Icing sugar 2 tablespoonfuls

Vanilla essence

Cream $ pint.

Put the sugar (5tablespoonsful)
with the 7 egg yolks and one whole
egg in a saucepan. Put the sauce_
pan on a very low flame and beat
the eggs and the sugar until the
mixture is lukewarm. Continue
to beat also when you take the
saucepan off the fire until the
mixture is completely cold, frothy
and light. Add then the 2 table-
spoonsful of icing sugar, 1 tea-
spoonful of vanilla essence and
with a wooden spoon mix gently
the whipped cream (about 1}
glasses) to the mixture. Pour the
mixture in a icecream mould,
cover it with some greaseproof
paper. Butter the sides of the
mould so that the paper will stick
and no water will get into the ice-
cream Put the mould under the
ice for about three hours, take
the mould off the ice, wash it in
cold water, take off the cover
and pour it into a dish.

Mixed Fruit Icecream
Mixed fruit puree 1 glass
Syrup (1/3 water and 2 of

sugar)

Cream 2 glasses

Juice of one lemon or lime.
Making a puree of any fruit you
like bananas, pa-paw, mangoes
etc.) by sifting all the fruit until
you get a glass full. The syrup
must be the same quantity and the
cream must be double the quant_
ity of the fruit. You can take the
Syrup by melting two parts of the
weight of the sugar and one part
water. Add the cold syrup to the
fruit puree gently then add the
juice of a lime and finally the
whipped cream. Proceed then as
in the first recipe.

Zabaione Icecream

Egg yolks 3

Water } tablespoonful

Sugar 3 tablespoonsful.

Vermouth }Â¥ glass (I use rum

instead)

Cream } glass.

Put the egg yolks in a saucepan,
add the 4 tablespoonful of water
then the 3 tablespoonsful of sugar
and 4 glass of sweet vermouth or
rum. Put the saucepan on a very
low flame and beat the mixture
until it is frothy and light. When
the mixture is tepid, take it off the
fire ond go on beating it until it is
completely cold. Mix then 4 glasa,
of whipped cream. Pour into an

ice-cream mould and put it on
ice for about Shrew =

Guide Notes

The main topic in Guide circles
this week was the Fair. We were
very fortunate in having fine
weather and there was a splendid
attendance. All the stalls have
made more money than last year,
but we shall not know the result.
of the Fair until the Bicycle Raffle
is closed at the end of July. We
have set ourselves a larger target
than last year because the wall
must be paid for and the rest of
the grounds still have to be en-
closed with walls.

12th Guides -(Westbury Girls’
School), with Miss Ina Pickering,
hiked to St, Judes on lst May.
They cooked a meal in a clearing
behind the Girls’ School and after
lunch they explored the neigh-
bourhood. They were given some
cane which they thoroughly en-
joyed. They returned to town by
*bus during the afternoon.

200 Rangers and Guides of the
town Companies will attend the
Youth Service to be held in the
grounds of Government House on
Sunday, 25th May. Rangers and
Guides, who have been notified to
attend, will assemble at Pax Hill
at 3.30 p.m., on Sunday, 25th May.

GALA OF



18, 1952



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



CROCHET DESIGN

es

COATS CHAIN MERCER

CROCHET NO. 20 (20 gram.)
Materials

1 Ball selected colour.

1 Tatting Shuttle.

1 Collar and.Cuff Set.
Abbreviations

R — ring; ds — double stitch;
p— picot; cl— close; rw — reverse
work; sr — small ring.

Edgings





Directions

Sr of 4 ds, p, 4 ds, cl. Rw, sp of
Vy in, (.6 cm.), r of 4 ds, 6 p’s sep
by 1 ds, 4 ds, cl. x Rw, sp, of 4 in
(.6 cm.), sr of 4 ds, join to p of
previous sr, 4 ds. cl. Rw, sp of %
in. (.6 em.), r of 3 ds, join to
last p of previous r, 3 ds, p, 3 ds,
p, 3 ds, cl. Rw, sp of } in. (.6 cm.),
sr of 4 ds, p, 4ds, cl. Rw, sp of § in.
(.6 em.), r or 4 ds, join to last p of

LOOK YOUR

Your neck is on show just as
much as your face so it should
get the same amount of care. Its
skin igs tougher, it coarsens and
discolours more easily than the
complexion, but it will take
stronger treatment.

To keep the skin smooth and
taut, give it a brisk friction treat-
ment every time you have a bath
Use a not-too-hard brush and
lots of soap, working with a
spiral movement from the base
up. Slap on cool toniclotion daily.

Get rid of dinginess—or a sun-
tan hangover — with a weekly
lemon-magnesia bleaching pack.
No make-up should end, like a
mask, at the edge of your jaw.
Give your neck its fair share of
powder and foundation too, Blend
the make-up off to nothing just
before it meets the neckline of
your dress,

Taking steady, daily care granted, it is the way you carry
your head and shoulders—
which helps more than anything
to keep your neck firm and
young-looking. You see you just
can't get away from the need
for good posture.

Find Your Colour
In clothes, again, it is the colour

LONDON’S

COLOUR PLAN



Face Colon Tor

Give your skin a new tint

.. change your complexion

tone at will with Gala ‘ Face
Colour.’ Gala Tinted Founda-
tions are made to suit every
type of skin, each has its
matching Powder. Follow
the Gala Colour Plan to be
fashion right. Key lips to
clothes with Gala Lipstick or
Lip Line. Match nails to lips
with Gala’s jewel-bright Nail
Colours, and see that you
have a perfect skin by using
Gala Face Creams.

GALA OF LONDON

Sole Agent and Distributor: F. S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 263
Also obtainable from ali the leading Stores.





For the first time

A GUIDE FOR ALL RECORD COLLECTORS.

THE RECORD GUIDE

SACKVILLE-WEST

and SHAWE-TAYLOR

“It is filed with a wealth of information and suggestion

that has validity far beyond
LORD HAREWOOD.

gramaphone.”

the immediate context of the

ROBERT'S STATIONERY

DIAL 3301







9 HIGH STREET



which does things for your skin
which should recur most often in
your clothes. Once you’ve found
it hold on to it, people won't get
tired of seeing you in one colour
if that colour makes your skin
glow like a rose. Add flashes of
it—chiffon hankies, flowers, hand-
bags, etc. to brighten background
colours such as black, navy grey.
To find this master-colour, rid
your mind of any bias, and start
with the idea that you like any
colour. . + if it likes you.’ Test
by throwing large pieces of diff-
erent coloured material across
under your chin, Look at your-
self in a strong light — day,
artificial, or both, according to
when you'll wear the garment.
Does yellow make your skin look
softer ... fairer? Then it’s yours.
Does pink make you look sallow?
Then. it’s out. Maybe you'll be
surprised at the colours you can
wear if you’ll only try them.
For short necks with round or
square faces to give length to
this type of head, dresses should
have deep V netks; low wide

necks narrowing to the neck. low
boat necklines; sweetheart; open
shirt collars sitting low at the

back of the neck; flat Peter Pan

There is nothing in the world so elegant and refreshing...

YARDLEYcyZZ LAVENDER

the world’s most

Also perfumed with the famous Yardley Lavender: Seap + Bath Salts

yrevious r, 1 ds, 5 p’s sep by 1 ds,
t ds, cl; repeat from x until there
is sufficient to go round edge of
collar. Tie and cut

Make other two pieces in same
manner for cuffs.

Sew edging to collar and cuffs

as shown in illustration,

Enhance a plain collar and cuff

set with this dainty edging all in

7 hours,

BEST

ollars; coats should have tailored



collars to fit low at the neck;
and hats should be wider than
the brow — ideally the hat should

follow a broken line with a slight
tilt to one side

You must avoid high collars,
plain round necks, square necks;
brimless hats sitting straight or
shghtly forward on the face; hats
ni
face; choker necklaces.

Choose Your Type

For those with long necks and
faces shorten a too-long neck and
face by wearing highrolled
collars; wide necklines; collars
standing up at the back of neck;



high drapes; choker necklaces;
eravats; halter necks; portrait
necklines—scooped low in front

ind draped across the back form-
ing a frame for the face and neck;
deep V necks with stand-up
~ollars at the back; open shirt
collars. Small tailored shirt col-
! coats with wide and stand-
ip collars; hats with low crowns

and brims whieh give width to
the face,
Remember you should avoid

plain. V necks, plain round necks;
Peter Pan collars; high crowned
narrow hats.



IN D AE

rrower than the width of the:

Dusting Powder



Coronary |
Thrombosis |

By NEVILLE SCHi LER,

Upward of fifty dishes for your
O.D., D.Se.

ating pleasure! And that, W
The new




© idea exists in the mind ot | 9 rs Pi ag ier gay Rock-

a ‘A oeee anne oeme pase ley Beach & Residential Club ha
Standard classical treatment for such delicacies as these—-Chicken
Coronary Artery Disease This has in the rough — wafiles & maple
been fostered by a new kind of |S¥™@P —_ hamburgers , Breaks
specialist—the cardiologist who |2nd five different soups. You car
must do something Beyond diag-|‘#Xe your choice for moderat
nosis, to justify his existence. For }|©°St and eat ‘neath the celestial
the “cardiologist” is a very recent|°29°Py or indoors in the dining-
Vintage. There appears to have/roeom with Bar conveniently to
seen none in 1900. There were} 2d.

« none until the last 20 7
years, and still many of these are Z
really internists with a special in- Best i the World should be
terest j cardiology good caough for most of us and

Let nsider what is generally |Maleigh Bicycles are ieading on
Available to the man who has just}wWheeis, At the Raleigh Head-
suffered coronary occlusion by|quarters in Barbados you will
thrombosis. He will be put to bed, |iimd every size and style from

&iven morphine sulphate,—which
does nothing for his heart,—and

preserved from exertion as far as

17” to 24” frames for Boys, Girls,
Ladies and Gents and the plac«
to see all this is at the forty foot
























cil] Ree s . 5
ag a yy espiratory failure willlRaleigh Cycle Counter in Cave
Tne, wt BY oxygen inhalation; |Shepherd & Co. Ltd. and the man
pap Ppasm will be treated by to talk to is Albert Alleyne.
ne or a OP . ¢
some sin 1: - " nitros lycerine or Breoks Saddles, Dunlop and
cor te ta nutispasmodic agent: | Michelin Tyres, Milley Lighting
by =: love sulure will be treated | c, ts, Pumps, Tools, 4 bicycle in
, ow Ss 1 die ne =P - “> -s “, © . x
diure sic cucnuthiar” afro one piece or in a collection of
even in the hands of some cardio-{P@tts from the assembling and

repair shop employing nine full-
time mechanics. This

logists by digitalis,

Collapse of the patient due. to , all cycle
failure of circulation is undoubt- | department in Cave Shepherd's
edly helped by oxygen inhalation |!s a ‘must’ for every two-wheel
until the stage of shock hasfroamer. Black, Blue, Maroon,
passed. Oxygen inhalation may|Green and Red/White — all you
even increase the oxygen avail-|need do is choose your frame
able to that portion of the]celour and remembe; you're
heart supplied by the vessels not | choosing Raleigh ridden by
immediately affected, as well as|thampion Reg Harris for three
the area supphed by the affected }consecutive years to lead the
artery near to the point of clot- | World
ting. * * *

“Bed-rest”—
treatment for
been proved

the corner stone of
the last 35 years has
i of very little value
and in many cases actually detri-
mental. It is now the practice to
keep a patient with an acute coro-
nary thrombosis in a chair, begin-
ning as early in the illness as pos-
sible. As every physician knows,
nitroglycerine and rest are his only
real attempts to eontrol what is
known as the anginal or pain situ-
ation of the heart. Nitroglycerine
very transiently dilates the coro-
nary artery and relieves the suffo-
cation, Like “rest it does nothing
at all to the continuing underlying
cause

By contrast, there is one and
only one treatment which attacks
the basie condition in a large pro-
portion of such cases. In the case
of coronary thrombosis Vitamin E
(alpha tocopherol) has been shown
in experimental animals and in
humans to:

(1) Decrease the oxygen require-

ment of cardiac muscle.

(2) Help resolve blood vessel clots
or prevent them.

(3) Help résolve sear tissue in
many types of heart disease
processes,

(4) Increase collateral circulation.

European investigators are tre-
mendously helped by a fortunate
circumstance which makes avail-
able to them only two alpha toco-
pherol products, both of which are
reliable. In America, there must
be about 600 products—most of
which are ‘mixtures of ‘‘tocopher-
os” containing unknown and un-
controllable amounts of the valu-
able Vitamin E fractions.

Alpha-tocopherol has also been
proved most effective in Buerger’s
Disease Thrombophlebitis, or gen-
eral impediment to blood flow in
the legs, All intravascular clot-
ting, whether in the femoral
vessels or the _ cerebral or
the coronary system, must
be due to one mechanism.
It is also true that the ana-
tomical peculiarities of the differ-
ent arteries may be additional fac-
tors in the tendency for clots to
localise themselves,

The extension of the use of Vita-
min E, this relatively harmless
dictary factor, to coronary throm-
bosis is too simple to be taken very
seriously by the Goliaths of medi-
cine.

The fact remains that there is

@ On Page 12

Pink, Green, fvory and White
1ow isn’t that a smart range of
coours from which to choose
your new Toilet Suite. When you
ee them at the Co-Operative
Cotten Factory Showroom you'll
find they have matching Tiles and
all accompanying Plumbing Fix-
tures. These include Lead Pipes
in 3 sizes and Soil Pipes in bends
and branches as well as Bib and
Stop Cocks in brass and chrome.
You'll find White Corner Basins
here, too!

“Good Morning, De Lima'‘s for
Diamonds—" and Wedding Pres-
ents and a wonderful selection
of low priced Evening Bags, The

Village Shop invites you to see

famous Lavender

* Tale and Brilliantines

nT LONDO”






























Man About Town

Kienzle

vel as

he very

and tr
attractive
neckKkiaces

Clocks for
well
Diamonte and
Price you'll
remain @xactly as in the
Town shop —, parking is no prob-
in the Village and Y. De
Lima’s have much to show you!

lantel as the



ecall,

lem

Manhatten Styles at Local
Prices is a feature of The London
Shop's Stock for Men. Much
American styling here, English
d Canadian too. New Rain-
ightweight and strong are
ul Canadian and knock-out
English Sports Jackets
from $20 in pure Woo] and
le newest of new Tropicals, Gab-
rdines and Worsteds are here
\rt Silk Dressing Gowns and
towelling Bath Robes, Sports and
Dress Shirts, all are for you, Sir!



value.

“un

EMBROIDERY CLASSES, an-
other feature of the SINGER SEW.
iNG ACADEMY under the able
direction of Mrs. Dorothy Walker,
ph. 4927. There are 25 lessons in
the course. You may join at any
time because this is individual in-

truction with a practice period of

ne and a half hours every week.
Household Linen, Lingerie, Rugs

Ladies this is for you at nominal
oe Mrs. Walker will tell you
more when you phone.

* 7

_ THE MURPHY 196 will give
first rate reception anywhere in
the world and the new Bird's Eye

+

Maple and Mahogany Cabinet
houses an honest to goodness,
stiaightforward and reliable

RADIO capable of standing up to
countless years of wear Just
LISTEN IN and compare the re-
pioduction at REDMAN & TAY-
LOR'S SHOWROOM. And take a
look at the mammoth 9-tube
MURPHY to ensure your easy
listening to all corners of the
world.
«

FORT ROYAL GARAGE
a clean ‘limbed’ t moving 18
h.p. motor_car that’s a jump ahead
of your every acceleration need—

have





it's the new SIX CYLINDER
MORRIS. The O.H.V. Engine
packs punch with economy. The
leather upholstered interior pro-
vides for comfort and space and
the hefty sized boot will take

everything down to the dog. A
beautiful driving position and
wide visibility makes this a car
for any road,

jleiling Loocl
Cahowie Bougust
FACE POWDER

* Soft textured
* Delicately perfumed

* Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
aves a satin smooth finish

* Clings lightly, evenly, tor
lasting loveliness

FACE POWDER BY 5548

sun-fast and tub-fast
dresses, and men’s shirts.

drape easily . .

half the price!

Always use ‘“T’ex-made”’

tag which guarantees
you are buying a
genuine ‘“Tex-made”’

fabric



Stylish wardrobe combinations are simple when you
sew with ‘““Tex-made”’ Broadcloths im plain colours
Also in solid stripes, or floral designs, they are an
inspiration to work with .

‘*Tex-made”’ Broadcloths cut and
. and wash like a
dream. Nicest of all is the low
cost— you'll be in fashion at

Broadcloths. Look for the

DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED
POL ae

PAGE SEVEN

ee





You’re fashion’s ~~

dream-girl in

Mmileny OSIUS

Chansonette...

A firm, young, rounded sil-
houette is fashion’s ideal—and
Chansonette gives you exactly >
that! Circular stitching rounds
those precious curves of yours;
spoked-center cups give won-
derful accentuation! Choose
Chansonette* today in your
favorite fabric... *

Genuine Maidenform bras-

sieres are made only in the
United States of America.

Cmte. 0. 6. Pat one
There is a
_ Maiden Foun
9 for every type of figure.



Blinding pain, con-
stant throbbing can
make life a misery. /
Many headaches may
be caused by the fail-
ure of the kidneys to
porteons their normal
filtering poi- *
somes wastes Ld ae acids from the
blood. If kidneys fail and poisons
the system, headaches, backache,
matic pains, rest may ofte
low. Dodd’s Kidney Pills help your ..
clear out trouble-making poisons and excess -
acids so that you feel better—rest better—
work better, Get Dodd's today. 142

Dodds Kidney Pills



I



pO Sas oy an eating
SEWING YOUR OWN CLOTHES

IS EXCITING WITH
BROADCLOTHS 7

in plain colours by

f peeaeneeness
fe

. . fine, long-lasting texture,

perfect for women’s

A











Pe EL)



“'TEX-MADE”’
iS WELL MADE




PAGE FICHT

BARBADOS tq ADVOGATE

Grace SS Ss tose sed







Sunday, May 18, 1952

——_

, > v
CONFIDENCE

THIS is the eighteenth day of May ana
the public has not yet been told anything,
about the Government's promised five
year development plan. No doubt much
activity is going on behind the scenes and
it is possible that before the month is ended

the Government will take the people into
its confidence.

One of the greatest assets of any com-
munity is mutual confidence between the
governed and the governing. Where such
confidence is lacking there breeds suspicion
and distrust and progress is bogged down..

Nowhere has the brake on progress been
more visible here than in the relations be-
tween the Barbados Government and the
Barbados Electricity Supply Corporation.
The Electricity Corporation is an English
undertaking which has invested some half-
million pounds in-providing and extending
electricity in the island of Barbados during
the present century. Anyone who com-
pares the quantity of electricity current
supplied to Barbados today with the
quantity supplied fifteen years ago will at
once realise the magnitude of the Corpora-
tion’s achievement and will appreciate the
debt which the community owes to the
English company. Unfortunately human
memory is short and what the community
remembers is the discomfort experienced
in recent years as a result of electricity
cuts. ,

At a time when more people than ever
before in the island’s history were clamour-
ing for electricity service, existing sub-
scribers were experiencing cuts. It would
have been contrary to human nature if
resentment had not been experienced by
the community. This resentment took the
form of a public protest which was handed
to the Governor by Sir Edward Cunard and
Mrs. Lilian Coe. Because of the prevailing
climate of opinion and resentment against
the Electricity Company, the Government’s
proposals for a Public Utilities Bill found
support from the legislature and despite
protests from the Barbados Telephone
Company the Barbados Gas Company and
the Barbados Electricity Supply Corpora-
tion the Public Utilities Bill was passed by
the Barbados House of Assembly on 30th
January, 1951. The Bill was later passed
withtamendments by the Legislative Coun-
cil and on 21st August, 1951 the House of
Assembly accepted the amendments made
by the Council, The Bill has not yet re-
ceived the Governor’s assent but has been
reserved for the signification of Her
Majesty’s pleasure. Meanwhile negotia-
tions between representatives of the Barba-
dos Gas Company (an English Company)
and of the Barbados Electricity Supply
Corporation and the Government of Barba-
dos have taken place in Barbados this year.



The results of these negotiations have
not been made known to the public. Why
have they been taking place? And why
has the Barbados Telephone Company gone
ahead with its programme of expansion
while the Gas Company and the Corpora-
tion have been so reluctant to accept cer-
tain clauses of the Bill?

The Telephone Company has oftep been
quoted by individuals in Barbados as show-
ing a more co-operative spirit than the
other two companies and as having been
satisfied by the amendments to the Bill.
But the Barbados Telephone Company is
only one subsidiary of a very wealthy
organisation, the General Trust Company,
which is interested in telephone companies
in many parts of the world and which is
associated with very large manufacturing
companies in the United Kingdom. The
Barbados Telephone Company is not there-
fore in the same position as the Barbados
Gas Company or the Electricity Supply
Corporation. There is not the same need
for it to go on the London market in search
of fresh capital.

The Barbados Electricity Supply Corpora-
tion on the other hand needs between
£200,000 and £300,000 to finance a neces-
sary expansion programme in this island.
It is more than willing to meet the island’s
demands for greater quantities of elec-
tricity and it is anxious to supply electricity
to and keep it in any home that wants it
and is willing to pay its relatively moderate
charges. It is not widely known that the
Company has a $1 monthly minimum rate
for subscribers,

In an island where the minimum annual
earnings of agricultural labourers are
estimated at $480, the one-dollar minimum
rate brings electricity within the reach of
almost every home dweller.

The Electricity Company makes more
than half of its profits from the domestic
consumer so it has every incentive to ex-
pand its output of electricity and to sell
more to the consumer. The popular idea
that the Company discriminates against the
domestic consumer in favour of the large
consunter is a fallacy. i is good business
for the company to meet the domestic con-
sumer’s wishes.

Why then all this obstinacy about the
Public Utilities Bill? Why did the Gas
Company send its Secretary to Barbados
and why did the Chairman and one other
director of the Barbados Electricity Supply
Corporation come from London to hold dis-
cussions with the Government of Barba-
dos ? ;

The Gas Company which only requires
to raise some £50,000 in London wanted
some encouragement to give the under-
writers of London: the Electricity Supply
Corporation wants a great deal more.

Barbados has recently passed a Pioneer
Industrial Encouragement Act in an effort
to attract capitalists who are looking for
investment in Barbados, This Act gives
tax free and other concessions for a period
of five years. This month the Government
is expected to announce its five year de-
velopment plan.

But with regard to the fulerum of in-
dustrial developrnent, the Barbados Elec-
tricity Supply Corporation, the Govern-
ment seems to be displaying a policy which
will defeat the objectives~both of the
pioneer industries bill and of the five year
development plan.

Without electricity industrial develop-
ment is handicapped. Without electricity
irrigation cannot be implemented as an
agricultural policy. Without industrial
development and without agricultural de-
velopment the hopes of the government to
raise living standards cannot be realised.

If the government of Barbados has any

reasons to suppose that the Barbados
Electricity Supply Corporation is not de-
termined any longer to fulfil the public
service which it has so far fulfilled in the
community, then it should take steps either
to nationalize the Company and run it
better themselves: or they should take due
heed of the Company’s complaint that the
Public Utilities Bill as it stands at present
will not assist the Company to raise the
large sums of money which it must raise,
if it is to meet the insistent local demands
for electricity.

The progress of this island is dependent
on the expansion of the electricity supply.
We need agricultural and some industrial
development. We need electricity in the
peoples’ houses. How else can these aims
be realised unless the government helps the
Barbados Electricity Supply Corporation to
meet the island’s requirements?

The government after all is dealing with
a reputable British organisation well-
known in the City of London.

If it wants Barbados to be known in the
City of London as an island whose name is
synonymous with dependability and con-
fidence, it can have no better ambassador
than this old established firm whose
initiative in coming to Barbados years be-
fore there was a pioneer industries bill in
the Statute Book, ought to be rewarded,
not penalised. Confidence to be perfect
must be mutual.

Unless Barbados can supply confidence to
investors, it cannot maintain its good name
or raise its people’s living standards,



BISCUITS

LAST week the government of Barbados
was forced to call another halt along the
road of subsidisation. The price of one
variety of subsidised biscuits rose from 7
for 1d.—to six for 1d. and of another from
six for 2 cents to five for two cents.

This decrease in the quantity of sub-
sidised biscuits obtainable for the same ex-
penditure has been caused by increases in
the costs of production of these biscuits.
The government which rigorously controls

| Sitting On The Fence

——_—$$$$—$—$ $e.

the profits of the manufacturers of sub--

sidised biscuits was faced with the position
either of increasing the subsidy already
allocated to biscuits or of passing the in-
creased costs on to the consumer.

The government cannot therefore be
commended for reducing the subsidies
on biscuit flour since it continues
to subsidise biscuit flour; but it has
given welcome signs of realising that
the path of subsidisation winds endlessly
along a weary road. The increase in the
price of biscuits will have two good effects:
it will help to check the tendency for the
consumption of subsidised biscuits to in-
crease beyond all economical bounds: and
it will remind the people and the govern-
ment that there is no way known to man
of getting something for nothing. Even
biscuits produced under the constant at-
tention of the government's price control
‘department and with subsidised flour have
to be paid for and the labour which goes
into their production must also be reward-
ed.

Some day the government will decide to
put an end to subsidisation altogether. Until
it does, the failure of subsidisation to keep
prices down deserves constant notice.

7 politics
no

Enigmas of the Wwetfare State,
they solve and k them all,

You must not sa
No one must criticise

If this be true, dear



Being a warning to M
F. A. Grein, director of the’
Incorporated Guild of Hair-
dressers, who, despite the re-
cent appeal for breach of
privilege against Lord Man-
croft, has suggested that
women M.P.s should attend
to their hair and make them-
selves more attractive.

» Mr, , oh, Mr, Grein,

youve got my nerves on

I fear for you, dear Mr. G., be-

cause of privilege.
you

Oh. Mr, Grein, dear Mr. Grein,
* 2. please don’t play the fool;

women in the H. of C. are
smart and beautiful;

When they stand up to mak
—_— they dazzle the ia

holder,
With daring hat upon the head

and chip upon the shoulder.

Not only are they beauti 1, but
a y ey ful, bu

ful and bright;

Like women not in Parliament,

they’re always, always right;
are too big for them,

mow

So, Mr. G. you must not say such

things about their hair,

’ they're ever
t isn’t fair.
their
speech, their habits or their

wrong because

curls,
For, after all, it’s not quite nice

to pull the legs of girls.

If you persist, dear Mr. G., re-

member Kipling’s tale :
7 female of the species is
more deadly than the male.”
Mr. G., 1
think one might infer
That girls who sit in Parliament

art expert

has explained, in Berlin,
that “the agonised smile of the
Mona Lisa shows she identified

herself with the sufferings
of the progressive working
classes,”



How Fed Up Is Canada?

HE affair of the Canadian
National Steamships, which
is by no means yet settled, has
focussed West Indian and Guian-
ese attention on this region’s
relations with the Dominion.
What is to be the future of
Canada-West Indies trade? The
affair of the Canadian. National
Steamships is only one re
of what might fairly be describ-
ed as worsening trade relations
between Canada and the West
Indies. Briefly the affairs of
Canadian National Steamships is
of frustration, an intro-

a story
of routine Wet Indlat methods at
“ye Uni

of procedure.

Canada, the land for whom
the 20th century has been named
by Canadian and other writers,
is learning how West Indians
set about their affairs and the
lesson is producing rapid dis-
illusion,

ORE and more Canadians
are becoming sceptical as to
the future of the West Indies, It
seems incredible to anyone, not®
only to Canadians, that West In-;
dian governments after hav: 3
been informed in 1947 and 1948 ;
and again at an official confer-~
ence in early 1949 that the two
Lady liners on the Canada-West *,
Indies run would have to be re-
placed and that replacements of /
one vesse) would take three
years should sit down and liter- *
ally wait for the liners to be
taken off. Yet that is what
happened. Such efforts as were
made by the Regional Economie.
Commit! to discuss the ques- |
tion seem to have been handled ,
with a complete lack of enthu- ;
siasm and with no» sense of
urgency. Nor does the Colonial {
Office in London appear to have .
shown much greater alacrity in §
transmitting to British Caribbean;
governments the official notifica-
tion from Canada that, effective
from the autumn, the two Lady’
liners would be withdrawn. t
N all the negotiations with
regard to Canadian trade the

with respect to Canada and the,
est Indies is irreproachable but
neutral, t

The United Kingdom literally.
has no responsibility for promot-:
ing and certainly no wish to pro-+
mote closer relations between
Canada and the West Indies. On.
the contrary the United King-
dom government has good reason
to discourage too much_ trade
co-operation between Canada
and the West Indies, Canada’s
hands are tied, Canada has
never been on better terms with
the United Kingdom than to-day
and the United Kingdom is after
the United States, Canada’s best
customer. Quite apart from this
important consideration Canada
cannot deal with the West Indies
or British Guiana direct on any,
matter involving government
agreements because the United
Kingdom is responsible for and
represents the West Indies ac-
cocging existing international
law. 6 West Indies, not being
sovereign states, cannot negoti-
ate with other nations except
through the Secretary of State
for the Colonies,

OW this frustrating state of
affairs which has for cen-
turies been accepted in the West
Indies as a working arrangement

‘attitude of the Colonial ated





Our Readers Say:







Plea For Co-operation

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Do you think it possible
for the parties responsible for
closing Chamberlain Bridge to
try and do this at other than the

“peak” hours of traffic.

This morning, on approaching
Town at 8 o’clock. it was .to find
that the Chamberlain Bridge was
closed and (you will hardly
credit it, Mr. Editor) half of the

Victoria Bridge was receiving the
“high priority” repairs of tarring
the road, with the result that the
Bridge was merely a bottleneck
and traffic was held up to such
an extent that after sitting in the
ear for about five minutes and
only progressing from Eckstein’s
Garage to the Empire Theatre, I
left the car and walked to the
Office, arriving there long before
the car reached the Barbados
Mutual offices.

We all realise that the roads

SUNDAY ADWOCATE

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

So you see, comrades, how
simple life becomes when once
you have embraced the Com-
munist faith. All problems are
solved the moment you under-
stand that everything is related
to the working-class movement.

Up till now, when unenlight-
ened serfs of the so-called West-

/@rn democracies have looked at

the picture “Highland Cattle”
they have just thought, well,
that’s a picture of Highland
cattle. ‘

One day an enlightened Com-
munist will explain that the cat-
tle look either angry or dejected
because they are thinking: “If
we belonged to a collective farm
we would provide milk and beef
for the working classes instead of
feeding the idle, gluttonous bour-
geoisie.”

* * *

Take another picture,
Stag at Bay.”

Without Communist instruc-
tion you would never know that
the stag represents the persecut-
ed working-classes turnin, at
last, with revolutionary ardour,
on the hounds, who are the dogs
and cannibals of the capitalist
world.

So far we don’t know what The
Laughing Cavalier was laughing
at, unless he was an aristocrat
sneering at the sufferings of the
working classes, but I must say I
am glad I have been put right
about the Mona Lisa.

In my ignorance I always
thought the girl had indigestion.
I thought her agonised smile was
a smothered burp and that the
picture ought to be called “Par-
don Me.”

“The

Here Comes Cookie
“General Eisenhower put
on a White apron and cooked

a dinner for 15 people.”—..

Report from Luxemburg.

O it seems that the. general

and his Uncle Nat have
something in common, They are
both amateur cooks.

Of course, his Uncle has never
tried to cook for 15 people. His
limit is two, or three if you count
Lottie, the Devil Cat.

This may be because Eisen-
hower is a general with organ-

ising ability, while his Uncle, who
couldn’t organise a coffee stall,
never rose above the rank of
Acting Unpaid Lance-Corporal
after nearly five years as a back-
ward private,

Another advantage enjoyed by
Eisenhower is that a general of
his ability must have the
intense concentration, WwW! as
his Uncle finds it difficult to con-
centrate for more than a minute
even on what he is doing now.

Therefore, when a meal i* be-
ing prepared by these silly,
fumbling hands an even sillier
mind is wandering in a world of
make-believe, composing dia-
logue, thinking up rhymes and
metres for doggerel verse, and
even flying off to Russia to argue
with Stalin, or to America to
argue with senators.

While this is going on the pota-
toes boil over and put the gas
out, smoke rises from canned peas
burning over a fierce flame in a
redhot saucepan, ‘and the week's
meat ration (two chops, usually)
is in fiames under the grill.

As this charred mess is being
transferred to dishes cracking
in an oven, whose fiery breath
might have come straight from
the “open gates of Hell, Stalin
is answering back, under his in-
growing moustache, Tovarich:

“Why should we _ start
something when we_ shall
achieve world Communism by
frightening the West and
making you spend all your
money on armaments?”

As the underdone potatoes are
beg mashed and fly off at tan-
gents on to the floor an Arcsscan
senator is booming:

“The way to stop them sons
of so-and-sos is to hit them
hard right now with everything
we've got.”

It is at this moment that
Lottie, the Devil Cat, usually
intervenes.

On the last occasion, excite
by the smoke, the flames, and
the smell of burning meat, she
jumped on to your Uncle's
shoulder as he was carrying a
loaded tray into the dining-room
and brought it crashing to the
ground.

He has not been allowed to
cook anything since.

—L.E.S.



By George Hunte

cannot but annoy Canadians who
are interested in promoting trade
between the West Indies and
Canada. In recent years their
patience has been sorely tried
and there are signs—unfavour-
able signs from the West Indian
point of view—that Canadian ex-
pe ers are turning towards Mex-
co, Venezuela and other Latin
American countries as being
more promising export territor-
ies than the West Indies. Already
Venezuela has replaced the Brit-,
as the third larg-
ind the United
a e Unite
Kingdom, ‘

The position of the United
Kingdom in this unsatisfactory
trade recession is not easy to de-
fine. The United Kingdom is
committed to a policy which, if it
succeeds, will result in consid-
erable diminution of trade be-
tween the West Indies and the
United Kingdom, If the West
Indies do achieve the sovereign
status of a Dominion: if they
only achieve customs union:
whatever degree of regionalism
they do achieve can only result
in strengthening the West Indian
bargaining position in matters
of trade. There is no evidence
to show that a West Indian Do-
minion would continue to give
the United Kingdom as favour-
able trading terms as that coun-
try has been able to achieve in
recent years by edict from
Whitehall,

OW favourable the policy of
edict from Whitehall has
been favourable to the United
Kingdom is not well known in
the region.

In Barbados imports statistics
in recent years clearly illustrate
what has happened.

In 1947 Canada sold goods
valued at $11,969,602 to Barba-
dos. In 1950 despite the appre-
ciation of the Canadian dollar,
Canadian sales to this island had
dropped to a value of $5,588,959.

Yet in 1950 Barbados exported
to Canada produce valued at
$12,265,514. Exports from the
United Kingdom to Barbados in-
creased as Canada’s exports fell.

Or to phrase it differently, the
United Kingdom by a policy of
controls proceeded to capture the
Barbadian market for British
exporters.

Barbados which had bought
goods valued at $7,015,421 from
the United Kingdom in 1946 im-
ported $18,033,142 worth of goods
ane the United Kingdom in

HIS enormous change in

Barbadian import policy is
more easily seen by a compari-
son between imports from other
British Empire sources and from
the United Kingdom in the years
1946 -and 1950 respectively. In
1946 imports into Barbados from
other British Empire sources
were valued at $12,998,832 as
compared with ie $7,015,421
from the United Kingdom. In
1950 Barbados imported only
$13,886,908 worth of goods from
other British Empire sources
while imports from the United
Kingdom soared to the high level
of $18,033,142, Comparative fig-
ures for 1951 are not yet avail-
able but according to well-in-
formed sources the trend towards



must be tarred and the Bridge
must be closed, but surely it
should not be done when the
traffic is literary at its high-
est peak. A little consid-
eration and co-ordination on the
part of the Authorities con-
cerned would save a lot of incon-
venience and harsh words direc-
ted towards the Government De-
partments concerned.



Yours truly,
DISGRUNTLED CITIZEN.

greater importation from the
United Kingdom has increased.
Two items of imports show
how violent was the swing over
of trade from Canada to the
United Kingdom. In 1947 Can-
ada sold artificial silk piece goods
to Barbados in quantities valued
at $213,346. In 1950 exports of
artificial silk piece goods from
Canada to Barbados were nil. In
1946 the United Kingdom sold
$262,622 worth of artificial silk
piece goods to Barbados. In 1950
the value of the sales of _ this
manufacture had increased to
$1,021,351.
N 1947 Canada sold to Barba-
dos motor cars and_ trucks
valued at $545,650, In 1950 sales
of Canadian cars and _ trucks
were nil. By comparison the
sales of British trucks and cars
which were valued at $845,957

in 1946 had increased in value |.

to $1,091,997 in 1950.

It is not surprising in view of
these examples (and the pattern
is similar with respect to butter,
ale, potatoes and other imports)
that Canadian exporters should
grow sceptical about improving
trade relations with the British
Caribbean. And there has in fact
been a cooling off in their drive
to export to the West Indies and
an increased effort to export to
Mexico, Venezuela and other
Latin American Countries.

Mexico is now supplying Can-
ada with pineapples, tomatoes,
citrus and cotton—all traditional
British Caribbean exports. And
these products are shipped by
rail all the way from Mexico to
Canada, thereby avoiding expen-
sive freight rates at sea.

And Mexico shows much
greater awareness of the Cana-
dian hand of good-trade-fellow-
ship than do, say, some members
of the Barbados House of Assem-
bly. Instead of criticising Cana-
dians who come to their terri-
tories to help them the Mexicans
and the Venezuelans welcome
Canadians with open arms and
are only too anxious to learn
from them (in addition of course
to the valuable Point-4 aid Mex-
ico gets from the United States).
When Mexico went out to cap-
ture the Canadian market about
four years ago the country sent
trade representatives to Canada
to study how the Canadians Tiked
their tomatoes and pineapples
packaged.

N Caracas in Venezuela to

quote another example there
is a hospital staffed almost com-
pletely by nurses trained in
Canadian hospitals.

It is really a subject for tears
that British territories in the
Caribbean should be passed over
by a British Dominion which is
helping Latin American countries
to improve their output of the
produce on which the West In-
dies have traditionally relied to
augment their main earnings
from sugar. If further deteriora-
tion in Canada-West Indies trade
occurs, even mer and molasses
sales may go the way of pine-
apples and citrus,

It is all very fine for the West
Indies to talk about Dominion
status: self-determination: and
all the high sounding names and
phrases to which the West In-
dian rhythm has been beating in
the past decade, But while the
national rhythm continues to beat
the trade distance between Can-
ada and the West Indies grows
greater. And we are no closer
to the United Kingdom except
that we are buying much greater
quantities of her manufactures.
D° we want to see a trade sit-

uation where fhe United
Kingdom is our only large buyer?
In 1950 the United Kingdom paid
$11,334,431 for produce from
Barbados while Canada paid
$12,265,514. Can we afford to
cold-shoulder our biggest cus-
iomer? And can the United King-
dom afford to take Canada's
place?

The whole triangular pattern
of Canada-West Indies-United
Kingdom trade is most unsatis-
factory and the balance of trade

is heavily weighted in favour of !§

the United Kingdom,










- SUNDAY, MAY 18 1952



PLASTIC
PROPELLING PENCILS
LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF A8e. each
Made in U.S. A.
e

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



EARTHENWARE
ALUMINUMWARE
ENAMELWARE

and all

oe KITCHEN and
HARDWARE

| CS. PITCHER & Co. |

WHY NOT —. VALUABLE FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE







PRICE

$425.00

=—
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

Da COSTA & CO., LID. Efec. Dept.

Tables and Chairs made
from locally grown, French
’ Polished Mahogany.
e

.

As well as occasional tables and Bedroom
Suites—Tall Boy, Dressing Table and Bed-
stead—in our well stocked Furniture Depart-
ment.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



POPP P OS,

LLPLELELEFESSSSSSSSSS EOE PE SSP OP EPP LL PLPLA PALA APA PO

ACOCKTAILL 3

BLENDED WITH :



3 YEAR OLD GODDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM }

s >
$ ss os S
+ +
4 “ &
. >
’ LOSES SSS S SO OSES OOOO SOOO FOC FPO SFP POOP POCO SO SN
SUNDAY, MAY i8,. 1952



By HAIKA DE POEL





































It was a nice Tuesd morn-
ing when the F.C.N.G.S.M.
(Argen ain~=s rail-irack)
pulled he huge station of
Bueno «The station was
crowded with many visitors who
came to say goodbye to their
friends and family who lefs- the
capital of Argentine, city of 7
millions inhabitants

After a 4 months’ stay in a
big sea of houses it was nice
again to see the green brass,

ows and horses in the field,
Hk Buenos Aires was a
nic clean city. Everybory
e ed life in Buenos Aires. I
I mber the n ts when
everybody was walking in the
streets. All nic dressed up
and everybody with a nice
moustache. All the same kind of
moustache and many times I
wondered where I could buy
such a mousta for myself ..
but never found the shep <

South America was very dif-
ferent from Africa. The people
and ‘he vegetation was a_ big
contrast You did not see the
natives of Africa walking
through the streets of Buenos
Aires but sometimes a lonely
Indian from the Chaco. The
jungle and the wild < nals were
far away and walking through
the million city of Argentine
you cou'd only .see big houses
and the jammed traffic. And

then bh got enough of the “Tango
City” where in every cafe you
could hear the Tango, and where
every broadcasting station play-
ed nothing else but “Tangos.”

I could not explore the wide
Pampas for the Argentine Gov-
ernment but Peron was a nice
man for everybody, even for me
and gave me free tickets to
travel all over Argentine. So I
wanted to cross the Pampas and
stepped that Tuesday morning
in the luxury train from the

- Argentine main line.

Soon we were in the Pampas
where only cows and horses
could live, The heat was terri-
ble. What a difference with
Buenos Aires where many times
a fresh breeze gave the good and
real atmosphere,

The Pampas did look the same
as the dry Karroo from South
Africa where very few animals ~
live. But in the Pampas—some-
times hundreds of miles of wav-
ing wheat or corn—there were
more animals than men. Troops
of hundreds of cows and half
wild horses could be seen every
moment. I wondered why no
more people wanted to settle
down in the Pampas.- Everybody
wanted to stay in Buenos Aires
and nobody in the lonely and
hot Pampas.

The whole day we travelled
in that train. One thousand kilo-
metres said the conductor that
night when we arrived near
Mendoza the Wine city of
Argentine. That was the finish
of the journey and most of the
travellers went’ to the country
next day.

To be in the middle of the
Pampas is a thrilling experi-
ence. To live with She, Gaxsiioe
Argentine Cowbo: Ss a re
daterenting time, ed dort Rant
for animals or gazelles, but you
just take a lasso and jump ‘on
one of the horses and select a
cow. Then everybody starts
yelling and at last you get the
cow. The “Gauchos” “take their
knives and after killing the cow
they start cutting the meat. In
the meantime some .of them
have a fire ready and everybody
is roasting the meat, listening
to the guitar players of the





Pampas. I remember that
ate one night a whole cow....
we had 10 gallons of wine and

we

300 Ibs. of meat; but the
“Gauche” lives on meat, and
without meat he could live no
more than two days.

The day came that I had to
cross the Andes, the big rock
complex that’ separated Chile

from the Argentine.

I jumped on a “Furgon” with
ten “Gauchos” who went across
with two hundred cows, The
train pulled hard and went only
10 miles an hour, When the sun
set down it got very cold.
Everybody started drinking the
Yerba Mate and we had a lot of
roasted meat. The next
morning we were over 9,000 feet.
In front of us was the highest
mountain of South America:
Aconagua (23,380 feet) all cov-
ered with snow. I was shivering
like a cat. The cold was too
much for a man who was used
to the tropical heat of Africa.

And then _we reached the
border. The Chilean police were
very nice and nobody seemed
to die from hunger in Chile as
all the Argentines told me. We
went in an electric, train which
brought us down in a_ curving
track to Los Andes, a little city
not far from tihe high Andes
tops.

The time I stayed in Chile
was a nice time. I did not have
so. much money to spend but
life was very cheap and there
was amusement everywhere.
The whole population of Chile—
the world’s longest country —
was white. The 6 million in-
habitants had a wonderful life
amongst the green valleys and

the ripening grapes. I trav-
elled right down the Andes
and arrived. on the
little islands not far from the

Antarctic. The African heat had
gene’ out of my body and I was
accustomed to the cold again.
The Araucanian Indians were
very nice and friendly to every-
body. And then I went up
again the South American con-
tinent, I passed Chillan, Con-
cepcion, Valparaiso Santiago
and then I left the green valleys
and was in the South American
“Sahara” which stretches from
the centre of Chile to the mid-
dle of Peru.



ee een mene

“ADIOS O





I did not like it at all and I
took ¢ government aeroplane
which flew me to the border of
Peru. Then I got another lift
on a “Curtiss” plane as a stew-
ard and arrived in the capital of
Peru: Lima.

Peru is the oldest country in
South America. It has the old-

est University in South America
and is one of the most inmterest-
ing countries in the Southern
Hemisphere. The 428,258 sq.
miles of Peru consist of 27%
over 9,000 feet, and 60% is
jungle and the remain-
ing o% is lowland along the
coasts. The population (7,000,-
000) is chiefly Indian. There
are two big cities in Peru: Lima
and Arequipa.

I stayed not more than 3 days
in the capital. An airlift took
me to Arequipa, 700 kilometres
south of the Capital. I stayed a
few days in this half Indian
city and went with a lorry up
the Andes. I always remem-~
ber that trip. I was the only
European amongst the Indians
who did not speak Spanish.
The road was very rough
and very difficult. The lorry
did not go faster than 10 miles
an hour and all the time
climbing. We reached over
15,000 feet. The cold was too
much for two women, They
died from heart attack. But the



lorry went on. Everybody was
chewing coca leaves, a drug to
keep the heart going....Then
we went slowly down. The
Aymare Indians were every-
where with their Llamas and
apalcas, There’ was not a tree,

a piece of grass on these high-
lands. Just rocks and some
stone huts from the Indians.
All the Indians had different
hats. Some of them wore 3 or
4 hats together, The woman had
at least 15 frocks and were very
small. And so we reached lake
Titicaca, world’s biggest lake
(12,518 feet). The water was
very cold but could not freeze
because it contained too much
iron as I was told by the
Indians. The food we had was
very monotonous. Everyday
white Indians’ potatoes and
rice. And then naturally the
coca leaves. I went down to
Bolivia and spent a few weeks
amongst the Indians and came
back to Peru tocross 1,000 miles
over the tops of the Andes
I travelled more than 5 weeks
at an altitude of 14,000 feet,
many times up till 17,000 feet.
The cold was terrible. Every
day I could take my skin
off my face and every morn-
ing at 7 o’clock I was glad to
see the wafming sun again. I
lived among the Indians, the de-
scendants of Incas. Nobody spoke



Spanish, You could buy noth-
ing else but silver ornaments
made by the Indians. And then
over the high and rugged
mountain chain I arriveg im
Huancayo amongst the Quecha

Indians, who were the most col-
ourful dressed in the whole of
South America.

I went down to
stayed more than 2
the capital, had my body re-
covered from all the mountain
travelling and gave a lot of lec-
tures. then I took a plane and
The Government of Peru flew me
over the Andes into the Amazona
jungle. The Cold of the Andes
mountain and the fresh and
clean air was still in me
and I did not have any trou-
ble at all when I arrived at the
biggest river in the Americas.
The Indians from the jungle
were different from the Old
Incas. The Camps, Cosbihios
and Uitotos were some tribes
livirig far away from the head
stream, I travelled down some
of the rivers and met the head-
hunters and had a few narrow

Lima and

months in

went with some of the ‘“Cosbi-
hios Indios” in a small canoe ut

eS



JONES

. SEWING

HAND MODEL—complete with wood cover

Cs

7. hag

r

en

“JONES” MACHINES will do every descrip-

tion of sewing and they make a perfect lock-

stitch on
Buy a “JONES”— it

atisfactory service.

MACHINES

all materials, thick or thin.

will give you a lifetime



CASH PRICE $99.16
Credit Terms Arranged

HARRISONS |

Broad St. — Local Agents

escapes.
Life was very hard and many
times not very s*fe. Once 17
ft
‘
‘



FLOATING HOUSE ON THE AMAZON

SUNDAY

the side river of the Amazona.
we Wella go lor o days and, J
had to say goodbye to the D.C.,
the only buro-indian man in
that district. We went tnree
days up the Itaya river and then
come to a little Indian village
where some people were mourn-
ing over a dead chief. As soon
as We passed the village, some
of the people jumped into their
small canoes and followed us
with an enormous speed. They
were yelling and screaming just
as if they wanted to kill us. The

Cosbihios Indians were afraid
too. Many times they didn’t
know what the other Indians

wanted to do and so we waited
for them. Without any friend-
ly greetings we were taken by
the req painted Indians to the
little village and were pushed
near the dead man. Everybody
started weeping and during the
next three days everybody did

nothing else but weeping... -The
heat was enormous. The mos-
quitoes by hundreds and the

OO — —————————————— OT





ADVOCATE



meen = v

rr







UERIDA MIA...”

SSS = ~~ oe
CS SAN AND CnibD

all danced and were making a
lot of noise. It looked as. if they
had enjoyed my stay in their
little village, but I could not
sing: “Adios querida mia , . . as
I did in the other countries

We paddled up the river I
saw. a Woman having a baby
at the river side, As soon a:

COSBIHIOS INDIAN

smell of the dead man was hor-
rible. The Indians were half
drunk, Every hour one woman
came with a calabash full of
Chapo, their famous drink, It
was very alcoholic and made you
very tired but you had to drink
it. The meat we had at night was
the same monney meat I had in
the jungle of Central Africa, but
this was much better prepared
Every morning they put a kind
of blanket on the body of the
dead man, That was to keep
the smell away

And then after three days of
weeping I ran out of tears and
fits and could not stand it any-
more. I went up and said that
I wanted to go. All the Infflians
danced around me with big ar-
rows and lances in their hands,

I was scared, But then they
turned their backs to me and
Started running around and I
knew I could go. But before [

went I got lots of presents. That
was the appreciation that I wag
their friend and that I was
mourning over their chief,

The naked woman from the
village ran to, the border of the
Itaya river when I and the
Cosbihios Indians went off. They





ANOTHER
WAY TO

~ IMPROVE ON
YOUR
CRICKET





the child was born the mother
washed her child and herself.
Then she rushed home and her
husband was lying in the ham-
mock ang waited to nurse the
baby. Fifteen days he remained
in the hammock with the baby
and got almost the same
as a sick person gets

food

We got as far as the Mahaicos
Indians and there I stayed for
a few days, right in the middle
of the Puma bush. The chief of
‘the village was a nice man. He
liked to give me a present and
would give me a nice girl of hi

little tribe. ‘Yes man,” he said
“when you marry her, you can
take all the sisters toa, they

belong to you.” So every mun
in that tribe just prayed that his
wife would have plenty sisters

They lived in a horrible state

of civilisation, The «man took
the girls already’ when they
were 6 and 7 years old. Wher

his wife did something wrong
then they fasteried her to one of
the big trees and she was eaten
by the ants,

Two weeks later we went back
to the headstream, The jungle
was very thick and birds were

Select an....

INDOOR

CRICKET GAME

This Game has
recommended by
cricketer Denis (¢

be a real good Batsman eon

centration is the
This game will
that, You can

time this week f
stration

Price $9.50 each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 12 & 13

11,



oeereneasss:
—————

come

ne)
“p'entiful. Hundreds of ‘Tirei
monkeys were all over tht
place. They whistled just lik
a boy who sees a nice girl

I went up the Putamayo anc
seeing hundreds of differen
Indians I reached Ecuador, |
went to the old city of Quito an

enjoyed the old Spanish styl
and the fresh air fror
9,000 feet I went down th
jungle (Montana) again = anc
visited the “Colorados de Santo
Domingo”, They were ver

strange and were all painted ir

different and nice colours, Th
life they led was hard. Thei
tribe was only 1,000, but the
were strong and feared by the
others. They painted their hai
with a special paint and make
in this way a nice hat of thei
hair. Funny seeing a man walk-

ing with a hair hat.

The Andes were callin ,
again and I went up again
Over the Incas high roads and
right through the clouds to the

The Indians
same | saw in

border of ‘Columbia
were almost the

Eeuador and Peru, All the men
had long hair and were very
small. They all wore poncho
(kind of blanket) in different
colours.

Then I went down the Cau
valley and visited Cali, th
garden city of Columbia The
government of Columbia and

ome private airplane companie
took care of me, and I flew over
the mountains back to 9,000 feet
Bogota the capital of Columbia





It was one of the most progre

sive cities on the Western sid
of South America, Then I went
up to the ‘Wall City’ Cartagena
and ove right through the
Guajira with the wild Indians

to the oil country-—Venezuela
The richest and most expensir

place I ever saw in South
America. There I was guest of

the Shell and Esso Company and
“explored” the oil fields in a nice}
car. Then I went down the thre:
Guyanas, completing the whole |
of South America, except}
Paraguay. |

|
A Canadian boat took ‘me to
the West Indies were I recovered
from jungle and Andes experi-
ences and enjoyed the fresh
breeze, healthy climate and
friendly people, who don’t u
bows
and



Vv .
Communist Planes
Over Forniosa



TAIPEI, May 16

The Nationalist Chinese stron
hold of Formosa had air rai
care today when 50 Chinese (¢
munist iv planes were _ sight
over the Formosa Strait :

An islandwide alert was sound
ed but planes turned back wher
challenged by Nationalist inter
ceptor Planes did not make con-
tact. A similar alert was sound-
ed last year when Red planes flew
over the Strait. No Communist

planes have flown over the island







been highly
that famou |
compton. To

main factor.
teach you
in any

or a Demon-



Broad Street

ow

st extagy os
ps



Zi



Mor, rn bh
€ £900 6.”
£1 oat





for family
fitness

Marrnite is a good dietary source
of Vitamin B. A little added to
Stews,
and Savoury dishes gives extra
flavour and nourishment,
dren

on

MARMITE |

THE VITAMIN B_ YEAST
GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR

EXTRACT

PAGE NINE














Sauces. Gravies

Chil-

love Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every variety
and

buttered toast.

In jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
4 oz., 8 o2., 16 oz.



In waeeks




AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

“ONG OR 'SHORT”

er places ‘%

{7S COOD TO SEE THE
FAMILIAR FACE OF

THE PERFECT COMPAN/ON

BRIDGETOW""!







sae
ind arrows, but nice word ( —
friendship. |

EVERY

DROP
IS
PURE !!

‘WE CAN RELY ON

NUGGET FOR
A BRIGHT

AND HAPPY



Drugs Must Be PURE FRESH, and of the HIGHEST
QUALITY in order to obtain the maximum effective-

ness,

We carry the Finest Range and all Drugs are

dispensed by a careful and competent staff.



Send your next Prescription to .

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES




































































PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952











The People of Bar bados—VI if you want

: ; : to start in
‘White Servitude”’ good time






THE authér of ‘English Rogue’ By John Prideaux three pairs of drawers and woe}
referring to female convicts land- e per year. Barbados raised rely upon: & Seale Aleun: dlesk te
ed at Barbados, wriies— ‘Those bid by 7.5". of shoes in cxind pou —- Hat on time! This
Mhat despaired of ever having King James that their servitude miserable than their country- 1g82 and in i promised four | jandsome alarm, NEW DAWN, goes
Husbands in ‘England,’ had them should be fixed by the Act at men and fellow subjects make shirts, three pairs of drawers. two for 30 hours at one winding. Incream,
here ready made to their hands, ten years. The planters accord- them here” (5). one hat, four pairs of biue or green cases with plated fittings, =a
and they with others found in ngly bought them, and thinking and wages of twenty-five it has a 4ineh dial with fuil luminous
this remote place a conveniency themselves secure of them Nothing a 's could be done xp per year, which when Also available non-luminous.
for raising a new credit and rep- during that time taught them for -thesg tunate peop.e, ~_ taken with the



Bourn-vita

numerals,
utation, whith they had irre- to be —_ nations. Gonljers, in spite of theiy bye - of meat and planta- « |
coverably Tost elsewhere,” refiners, and ‘neglected to teach miserable condition most hD- tion provision supplied each ser- if Wuns sae can
There is not much euidnne » that ny others as they would other- ‘eral of all laws was passed in 1696 vant, this —o Bavaton mre TU " we
of











many of the convicts sent out, a go . pop ra to page a, 4 it an his
> a iy 684, Ja- are freed, the Ss to the plant- white Vi promising kind. econdit - ‘
eo ea to ex- ers will be great.” This is jeast during servitude such ser- hae ths cee OBTAINABLE AT AL& LEADING JEWRLLERS
clude them from Port Royal lated June 26th 1690? vants will be well rewarded. It of meat or fish per day got the
Whitehall carefully considered *S claimed that only the establish- the condition
Tne population of Barbados {his matter, and on 20th Novem- ment of a military garrison re- of the it was said that one | ee SEL LIVPPLL
varied with the years, and in ber 1690, new instructions were lieved the situation, as many Of seacon for emma 6 tee 1s
aeee-—4. the popula on was ft nt out. These provided that them became soldiers. wee See in Ba ~ s %
whites 17,187; negroes 46,204, acts should be passed re in, servants were ’ »
mulattoes 326, Indians 72; white ie laws ‘ae the fe neo On the 28th of December, 1698, lowed only one of flesh or Proudly chosen by ¥
servants 2,381 (i). The Governo: cvitude at ten years but re- the merchants of Jamaica attend- sh each day was usually * y
reported that during the twelve imposing conditions where they ‘2% the Board of Trade ee salted. (9), Id f: ] |
months under review, 325 free- were to be kept in the islands the offer of eighty malefactors es worid-ftamous peop e
men came to the Island, 385 a
vants, and. 3,995 African slaves. inom to leave. The Act of repeal YOMeR, and because persons of risen did not a for themselves ... and as gifts |
During the same petiod, 446 free Was duly passed by the Barba- 224 character were not wanted existing state of 2 ea
white men left the Island, jos Assembly on 17th March ‘2 Jamaica.’ On investigetion by white servant w = 7 |
and 307 slaves. SSo/dt Tae Raw provided te Board of Trade it was found served his time and in 1720 a cor- se

1e ;
example set by Jamaica in 1672 “2ould receive the usual reward y25° Barbados, and even there and emigrated to.
by enlarging the reward to white ©f Servitude according to the Yomen, children and infirm per- and Pennsylvania, ‘such |
servants who fought for the de- “ustom of the country, and that cons were not wanted. It is found for the most part who had run
fence of the. Island to complete ‘2@y should all be liable to mil~ that at this time Barbados was themselves more in debt than
freedom, anh@ further, prc : ervne until released _by desperately trying to build up the they were worth in Barbados, and
for the cure of the woun ee snele eee evan numbers of its white male popu- could have been no longer useful
militiamen at public es ) expire in January 1691/92, j tion. (6) This was due to the im that Island, and yet are now

that the only colony tor t wrote from here stat-
In 1685 Barbados followed the ‘Dat None of the rebel servants 9 ocept ‘persons of Wed character? ing that of families nea |
Carolina












SSS SSSS OSS OOS ISOS FF ESOS
















for grant of 2,000 pounds « ee es ae ad a . dangerous situation which was some of the toppingest inhabitants
sugar to them, @ ae ee Ss . eee a brought by the wars of William where are, and many of them |
Bt al ae i cat aaah. eae eke niielwa Ill. To this Barbados reacted by have their old debts.” (10) —
Guu tes Y d th Tat gee nee sr dN pa passing a Law in 1696 whereby The main complaint was that the =
‘olo’ ice in 1665, u r servants, 3 Fo
was learned that of the four hun- “ttempt to escape, This Act ap- pe Tee wa ey oan ay tw call wh coarse =
dred original Monmouth Reb« to have provided means 244 then dispose of them to {he sometimes they were forcea to —
destined for this Isand, that 329 {0° the planters to cheat these \janters who did not have the commence a Hew period of ser- —————
were actually “shipped. Of thes¢ ntunate servants out of their required number of white ser- vice before the amount —
306 were disembarkeq here and freedom dues bee roa required SS A
S04 af these lived fata dart ee vants; also that the vad” be for the passage could be col- {| 7
servitude. ( Three years ofter sarbados was the first of the or ee eae dee nS eae
thie report, Governor Stede also Colonial islands to become over- * '©F™ OF Service, 1. A. statistical account of Barbados,
reported that white ryant vded. In the eurly days of the There appears to have been sent to Engiand by the vernor,
could, aha did, complain to jus- 'y the redemptioneers ap- some competition with regards to , Faby | ae Vol a Pp. ‘. (he New Parker ‘51’ is the choice
tices of the peace, and stated th evr to have been allotted grants the different attractions the Is- 4% ‘arbados 1685, C 1/3. nos 7 fil ‘ Je all th
when such complaints wera re- \. tem acres, but due to the size lands offered the white indentured ij, fv, 16, iv, v, vi. 43, 44 of illustrious people all over the
ported to him, he went carefully ‘the Island, this practice had servants, For years Antigua led { € 85: Goon: Se | world—both for personal use,
into them. ‘9 be abandoned. The inevitab.e the way in legislation on the cloth- ¢ C.S.P. ‘Colonial’, 1696—17, nos. 535, | and also as a special gift. Famous
ierease of the population, the ing of servants, by an Act passed 657. statesmen, leaders in business

There was severe controversy consolidation of landholdings. there in 1669 which prescribed C.O. 28/3. no. 44.
over the freeing of the Monmouth the introduction of the sugar that each servant should have
rebels which had been sent to cane and slave labour, led to the three pairs of shoes, three shirts, 10.
both Barbados and Jamaica. On freezing out of the small man. are d d it; with
July 3, 1689, the Lords of Trade The
agreed’ to represent to the King state by 1695, when the Governor it treaties are signed, and famous

| ~
2 } sas ak ae
that instructions were needed in wrote— Locusts Raze Asian Crops Years aheadof anyov'ier... hooks are written,

and commerce, women who set
the fashion for the world—all

onone~
ae
oa





Jamaica concerning these rebels. m : : y 7
THB -AERO-METRIC INK SYSTEM For someone whose affection Te

Early in the following Januory a “] daresay that there are hun-







free pardon was issued to these ireds of white servants in the By LEROY POPE. bute arsenic to kill the locusts. sl : \ you value, a Parker ‘51’ would
rebels, as the laws referring [sand who have been out of The United States contributed ining sod shumeg fx, tae clans make a most discerning present
them were disallowed in BPoerba- their time for many years, and NEW YORK, May 16. two spraying aircraft and _ is Aero-metric Ink System of the Parker . bP : SPEND
dos, Jamaica and the J } Who have never a bit of fresh a one of the be — eee a ae one billion ‘SI’ ensures that bet writing and For your own use, no comparable
Islands, These unfortunate men meat bestowed on them nor a Mes man are scourging one dollars. ep oo ae Siling are always effortions writing instrument has ever been
were not set free and 9 letior dram of rum. They are domin- (70° Punic eee swarms If not halted the locusts may| | nade. oh .
from the Govertior of Barbodos ered over and used like dogs, ore eating all the crops and threaten the Nile Delta's cotton) yi parcisioy. yew BEAUTY Watch this Space for details
expresses the diMoulty of the and this in time will drive away vegetation of vast aes of the and Indian inflélas. NEW PRECISION, NEW BEAUTY = are P; ‘k ook 1 ;
situation, The Governor wrote— ll the commonalty of the sudan, Egypt, the Arabian Pen- Jordan one of the worst suffer- 9° BBW 1010 Fesee new Parker o
* E white and leave the Island in @ insula’ Persia and Pakistan, ers already has a serious food | @ NEW INK FLOW GoveRrsor World’ ' 1 oj our new
cee Seerences | oh leplorable condition... , Nor United Nations Food and problem because the populace is © SEY aa eer fs fle anatase
repeal of the Act . onet ni Lg con we depend upon these peo- Agricultural Organizations, the swollen by half million refugees. | 0. eee ee GNAN ARE ORE Oe SO eee BONUS SCHEME
the Monmouth rebels to the nle to fight for defence of the U.S.S.R. and many countries Persia has 200,000 acres farm-

master, they cannot be more U.S.S.R. sent ten planes to distri-



Council gmd Assembly. It re- Island wh x All be joi { |
Sine -cmmnitite- .ondeth trom when, let who will be joined to fight the plague. The land already infested. smn: | A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd—Agents. |











POCO LLL LLLP CESSES SESS SOO















Tonic Table *

The Lightning Pick-me r



ri

1H
The Safeand Wong etullli!
Treatme ine tee r rT MLW vig

VEE
MEDICINA ' fl
{Cerevis. Fer ,
and other!
TONIC ING i J
Made in E Ly
tRVI

YEAST.ViT >\ TABLETS
WATFORD (> THE LIGHTNING PICK.ME-UP
Containing Pain-Rehewing and

Tense Ingredients, compounded

SSNS

specialty Fertsfied Yeast
then were ane

Db uapiew Fer
Merman 2 tapes
at to Ovecnons

=<

helping you to feel better and brighter afterwards. Each “YEAST-VITE”
Tablet is a scientific combination of analgesic — or pain-relieving ingredients
—together with the important stimulant, Caffeine and the valuable tonic
Vitamin Bi. Test the effect with the next pain or cold that attacks you! As the
unpleasant symptoms face and you begin to feel your old self again you will
be one more added to the countless thousands of people who have proved the
great benefit of ‘ YEAST-VITB” ‘ Pick-Me-Up’ Tablets! Get a bottle TO-DAY!

IN

A HAPPY HOME

WITH A

FALKS
KEROSENE COOKER

Queekly Relieves.

HEADACHES
NEURALGIA
‘COLDS-CHILLS
FEVERISHNESS
LN ERVE AND

2 a

HEUMATIC





YEAST-VITE “‘Pick-Me-Up" Tablets

YEAST-VITE” is a registered Trode Mork





aoe pee
od PhS
DANS cee
RPPOPOPPP DIOP PHOSPHO POHH HF POT DOGHOHHH PHGHOP OOH T IDOL HHH OOOOH OS POO HHG 19O0-09-0-.04- 06: 00-9006-4904




nn
a





SUNDAY,



® BEGINS TO-DAY —
The fascinating story of
the old house which be-
came the principal home
of our Royal Family and
the setting for some of
the most brilliant and
momentous scenes in our
history. Told by
MARGUERITE
PEACOCKE

EARLY in July, 1837, just 23
days after her accession, the 18-
year-old Queen Victoria drove
from Kensington Palace to
Buckingham Palace to make her
new home there. She was its
first Royal tenant.

It was not a comfortable home.
True, there was accommodation
for an armoury and a library,
but there was no chapel and the
kit-hens were disgracefully in-
adequate.

A tew days after she moved
in the Queen a hearty eater, dis-
covered, to her “extreme incon-
venience,” that she was denied
one homely but important
amenity enjoyed by most of her
humblest subjects: SHE COULD
NOT GET A HOT MEAL,

‘Peeling to death’
The builders had _ considered

it unthinkable that anything so ‘$

unrefined as cooking smells
should drift into the Royal
apartments, so dishes served at
the Queen's table had to pe
carried up 72 steps and “through
passages of cold air.”

But even this was luxury com-
pared with a few years earlier.
In 1830, when William IV came
to the throne, Buckingham
(Palace was peeling to death.
There was dry rot in the wood-
work, the plaster was cracking
and damp was causing heavy
dilapidations,

This chaos was the result of
five years’ “rebuilding” of the
old Buckingham House. The
first architect, Nash, who had
spent more than ~£600,000 in
five years, had handled the work
so badly that it ranks as one of
the classic muddles of architec-
tural history.

Indeed, at one time it was
doubtful whether Royalty would
ever live there. One ingenious
scheme proposed that it be con-
verted into a barracks to hold
three battalions of foot guards.

A commission of inquiry
decided, however, that the Palace
must be made fit for Royalty; but
even in May, 1835, only two
years before Victoria moved in,
Creevey could write, scathingly:

“Never was there such a speci-
men of wicked, vulgar profusion,
It has cost a million of money
and there is not a fault that has
not been committed in it.

However, Queen Victoria liked
it and, having money to spend
for the first time in her life, she
furnished her own room in style,

New Throne

The Queen discovered with a
shock that the Palace had no
Throne, and a new one had to
be bought for more than £1,000.

More important still, there was
no cleaning equipment and she
had to buy, among other things,
two dozen tin pails, three dozen
mops, two dozen dust-pans, 30
large feather brooms, four dozen
hair brooms, nine dozen hearth
brushes, six dozen scrubbing
brushes, 30 pairs of housemaid’s
gloves and three dozen round
blacklead brushes.

In attics

Her laundry bills were enor-
mous—more than £2,000 a year
—AND EVEN SOAP COST
NEARLY £2 A WEEK.

It was a wonder that the
Queen ever got her servants to
stay. When they had finished
their long day’s work in the
airless, insanitary and beetle-
ridden kitchens they slept in



o @

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
SION. No matter how intense the pain, no
matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you
quickly and safely, Re-
member this — PHENSIC tablets neither
harm the heart nor upset the stomach.
Don’t accept substitutes.

PHENSIC tablets by you!

relief and comfort,





FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA,

MAY 18, 1952

Romance Of Buckingha

~~



i iy
ee ee

Seatercrees



m Palace

SUNDAY

Buckingham Palace, the home of British Monarchs

attics so erid in winter that it
was scarcely possible to occ upy
the beds.

Moreover, the rooms—the;
were little more than cubicles—
were dirty. “Hut” wrote the
Hon. C. A. Murray, Master of
the Household: “Nothing can be
done while all the boots and
shoes have to be cleaned in the
servants’ bedrooms.”

THE VAST BUILDING WITH
ITS INNUMERABLE PANTRIES
AND STOREROOMS, DID NOT
RUN TO A BOOT-ROOM!

Conditions grew so bad that
in the autumn of 1838 a com-
mission was appointed to ensure

“order and cleanliness” in the
Palace.

It discovered that when the
plumbing broke down no one

was responsible for reporting the
fact—which no doubt explained
the appalling smell that was be-
coming a feature of Palace life

Queen Victoria's first State
Ball was given in May, 1838.
The Queen danced every dance
except “the valse.”

‘Improper’

Next day she told Lord Mel-
bourne, her Prime Minister, that
“It would not do’ for her to
waltz because it was an “impro-
per dance”.

Nowadays great Royal cere-
monies are rehearsed in the min-
utest details, But not in Vic-
toria’s time.

Her Coronation was shocking-
ly mismanaged.

One old peer, attempting
to perform the customary
homage, toppled over and
rolled down the steps.

When the Archbishop of Can-
terbury came to deliver the orb
to the Queen, he found she was
already holding it.

Crown hurt

He also put the ring on the
wrong finger. It stuck there
and caused the Queen consider-
able pain before she got it off.
The crown too she said, “hurt
me a good deal’,

One of the first memorable
events at the Palace was the
special meeting on November
23, 1839, of the Privy Council.
It took place in the Bow Room,
and as the Queen entered to
make her declaration all eyes
were upon her,

Croker moticed the blush
which made her “both handsomer

Keep a supply of



Nice



and rmore interesting”. Greville
baw how her hands trembled
“so excessively that I wonder sh
was able to read the paper she
held.”

The Queen herself was so nerv-
ous that she “hardly knew who

was there”. But she read her
declaration: her betrothal to
“dear cousin Albert” of Saxe-

Coburg-Gotha. )
They were married the follow-
ing year, and for the next 20

years Prince Albert’s capable,
inventive and industrious brain
was the power behind all the
Palace improvements.

The Palace staff disliked
Prince Albert from the start,
and when he attacked their

wages the dislike turned to posi-
tive loathing.

Housemaids’ pay was reduced
from about £45 a year to £12,
rising to £18—something on the
mean side, for a charwoman
outside could earn (though
without keep between £30 and
£45 a year.

The _ staff
“perks” until
discovered them.

their
Albert

also had
Prince

Candle ‘war’
Most of the rooms were lit by
candles, and it took hundreds to

fill the great candelabra and
chandeliers.
Prince Albert learned to his

horror that these were renewed
every day, even if they had not
been lit.

As soon as the company re-
tired for the night the footman
hurled themselves at the ligl@s,
for each man was considered to
have “won” as many candles as
he could sa@ize, and the loot
fetched a good price in West End
shops as “Palace ends’.

This arrangement was not
not only extravagant but
disgracefully undignified, for
occasionally lingering guests
weve almost knocked over
and the rooms plunged into,
darkness by over-eager can-
dle-hunters
Prince Albert ordered that, in

future, every candle was to be
burned until only a small end
remained.

Broken ice

Prince Albert was in trouble

again the day before the first
Palace christening— this time

with the lake.
It was frozen over, and the
Prince decided to go skating,
€ eepesicearianiinieigntaperagiendaindirieesoied



im
Ne

PHEGMATISM ost
Mio fe inpLueee

TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK

RELIEF

, NERVE PAINS,
"FLU, COLDS & CHIii

S



under the admiring eyes
wife _

Unfortunately, someone had
broken the ice at one point,. it
had frozen over, and no
warned the Prince of the danger
—Albert was never very popu-
lar.

of his

Royal robe

The result was that the Royal
skater fell mto the icy water,
and hal a nasty cold for the
christening, though otherwise
everything went well |

The child, the Princess Royal}
was dressed in a new and mag-}
nificent white robe of Spitalfield
silk and lace,

It has been worn by almost
avery Royal baby since—in-
cludi Princess Anne of
Edingburgh last year.

In July, 1844, there was trou-
ble at the wedding in Bucking- |
ham Palace chapel (one had now |
been built) of Princess Augusta
of Cambridge

Pushed out

The King of Hanover, Vic-|
toria’s uncle and formerly the |
notorious Duke of Cumberland: |
felt that he was entitled to take
precedence over Prince Albert, |
and tried to insist on Standing |
beside the Queen at the altar
by pushing Albert out of the
way.

“It almost came to a
fight”, the Prince wrote later.
But Albert gave the King “a
strong push", drove him
down a few steps, and’ the



disorderly monarch was hus- $ |
tled out of tha chapel. x EXPERIENCE |
Even this did not quieten the x |
King down. He was determined | & , |
to sign the register immediately | x If you ever suffer from the tortures of Rheumatism, |
arter: the Queen | $$ Sciatica or Gout take
She was equally determined | .
that her husband’s signature % %
should come next. |e 9 9
As she made to sign the King x BRAI HWAI I E S x
laid his hand on the book, ready % I $
to grab it, but the Queen man- - x
oeuvred herself and her husband | x : %
round the table leaving her irate | %& $
uncle marooned on the_ other | s
side, %
£100,000 ball ; x
One of the greatest events at | Y $ |
the Palace during the early % % |
years of Queen Victoria’s reign %
areas teat ro a : You'll feel relief with the first bottle $
The Queen’s dress was the) % %

Money is

to throw

but that is exactly what you are doing when

you fail to buy your

GALVANISED SHEETS

from us,



one |





ADVOCATE

a



hhdncichhan te hchant dha tethathad hihi wth halal ahd

ROSE'S

SHE fill



for long and
short drinks

e Igents : L. M. B. MEYERS & C0. LTD.



OR RTE rrr





MOTHERS!
JACK and JILL

COUGH SYRUP
With Vitamin C

A BLESSING TO |

STOPS KIDDIES
COUGHS & COLDS

In a Jiffy
— AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE!

Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing cough syrup, made especially
for little folks, came down from Canada to save kiddies
~—from the menace of coughs and cjlds that hang on and lead to
dangerous complications With JACK and ILL these nasty,
colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible,
how they love the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL.

iTS NEW, DIFFERENT SAFE

your kiddies

sniffy
And

JACK and JILL is new but thoroughly tested in thousands of cases
and is guaranteed to relieve kiddies’ coughs and colds faster than
anything you have ever tried, and most important

of all
and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddler.

JACK

Another famous Buckley Product

JACK and JILL is a product of the famous Buckley Laboratories
that gave you Buckley's Mixture, Canada’s largest selling cough and
cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
Mixture ‘s for your own Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY
and have it handy.



4,

+
B pcotsccosess STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS 1666660000060)

too Scarce To-day

Present stocks include:~

6’ and 7’ x 24 Gauge
7 and 8 x 26 Gauge

8 x 28 Gauge

6’, 7’, 8’ x 30 Gauge

°
| REMEMBER

Be We are the cheapest place in town for. ..

GALVANISED
SHEETS.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Specialist in Hardware

9OSDELDDGOIDOO

aN

——— Ss
SPOD9OS 99909 96-0006 0550.



>
.
‘
:
4

+

6666044

TAKE A TIP.
FROM
THE VOICE
OF

-



‘e
SESSS56 56 SS SOSSSSSSSS



&{ away



PAINTS
PRESERVE

BUILDINGS
a

MANNING &







PAGE ELEVEN



Stop over-forty overstrain!

Headaches, indigestion, lank « f energy, inability
to concentrate, are often the consequences of
the physical and nervous strain caused by over-
work and worry. To restore your digestive and
metabolic tone, strengthen your nerves and
increase your energy, start taking Phyllosan
tablets to-day! Just two tablets three
times a day before meals, but if you
take the tablets regularly, the
results will astonish you. co

PHYLLOSAN

fortifies the over-forties
me.

B.O.A.C. BRINGS
THEM HOME
























B.0.A.C. offers a students fare for your’children

who are under 26 years of age and are full time
Students in the United Kingdom. They can enjoy
the ROUND TRIP JOURNEY FOR THE COST OF
A ONE WAY TICKET. An experienced and friendly
crew attend to their every need to help make their
homeward journey a plessant one. CONSULT YOUR
TRAVEL AGENT OR BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS.

B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU

FLY: BOA

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

Oe oo ee eee











BUILDING
SUPPLIES

Pitch Pine, Fir, Deal, Spruce in
Various Sizes



Surinam Plywood 4 x 8, 3 x 7, @
28ce. & 30c. sq. ft.

Canadian Plywood 3 x 8,3 x 6,4 x8,
@ 40c.

Wallboard 12” 4x 6,4 x 8,4 x 10,
4x12 @ 18%c, sq ft.

Hardboard 44” 4 x 8
4x 10,4 x 12, l6ée.

18c., 4 x 6,

Flat Everite (4 x 8) $7.50 per sheet

Cement
co... LTD. a= PIERHEAD

a

































Frank B. Armstrong & Co., Ltd.—Agents.



BARBADOS

Feel

$388 8x 33-4 No. 712 RA2778

GET APACKETOF

ASPRO tow

Then youve got the PUCK answer to

‘ASPRO’ loses no tim | HEADACHE
—quickly, effectively, yer

you fresh and free from NERVE PAINS
ifter-effects. More than ev NEURITIS - NEURALGIA
these high-pressure time

should insist on using ‘ASPR FEVERISHNESS

because of its SAFE action

SORE THROAT
COLDS & ’FLU

PRICES WITHIN
THE REACH OF ALL

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE
AO TTS

All Trade Enquiries to:

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN







LT


































. m ing THERMOGENE

Lack of vitality. is familiar symptom Medicated Rub where the

telat sanply tat tiey have fo he | : pain is. Its penetrating ae

normal happy tenor of life. Their fs It does you good in two induiceekd: Waenteh..ccalleves Furniture

cane They pov poaecatae "4 Men Made Yo r ways — you rub it on the congestion and charms away Stock

a_ tonic. mh is ry unge 4 sonal } the pain. Rub well in, exeept Cars

PHOSFERINE for a das 4 By T Gland and you breathe it in! when applying to bites and stings. , Buses

Lorries
i sora ce ha aa a: DOUBLE- ACTION Vans 3

PHOSFERINE begins its J «/ pail, nervousness.” woakiies: 4 R With... %
gol work by feviving the ght a rat THERMOGEN RANCH CO. LTD §
Sppetite. TR, Os Cure. {) hin Mo eee Reena J ASSURANCE CO. LTD %
starts a whole sequence of 0 24 hours and quickly restore vig- Agents %
benefits. A good digestion | {/i,“ifscovery’ Cetied Roce seen
waits on appetite. Good yattar how Tong you have wutfere: MEDICATED RUB ‘ HAYNES & GRIFFITH $
digestion enriches g the | yient,’ rett a sane Meat * :
bloodstream, feeds? the | ‘ hind and make. You! feel 10° to" 3 In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins % 12 High 7" %
nerves, builds up strength Rogena from your chemiat..The e TRSI/3 = . Dial 4 3 x
BAG ~fncrgy. TA he eases cake Riese $9SSSO6SS5.%
PHOSFERINE today— PFO 244499 9HO9OOOOOOOOO955O0$HOSOOOSOOS Ol DOHOHDHOVSHHOFHHHTHHHOG 999O3-9999O$09OH oove
for buoyancy, resilience,
confidence. 10 drops of
PHOSFERINE equal 2
Tablets.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, Ind gestion, Sleeplessness, and
after Influenza.

~~

©

@ e

»

®





}
}



Healthy, happy families tae ENO’S

“ Frait Salt”. ~ Pleasant, refreshing

“ Fruit Salt” is the gentle corrective
most of us need to keep the syster: regular. ENO’S is particularly
suitable for children —and foranyone witha delicate stomach. ENO’S
safely relieves over-acidity, a most frequent cause of indigestion,
heartburn and flatulence. It scothes and settles the stomach upset by
unsuitable tood or drink. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day makes
a sparkling, invigorating health-drink. Keep ENO’S handy |

It can

SHELL

» £9 PEDO ODLD9DO9HDF-2-95-0-9-DH DOS DOLOOOGOOH =?

SPECIALLY
RECOMMENDED

=3\ for IRREGULAR ACTION,

SICK HEADACHE
BILIOUSNESS,

INDIGESTION, et

sce,

Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.

Yee



2
‘

The words “ ENO

E92 9P®OD®EOOORODS +







PETROLEU



JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.

SPDODOPP OPS SH OGD OPP PD 9H9-HGP9HH9-9HG-H9HH9HHHHOG9FOH 7























diiciadine seo IN Pd "OC SU ! 952
PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE . SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1 aa
lai snesenaeeionmmeeipiaibinanion en: —— wasting aie Sa sale ea
. *
; . _ + NI , : ss
HURCH SERVICES CORONARY Hectric Company Romance Of
+ RC Sk, a es ce
= FG.) THROMBOSIS ,., 2 Entiat B inch Th
Trae 8 iy RO as kinot e makers 0
RDS : ; :
RnB et m oes iupysiiwgnee wUCKIngham
5 : APTIS & have much pleasure announce >
k rist ug ”
, the increasing tendency to cilot- ing ‘ ‘ I I ~~
Bred both alpha = tocopherol the impor- Mr. David Luc¢ie-Smith stressed a act * /
B. G L.th; ting of the blood in man, and that there is definite hardship
: ge 43 Monday. that is a big reason why experienced by 1y small peo, tors oo Rly Page 11
7 1 n 4 < t + ; yr a : 2 y
me: toe, Fema 5 Training for Youth tant natural food removed ple who cannot ght under f a the town and the value
ATURDAY EMPIRE DAY. 9.30 aa ducted he Rev. L Ze Sie ; ‘ s, and 2 the jewels she wore was es-
ee e : Ae tot d from. wheat in the milling the. present circumstances, and inated at £60,000. More than =
Commun : i i. process, should be used as a pro- he made the suggestion that thé 6199 999 Was pent by hosts ahd otect
By Ti , , bhylactic, It is missing from our Electric Company might consid- guests on. this one ball
Putte wae one Sion @aily bread; and the appearance of er doing what has been done in The Royal splendour cons ?
3,90 em. «dee 7. ‘ a : s “~ Gardio-vascular disease in civili- places like Caracas, Venezuela, tinued: fon. tha. neat. 8 ‘eahies , ‘ is inks diaeaeth a
Children's Vespers, 4.15 p.m, Vespers Cx er am Major zation. was recorded after the where a company has not sWfi- and then, in 1861, Prince Albert wo S cos
4.15 p.m. Baptisms, 5 p.m. Rogation i miller succeeded in his attempt to cient power to meet peak i6ad "i 7 ’ P
Procession to less the Fishing Industry; IDGETOW CENTRAL: 11 rod lily-white fi It does 4) ‘ ¢ died. For nearly 40 years after-
Land ; Procession Returns for : u m < DUS SS eeny eames HOUT “n , ley cut cut certain main trunk wards Buckingham Palace lay
Solemn rand S ‘ 7 pan al mn Me seem a pity, however, that a, lines in’ rotation at Specified under the cloud of the Queen’s
er. 9K@8 CRURCH tajor M. Smi d i aaa. ee times every evening..In this way, widowhood. @ Get this same unsurpassed
aim. Holy Communion; 9.30 a. a eee 3 he Mbetingn. Oe ee me’ ings. We are "re persons can be served. In her grief Victoria decided tection for your car — with
Mas 3 p.m. Sunda M ; * Jar patients, even kings. e are Mr C. Thomae sz : :
& Cc ¢; 7 px Salvat distressed that men die needlessly ies é th omas said he had that her mourning should be OBILOIL.
a _Maior T. G1 stotijess bevause of the silliest prejudice und erstood t at the Company had lifelong. Now she lived chiefly MOBILOIL ai e
WEDNI I FEIGHTSTOW! a.m oline ; ‘ rew out CMtered contract with develop- at Windsor, Osborne and Bal- On ee
eras Seeman & t 3 p.m. Company Meeting; 7 against a nee that grew ou ment ceoheaens dauhy yer Thhial : + full protection with special bui!
ASCENSION 6 ‘ t Meeting of a “sterility vitamin.” . any years ago . st .
a a. % Add ) W. Bishop ind that as soon as houses were Most of the year the great Sehouts ana pad ad ane Mak ith
Evensong & 11 am, Holiness Meeting, oan built, they were supplied witi building of Buckingham Palace jake yours wit
— m. Compeny Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva- 2 5 . light, while other persons who Stood untenanted save fort the For a few cents more you are CANADA DRY
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. aptain E. Bourne Listening Hours had applications waiting for Staff, the drawn blinds creating assured of peak economy be- INE
+ Lawrence. 3 p.m. Sunday Sehool. 7 p.t HECKER HALL: 11 a.m. Holiness some time were left out. , ~ dim twilight in the cold, air- cause of fewer repairs, lowe Quinine Water
OL NHUE mace eros aria ak eting, 3 pm. Company Meeting; 17 SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952 The Directors denied any Jess rooms and giving to the engine maintenance costs. een at eae
NES 9.30 a.m. Mr mt p Ss : i e u 7 * C . ¥ . oy mr sf es eee!
Crawford, 7 p.m. Mr. V._B. St. John ‘igutenant R, Reid. 1002.15 pam ..--...--+ 19.76M, 25 58M knowledge of this practice, and °'ridors a musty smell. THE QUEEN ELIZABETH Phone 4541 For your Requirements
WHITEHALL—9 30 a.m. Mr. G, Harper, OUR. ROADS: 11 a.m. Holiness + x fh Sl ial Aiea ke _ gave the assurance that they iio, x4
: . ae 6 . 6 p.m. Associa . . J Ni G ni iries
7 pm aR, jones ae hi a2 pm Company Meeting; 7 a tion Football, 4.15 p.m. For the Common Would investigate the matter. ace ot Sal 87 8 are 2m te oe. ene ~ cee
; MED / an Vat Meeti ; * oS eae ¢ va ee sd F regain something Jlubri- es ee en
» St. Hill. 7 p.m. Mr. G. McCallister Wiiot i Santiee iR) ‘ : rao eran tn tak De They also promised Mr. B. A, old brilliance. Then for a ated by the makers of re SS
aa te eo ton W TESTAMENT CHURCH OF 60D Variety Bandbox, 6.15 p.m, English tee ee that they would few brief weeks, it shone OIL.
rence, 7 m r Seo RIVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday School, Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade discuss with the Manager the with the splend of
BANK HALL—9.20 n. Rev. “V eek Bien maine « ’ iia : jour the
Hurley, 7 p.m, Mr, J Haynes fy oe ees Sey Service, 3 pe and intertade, 3 Dre ares, 7,10 possibility of load shedding, and ageding Queen’s Golden
na ee, Rev. KE. cirvice, Rev. LR. Summers. Minister 7.10—10.45 p.m, ". 26.00M, a1 wm Said that the idea of tapping cur- —- Jubilee celebrations.
’ Morvitie i oe le Seal ctl charge 7.15 p.m, Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m. rent generafed by factories into apa years later, on June 22, ee res sl PALACE
8 Oh in Sa. Ki, Sowes BANK HAL 10 a.m, Sunday School, Sunday Servier, 0.16 p ae. Regia, Nows- the companies lines was im- 1897, Queen Victoria at last Ask for and demand Mobitoil
B.A.B.D ‘ . Divina Betviee. Ree kee, who stine Interlude eee td mB gia rin cherge wD Prettiobn. oi m, B..C, Conéprt Hall, 10 p.m. The and put on a grey silk dress
7 ae. , 7" t News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 1.15 p.m ss »mbroid : il
p.m. Rev. T, J. Furley ; : ee bie” 49 i Lends Foren Sas pin: Phe Bible fh ° embroidered in silver, with a
. Darra Tt ep. Rave T, J, Mia Hinory andin We Police Band bonnet in which white flowers FROM INDIA, _ &
ley, 7 p.m ir. é . . , owe . A g i
BELMONT.-il am. Mr. V. St Jo! CHRISTIAN SCIENCE i At Esplanade oa — nestled among sii CEYLO! .
7 p.m. Rev. E. Taylor : =i ! é ', } 7
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. FE, TIRST CHUROH OF CHRIST, Sctentist, MONDAY, MAY 19, 1952 ma 9 Then she drove through the
Taylor, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Jone ar ae Ta ae oe ee 1.00—7.15 pm. 19. 76M, 25 53M he Police Band conducte 7 crowded streets of London fo a
7 a ip. f. Den a a EDNESDAY 8 8p rm. ‘A Service which “4 p.m. The News, 4,10 p.m. The Daily S/Sgt. C. Archer will sg . her Diamond Jubilee te GARDINER AUSTIN CO. LTD.—AGENTS Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Diai 3466
7 M an - i " m e Daily ‘ i oy :
VAUXHALL—11 am. Mr. G. Hari includes Testimontes of Chris- sevice, 4.18 p.m. From ae inird Pro. following programme of music at tions.
7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite supéay, Mas 91800 gramme, 5 p.m. Cricket, 5.05 p.m. the Bay Street Esplanade to-day Last curtain SS
seine p aie —s Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Souvenirs or Music, COMmencing at 4,45 . veto = a a ,
ubject esson-Serr d 45 p.m. _ é : ~
‘ ae ee ~ AND. IMMORTALS 6 p.m, Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m. Take 1, Ovaetinen Patvdrocy Rossini 3 But the long reigti Was draw- SSS ST onde = : —— a ROSSSSSGS9SSSSSSSS SS SS SF
_ MORAVIAIN | Golden Text: Romans 8: 8 §. They Jt from Here, .45 p.m. Sports Round-wp 2. Selection—"La Traviata” Verdi ing to its end. In March, ¥900, = — Y >
ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m, Morning t are in the flesh cannot please God. #24 Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The 3. Descriptive Piece—“Sanctuary of th the Queen made ber last. bal meet Bi ook on , %
p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. (oi ° PTE" OG ‘that ‘the Spirit of Goa Britain, 4. Operatic Music—“Lohengrin” cony appearance, waving to the Cia? i >
D. Culpepper wall i you : , 7.15—~10.45 p.m 2M, St SOM Wagner. Crowds celebrating the Relief WISER 4 eo %
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m Moming Ser- phe solowing Citations are included'in _ 7:15 _P.m. Lady on the Sereen, 7.45 5. Descriptive Piece—'Moonlight tonat, of Ladysmith. In May she held j +
vice; Preache Mr. 4. Oxley, 7 D.™m. | esgon-Serm@n; The Bible: For with P.™. Music of the Regiments, 8.15 p.m Beethover her last “Drawi R % . y %
Evening Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E. thee is the fountain of life: in thy light Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. African 6. Selection—"Classica” Ewing mae tae awing Room, whee > l Kinin hioe 4
New : hall we see light . a Survey, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. 7. Suite—Three Entractes to Rosa It was not long before the C as i arn i * Liv COMP ¥
FULNECK: 1! a.m. Morning Service: Selenee and Health with Key to Sorip- From the Editorials, 9 p.m, Liberal Party munde . Schubert tap of her stick and the muffled y » inf ~ ’ ALA!
; 2 » ; ' a : ‘ MOTHER VES x
Sicotiue: Mr. CG. : Franch, DM, teres by Mary Baker Ady National Assembly, 9.15 p.m, Foeus on &. March—'Fame and Glory A.Matt, sound of her wheelchair were WORM EXTERMINATOR $
Evening Service: Preacher: .Q. Weekes. immortal man was and is God's image Superstition, 9.45 p.m. The Spa Orches- Hymn 169 A, & M. “My God hoW hea d at Bucki In t Bites & Sti s1 TTS BIRDS Ss x
, MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m, Evening Ser- or idea, even the inénite expression of ‘4, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News wonderful Thou art eard a uckingham Palace no sec ites ings SPA’ — °
vice; Preacher; Mr. W. A. Deane finite Mind Talk, 10.15 p.m, B.I.F. Report, 10.30 Hymn 228 A. & M. “Jerusalem ‘The more, ‘ DUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m. Evening S¢ Page 236, P-™, Tip-top Tunes, Golden” (To be Continued) y. ca a 7] r LIVONAL I
ee a Si)
- KC
| BSAA 2912194 Pi a a) EP INBABY Loves \
0 ~ e MYCOZOL LG
F the comfort ef Cuticura Mic, 7
1 : wp \ ®
Zo SV; C. CARLTON BROWNE
a bes for youthful a7 = ix ig Wholesale & Reta! Drugzist
= 2S he ae >
e ’ ao a Myeloid 136 Roebuck St Dial 2813 %
~ «..,,. ,....., «| Resesssessosoesoses 6 >
vigour!

Apply healing, sooth-

SOCRSSSOOOS 5
Insure your





694458008908

Enjoy your

motoring
to the

be even more enjoyable when you fill up with



REGENT

Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance

- LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED
M MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD

Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain



09002 OOOF

2

ISTRIBUTORS— : i
DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. :

OHS 0-404




Se



SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952





SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS!

RELIANCE i

THE SHIRT BARBADOS LOVES ©



_ This i As |
a the Gin










GOOD MORNING, ~
MISS LOVAT.. MIND
IF) SHARE THE

HORIZON 2,

WAIT, MISS'LOVAT IN
CAN'T HEL? FEELING





THAT'S JUST WHAT
1M WONDERING,
MISS LOVAT.

~
ti
e
a
ie
>
wa
©
%
x
=




MAKES MANY
ENEMIES ...







2 ae

BUT VOU'VE NOT MET) hy
ME PROFESSIONALLY

EXCUSE “VE...

By Appointment
Gin Distillers

to the Late
King George VI

Oats :
, ally

ccompraratlr





S THEY WERE
TOO STINGY



~~



i ) (WASHING AND| |AND HAMBURGERS %
ATS THE ) . m2 CLEANING UP} |AND ICE CREAM, yx
TER? GEARY THAD TO | |CAKE AND
T $ CANDY













DEAL HERE







nasi concen set IT PAYS YOU TO

2 ETL OAL GERI TR

Brame Y






S43 = ANDERSON! YOU AND Y WE WON'T NEED \
LOPRIENO CHECK THE | HELMETS, FLASH /

TO THE ATOMIC THIN BUT
ENGINE WHILE WE BREATHABLE /
LOOK AROUND OUTSIDE /

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







FAILING TO LAND ON NICE LANDING, f\
THE GASEOUS SURFACE |{ BOYS/SO THIS } f
OF JUPITER, THE PLANET 4
PIONEER \5 FORCED

DOWN ON A NEARBY ff

MOON FOR REPAIRS...





ee













SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now

Pkgs. Sani White T. Paper .. 35 30 Tins Roast Beef ............ _ 63 58








Pkgs. Birds Jelly Crystals .... 20 AS
















ite 4
t BUTTON UP Tins Brussels Sprouts
Bie t f j a : sels Sprouts ...... 44
4 HO v's REALLY: Tins Batchelor Peas ........ 39 35
Zs NX cond ou sive!
i

{ DEATH VALLEY
A FROZEN OVER!



Pkgs. Tapioca Flakes ........ 24 .20 Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits .......... .24





WP wit carryon,sir! \ |
FOR NOW T’'VE GOT

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES

$9OLDE®DO VODPOD IG-YG DODGE H®HYI DOD YDEOVEDLE ADEE DDVR® OED EE POBEDODDVESEDODDOD












5980000
/., AND WITH THE HELP OF

| MR. HAZARD, I'M SAFELY
AT YouR sive AT LAST! J

i

H

A Sy:



GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH

Pa
“
0
i
a
aT

CHT









I DONT KNOW WHy-
BUT THIS REMINDS
ME OF MAGGIE'S
BROTHER BIMMY/

I REALLY OUGHT = pee
TO DO SOMETHING |
FOR HiM/

JUST THINK -- MY

SON THE “STAy- AM I GLAD

AWAKE’ CHAMPION HE'S NOT MY
OF THE WORLD! &—_

CHAMPION OF
THE WORLD“



Tae HE'S THE LnospuTED |
QUKIIS | *étav-acLeeP” '
| +44 — = ‘
oe Be Lal
OLLEGE Bi
| WHO COLILD STAY AWAKE
THE LONGEST /




BY ALEX RAYMOND


















V | KATHY CANE age HE WALKED OUT LAST APRIL- YES.. THERE WAS A PHONE

\\ shape \We) » | AND IT WAS THE BEST THING LISTED IN THE NAME OF
HL |) tga THAT EVER HAPPENED TO LILI LAVELLE .,
ME, MISTER / Vit BUT IT’S BEEN =

DISCONNECTED! 0g a








Ricky
LAMBERT ?NO...
IHAON’T SEEN
HIM IN A
YEAR...





I WASA
FOOL...I LOVED
HIM,.BUT I GOT
OVER IT!












ERICA LYNNE 7

5D PSVGPG DOH DO-GE-DHHOGHOGD 9D HHHHHOOHPOGHHHSHOOHIHHHH-GHGOHOHHHHHGOHHOHOHHHOGHOH HF OHH FOOHO GON

\

HALFWAY DOWN
THE WELL AN

~~



A
“Tl
>
a
A
ge
wa
>
=<
=
°
©
A
rm
Ww

s BENEATH THE OFFICE OF THE JUNGLE
PATROLS SUPREME COMMANDERS

MM, HOW'LLI PUT IT? “BOOTLEG GANG
A OPERATING PORTABLE STILL ON TRUCK
IN JUNGLE+=< J —










C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BarBADOS) Ltd.
! P.O. BOX 304

A: BARBADOS



IPOSOS PSV SSSSOOEHSST SS



$04>4 2 : P>PPPDD4 OOSSO9G9 OG 299-0994


PAGE FOURTEEN





SUNDAY ADVOCATE ;

——



CLASSIFIED ADS.) Pemre sates PUBLIC NOTICES| EDUCATIONAL |











TELEPHONE 2506



| FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE
CAR: One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5

«ood Tyres in excellent condition. Dial
/4514. Griffiths Rockley, 14.5.52—3n.

DIED

HOBSON—On 17th May, 1952, Edith
Gwendolyn Hobson, wife of Mr.
Harry Hobson. Her funeral will leave
the funeral parlour of Burton & Co.,
Ltd., Pinfold St. at 11.00 a.m, to-day
for the Westbury Cemetery

18,5.52.

ADLZY: The Relatives of Mr. Joseph
im Headley late of ‘Avondale’,
ington Hilt, gratefully return

hanks to all who attended the funeral,

mt wreaths or in any other way ex~
essed sympathy with them in_ their
ent bereavernent 18.5.52—1n

(iii are
BERTS: We beg through this medium
all those kind

return thanks to
lends who sent wreaths and flowers
or in any way expressed their sympatte
our recent bereavement caused by
death of our dear mother, Lily
rts. .
tilda Kellman, Clara Blackman
(Daughters), Lawson Kellman (Son-in- !

law), Michael, Samuel (Grand children)



18.5.52—1n
eee
IN MEMORIAM
SEALY: In loving mewory of our dear

ife and Mother, Gera.‘ine Sealy who
ied on May 18, 1948

Asleep through Jesus, yes to be
From every earthly hindrance free
While in the consciousness of love,
The spirit lives with Christ above

Grant Sealy (Husband), Byron Graham
‘ \Brother), Cordie, Gertrude, Doris and
Marjorie Sealy (Children) 18,.5.52—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

IARDING AND LODGING at Rus-
In-Urbe Guest House, Crumpton .
City. Centraliy located opposite Harri-
son College, Apply in person. Telephone

MISS CLARISSA BECCLES.
11,5,52—2n.



SI where you will find local hand-
woke and interesting gifts for all
Open daily 10-12 a.m. 4—6.00 p.m.
Up to date Library.

6.4.52—4.f.n



FOR RENT
HOUSES

BUNGALOW Modern furnished Bunga-
on St. James Coast, 3 bedrooms,

q

mater and baths, running hot and cold
w .

2472.



All modern conveniences, Dial
6.5,53-t.f.n



DE
BILTMORE—Pittz Village, St, James,
sea. Three Bedrooms, Dining and

rooms. Electricity, running water
in hh room, Garage and servant's room.

0155. 17,5.52—t.f.n.
CARDIFF, Maxwell. For months of
June and July. Fully furnished excépt

cutlery and linen, Apply to Mrs. Darnley
Gibbons. Phone 8172. 18.5.52—1n

for rent. Phone 8401.

11.5.53—t.?.n.

FARAWAY—St, Philip, coast, 3 bed-
rooms. Fully furnished. Lighting Plapt.
Wal il supply. Double Car Port, two
Be) t rooms. From May ist, Phone
4476 10,4.52—t,f.n.
* YN", Upper Dayrelis Road, 3
b S$, usual conveniences, Phone
3317, 18,5,52—1n

‘

wall Bungalow. Combined sitting and
drawing room, 2 bédrooms, kitchenette,
bath, toilet and light. Situated, in Gills



MARISTOW on sea—Furnis vail-
sole aight details Puone 3500, ‘ts
p.m,

_——$—$—$—$—$———

oN — Coast, 4 bed-
Sie apse Be EN, ec

rooms. = and from Oc_
eae *_ 10.4,8a—t. fn.

SMALL COAGE—h. Lawrence Gap.
Fully furnish

On sea. ed 2 bedrooys
Electricity and water, safe seabathing.
immediate possession. Apply: Holly-
waded, St. Lawrence Gap

18.5,52—1n



cshiiihlccietptnitleer ao
| “SILVER WATERS"—Silver Sands. For
the Months of June, July, September to
December, 17.5,52—3n

“TOBRUK”, Cattle Wash, Vacant Jume,
July, October, November, December 1952
Phone 95-261. 18,5.52--3n

TRINITY COTTAGE—fully furnished,
thi bedrooms, complete with tele-
and refrigerator, situated at
Be Bay, St. James, Phone 2959.
27.4.52—t.f.n.
“Tl SNUGGERY"—Near Brandons
Beach, newly painted; comprising
Bedrooms, Dinning and Drawing Roo
encl ; Gallery, Toilet and Bath,
Electric light. Large Yard enclosed, Also

Land to make garden. Fruit trees bearing.

Approved tennant. Apply within. Phone
4925. 18,5.52—2n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ATTENTION is drawn to the
rice of Goods (Defence) (Amend-














































of Monday, 12th May, 1952.
34.5.52.—2n.

FOR

RENT, SALE
or LEASE

1. ATHLONE, Fontabelle, two
Plats. and very suitable for a
boarding house.

FOR SALE

2. One double roof stone house

at Water Street, Christ Church,
FOR RENT
S. Two newly built houses

near Appleby, St. James.
For 1, 2 and 3, apply—

= SANDIFORD,
Spry Street, Bridgetown,
Phone 2374.

Y.MP.C. NOTICE

‘e will be an Important

of the Cricket Sec-
on MONDAY, 19th inst.
at 4.30pm. -

Members are particularly
requested to attend.

YOUNG MEN’S PROGRES-
SIVE CLUB INC.,

W. F. HOYOS,

for Cricket Section.

NOTICE

Customers are
note that the

PER-FII
DRESS SHOPPE

(Cave Shepherd)
will be closed from June
30th to August 4th.



asked to

in Comfort at the Mayfair Gift] Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White

ROOM—On the seaside Co. LTD., Electrical Dept.

TGGRL toc Asis, June...one. storie &
16th June, one stone | Portland, St. Peter.

4
m | capaciay














aa

CAR-—One (1) Jaguar 1% Litre Saloon,
in good condition. Mileage iow, per-
formance excellent, An expensive Car
at a bargain price. Phone 4949, Chelsea
Garage (1950) Ltd. 16.5.52—3n.
————_—

CAR—One (1) Hillman Car 1951, perfect
condition, carrying Big Tyres. Phone
0149 or 3757 19.5,52—3n.



CAR—Austin, A. 170 Hampshire, in





and
EAST Ie ae PAVILION COURT;
Eedrooms
Rooms, Open Gall

REAL ESTATE |

A DOUGLAS FIR PURLIN and prin-
ciple close boarded and
covering & pen 140 ft. x 60 ft., two spans
30 feet, each contain’ 20 trusses and



approximately 20,000 feet of lumber

Apply to W. A Yearwood, Hanson

Plantation, St. George. Phone 4022
11.5,52—8n.

BUNGALOW At Gatrison with built
in presses, gas, electricity, running water
in bedrooms only £3,600, Phone Welis
at 2861 or 8693. 17,5,.52-— nn.

“OLIVE BOUGH"
Set in off Main

Be Wise!
well

(Seaside
Rd.) at
Large (Partly
with

Stone) 3-Storey, 4
Basins, Several other
(Front & 2 Sides),







excellent condition, Dial 2334. C. B Enclosed Back Gallery with 24 Windows,
Stuart 16.5.52—3n.|2 Toilets, other Conveniences, very
——__——. | Good Condition, Nice Sandy Beach,
CAR—(1) M,G. Coupe in perfect | Good and Safe Bathing, Trees, Garage.
order, Apply Newcastle Plantation, St. | #!so Garage Shed for 4 Cars, well Made
John. 30.4.52—t.f.m.}/up Yard, Ideal and enough Land to
pies —- |convert or erect a 60—70 Roo
CAR—Austin A-70, 1951 model. Owner] or build 3 Bungalows, also Suitable doc
Griven, in perfect condition. Apply: |a Club or Flats Inspection by Appoint-
W. G. Nowell, Bushy Park, St. Thomas. | ment Only, IN NELSGN ST. By
h 1 c ST.,
17,5.52—3n Nie — Co.,—2-Storey Stone Business
Eo a ‘remises and Residence, Conve:
CAR—Vauxhall 18 h.p, Saloon 1951, in | Good Condition, Ideal for ane Ruinon
really first class condition, Newly Spray- | Going Under 3200. IN TUDOR sT.—
68 Cc sy Garage ! ® 2-Storey & tees “a2
painted. Dial 4616 Courtesy os5 a8 tn. | ‘rge 2-Storey Stone Business Premises



CAR—One (1) Austin A.40 Car, late
1951 model. Telephone 482! Dd Vv
Scott & Co., Ltd. 8.5.52-—t.f.n. |
Saat Rea ea

DODGE TRUCK—Complete with new
platform and good tyres, Courtesy
Garage Dial 4616

MORRIS OXFORD—1952 Model, like





3
c







Workshop,

dition, Ideal for any Business, Vacan‘

. it,

Can Yield $120.00 p.m. Under £3,000
3,

Bedroom Residence, Conveniences, Good

Below £800 AT WORTHING MAIN RD

G MA RD.,

Residence with

£ a Large Garage or
a

Conveniences, A-1 Con-

It—UPPER NELSON ST.,—3

Ohdition, about 3,500 sa. ft, Going

Right-of-Way to Sen; a
Bedroom Bungalow Type, all Modern
onveniences,









ew der 3,000. Dial 4616. Very Good Condition,
Courtesy Gumi. 13.5.52—@n, | OVCr 6,000 sq. ft., Going Under ass.
arial nalili iccosgatbiet . - for Almost anything in heal

ane tet ae : c tate. Dial 3111. D. F. de Al
MOTORCYCLE: One Triumph Tiger 100 | 4% le Abreu,
Motoreyele 5 h.p. ‘Phone 6079. C. A. | Auctioneer & Real Estate Agent, “Olive

Weatnanead, vhe bungaew, a pp «| Pougn”, tf

les Road. 18.6.52—1n | > etna a
ae ee HOUSE—Two (2) rooféd boarded and
— shingled house. with shed attached.

TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin Truck.

°ark Road.
24.4.52-+ f n.

ELECTRICAL







BATTERIES — Ediswan Batteries. 6
Volt, 11, 13 and 15 plates; 12 Volt, 9,
11 and 13 plates. Get our prices first



aromas Gap, Chelsea Road. Apply to

Straker, Grant’s Ave 17.5, 52—2n,

ee eens apenas
400 SHARES in the Central Foundry

Limited. Applysto:—

Messrs. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
‘ 1%, High Street,
briagetown.
13.5,52—6n.
——_

SHARES—.. limited number of OR-

Dial 3878 and 4710. Da. Costa & Co, Ltd.| DINARY SHARES in THE BARBADOS

Electrical Dept. 16.5,52—6in

ELECTRIC MOTORS; h.p. 110/220
volts, Single Phase. Dial 3878 or 47W.
DA. COSTA & CO. LTD., Electrical
Dept. 16.5,52—6n











SHIPPING & TRADING CO.
£2. per share. Free of stamp duty.

LTD. at

CARRINGTON & SEALY
23.5.52-—12n. {





THIS ATTRACTIVE HOME
An extremely well built, modern three

negra mihi itineemnentinhanrnamre
EDISWAN BATTERY CHARGERS bedroom ‘or two bedrooms and den)
Will charge up to 18 six-volt Batteries BUNGALOW of stone and concrete con-
or their equivalent at 6 Amps. For use| strection Combined forty feet living-
on 110 Volt Single Phase circuit, Dial | Peom and gallery, fully cupboarded
IB or 4710, DA. COSTA & CO. LTD,, | Canadian styled kitchen. Floor to ceiling
Electrical Dept. 16.5.52—6n. | Cedar lined double bedroom closets.
Attractively laid out garden with fruit

trees and ample room for vegetables.

HLM.V. RADIOGRAMS — New Models
with 3 speed Changers and Record Cab-
inet. Dial 3878 or 4710, DA. COSTA &

16.5.52—6n.



VACUUM CLEANERS—Three sizes to
select from. Keeps inaccessible corners
clean, Dial 8878 or 4110, DA. COSTA
& CO. LTD., Electrical Dept.
16.5.52—6n



LIVESTOCK

Garage with breezeway
detached self-contained maid's quarters



to house and

The Property is coolly and delghtfully

situated within easy reach of main road



at Worthing. Ph, 8562, STEWART.
13,5.52—4n,
WALL BUILDING—A substantial two
Storay wall building, situate at Bank
Hall Lower Cross Road Containing
upstairs, gallery, drawing, dining, four
bedrooms, toilet and bath, Downstairs,
large shop and_ store-room, kitchpn,
pentry and garage. Standing on 24
perches of land with bearing fruit trees,





ALSATIAN PUPS hy Imported Pedi-

ree Sire Apply: K. M. G. Cooper,
Phone 91-68,
18.5,52—4n

BULL-One (1) pure bred Jersey Bull

Gap, Dayrells Rd. Phone 4141. Apply “Broughderg Dairies," Black
17.5,52—8n. | Rock, Dial 2764. 15,5.52—2n.
a re errr a —————$—$—$—$—$—$—$—$———————
ARE — Bedford Avenue, St.| BROOD MARE or RIDING HORSE—
M 1. Near Yacht Satis MeO ae Sound sare youd as “Maytock’
J to + December. ell-furn! 0 lor we’ ma,.ered.
Bu at ‘erandahs, 2 reception rooms, Haro ean be eden Balan @ plantation
2 uble bedrooms (basins), servants | Christ Church. 27.4. 52—t.f.n.
r , Bas cooker, Garage, garden, Reas-
onable rent, Tele, 4631 after eleven] CALVES — Two (2) graded Jersey
p'clock. 16.5,52—8n.} Calves. Apply; Highclere Farm, St.
Thomas. 17,5.52—2n

POULTRY

18.8.59—in | “ZG tahyNew Hampshire

damaged in accident. We
to offer this vehicle for sale by Auction
at McEnearney’s Garage on Friday 23rd
Moay_at 2.30 p.m.

TUESDAY 20th

For further particulars apply on premises.

17.5.52—tn .



AUCTION

FORD PREFECT

CAR;



1948 Model,
are instructed

JOHN M, BLADON & COMPANY,
Auctioneers
18,5.52—4n.

LAWRENCE GAP,
from 11,30 MORRIS
CHAIRS, ROCKERS, UPRIGHT CHARS,
ROUND. DINING TABLE | (sand | box

t) TABLES, SLANT STANDS ali in

atogany, Rush bottom chairs, electric







VIVILLE, _ ST.

Cotkeréls | standing lamps, double bedstead, spring

Phone
17.

— —_—_—_
TURKEYS: Anyone desirous of getting
fome (little over _half-crowns)
Turkeys, Phone 5042, Mrs. I. Sealy,
Spooners Hill, 18, §,52—1n

MECHANICAL

——
RALEIGH 4-speed Birvele with
ENGINE. Apply Marshall de Edwards
Garage, Roebuck Street, 27.4.52—t.f.n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — of every description
Giass, China, old Jewels, ilver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.2,.62—t.f.n.

BOYS' WARM OVERCOATS: Two navy
blue Reefer standard school Overtoats,
Pit boys 15 and 12 years. Phone 0173

18.5.52—1n

i
BOILER for storing water or molasses,
about 2,000 gallons, Apply:
Highclere Farm, St. Tho! 5
17.5,52—2n.

OUNTER SCALES — Jacob Pattern
Counter Seales with brass scoop
weights Government stamped.

G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd,

and Pullets 4% months.















Dial 4222/2 Car Batteries.

16.5.52—3n.

FRESH BUTTER—Phone 0189,
17,5.52—2n.

FLOOR POLISHERS. Used in conjunt
tion with Johnson's Floor polishes will



ment) Order, 1952, which will be] keep your Floors looking new. Dial
published in the Official Gazette | °#7* °

r 4710. 16.5.52—6n



GARDEN HOSE: 4" Garden Hose
and Fittings, City Garage Co., Victoria
Street. 1,5,52—t.f.n

GALVANIZED NAILS—AIl_ sizes up
to 3 inch at 42, per lb. G. W. HUTCH
INSON & Go Ltd,

16.5,52-—3n.

HOUSEHOLD JUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T. Allder, 118 Roebuck
Street, Dial 2299. 10.5.52—t.f£.n.

“HURRICANE LANTERNS Every



home ee one. Ohly $1.97 each
G. W. ISON & Co Ltd. Dial
4222, 16.5.52—3n

eran eannnnInneememneneneneneeeenestieee ae aetna
IRONERS--Oprim Industrial Lroners, A
complete kroner for Home or Laundry
Dial 3878 or 4710. DA, COSTA & CO

LTD,, Electrical Dept,
16.5.52—6n

——eeeeea—eaess >

NAVY BLUE and WHITE HORROCKS-
ES COTTON FROCK, Unworn. Size 16
Ring 4085. 18.5,52—1n

PRAM—Tan Sad, practically new.
$80.00. Phone 2723 7.5.52—2n.

RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your
choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

9.4.52—t. fn



ee : :
Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph | St. Lucy from persons resident in
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | that parish, \

arriving in Barbados by Air enly a few
days after publication i London. Con-
taet: kan Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel, 3118.



17, 4.52—t.f.n.

SPRINGS—Upholsterers Steel Springs
4” new by the doz. Spring Units 17%x22
for Morris Chair Cushions Apply: E.
Larrier, General Engineering Co. Spry
Street. Tel, 4725 17.5,52-—-2n.



VAT—One (1) 5,000 gallon













Oak Vat —
apply D. V. Scott & Co,, Ltd., White
Park Road. 1.5 _52—t.f.n.

YACHT—Mallard 21 ft. Yacht with
Moris Auxiliary Marine Engine and
Complete Equipment. $1,250.00 nearest
Enquiries Yacht Club.

18.5,52—1n.



|



EBONY REALTY & COMMISSION
AGENCY
MARHILL
CLEMENT
O.P.M., FA
Real Estate Agent

r Dia

STREET
JARVIS

s

ioneer
Appra
Real Estate

5 mattress,
.52—2n. | Bok, Bureau, Cedar Hangin,

Bronze | Oven;
motor and light,
R

pur Mart, High

Mah, Night
Wardrobe,
Insswa Co henwee, k ware
ement Tee Box-Double electric Stove.
Singer Treadle with

single bedstead;

Machine,
S CASH.
ARCHER McKENZ35,
Auctioneer.

17,5,52—3n.

FC Or OY’
. UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

Py instructions received from the
Executors of the estate of Marie A.
Bynoe deceased, I will sell by auction
on the spot on Thursday next 22nd May
at 2 p.m, (1) double roofed house with
gallery, bath, tojlet. and galvanize
palings situate at Seaman's Village,
Britton’s Hill, TERMS CASH.

DARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
17.5. 62--4n



"UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY the 20th at
te:

950 yds, Rayon Goods, 16 yds, Sharky
skin, 54 Plower Sprays, 542 Ladies Hats,
12400 Day Cloeks, . 1 Congoleum,

nd|2 Sewing Machines, 59 Tins Condensed
.31 | Milk, @ Sheets Wa

, 45 Stove Chim-
neys, 5.Cartoas One, 48 Vacuum
Flasks, 1 Lot Plate Glass, 23 Bedsteads,

lok, ‘Terms cash.

Sale 30 o'c
BRA R, TR & CO.,
Auctioneers.
17,5.52—2n.
UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER

On Thursday 22nd by order of Mrs.
M. Irene Gibbons we will sell her Fur
niture at “Wynholme” 8th, Ave. Belle-
ville,

which includes
Mird. Waggon; Bookease (glass doors);
Ornament Tables; Couch; Folding
chairs; Rockers & Upright chairs; in
Mahogany; Pine Dining Table; Sea Grass
and B.W, Chairs; Rush Rockers; Car-
pet; Pictures; Sun-Blinds:; Glass &

China; Simmons Single Bedstead; Spring
& Hair Bed Mahog: Single Bedstead;
Deep Sleep Mattress; M.T. Washstand;
Cedar Press; Mahog: Chest of Drawers;

Wall Clock; Larder; Ware Press; Tables;
Puckets; Bath Pan; Canvas Cot: Large
Cellatex Screen and other item, Sale

11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO..

Auctioneers.
18.5.52—2n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

VACANT POST OF REGISTER-
ING OFFICER, ST. LUCY

Applications are invited for the
vacant post of Registering Officer,



The post is non-pensionable and
terminable at a month’s notice on
either side. Salary at the rate of
$600 per annum,

Applications. should be submit-

ted to the Colonial Secretary’s

Office not later than the 28th May,

1952. ¥
18.5.52.—2n

F

£6,566



% ONE “FRIGIDAIRE” Electric
Deep Freeze %

~» ONE “WESTINGHOUSE” Flectric §
lee making machine, capacity 500 }

& ibs. per day ?
y . .
6 One 5 gal. gas heated coffee per- %
2 colator complete with heating 3
.
1% ne heated steel ¢¥
x t water urn x
» * %
%.

8 COLLINS’ ETD. 3
3 3
* SESSSSSSSSEEN





stangled roof, |







THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT,

| To the erediters holding specialty Hens

fe CASTLE GRANT and RETREAT

CHRIST CHURCH

BOYS’ FOUNDATION schoo.

| Entrance Examination, 1952)
Plantations in St. Joseph. | Applications for entry to the School
TAKE NOTICE that 1, Attorney, of |! September, 190% must be made on the
| the above Plantation am about to obtain | fe senool o ae be obtained at
a loan of £15,000 under the provisions of | 9 39 9 rm al 3 00 ys—Fritays between
the above Act against the said Plantations Applicants ‘ - Salone nee dilaie
in respect of the Agricultural year 1952 of 8 and 1@ ‘ielisive on the let. of

to 1963 1962
The entrahee @xamination will be held












































ed under

No money as
1905, or

the Agricultural Aids





ics an & we i oar. "gat the School on Saturday, i4th June,
Dated this 17th day of May. 1968 8. at 9.0
Trustees, Estate of B. T. COX, etn, forms must be returned to
per A. P. COX. the Headmaster net later than Friday,
: 6th June, 1952.

17.5.52—3n en ae

THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL- BOYS’ 4

r DATI SCHOO!
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943 Foundation Scholarships ”
To the creditors holding specialty Mens mor netes
aoe REDLANDS Plantation, St. tot" Feunation ae at “the Christ
eorge. Chu: 8’ Foundation

TAKE NOTICE that |, Attorney, of September, 1952 ere

the above Plantation am about to obtain
a loan of £10,000 under the provisions
of the above Act against the said Planta-
tion, in respect of the Agricultural year
1952 to 1964.

No money

Sica a aie will be held at the

. a.m. on Saturday 14th

June, 1982. Forms of applicatiog, can be

obtained Fg ate ns Mr.\). E. M,
, ai Coll 5

be returned to him ther witha Birth

he ee

nae mon tan )

a) e children of parishoners
Christ Chereh who are in rai:
ened .

(2) Dewees tc sage Gf 10 and 12
inclusive on the day of the exam-
ination, i.e. 14th Juhe, 1952.

D. BE. M. MALONE,
-Treasurer,
Governing Body,
Ch. Ch. Boys’ Foundation School.

Ss been borrowed under
the Agricuitural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act in respect of such year.
Dated this 17th day of May, 1952,
Trustees, Estate of E, T. COX,
per A. P. COX,
Attorney.
17.5.52—3n.

-_———
THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1005
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against WELCHES Plantation, St.
Thomas. |
TAKE NOTICE that I the owner of the

~




























above nam plantation, am about to] 16.5.52—4n

fae a a or £3,000 under the

provisions tl above Act, against the ‘HRIST RCH

Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the BOYS’ Se ae SCHOOL
paid plantation to be reaped in 1953. Samuel Hiren Scholarships

No money has yet been borrowed

against the shid crops. There will be one or more vacancies

for Samuel Kirton Scholars at the

Dated this 17th day of May, 1952. —s
F. F. PILGRIM, Fagg niin g ay Foundatioh School
17°6 Shin, | A examination will be held at the

School at 9.30 a.m. on Saturday, 14th
June, 1952. Forms of application can be
obtained from the Secretary, Mr, D. E. M.
Malone, at Harrison College, and must
be returned to him together with a Birth
or Baptismal Certificate not later than
3.00 p.m. on Friday, 30th May, 1952.
Candidates must be—
(1) Children attending an Elementary
School in the parish of Christ

Church.
(2) ‘lhe chiléren of parishioners of
Christ Church who are in strait-

7
(3) Between the ages of 10 and 12
Inc.usive On the vay of whe cade
ination, i.e.

ldth June, -
E. M. M

_—_—_—[$$— —————————
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943

To the creditors holding specialty Hens
against SEA VIEW Plantation, St. Lucy,
TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner of

the above Plantation am about to obtain

a loan of £250 under the provisions of

the above Act against the said Pflantation,

in sempect of the Agricultural year 1952

to .

No monay has been borrowed under
the Agricultural Aids Act, 1905, or the
above Act (as the case may be) in
respect of such year.

Dated this 17th day of May, 1952.



A. SIMMONS, Secretary Treasurer,
verning MZ
17.5.52—3n. vb. s-2Gh+ & Bowe? Foundation School.
.5.524n
NOTICE



_ OHRIST. CHURCH
GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
Foundation Scholarships
There will be one or more vacancies
for Foundation Scholars at the Christ
Church Girls’ Foundation Sehool in
September, 1952. \
An Examination will be held at» the
School at 9.80 a.m. on Friday 13th
June, 1952. Forms of application can
obtained from the Secretary, Mr. D. E. M,
Malone, at Harrison College, and must
be returned to him t with a Birth
or Baptismal Certificate ridt laterâ„¢than
3.00 p.m. on Friday 30th May, 1952.
Candidates must be— .
(1) The Children of parishoners ‘of
Church who are in strait-
d circumstances.
(2) Between the ages of 10 and 12
of the exam-

Customers are asked to note that the
Telephone Number appearing in my
advertisement on page6 of the
Telephone Directory, 1952 should read
4993 and not 4933.

J. ARRINDALE WATKINS
Lucas Street.

15.5,52—2n.

—_——$



NOTICE

Tenders are invited for painting the
steel structure (3 coats) and roof, out-
side and inside (2 coats each), of the
Kensington stand. It may be necessary
to seale all or part of steel structure
before applying paint.

Tenders must reach the undessitne
at C. F, Harrison & Co's Office not later

inclusive on the on
than May 19th. ination, £°: é, 1952. -
The Association does not bind itself . EB. M, ‘Ma
to accept the lowest or any tender. = F,
Body,

ie
THE BARBADOS CRICKET Ch, Ch. Girls’ Foundation School.



ASSOCIATION. 18.5.52—4n
WwW. F, HOYos, Pa cecal
lon. . XANDRA BARBADOS
ne. hy owe ?
NOTICE

APPLICATIONS for one or more
vacant St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions
at Harrison College will be received
by the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12
noon on Friday, the 23rd day of May,
1962.

xs Sach tp No. General Cevtneate ot
seca an gor 18
requi 52. pieser a
School is a pete school nae
150 1s on the roll and is aided by

Government funds.
Salary: For First or Second Class
Hoo :

must be the sons of mours Degrees;
circumstances $1,584 by $72 to $2,304 and then
9 nor more by $120 to 784 plus $216 per annum

for a recognised Teacher's Diploma or
Certificate.
For Graduates: $1,416 rising by $60
$1,776 and then by $72 to $2,352 plus

application.
Forms of application can be obtained 6 per annum for a _ recognised
from the Vestry Clerk's Office. eS) 4 oom or Certificate

ving Allowance is now

payable at prevailing rates. The posi-

ti on the Salary Scale would be

decided by teaching experience including
an, allowance for War Service.

under the

. No eeeemotions
are able but the minimum qualifying

cried 1s ten years. Service at Alexandra
Bchoot is counted a8 qualifying under ae

oe oa to Barbados not ex-

expenses

ling £200 will be paid against

ropriate vouchers. A_ term's jong
ve is granted every five years on

request, but up to the present no re
honey is available for leave, although
is is now under consideration.
Applications together with three recent

testimonials, the names of two Referees,

Clerk, F & ne voces
. ichael’s .
oe 10.5.52—in.



NOTICE

APPLICATIONS for one or more vacant
St, Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at
QUEEN'S COLLEGE will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 12 noon
on Wednesday, 28th May 1952.
Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances
and must not be less than 9 nor more.
than 12 years of age on the 2nd Sep-
tember 1952, to be proved by a Baptismal
Certificate which must accompany the
application.

*Forms of application will be issued and
received at the Vestny Clerk's Office

between the hours of 10 a.m. and] should be sent by airmail to:
12 noon, The Headmistress, Alexandra School,
B. C. REDMAN. Speigtitstown, "5 BW to

S 1" ry 15th July, -
Clerk, St, Michae . 30 be errive not Jater than Ne eb ctin





Electrical Installations
and Repairs.

Our Wiring Department carries
a complete stock of Wiring
Accessories and will undertake
the installation or repair of all
kinds of Wiring Jobs in Homes
or Factories.

Dial 3878 or 4710.
Learn to remember numbers.
Practice on Ours.
DA, GOSTA & CO., LTD.,
Electrical Dept.
16.5.52—6n .

For results, whether buy-
ing or selling properties.

Consult

CECIL JEMMOTT,

48, Tudor Street.
*phone 4563




















WARCY A. SCOTT

Real Estate Agent and Auctioneer of Middle Street offers the following
properties

FOR SALE

(1) A lovely country house with 4 bedrooms and 6 acres of land, over-
looking the Western Coast. No reasonable offer refused.

(2) The property known as “Barbsrees House,” within the 1 mile
limit of Bridgetown, Ideally suited as a doctot’s residence or Commercial
purposes,

(3) At Worthing on
bedrooms ete.

(4) The guest house known as “Crystal Waters” at Worthing on the
with 6 bedrooms each delightfully cool.

(5) A wall bungalow at Welches of the
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, toilet and
and garage,

(6) A property at Spry Street suitable as @ bond with a floor space of
approximately 3,600 square feet.
(7) 9 acres of land at Enterprise, Ch. . Can be bought on terms,

Why not make an appointment to overlook the above. For particulars see
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Middle Street. Oil hed. 18.5.52—1n,

the sea, a collection of flats. Each has three

sea,

» with verandah, drawing
kitchen, servants’ rooms

REAL ESTATE

PROPERTIES FOR SALE IN ALL DISTRICTS

~~

&
JOHN 1. BLADON & Co. |

A.F.S., F.V.A.

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

BUILDING SURVEYORS

Phone 4640

Plantations Building







SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952

wantr? SHIPPING NOTICES











____HELP__| ROYAL NETHERLANDS
“An Assistant WORKS ENGINEER, The -M/V “CARIBBEE” will
capable of supervising a workshop ‘and | STEAMSHIP co. aceept Cargo and Passengers for
Foundry. Experience in Sugar Machin- SAILING FROM EUROPE Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

ery repair work desirable.

Manager, The Barbados

Applicant Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing

must have knowledge of scale drawing Sn — 1952. Monday 26th inst.

and. experience in ‘the _ direction. of MS. 30th, ‘May 1982. _ totes yg sme will
labour. we ace a and Passengers for
Copies of retent testimonials must be ~ TO KUsOrS Dominiea, Antigua, Montserrat,

submitted with application by 3ist May Nevis St. Kitts. Sailing

1952. Por particulars relating to salary Friday inst.

and other conditions, apply to: The The M/¥Y “CACIQUE DEL

CARIBE” will accept Cargo and

Foundry Limi-
ted, P.O. Box 91, White Park Road, GUIANA Pai for St. Latcia, St.
Bridgetown, Barbados. 14.5.52—Gn. Ms. s' 17th May Vincent, Grenada and Aruba
M.S NESTOR lath Sune 1982 Salling date to be notified

supervising our Machine Shop
mient.
im making sketches and reading biue
prints. 4
Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by 3ist May
1952. For particulars relating. to salary
and other
Manager, The Barbados Foundry Limited, |
P.O, Box 91, White Park Road, Bridge-
town, Barbados.



The Truth in
Your Horoscope

Stars indicate for you ? Would you jike
to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India's most famous Astrologer, who by
ancient science to
useful purposes
has built up an
enviable reputa-
tion?

curacy

cal advice
tained
Horoscopes
Business, Specu-
lation,
Love
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries,
h ave astounded
educated people
the world over,
George
of New York be-

Ueves that Tabore must possess
of second-sight, ® Loe tert |



B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.),

Consigmee. Tele. No. 4647

ete isireenen nner erneernneneelh
An Assistant FOREMAN .capable of

t-

1952.
IDAD AND
Applicant must have knowledge
utp

FUER see? 2"%o,

Canadian National Steamships

M.S .D, 20th May, 1952
SAILING AD, 5
A H
$.s.c fs
SAILING TO AND



conditions, apply to: e



14.5.52—6n.













BOOK-KEEPER — Wanted for the| SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Agrives Sails
Roberts Manufacturing Co., Ltd, A Book- Montreal =: Boston B'dos B'dos
keeper (male) must have knowledge of! CANADIAN CRUI ‘ 29 Apr. 2 — 17 May 17 May
Book-keeping ete. Apply in wijting to; CANADIAN CON: @May 12 a 21 May 23 May
the Manager, Government Hill. LADY RODNEY .,. as .. 19 May iy 24 May 2 June 3 June

16.5,52—4n,. | CANADIAN CHALLENGER. |: 30 May une —- 11 June 12 June
| LLADY se . « @ June 12June§ 14 June June % June

CASHIER and Collector for the Globe} CANADIAN os 3 dune 23 June — ‘uly 3 July
Theatre. Apply in person any day be-| CANADIAN CO) OR June 3 —_ Sully 13 July
tween 10 a.m.—4 p.m. 18)5.52—2n.| LADY RODNEY .. w + MdJuly 14 iy 16 July 25 July 26 July

COOK—A reliable Cook, must sleep in,
good pay for the right person. Apply: NORTHBOUND Artives Sails Tre Artives Arrives ves
No. 1 Swan Street. 17.5, 52—2n. B'dos Bidos &t. Jo! Boston Halifax ntreal

CDN. . - 29 Ma 5 June = 8 June 11 June
SITUATION WANTED | CANADIAN’ fany ae. a
3 June 8June 15 June 18 June 21 June

YOUNG MAN with ability as story} LADY '. ib3une 27 Sons — dane Woune 1 July
writer with knowledge of clerical work. | CANA
Can speak and write three (3) languages, CHA! GER... 2% June 28 June Silty 18 July 8 July 11 July
Excellent Radio Script writer désires | LADY ? 6 July aJ 19 July 22 July
position; many (veers experience, Dial ON. CRUISER .. 14 July 1¢ July 26 J 29 July 1 Aug.
4394., 18.%.52—1n GaNapian

. CONSTRUCTOR %4 July 29 July 5 nee. 8 Aum. 10 Aug.

ROPNEY .. TAug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. Aug.



For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.





Would you like t know what the We sell the t of everything and nd

GERM MOTOR OILS
— for —
HIGH CLASS LUBRICATIONS.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Gasolene Service Station Trafalgar Street.

The ac.

of his
ictions and
sound practi-
con-
his

on



in








Finances,
affairs,




On occasions when only the BEST will do

JOHN D. TAYLOR SPECIAL RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

ete.,

Mackey



To. popularise his s~stem Tabore wi

lend Go be at ut : Solves that Problem
ss ‘ You forward him “yee full va ass
CMs, Mi, ot iad, nedeay. and a TRY THIS SATISFYING BLEND
Miele manta a Astrelogicol Work,,
ete., but send 1/- ii itish ded
Postal Order for shaban testimonies] Blen and Bottled by

a other interesting literature. You Will!

of his statements about you a:

as Write now as this offer heed oak
TAPORE, (Dept, 213-' :
& pt D),















amazed at the remarkable accuracy!

JOHN D. TAYLON & SONS LTD.
Boatay bo, Wain bosons be ett

made again. Address:

CARS

TWO ‘F [VE STAR’





Here’s a fresh, exciting page im motoring history, brilliantly
written by two great new ests, the ‘Zc;ihyr Six’ and the ‘Consul’!
Never before, ia any Britis, ear, have a// these fine features been
incorporated, at So keonomieal « Cost. This is something new and
notable — it’s *Pive-Star’

Motoring t.



Ford-Trained Mechanics ot.
Ford-Approved Service Methods
Genuine Ford Parts

Special Ford Equipment



Office 4498 — Workshop 4203 — Parts Department 4673
Night ‘Phone 4125


SUNDAY, MAY 18, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN

See
rte enema ee Se nt















SESS,














































G OVERNMENT N OTI CES | | ¢6959-66 DOSS SVOSSSS GSES SEVIS GOGIIOPS9SSSVSOSSO =
' % :
/ A Ss as .
| fi § Must Arrived 3 VALOR COOKER STOVES
? APEX HAIR PREPARATIONS x
x JOHNSON’S BABY OIL % Short Burners
Vacant Post of Radiographer, General Hospital, Barbados. Re is H.P. RAZOR BLADES y| 2 Burner Model @ $56 14
Applications are invited for appointment of the fhon-pensionable | > PLASTIC BINOCULARS ii Se ee x 3 Burner Model @ $71.8
post of Radiographer, General Hospital, Barbados. can to success 3 CRE eens, t = Se eeping | ao
The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,560 x 72—1,920 | you | % FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS } WHITE PORVELAIN ENAMEL SINKS
(B.W.L) per annum, plus a temporary cost of living allowance. A/| es? YOUR DRUG STORE. | With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
ration allowance of $240 per annum is payable and free uniforms are | ough perso pos tuition | THE COSMOPOLITAN complete with waste and overtiow
provided. Return passages not exceeding $1,440 each way are payable. OF MEN in impostaap positions were once students of on is off Broad St. in PR. WM. H’y. STREET | Established T. HERBERT, Ltd incorporated
Quarters are not provided. If the selectee is a contributor to the | > ap oe College. They owe their success to Personal Postal nage mal ms 2041 a: “RA CLARKE 1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1928
Federated Superannuation Scheme for Nurses, the employer's share | pe lege Coll Tan eae tie e i 3 as . )
j of the contribution will be paid. Se Ts dome a Tal tea — cam |, erent -COSCOOCOOEBODOSO COR ttt SSS ee ~ ay
. 2 The appointment will be on agreement for a period of 3. years in | ually > pikiancbagealaty . [RPOooes PPP OCOSS OCS SOSOO OSES PERS RON ORAS e TSC O CT ICe ;
; the first instance and will be subject to renewal. | One of these courses will lead to your advancement 2 ® |
The holder of the post will be required to assist the Radiologist! * > Modern Business Methods Languages $ 4 | ’
in the Diagnostic and Therapy services of the X-Ray Department | k ing English Subjects Mathematics >
General Hospital. Candidates should hold the. certificate of Member..| Commercial Aritimetin. Ganeral, Educasion Police Subpecee 13
ship of the Society of Radiographers, preference being given to candi | Economics Reve Short Story Writing i?
dates with the dual qualifications of Diagnostics and Therapy. Agriculture Engineering Drawings Sanitation ig @
Applications should be addressed to the. Colonial Secretary, Public Architecture 1.C. Engines Sheet Metal Work |?
- : . | Aircraft Maintenance Machine Design Steam Engineering | z .
Puildings, Bridgetown, to reach him not later than the 10th of June, | Building Machanice! Engineering Surveying ae }$ GRAPES (Tins) BACON RASHERS (Tins)
1962. : 11,5,52—-2n, | Shemintcy aoe me Beene |? PINE APPLE (Tins) CHOW CHOW (Sweet)
Bisse! Eegines Reba Veck Gcarh Weeshn bhameeeens ® RED CURRANT JELLY (Bots.)
a eT | Mette Beaiatncing ; Gohe Sequoetng eee : (Tins) | MIXED PICKLES (Bots )
Lieut,-Col, 3. CONNELL, OBE. ED, pense ae ea — : ‘seni eee eos Sanit ices *B-H' BRANDRAM-HENDERSON CANADIAN
ommanding, . — nt ee ee nt ee ee . I : .
mae The Barbados Regiment. TO THE BENNETT COLLEGE, DEPT, 108, SHG F FIELD, ENGLAND. » GENERAL $ a a " i
aha Ho,’ 90, 1 May, 62, | seliaiditemercicne. | ceertricaTe oF e CUP CHOCOLATE (fine. | aaguacmn Hollex and Perma-Spray enamels,
te OT ar te eee ere Please send me free S v to Sauce)
tee ee ‘| EDUCATION ¢ OATMEAL (Tins) a Surfacers, thinner. Permalastic
All Ranks will parade at Regt. H.Q. at 1700 hours on ‘Thursday 22 May 82. | Se ' SWEET CORN (Tins) GELATINE (Pkg.) ’
The Regiment will rehearse for the Queen's Birthday Parade. Officers will | NAME Varnish, Metal-primer, Sealers,
wear Sam Browne belts and swords | 1 SEND TODAY 4 OXTONGUES 2-tb (Tins) ISINGLASS (Pkg.) xf t G a
th Sand provticel wi ‘be’ bidke a. Nei: saw ; meer: err et by ed biacoaeter, ae ICE CREAM MIX (Tins) RICE (Pke.) Perma Exterior Forest Green an
will: be. Worn for ait bad praniees at Piferr ton the ete’ Bithacy Pare | I oe your ‘ Beaver-brand Paints all colours
Signals Course D verersse we CK LETTERS vour
GOLDEN ARROW RUM.
ERKINS & CO... LTD. e
* a A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
—- somimental Svorts will be held on Saturday 7 June 52; further details | Roebuck Street — Dial 2070 & 4502
w e announce
4, ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEBK D.
ENDING 26 MAY 52. . re gh,
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin OS SELOP SE PPP POPS SESE PE LL AFL EPG
Orderly Serjeant 381 Sjt. Robinson, V. N

Next for duty
Orderly Officer Lieut. C. G. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant 234 Sjt. Williams, E. D
M. L. D. SKBWES-COX, Major,
$.0.L,P. & Adjutant, |
The Barbados Regiment !
PAR? I ORDERS

BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO, 17 |
{

FOR
EXCELLENT
Eww ,

a°W RESULTS

¢ a, TRY
LIQUINURE

THE LIQUID) MANURE







KKK TTS

1 TRANSFER TO RESERVE
296 Cpl. Skinner, B H.Q Transferred to reserve Coy. wef 15 May 52.

2 STRENGTH INCREASE
706 Pte, Humphrey, W ’
707 Johnson, L. BE. C ) Attested and posted to “A” Goy wet
708 ., Maxwell, W. F. D ’ 10 April 52
709 ,, Williams, J, A '
710 ., Simmons, J. C | -Attested and posted to “A” Coy wef
711_., Skeete, E. A ’ 15 & 17 April respectively. {
PROMOTIONS i
321 L/C Medford, B, G H.Q. Promoted Cpl. wef 1) May. 52 |
257 Pte. Grant, O. B ‘ANY













GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
24 Gauge x 6 [t, 7 ft. 8 fL, long $5.00, $5.04, $7.36
per Sheet



420 ,. Richards, F gs I
622 Crane, J. & ste |
|
|
|






Waikes, H. J
iil, L.



Mromoted L/Cpls. wef 15 May 52

26 Gauge x 8 ft., 9 ft, 10 ft. long $5.60: $6.30; $7.00
per Sheet

)
Bushee, W. D o )
Chase, P. D “e')
. Dolphin, J. F et
, Mayers, J. N » ) Promoted L/Cpis, wef 1% May 52
)
)








Archer, A. M





MeConnie, C, "
» Niccolls, G’ H.Q. Promoted L/Cpl, wef 15 May 52
. Blackman, H. oA")
Williams, B. E » ) Promoted L/Sits. wef 10 May 52 {
Rudder, G )

M.D SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

GALVANISED RIDGE CAPS
15 ins. wide x 6 ft. long at $2.62 each

GALVANISED NAILS at 37c. per tbh,

RUBBEROID ROOFING :—
in Rolls 3 ft. wide x 36 ft. long at $10.00 per Roll

BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD.

No. 16 Swan St. Phones: 4406, 2109, 3534





HIGHLY CONCENTRATED—1 Pt. — 128 Gallons
Liquid Manure

BALANCED ANALYSIS—PHOSPHORIC ACID (ail
soluble) 6.6%

NITROGEN 9% POTASH 4.1%
TRY A BOTTLE TO-DAY















Restore Youthful Vigour |
) To Glands in 24 Hours |

i
t
if ‘ 2 art hero aea will attend the Signal course on Mon. 19 and Wed. 21 May Das diiticcnsahinn ow «©1852. . a “J eee }
2 ANNUAL CAMP
The Annual Camp will be held at Walker's St. Andrew from Friday 13 to
Sunday 22 June 42. All ranks who are able to attend and have not ¥et
handed in their names should inform the R.S.M. as soon as possible. Na
names will be accepted after Thursday 22 May, 52. |
3 THE REGIMENTAL SPORTS






New Discovery Brings Pleasures
i of Life to Men Who Feel Old
. Before Their Time

Do you feel older than you are? Are you

















































































Properties at: ROCKLEY NEW ROAD adjoining the Golf Club
BLUE WATERS TERRACE Close to the famous

Rockley Beach.
GRAEME HALL TERRACE

Jacking in youthful animation? Do you |
enjoy ne society of Beputiful wounant Do |
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-
ory and body, nervousness, impure blood, GC. L. PITT & co., LTD. /
sickly skin, depression and poor sleep? In P
otheg words, are you only h man? |
if Your body is devitalized and exhaust ‘ ‘
ec. there is no need for you to suffer ane
other dav from such ohysical inferiority,
because the discovery of an eminent physi wat i.
can now makes it possible for you to re- 4}
sture your youthful vigour and animation POOLE SPP OD PF CPETE ‘
. o)
dt soi : oe llsbeiicinieeinbiaeciiaveccillilabinbaol
alties of advancing age and the | }" hy B d A to t %
wersindulge how be res | 1, ouebfal endix Automatic |
a youthful a nd anima. | Moe . : i =
restored to vour ‘ough. this | / } |
Fe peat aaa wn | Men Washing Machines, || eases |
lors throushout the world: now say , Gablirate ; ! : D. MOTTLEY & |
t © real driving force of life, vouth, | Beaatifal Me. ond Mew. FE. D. M %
bud vitality existe Ip our glands. Te is HOW | Wye, In ali) of $4. Mary's Choir S|
be - These Machines are extirel ak the ap ‘ -
8 ourating nds, and ths tends to automatic, simply load wil % as ae
: ee one ips ten p ALLOK ¥ | ’ sf
LOM, | thee .¥ ol. Bhd kitallty to tie clothes, set to wash. 4 minutes PRINCESS : .)8 . ¢ on?
bo i PIELD Tete -
‘ | ROMY. Btery One dends & treatment such Jater remove the clothes which BEAMING PIELE 3 Sweet yr ety San Benepe ree 6
1 ere “han | sooner than ot Unt no-one will mane have been washed, rinsed three FRIDAY Ni he May %, 192 gb 4 f 4 “Ee 'U)
e ot net bhatt anistoke in p g this treatment 13 the times and damp dried, "tan o3 ° ”
new |, Le> et In weed of help to regain he So simple, So, saving, y Es h - * 8 a 8
f frie, 24 agimacion. Get one from DA ‘A & CO Admission WV: x ee ake LNT ey ee ee
’ ue . = Ww .
} ¥ the’ gingds, “Ete geen | 24-Hour Resulis LTD Elect. Dept. Ra Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Ork § OP PONS Ne 8
L an. therefore, acts in &@ vatural | Because Vi-Tebs ore scientifically pre t ’ Refrosl ide om hale % a Sim te 't
n er to restore vig nd vouthful pared to act direciy upon end stimulate efroshments ; % iz
‘ to men, whos 4 » grewn | the glands, there is no long waiting for
@id Woo. 20h Shin’ Cherdras oon as | results, Within M4 hours tt men £ art aaa
yiet pleasant, easy-to-take, tab- | surprising Increase in vflelity, and with- : PEE PELE LO :
let ray be lised secreUy if vou | 1m One weeks ‘iu most users Gud chap POSSESS LOSS SSOS SSS OOF FOO ” ee
so , that you can amaze your | Uhey teel and, ook ven. year, younaes The
tre « short ee et the restora: Pehange in some mien is almost mirkevlous, ED q
) of your vigour and vitality @\ 4
py tons a \ Results Guaranteed REALT ORS IMIT ° iZ
Doctor Praises Vi-Taks ) fo. cuistanding have teen the results
Dr N G, Giannini, well-known surgeon | produced bY Vi-Tebs fo: weak and pre- > 5 |
and European physi | maturely old men i ai! parte of the world * |
160, recently sated. | that v4 In now offered under Sh agaghute, FOR
“Many scientists are of guaranter of complete satisfaction or ne P
the opinion that the | cost. Cucer this written guarantee get Vie THE BEST PROPERTIES
p Sabathia Wl | Fab, aera tay i recurs KOUS SERVICE
» Vigour and vitality Mes | yourself the new strencth and vitality that 8 8
A in'the glands. zat on| - il be coursing inrongh Four — See COURTEO 2
» ™My many years of ex: | how you take an interest in. the plegsures ND 4
4 payace. te study ape of We od bow ypu are Obie Wenley them A $| z
ye practice, it is my opin: | as never before “An of ANY reason you
at fon that, the medical | do not agree that Vi-Tabs J saails worth SATISFACTION x a. 3i2
* formula known as Vi- | tem times the small cost, met y return, 9 St, 4
Tabs represents the the empty Backuge, and the ful Durchase Real Estate Agents, 151 —— oo . 2
;) most modern and scien- | price will be refunded without question or 4
* tifle internal iethod of | ar ument Get Vi-Tebs from your chemist Auctioneers & Valuers, ed z
Stimulating and inyig-‘ jay. The BUArantee protects you, fp — 2 3
: Guaranteed manhood’ Vis T T $
aranteed manteos: Visit REALTORS © LIMITED. ?
co oO
OFFERS
a cree Farm Fresh At Competitive Prices —
: HOMES IN ALL THE
MOST POPULAR
RESIDENTIAL AREAS

BUTTER

(Not the “ dinary Tinned Butter)











HE DOD SL GOS HHO POEHOD HIGH OSE POLO DIG OOG-0-6

I NOT ONLY HASTINGS ROAD

CODRINGTON HILL
COST LESS . — ae ;
AND REALTORS LIMITED.
GO FURTHER SPOTLIGHTS

THE
ROUSE OF THE WEEK

BUT
TASTE
BETTER

Q.B.B.

BUTTER
CONCENTRATE

The ARISTOCRAT
of BUTTERS

WORTH TRYING!

Obiainable from all Groceries.



SONG + SIDI HPODIOTRANS L249 SDSS ODESTTOTIOSSS FPPPDHDRMNPS SIGHS VO HPPOPT Ss

SHOBOS- 999909090000 09908 POSS »



eee



SPSL LICL SPSL SOS SOO ESF SOS

detergent...stable...protective



This New and Attractive Bungalow situate at “Blue Waters” %
and App. 220 yards from the famous Rockley Beach 3

See us for this modern type of reasonably priced Bungalows
>



woo

3
"99604 Heron ‘ OCDE C® OF PPOCPOEL LL LLL DSL LODLOSD ECDL LLC OECOPLORPOORROROP ODI LH PDOS HPS PPP OBR,
LOLOL PELL LCLELELPEEL EPL LPLPLIPLEGPC LLP CLCLLPE PELL? LP PAE ELI ALLL ALAA MAMA E, COCO POOP OV LOL LLOYD LOOVODPOECOO

2

x €

" f { i
SE

PAGE SIXTEEN

engi

GGALIE SAVES

sang aa rer

KING, the Carlton goalkeeper, saves one of the many “tries” at his goal by B.F.F.A. duting the first
Yesterday. Carlton won 2—0,

half of the K.O, Cup Final Fixture at Kensington

B.A.F.A. TROPHIES PRESENTED

@ from page 1 they would follow in the footsteps
ot Notre Dame,

had entered the competition with-
out their best defender “Duich”
Hutchinson,

He also congratuiated

Harrison College
Referring to Harrison College
Notre he said that it was a team which
Dame, Rangers and Harrison played good football today and
Coll@ége on winning the Second bad football tomorrow. He was
Division, Third Division and Inter-~ however still pleased to see that
school trophies respectively they had some promising young-

sters in the side of whom he wat

Rangers, he said, was a neW expecting much in the future.
team in the competition whom no
one Knew when they applied for then asked the

Major Foster

affiliation, but they will certainly Hon'ble the Colonial Secretary to
be Known now and he hoped that present the trophies.

| They'll Do Te Every “ Time

Registered U4. Patent Office







EELSBY DIDN'T HAVE TO GET A
CKET* BUT HE LIKES TO SHOW HOW
TOUGH HE TALKS WITH COPS>+

@P












LOOK! NEVER MIND 4 OKAY, COWBOY
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL \\ YOU ASKED
TALK: IF YOU'RE
GONNA GIVE ME
A TICKET, JUST
\ GIVE ME THE
TICKET !!



ty oto ooo tet tet

% everything for Gentlemen.
s The Parade begins at 8 A,M. on Monday 19th

~

x for the most thrilling Bargains of the year for gentlemen. He
g Don’t be satisfied to merely read this and imagine what the Bargains are, see them for yourself.
% You are under no obligation to buy. Or better yet, send in your wife, Mother, Sister, Sweetheart of
g Girl-friend to shop for you, and to every Cash Purchase of $30.00 and over, they will be given 10% discount
~ or a Shirt or its equivalent in addition to the already reduce prices. cis ON
§ The following is merely an idea of some of the Bargains in store for you:— Ee ie

<

%, + \ : . af 3 i
x SHIRTS Plastic Belts in plain and Fancy designs, all sizes,
% prices from 46c. to 90c. each

x

% 100% Sea Island Cotton Shirts in Blue, Grey, White
% and Tan @ $7.98 each... 3 fer $22.00.

Â¥% Sea Island and Egyptian Cotton Shirts in White and
R colours in all sizes @ $6.76 each .. . 3 for $19.00

% Master-Croft Shirts in White and col @
x t colours @ $8.00 eacl
x ...3 for $23.00 . me

s ;
$ Nylon Sport Shirts in White and Colours @ $8.91
z ... 3 for $25.00 G 6 each

Beautifully Designed Sport Shirts by Elite and
Renown, prices from $2.70 to $7.48 each

American Sport Shirts frem $2.00 to $6.00 each
Towelling Tee Shirts from $1.60 to $3.84 each



Shoes! Shoes! And more
Shoes!

The biggest assortment in
$ Town. Prices from $9.84 to

° $14.00 pr.

And numerous other lines of interest at...

‘Wy. E. WILSON & Co.

The House offering real Hot Bargains for one (1) week only

31, Swan St. —

1

LRP DGPS FGFS SSPE SF FFF FES IS SS









"Butexe's ALL SWEETNESS AND TEARS
WHEN HE UNLOADS THE TAG ON HIS
POLITICAL PAL IN THE COURTHOUSE.

AT ALL HE GIVES ME
A_TICKET*YOU GOT
TO DO

HTS AES! »
POPE EE LEE EAA PE SLPS SP LPP POPE PSP PPPS EFL LADI AAI AT

Here’s our promise to treat our Gentlemen Customers to a week of Real, Genuine Bargains in

\ N. E. WILSON & CO.

DON’T FAIL TO SEE OUR SHOW
WINDOW DISPLAY DURING
THIS PERIOD



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

\

Profiteers |
Fined

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday fined Muriel)
Thompson of Belleplaine, St, An-|
drew and Marjorie Clemment of
Chapman’s Lane, St. Michael, £3
and £2. 10s. respectively for sell-
ing six plantains for 48 cents to
Caronline Sealy in Lukes Alley. ~ |

The six plantains should have
been sold at 36 cents and fines}
are to be paid by monthly instal-
ments or two months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour. The
offence was committed on May
17



c

N

i
«
Ps
*

The case was brought by In-
spector Eustace Gill. Before
fining Thompson and Clemment| 2%

Mr. Griffith said that it was clear

that both of them were acting
together and they knew that
they were breaking the law.

Mr. Griffith also fined Louise
Leacock a hawker of St. Joseph
£3 or two months’ imprison.
ment with hard labour for selling
six bananas (not gros michels)
for six cents to a -customer on
May 17.



even when they were two dow,
with a bit of luck they could have
got a goal. They had done exceed-
ingly well and he hoped they
would do better next year.
The following trophies
then presented: -
B.A.F.A.—Won by Notre Dame.
Knock-out—Won by Carlton
Second Division—Won by Notre
Before doing so, Mr. Turner Dame
said that he would not keep them Third
icng, but he thought no one would Rangers.
grudge Carlton their win that Inter-School—Won by Harrison



were

3S 5OSHHSSDIDHHSOHOHHSHHHS SHG OHNE

Division — Won by

+

«@

>

~®





evening, as they were a_ good | College.
fighting side, =
'
The last time he pzayed football THE ANNUAL
was four years ago when he was AATAOnT
on the losing side in a Cup Final LAC’ }
with the «score two—nil, He SACRED CONCERT

thought everyone
big hand to the
were as keen as mustard. They
kept plodding along when they
were only one goal behind and

would give a
B.F.F.A., who

of the |

BETHEL WESLEY GUILD
takes place on |
SUNDAY 8th June 1952, 4.30 p.m |

By kind permissicn of Col. R. T
Michelin, the Police Band, direct-

‘ ars fae ie | , a aison
By Jimmy Hatlo | Ac M., MBE. will attend

———






ADMISSION by Frogramme t/-
or Payable at Door

i x
| UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 9
% OF THE WEST INDIES. ¥




Extra-Mural Department.

‘ FRENCH §
S CONVERSATION

er

COURSES

— By —

Mrs. M. HINDS HOWELL
(native of France)

(1) SENIORS AT COM-
BERMERE SCHOOL,
Wednesday, May 21st, 1952,
8 p.m.
6 meetings — Fee $1.00

(2) JUNIORS AT SF. :
MICHAEL'S SCHOOL

Wednesday. May 2Ist, 1952,
5
:

POD SOSSOSSSS SSO SOF OF

p.m.
6 meetings — Fee 60c.
Fees payable at first
meeting. ;
zi SOSSOCOS®

65456566 OOOO OS

eeararer

ITS THE
GENTLEMEN S
MEMORABLE WEEK

GO VOOSSSSSOSE

SYSOCSS

inst. when all roads lead to... .

CO CCCCCSS 955599594

G¢GGGGGQGE EG IGID

Gents’ Athletic Vests @ 72c. each

American Summer Straw Hats in up-to-the-minute
styles, prices from $2.40 to $4.40 each

Felt Hats from $3.50 ta $4.39 ea.
Worsted and Tropical Suitings, Cream Serge, Gaber-
dine & Grey Flannel at prices as low as $2.40 yd.

Handkerchiefs (coloured) 3 for 72¢. _
Fancy Secks in all sizes @ 42e. pr.

American Socks in Nylen, Art Silk and Lisle Thread
with elastic tops from 80c. to $2.40 per pr.

Knitted Ties @ 72c. each

a ae ae ae a a

Best quality Khaki Drill (8
oz.) @ $1.20, $1.50 & $1.68

per yd.

SoS

LLLP LEPLLEED LLP PLPPL PCE PLP PELAPAP EY

Oe ee ee ee ee
B2FFFAAG$FA



x

S i Sy

| <

Xs | NS)

‘

x1 SS

Dial: 3676 X |

i SS

.
dsbisbeshrghegtighshigtytghstststetttttEE OPEB PVPS She oF

\










LLL TP EDIE LOD DOA®DOD ODODE S




































= |
iessrs RALPH HAREWOOD aA
VINCENT OXLEY SRA VIEW GUEST
DANCE Oe asks
HASTINGS BARB
at the Under new management.
hildren's Goodwill League (Shed) Daily and longterm rates
Constitution Road quoted on request
on — Frermanent guests
ATURDAY Night May 2%, 1952 welcome.

(Bank-Holiday)
Admission - 2/-
Perey Green's Ork
Refreshments on Sale

fusic ti Mr

J, H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.
I a eae

Oe













Does Your Roof Need Painting ?

THEN BOWRANITE ir

and Forget It.

For the best protection against Rust and Corrosion use —

BOWRANITE Anti-Corrosive PAINT

Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest,
One Gallon Will cover 700-1,000 sq. ft.
Stocked in RED, BLACK, ang GREY

BOWRANITE is supplied ready - mixed and should be well
stirred before use.









If required, a Special Thinners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon,

Phone 4456, 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.



29ODEG4-4 OE GGHF-HHOOO4G

A

~

Tropical Worsteds may
we in quality but at
C. B. Rice’s the quality
is consistently high.

With the important ad-
dition that prices in re-
lation to. quality are
inconsistently low!

This latest shipment
offers a remarkable
choice of colours and
weights — calculated to
cool the hottest day !

C.B. Rice
& Ce.

‘Merchant Tailors








é ENTRIES

PRIZES :
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl! to keep for one (1) year,
a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd
SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
THIRD PRIZE—S5.06 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (9)
Souvenir Gifts,
RULES;

All babies must be under 2 years of age on October Stst, 1952,

A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
itns of Cow & Gate Milk Food.

3. Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
final judges.

vr

The twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for) final jude-
ing. The names of the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunday Advocate’’ of
November 9th and the firal judging will take place on Saturday, 22nd November,

1952.



* ENTRY FORM

J, B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,
P.O, Box 216, Collins’ Building, Bridgotown.
I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest, 1952, and enclose
postcard size picture
I certify that Is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I

enclose lids taken from . . ‘tins of

COW & GATE Milk Food, I agree to abide by the decisfon of the Special Gommit-
tee and Judges

Baby's Name



BROW, OTD fides ye oS i bs LW ee baw eben Cea hs tee heed LOWERS Lhe scuumeeeeT Ar Ae a thse eme te Oo

Weight at Birth Prosent Weight
Parents .4
AGGTORS ohn ee ee ele ere gg ee et eee ee COTE T ee Vesa ee ses oee rem eens

Signature Patent or Guardian

Dat





esiniieeniseeanatgessestee
THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT

COW & G

% as wen ~ . . . 2 as ee
$RBSEBAAFAAAFFFF FES. 5. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd. — Sole Agents AAZZFS
LAF FAS







z
ge
OO

Then there is no need to

pay more

You cannot buy better
than the Ace

Price $217.39

SUNDAY, MAY 18, 19



MACHINE

It’s the ACE ROTA WASH

Compare these advantages of the Ace with any other
Machine.

(1) Really Efficient Service
(2) Faster Wash and Quicker Finish

(3) Amazing Dirt Extraction
(4) Capacity 1 oz. to 10 tbs. dry cloths
(5)

Every Machine Guaranteed

CAVE

SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAD ST,

P.C.S. MAFFEI
& Co. Ltd.

Top Scorers in tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street

$6:6969659669665 99969 9C GOO OS 9OV OSD SO99 FIO OSS

Who is Barbados”

52





THE MOST PERFECT AND EFFICIENT WASHING













Bonniest Baby

of 1932 ?

SEPTEMBER 30-



THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL

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

delay. Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on
COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when
Natural Feeding Fails, Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from
all disease germs, ingluding tubercle, diptheria and typhoid
Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller proeess
ensures that all disease germs are utterly destroyed whilsi
the essential vitamins and valuable mineral salts which baby
needs to grow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain

intact.

MILK
FOOD

The searchfor Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1952 is on,
and mothers are invited to enter their babies for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1952 Barbados’
Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies
and this compefifion is open to all babies fed on
Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies
and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

CLOSE ON 1952.



Ss
\
x

a a aoe ess
LLEG29LDGGGGPAE




PAGE 1

x* o> rS* ' etHSBsWi Ujt ICibi •mi si CSTABUSHF.D 1895 BARBADO-. MAY l. :9V 1 RICE MX CENTS PARATROOP FORCES LAND ON KOJE Move To Prevent Prisoner Outbreaks AN. Korea. H United NationsCommajid ordered the lough be United Stales 11.7th Airborne Infantr) Regiment of paratroopers into explosive Ko)e Island area wh< prisoners of war la.st week kidnapped the Allied camp commander. It was the strongest move > %  ; I hardened Reds who had been running the camps for weeks I practica lly to suit them*elve. the ractaMnt will be under thai wall direction of Brigadier G ; \v ComI ... d and held fin v. ill be near %  %  %  [red riot*. | '! niy 15 mile* ocrosii a narro '--land. MOVS \nnotmccd <: %  ciei Bm %  enounced ihi' Tokyo ihortlj ifter nil Ui %  Ofllrei Id I %  H (MfBOSI oerSi The movemeni of troop %  sand %  si I todnv (5 a.m. BAT.*. Clark said lie ordered pnratroop* (o the island nt the i i mn A V— F1< mandcr of The Eiwhih An %  Id lha United N th n *f the r,. 'i i|on in thi >d ministration of (Ttlitcd Nation %  %  prisoners! 8COOOLB01 M/\> t.ttossn OH it i'i /M.f. Mr. rath w*aa therefore S14I.SU and after deducting SM.0 for the prise. SII6.6U tuu been banked to Ihr l .mum for Finland Fond. A new competition start* In to-day's paper and thr Aral prise ha* been i % % %  d to S4.D0 Mr. WlllUnu may rail at the Advocate OfHce on Brood Street at hla convenleare and roller! thr prise. Col. Sec. Presents B.A.F.A. Trophies HOrTBLER N TURNER, Col rtial Secretary, presented ths RA K A Uophisa lo the vartoua clubs at U elusion of tin' Knockout Pit all si Ks sfternoon Major A K Foster, Vrosi hul <>l the W A K A sol i v that li*Excellency tinGo" unable \ %  witness any of ths genes this season snd they ragr sited irerj much the circumstances under which ha i (.ui.i not attend Hon'bli U.N. IVlakt Final Proposal For Peace tin having to pcatanl the trophies. ii wits ihc tti-.t O tf eaataa tha ssmeury had %  I : %  ; , %  I he hope i ,i . uld not be the laat thanked on basalt ol i* \ RM laUon, Ml I mornings to ;. %  !,' I : PAUL MANt)i:vil,L>: Shipper of Notre Daiuo. receiving the aVAJrV trophy Irom the llon'Me -ItC.l:n*l Beeraiary ye-tarday afternoon at Kensington at 'nr tonchision •' ths Knoi-koot rinlNotris Dame *U tarried on tho Oacond thvlMou Troplty. Electric Coy. Not Supplying Public Need Bombings May Increase At fete Empire Youth Serric** Next Sunday On Sunday next .il 4 30 p.m the Emptra Youth San bo .held at Goveiiunant Huns*i-.i thai BatMi Hi tteiuimw tlili. I %  i •* the Us aui and Bat deirv TUNIS. May 17A new bomb explosion rocked Hitrtatrrt Medina quartet early l"t me Chamber of Canunerce ..< which memU-i. the two English Directors of the BautMdoa Boeirk supply Cor.itlcullie. caused 0* the hick of electricitv. Hon. K It. Hi;nte said: The pqa t ttC fl aj regards the supply ol electneity In IB appears to BM tu be very acute and my Impressions are that, avOn arssss'-.ss 0 PUS&TKKSS it %  < i. i-n ii Electric Company ware not sup, lr plyinu the neeil, of ihi 1 land A-. i. Ill %  I" !'' ...1 StlvM qafM a hulti up area I >.itoi laa far back as 1937. but the pooi %  in that area ,. %  ad up tr the present time thSM iddresa, Oiher* unfortunate people ^re still wKhport m the •ervnee will w: electricity. Serious KftVtt £" £ > hav bprn "Hwbb Informed vation Army. ol new hOUM unde. stand, is having u serlou*. eSSCt on Hie building % %  m %  arpentan, M.I : trlclans, ate., that would lie emptoyod in building these new BERLIN. May l,. houses now find themselves withThe Sovl* | Mnpiaraaant, which larassing of tic "Hfn^ %  %  armed West Berlin !: ,.:.,.„:,,,. %  •' people. Allied Ptrofa (U> I nni:ilt's|t (I One of the Edacatlen Notes have been crowded oat but will appear on Taeaday. cm dimculties al t ..^r"?,-; Uw moment seems to be the unIkaiibaad .rf. he company being patrol trouble Trucks bliirkloggod b> iovlal iwarnto) '' %  •" %  lt h „ beCn Emitted thai lha iwar. of the fact .. : that this Bill has been under cunEMPIRE DAY EXHIBITION For the fourth year in sun %  ion the Barbados Branch ol* the League of Empire has anised an Exhibition ol competitive work amemg schooU. Tlus Exhibition is now beinj! prepared at Comber men School Hall where the Adjudication CofBDiithM will make iheir award* on M inday, May 19. The results of these awauK will be announced 111 I broadcast by Major C. Nooit.']'i, Hi idma U fC mbermere School, on behjilf of tho Committee, over Red I on Monday nn>ht at 8.05 after lh< cal %  < be announced in the Piesjs. The SxBlhition \NIII p| apanad % % %  xhtesday nd Thursday offbi* week ar. I a task anj pen a ttw world K raa load all world u • xcept in roiinln.'. tastllnd Uie' I] i |oi nl %  %  Ha iM Hi it Usv wen en i '•""'' %  ^ Ham ll n ^t ilelegii l II, tu %  tu lele II i> %  saw seesH ADVOCATE f:\CLlSI\hS Spoil 1'ialures I'upi' Four ill' I! IIIKIIK'I Of llwkiagbam Pahue 1'iiffv A'/ervw Phi Ptoplr rf Hurimdurt Puff Ttn larmtm For tin It i tut Fun ri l,.r: .ii..n. |o ike fund to defray the expenses of ace cyrllat Kin fJruum to the Ol'inmr l.amr. in ll.Ulnkl next July are accepted at thr RaffBl Bank of Canada. Ha relay* Bank and the office nf the Advocate. Another t'r*aword Camprlltloi has b.-en tl.ru-d it aid this fund SJBtoff n* and win S4.M (mil vi.ssa.ao Ami. Prev. Ack. "sST.ii Ihani Br jpp Proceedi. ( tnsWord Pyifle < m petition SI MartinH.,. Srhool eley HJII Mais' School ll Total si SM -I able to borrow tendon money market u Bill becomes law In Barbapeessnl f'trm. the OnVial %  Petroleum Fire Threatens To Engulf Corpus Clirisli CORPUS CHKIPTI M. Flames toller than skyscrapers roared out of control as fire engulfed a petroleum tank farm and Uw whole areas of homes around it. More than 5.000 bai flaming crude oil exploded early today. The flames were so hot they bU fighters 100 feet away. Except for firemen 21 blocks away surrounding the farm was evacuated by order of the authorities. The latest explosion was seen cli arl> from Corpus Christi. OiliciaU direct in? the huge task; of fighting the Mameh said if burning oil spilled Into the ship canal the entire port of Corpus Christi could be engulfed A thud explosion early tt>-da> pressure %  l buddroeked the blaring petioleum tant inirs to wet i as new farm and nfflrials warned that the 'supplies ... J chemientlre Port of Corpus Chi i'Sm "e would t* ihreatened if thev .ire' glganli.blaze ItSaTU. Fighters_awo un.blo to prevent the fire :: • "e nigh spreading octane gasolene and ci The latest explo.nm on already burning BO.onn bau '.ofhed in from surrouncitank of kerownc. It went up like in;: oil centres. a "baby atom bomb'* sh^rirrinen Burned blazing oil 2.000 fee: bl UM %  I AJ ;. : fhu Wast lighted up down town b u -Tied and hospitalized Corpus i' 1 ll was the latest in a acr* I urni-d. The p> I oxplosions thit ripped tank after | rrf tank of gasolene, crude oil and ,. ((1 t rrfi other fuels. Kaces Rli>lered More than 1.000 Pre lighter* drawn from every available sounc worked desperately to control th< blaze. The fire was so hot It bh>!, by the Barbadoa GovFor neaily two years. It also admitted that the com(>n t %  a 100 • the fill save lor heavy %  psnasml tioohFilday tttr schorls Of the li b | '.i falls this v ' n (Friday ) %  >nel R : r of Police, the by Capt at the School. Three Divi-iuns •IT *tit> year baa %  l -note be%  those over IS In the the task of a prO|< Vow father haared a two %  aer o plot of land at BkeaV i ..i the I u %  i r d mi the IntrrnnsrliMiI I the task ix coloured [msters the neeiipaMaVDCO CITY, Maj 11 pad i ..'times of any General Mquel Henriqucr Canbliear. (.Juzr.ar; < |< jred posters ure lo be ar. %  Parties Merge: C5 Elecl i eii/itian Hi. kite the I'uk.vuk t'liekel Qufa '..i tiieu cii-o|ratiou and UtStn the ISMOl KensingI .11 .III I asMabers ol lha pubuc for insu eentlnued ffithiiHfpm an ithout which ihalr enWta in inning the As><. latlOn an old havt i sen futile. With resard H lha is as oa ra id thai l| ped been ont ol upsets and surprises. Aa %  HsoaJ lid not think th.tt their aland u MI. b what it aha tld havi he s* Bked i .. to ,:.v that, bol I..' h U that they would lake it in the which he hail gteon it u> v.ay of ci I'I He knew thai lhary would t.ll join HII/I him in onViing heiu-ty i>rig 1 ,iiiiI.,ii.,Fi, to Notre Dome r having carried ff ti> HA PA tiophi. Three years ago tr.ev entered :t the cup. :t year they to ths Bpcond Dtl Ion and .!-• %  %  that they were i.vision for the. have a'ag .it the top. flfnssa I %  he Miid that Uj H quite :i while, and always gavt thetu '!. Ok uht that the n A PA was due to shuffling of UM U %  rv men anil putting Ihem in %  „i-. %  was just UlUJ square pegs in round 1 thought that their WM was a commendable one, esiwciol; i was known that ihey S> On pace 14 %  It %  mut.lst-H never Would I he Mrouid return i. eamn i %  nt to IIHKI I P %  (..hmin ol The B.rtdo. T. mittee of the !-<-f' and several hours were spent le Nobrlga %  e^ch clauM he t'lil • • firm was both the Housf of As//f/ef France dot Note From t'.S.'s Warner Brots. Suffer Great Loss In Fire HURJIAKK. faliforni... Mjq IV Hrndsj MJI* and .studio offlciaiof Warner Brothers probed tlnouspi lha BliU smouldentiu I atsjW seres or movw %  I moUon pi'tvires in the wotid. v Btlrt laincaster, Ootxloa. tk Bsi C % %  hi.in. K.tv llolger. i others who helped SBMO MtUS Sl.300,000 %  •: %  lOlkUtl Hi th. lire and ii-m.m iriK on dims that had been rnstu on lha famous sets. i 'i. pan along with %  loined sntvsktmen ami ploysei to Isbi de lheir ulmost to salige what they coukj „f the valuPAIIIS. May 17 Report* |. IpmenL—>, %  IIOU. Iron, ihc K The ft, Mlhi.ieri aporti two days last nrcnt a o confirm or • %  urh a not. had be. u artini lo reports lalad in the eomdors ol %  la UM : i tut rl'igWtK IVutii.t \ VEW VORK. May K had enough gasolene %  r vei was cramped by shoruges and %  > rinrit. hlfh octane gasoi ran were %  ii restrlcUld li" l.ngei abstain I %  %  %  that it will %  %  •>{ .1. m>rarm u< n N--*ix Afn. in the use ot fuel helped my flights grot, In New York Trans-world An%  "i ihe alrlli a edui Mondai owing to tho -tnke hv phono pj Patniltum Ade .mi-'r it ion for i Nstoni a ..'ite. of %  bOttt 3IV per rent bt li con —P.P. .,i |.le fly —l'.p. Ike. kefaurer Head Primaries \ 'in u thr : "taeda'ri oearer agau. I cm me. t %  mist support —P.p. IM;.G'is|.lrge>i'.' • tered their faces if thev ippro., rexas State guardaman within 100 feet (and Cqrj Greatest datiger was to jn 80.000 .v.-ri i of barrel tank of crude oil OCll) "rejpf this. I understand that they abort distance from the Bai %  r (have approve*! of a long term Officials said if it exploded flair;i. of expansion in Barbados. crude oil would spread PCTOM surfaceofthenearbyshiDh..r : m spend approximately half and might engulf the errUn Some fire lighters were diverre.t throw UD an earthen dike tr. cat tain the blaring oil hnulfl the UI ex olode The Are already tre. two month old negro housing d .n. sarrounding the blaring oetro;. *ulfed the antin fire was ordered evacuated .• the for fire (flames from tank to tank *ith w e open oi Streams of water under high ( luccesstve explosions.—I .r • %  i me i ngiBiam i Cli My isMprreaiiw at the lap -'MI Ihr BUI ess paired SMp. thai Mr go Votrl.a SSI Ml!*>, { \ |(..l^;i [ ;||k> lied aiUi all of Use rUo>M m the Bill, and I eould al pre*I <; | IT •aav that the three mmp.ir.i-* he w pciaenled. iiamrl. |he | Telephaae (ampin*, ihe r.MT-:. brip lumrini and Ihr LOM ( ompany would alw h*alnlud. However, to my amaseas urgent I m~nl, I new fVid that thr Barthe BG. Governi" I badbM tl'rtri. supplt torpor-. other Caribbean (. atkoa base lodcrd a protest apM • < %  •.,,. u Ottawa at In re' possible daU I v ui troa island the Bar-I* a solution for maint;. ipp| CertK>r.tiii 1-ady boat service and to formuhave p moral obliga'; •• u Tm sgrrcment on ... 'i^ aii relations, gauon is to give good service. Tl that they 1 bat a B G. deleg.. %  %  tor f rom feromsshould comprise <• taUse. a Cham ..^ ber represent at ;\> and. a represenand t-'fore *"'• ,v,r 'ToOucer. .t uu psssel b.' the two Legis-, AssocUtion. ..dies. The Barbados 1 .'. come under tr %  t the UUlhkn Bill but : four smaller posters 12x14 inches nre*on rrf. I =" debted to I are to her"" <2 have on %  141 Wl %  %  Manv Knlries Mr V '.' Aown sle thai %  received in tl s times as many en%  .. division as thev Poai i \M> Oreaoa May u Gtgieial aaaanbaawar added his IM 1 Hitlal Pi man Klectloi I-. I •trtlon rk i< palas | of the i %  candidates and %  %  not sufl.r .ui the %  : %  jales Incomj... from ant %  : Lo l.u outdistance i n of Illinois on the I RA "IGH-Makon o'Ihe WORLD'S CHAMPION CYCLE dollars dunng thh >ear. Ma a number %  .tl.press b> l! %  Company which star*. the 10 regret having to announce It certainly will be a f. morning pa; On page 18 ballot. Doug! figures show how In this Inttn growing: Junior and who S> Hi page s %  ; t t_ — v.r. Trade Union Students Want More Money me HifTerence of opinion SI '<> the alli.wances beini; made to them the student / %  • i : lu gdin I their day'i schedule on Friday. Urn •-' %  MM JOJ Kidem Dit In Midaajghl Crtuih hluU the i-l wblcb was rua csrnk u i %  ;:ing in ng(-s %  i -*-, Mac* ----' —_ . \2 M of troa-word l-u./Ie of „., ., from thft cl!y for Finland Fund .i -II' by the "Advoctle %  %  %  %  %  and rind I whether %  .i. DM I will be granted was not disclosed. You are on a WINNER when you ride a Raleigh! A Raleigh PW DM OBOkJS fat Reg Hirrl—World's Pi 't'l.m for in; iccood year la sucxetiiua. Mere i. proof .>t ihe i.J. m of hsiTing your bky.lt from a CoSapSSQ %nh uh great trchnkal experience and knowledar that deiigned and bull ihc record-breaking KALI IOI1. RALEIGH THB ALL-STEEL BICYCLE CAVE, SIIKI'IIKRD & CO, LTD. 10. II. \' & l:t llrnail Slrcl.



PAGE 1

I"\.< Flf.HT SI-NT) \V ADVOCATF SrXDAY, MAV I. IK! 8\KBAD0Sj^ AUVO(TK Sunday. May IS. U52 4 0\FIIt\. Grrtn. oh. Mr. Cr. .. V^ you're oof mu n*rr*i on edoe. / fear for you. dear Mr. Q., because of privilege. If iron don't know about Ir yet, you'll know about it later, That lit a crime to rrirtcue a u'oman leattlalor. Oh. Mr. Ceetn, dear Mr Greit,. oh. pleaae don't play the fool; Ail tcoTfien In rhe H. QJ C. arc amapl and bcaurtftil: When they stand up lo make a speech |heu dazzle the heholder. With darina hat upon the head and chip upon the shoulder. .Veil only are they bcaull/ul, but beautiful and bnyhl, Like women not tn Parliament, they're always, always rtuht. No problems are loo biff for them, no politics appal, i'nitfmos of the Welfare Stair. they soloc and know them alt. So, Mr. G. you must not say % %  -• %  '• things about their hair. V"ou must not say they're ever u-ronp because it isn't /air. So one must criticise their speech, their habits or their curls. For. ajfei all, it's not quite nice to pull the legs of ffirls. If you persist, dear Mr. C, remember Kiplina's tale "The female of the species w more deadly than the male." Jf this be true, dear Mr. O., 1 think one miaht infer That airls who sit in Parliament are even deadlier. Pardon Me A COMMUNIST art expert ha* explained, in Berlin. that "the agonised smile of the Mona Lisa shows she identified : herself with the sufferings of the progressive working It* NATIIAMII (.1 BRINS So you see. comrades, how simple life becomes when once you have embraced the Cominunist faith All problems are aoivtd the moment you understand that everything 1* ratali I to the working-class movement. Up nil now. when unenlightened serfs of the so-called Westra.-ifs have looked at IN petura "Highland Cattle" they have Just thought well. that's a picture of Highland cattle. One day an enlightened Communist will explain that the cattle look either angry or MJtcted because they are thinking: "If we belonged to a collective farm we would provide milk and beef for the working classes instead of feeding the idle, gluttonous bour• • • Take another picture. "The Sug at Bay." Without Communist instruction you would never know that the stag represents the persecuted wnrkinif-clow" turning, at Bat, with revolutionary ardour. un the hounds, who are the dogs and cannibals of the capitalist world. So far we don't know what The Laughing Cavalier was laughing .v unless he was an aristocrat sneering at the sufferings of the working classes, but I must say I am glad I have been put right about th, Mona Lisa. In my Ignorance I always thought the girl had Indigestion 1 thought her agonised smile was a smothered burp and that the picture ought to he called "Pardon Me. 1 Here Conies Cookie "General Elsenhower put on a white apron and cooked a dinner for 15 people."—.. Report from Luremburo. S O it seems that the general and his Uncle Nat have something in common. They are both amateur cooks. Of course, his Uncle has never tried to cook for IS people. His limit is two. or three if you count Lottie, the Devil Cat. This may be because Eisenhower is a general with organising anility, while his Uncle, who couldn't organise a coffee stall, rOM above the rank I'tipaui Lance-Corporal after nearly five years as a backward private. Another advantage enjoyed by %  ^r is that a general of his ability must have the gift of Intense concentration, whereas his Uncle finds It difficult to concentrate for more than a minute even on what he is doing now. Therefore, when a meal ibeing prepared by these silly, fumbling hands an even sillier mind is wandering In a world of make-believe, composing dialogue, thinking up rhymes and metres for doggerel verse, and even flying off to Russia to argue with Stalin, or to America argue with senators. While this is going on the potatoes boll over and put the gas out, smoke rises from canned pta: bU'ning over a fierce flame in i redhol saucepan, and the week's meat ration (two chops, usually) is in flames under the grill. As this charred mess Is being transferred to dishes cracking In an oven, whose fiery DNafl might have come straight from the "open gates of IlelL Stalin li answering back, under his ingrowing moustache, Tovarich: "Why should we start somcthino when we shall achieve world Communism by friohtenina Ihe West and making you spend all your money on armaments?" As the underdone potatoes ure being mashed and fly off at tangents on to the floor an An.Cucan senator is booming: "The way lo stop them sons of so-and-sos Is to hit (hem hard rioht now with feerylhina we're got." It is at this moment that Lottie, the Devil Cat, usually intervenes. On the last occasion, excited by the smoke, the flames, and the smell of burning meat, she Jumped on to your Uncle's shoulder as he was carrying a loaded tray into the dining-room and brought it crashing to the ground. He has not been allowed to cook anything since. —L.E.H. How Fed Up Is Canada? T HE affair of the Canadian National Steamships, which is by no means yet settled, has focussed West Indian and Gulanese attention on this region's relations with Ihe Dominion. What is lo be the future of Canada-West Indies trade? The affair of the Canadian National Steamships is only one example of what might fairly be describid as worsening trade relations between Canada and the West Indies. Briefly the affairs of Canadian National Steamships is a story of frustration, an introductli of of :tlon aa tt wereInto Canada ish Caribbean as the third routine West Indian metlioda tit customer of Canada, afte procedure. United States and the U: Canada, the land for whom (he 20th century has been named by Canadian and other writers, is learning how West Indians set about their affairs and the lesson is producing rapid disillusion. M ORE and more Canadians are becoming sceptical as to the future of the West Indie*. It seems Incredible to anyone. not only to Canadians, that West In-, dian governments after having been informed in 1947 and 1948 : and again at an official conference in early 1B48 that the two • omtmmnmn . Ijidy liners on the Canada-West' 0 j trade. Theri II* nsl'lirijl' II II III < cannot but annoy Canadians who are interested in promoting trade U-iwccn ihe West Indies and Canada. In recent years their patience has been sorely tried and there are signs—unfavourable signs from the West Indian point of view—that Canadian exporters arc turning towards Mexico. Venezuela and other Latin American countries as being more promising export territories than the West Indies. Already has replaced the DrltIrd largafter the nited Kingdom. The position of the United Kingdom in this unsatisfactory trade recession is not easy to define. The United Kingdom Is committed to a policy which, if it succeeds, will result In considerable diminution of trade between the West Indies and the United Kingdom. If the West Indies do achieve the sovereign status of a Dominion: if they only achieve customs union: whalrver degree of regionalism they do achieve can only result In strengthening the West Indian bargaining position In matters Is evidence Indies run would have to be replaced and that replacements of one vease) would take three years should sit down and liter. ally wait for the liners to bo. taken off. Yet that is what baaV happened. Such efforts as were ( made by the Regional Economic Committee to discuss the question seem to have been handled with a complete lack of enthu^ been favourable slasm and with no sense or Kingdom is not urgency. Nor does the Colonial I the region. Office in London appear to have t n Barbados imports statistics shown much greater alacrity in J | n recent years clearly illustrate transmitting to British Caribbean-, what has happened, governments the official notiflca-K \n 1947 Canada to show that a West Indian Dominion would continue to give the United Kingdom as favourable trading terms ai that country has been able to achieve In recent vears hjr edict from Whitehall. H OW favourable the policy of edict from Whitehall has to the United veil known in tlon from Canada that, effecti from the autumn, the two Lady liners would be withdrawn. dth I N all the negotiations regard to Canadian trade the attitude of the Colonial Office with respect to Canada and the ( west Indies Is Irreproachable but< ne'itral. The United Kingdom literallyj has no responsibility for promot-a ing and certainly no wish to pro-* 1 mote closer relations between Canada and the West Indies. On the contrary the United Kingdom government has good reason to discourage too much trade co-operation between Canada and the West Indies. Canada's hands are tied. Canada has never been on better terms with the United Kingdom than to-day and the United Kingdom is after the United States. Canada's best customer. Quite apart from this important consideration Canada cannot deal with the West Indies or British Guiana direct on any. matter involving government agreements because the United Kingdom is responsible for and represents the West Indies according to existing intemation .1 law. The Watt Indies, not being sovereign states, cannot negotiate with other nations except, through the Sccretarv of State for the Colonies. N OW this trustratlng state if affairs which has for centuries been accepted in the West Indies as a working arrangement ild goods valued at $11,969,602 to Barbai dos. Tn 1950 despite the apprc1 elation of the Canadian dollar. 4 Canadian sales to this island had dropped to a value of $5,588,959. a Yet in 1950 Barbados exported N to Canada produce valued at | SI2.265.514. Exports from the | United Kingdom to Barbados In' creased as Canada's exports fell. Or lo phrase it differently, the 1'nited Kingdom by a policy of controls, proceeded to capture the Barbadian market for British exporters. Barbados which had bought goods valued ut $7,015,421 from Ihe United Kingdom in 1946 imported 118,033,142 worth of goods from the United Kingdom in 1950. T HIS enormous change In Barbadian import policy is more easily seen by a comparison between imports from other British Empire sources and from the United Kingdom in the years 1946 .and 1950 respectively. In 1946 imports into Barbados from other British Empire sources were valued at Sl2.998.nij u compared with only $7,015,421 fror.i the UnUtd Kingdom. In 1950 Barbados imported onlv 513.886.908 worth of goods from other Brilish Empire sources while imports from the United Kingdom soured to the high level ot $18,033,142. Comparative figures for 1951 are no: yet available bul according to well-informed sources the trend towards Our Header** Say; Plea For Co-oporalian To The Editor, The Adrocolc— SIR.—Do you think it possible for the parties responsible fn; closing Chamberlain Bridge kg try and do this at other tli.ui the "l>eak" hours of Tit is morning, on approaching Town at 8 o'clock. It was to find that the Chamberlain Bridge was closed and (you will hardly credil it, Mr. Editor) half of the Victoria Bridge was receiving the "high priority" repairs of tarring the road, with the result that the Bridge was merely a bottleneck and traffic was held up to such an extent that after sitting in the car for about five minutes ami only progressing from Eckstein's C...r.go to the Empire Theatre. I left the car and walked to the Office, arriving there long before the car reached the Barbado Mutual offices. We all realise that the roads must be tarred and the Bridge must be closed, but surely it should not be done when the traffic Is literary at its highest peak. A little consideration and co-ordination on the part of the Authorities toncerned would save a lot of (neonted towards the Government Departments concerned. Yours tmlv. DISGRUNTLED CITIZEN. greatet Importation from th< United Kingdom has Increased. Two items of Imports shov how violent was the swing over of trade from Canada lo the United Kingdom. In 1947 Canada sold artificial silk piece good: to Barbados In quantities valued at $213,346. In 1950 exports j>! artificial silk piece goods from Canada to Barbados were nil. In 1946 the United Kingdom sold $262,622 worth of artificial silk piece goods to Barbados. In 1950 the value of the sales of this manufacture had increased to $1,021,351. I n 1947 Canada sold to Barbados motor cars and trucks valued ut $545,650. In 1950 sales of Canadian cars and trucks were nil. By comparison the sales of British trucks and cars which were valued at $845,957 In 1946 had Increased In value to $1,091,997 in 1950. It is not surprising in view of these examples (and the pattern is similar with respect to butter. i otatow and other imports) that Canadian exporters should grow sceptical about improving trade relations with the British Caribbean. And there has in fact been a cooling off in their drive to export to the West Indies and an Increased effort to export lo Mexico. Venezuela and other Latin American Countries. Mexico Is now supplying Canada with pineapples, tomatoes. citrus and cotton—all traditional British Caribbean exports. And Ihese products are shipped by rail all the way from Mexico to Canada, thereby avoiding expensive freight rates at sea. And Mexico shows much greater awareness of the Canadian hand of good-trade-fcllowship than do, say. some members of the Barbados House of Assembly. Instead of criticising Canadians who come to their territories to help them the Mexicans and the Venezuelans welcome Canadians with open arms and arc only too anxious to learn from them (in addition of course to the valuable Point-4 nid Mexico gets from the United States) When Mexico went out to capture the Canadian market about four years ago the country sent trade representatives to Canada to study how the Canadians liked their tomatoes and pineapples packaged. I N Caracas in Venezuela to quote another example there Is a hospital staffed almost completely by nurses trained ir Canadian hospitals. It is really a subject for tea^ that British territories in the Caribbean should be passed over by a British Dominion which la helping Latin American countries to improve their output of the produce on which the Wee* Indies have traditionally relied to augment their main earnings from sugar. If further deterioration In Canada-West Indies trade occurs, even sugar and molasses sales may go the way of pineapples and citrus. It is all very fine for the West Indies to talk about Dominion status: self-determination.and all the high sounding names and phrases to which the West Indian rhythm has been beating in the past decade. But while th< national rhythm continues to be-i' the trade distance between Canada and the West Indies grows greater. And we are no closer to the United Kingdom except that we are buying much greater quantities of her manufactures. D O we want to see a trade situation where the United Kingdom is our only large buyer* In 1950 th. United Kingdom paid $11,334,431 for produce from Barbados while Canada paid $12,265,514 Can we afford to eold-'hmilder our biggest customer? And can the United Kingdom afford to take Canada's placef The whole triangular pattern of Canada-West Indies-United Kingdom trade is most unsatisfactory and the balance of trade is heavily weighted in favour ol Ihe United Kingdom. PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF 48r. .a. I. Mnili' in I'. S. .1. ADVOCATE STATIONERY C. S. PITCHER & Co. WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? In SIUIMS DEEP FIIEEZE PRICE S425.00 — AVAILABLE FHOM STOCK — HCOSTA fe CO.. Illl. Etrc. Dept. &f M M MMMM M MMMM Morris Chain and Dining Tables and Chairs made Iron locally grown. French Polished Mahogany. As well u occasional tables and Bedrooni Suites—Tall Boy, Dressing Table and Bedstead—In our well stocked Furniture Department. Da Costa k Co., Ltd. k M. IIII MMM.H I I ^..... ll M > ''''' t V A COCKTAIL ^ BLENDED WITH 3 YEAR OLD GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM



PAGE 1

p.xcr rorimrx SUNDAY ADVOCATF. SUNDAY. MAY H. IM2 CLASSIFIED ADS. IM 1(1.11 SALES PIBLIC MMKIS TFIFPNONE zSOo HBD ROB-OV— On nth Gwendolyn HotHan. HoMon He UM funeral park., Lid Pinfold 11 for the Wratbury I., IMI Mil" I Burton Co ion IAU THANKS AUTOMOTIVE CAR One Vaulhall %  0*4 Tjm la ccelmit 114 Orrfflth. PWhlrr i Jam* lib Utre I Ve beg through mil medium %  hank* to all Ihoaa kind i who eent wraaltta and Bowel. r In an* way e "retard i"-^ %  reran! btrwtan,.,t u-i !••. •oik of our dee. mother. Liy BejBa %  Clara Rlackmar jhter. Lowaon Kallri b*r>. Mbrrurl. IwnW Oi..i.d rhi.dreni IN MEMUKIAM •tALY In loving niPBOiy Of H Wife imd Mother. Oerw-'lne S. flad on May II. 1*41 Aaleep through Jauu.. yea 1c Prom ere.) Mrtl aaajaaaggcg CM ***. i balaaa ns.a Jn REAL ESTATE -[..* Fill PURLIN and amdp* elra* b aidtd and • •angled roof covering l (hi, in n K BO It two MJJ : Part each ...nt.intng 3d tr-_.eea and appro.trnalrl, Joflgn fret at MrW Ai.pl, t.. -. A Ycarwood. lianeon I'laNtakon. m Gcorg. Phone WB II • at—a IM-NOAHM. I prraee.. go.. MM n* wi. .,,.. C-r 1M1. (-TI.-.I |aj T. re. %  ,.%  III i* an ••Ot.rvt: imr* a i> — til MO. Coupo In pactkoi Apply rfoweaeUa plantation. St CAR -Auatln A-TO. IMI n—d.i O-nei riven. U> perfect rendition Apply I a NowHl, li.ial.j l'". Nt Thomaa IT M~Sti CAR VauJihall la ha, Salooat IMI. ID ally Brat cla condlUan Nowly Spray painted. Dial MIS CourMay Oarage The iptitt trees WOfc Chrlei %  "" %  i.rBnt ^lv %  iL.ehanoV. Byron Orana HriMiiCordia. Gertrude. Duel, ai Marii.n.. HeaJy -Children. l M ajVWOL.Vf'MIEIVTS %  OAIIDIN'U AND LOMHHQ lit Ba.%  Kl Hue" Hcu*. Craaaplea HI ruff. Centrally toeated opposite Hain•OII College. Apply in pereon Tewphone tpy CLARISSA HECC1JES liJJl _B J tjaop In Comfort at lha Maylair Gift HhM. wrt you will and local hapdark and iMeteeting glfli open daily 16—12 l"p to date Library P— klre Road TRUCK 0 f -f. p.n 1 4 S*-lt i FOB HEIVT HOUSES ar ALOW—Model A i IT |ani ii lumiahod Bat_ Loan. 3 badrwitt". inning not and cold •meocea Dial %  LTMdKI Hill Village. St. Jaioaa. aaa Thraa Rediooma. Dining and i. Electricity, running WBtor a and aorvant ro.im n..u-tfn CAHIlKT. M...-.H F-.i ,.-.u.. i.l J.tm. and Jut' Fully (unuahad fcpl cullary and llnan Apply t-> Hit Damla. uibbona. Pbona 81M. II i*—In tha aiaa He litXI FARAWAY—fll. inmip. rnaat. 3_o^L-.BFaliy lumunadLutl"..* P '"' Waarrniill aupplr Kntible Cur Pnrl. twi %  artant roam*, rrom May I.l Phnn. 44TI | 4 H-t f n i Koad. IK>l- Fron. l"th Juno, ona • lt Bun*lo Co.nllr-d elttlnf *nd „..>ln| im-. bMrntna, kitthenatl ItMl'l m>d "rtl lluatr.l, In (111 H Ona Hi Atutm A *u _. naodWI Tataphona 4131 Scott A 5. Lai. Ill !-.!>..r TllVCK latlorni and food lire*. COUIUBJ 4I*aa Dial atl V •i.n.'UXfORD l* Modal, Ilka HT, inllaauja under 1(00 Uul 4B1I. Duxioaf, Uaraia. %  U—•. I -• Trl-ir Priona MTT. V. A. II AM— in I.ASTIMiS -NRAIt F-AVll.l A Lana 'J*artly Stone 3-S!oica\ 4 tadrooxia with lU.ini. Several Otbay Roomi. Opon aallary iProm A 1 Stdaa 1 I k.i.j BpaJi Olllaaj v. .:n M IFMdjaaaa, 1 T'.i in .ii>..I c cnvanler n aa. vn** Good CondlUan. h, s-ndy -..en Good ,md fcallUthlna. Traaa. Oarada. alas Oaraca Mrd for 4 Car*. .,! alaaa up Yard, Ideal and r i.. u| n Land (u ntrivort or rract a DO ftpon Hatal Iv„ lt .*,.. aUo Pu,t*Wa lor I late In-prettN, by Appoint. Only. IN hMMM ST, By IhaBua Co |. Mora* Slora BuMnn. I rrmlKi and Ha.ida.ua. ConvanlanMB, Good Condition. Idaal for any fTlMlnaaa. in; %  I dan*, a Miin B Lara* Garaaa or Workahop. .11 Convanlnc H> A-l Oaa> dltlon. Ida.l for any Buamaaa VacantCan Yield UK 00 p m. L'ndar C3 0 • It NFt.SOK ST,-a %  BlPliinit, Convenience.. Qood %  i i-i ut 1>M M „ Uolpa to (**• a Oood Condition, %  tnr -I ..tit 11DI 4FBV W.KII i I • I I It M. BANK ALT. IB4I I* (be endllan baldtaf .aaalally % %  •• MUHII lairiJ (iltNT in) IirarAT naaUUaaa la -t taaapb. TAKE NirriCT l"-l I Atto.r • n* alHva PUnUtion am about to a laan f EIS.0M uadar tha provtaMna of tha abfrra Act jaain.l tha aaid Plantation* in raaprct of Uie AfrKullUial yaar IMS No nionay .taa baan borrowad undar tna Aan> iiinral Aid. . iaa. or tM • te...AI rti raanart ni atari, /ear t*a|#4 thiITth dav of *•. IMS Truln. ReUtr of F. T COX. Bar A I' I.VJX. I IM i VIIOVVI -. iaaa muM ^ „£"„ h olT.ua, form *Mril ran bo obtained Ira Khool on atoMddyaFrKla>a botar. Ta Ike > -4-I.Ml %  ••'I' TAKE NCJTICX of r '. -iM / •L Altornry, at iboul to obtain 0 undar tba provialona I apainat tha aald Plant*of u.a Adtlcultural yaar .1 II tion l'.J to 1KJ hp been borrowad under ral Aid. Ail. IMS. or tha raanaBl nf aurh yaar of Hay. ItM. TruMan, Eatata of E T COX. per A P COX. A i n n in IT l u— an M Aprlrut •n.ve AC*1 I I) %  -.! tin I varanrlaa n Cfcrtal School In %  %  ptrn-bar. 1M3 Exatmnauon will bo held at the al I *> a m on aalntdut. iwM Farmt of application ran Dt Obtained trom tha arcratary. Mr i> E M ataiona. at llaark wii Coll**. and mu.l r. i n.ed to him tift lu r with,a Bi/th Bapllniial O-rUBrWa not It4t Ulun i*P"i on Praia* SHh May. !• The i hililran of M.K Ma Urn Act. lujalitM Rar. aouoi %  ana inner erupt of th* d plantation to ba rasped In 1PU Ho monay liaa yat baan bevroarad -([.tint tha aald cropa laitrd thi llth day of May, ibifi r F pn^iittM. HOUSETwo .Ji roofed boordad nU -iii.led IKHJIC with nm attachaal. hrowAa Gap, Chalaaa Road. Apply to Fi Mraa.r. Oranl'a Avc 17.1 U—dn. ELECTRICAL PATT:HIES Edn-.n Ratlarl*. • Volt. II, II and IS plataa: |l Volt. II and IX purwa. Oat our prtcaa flrat Dud Mil and 4T10. Da. CoaW ar Co Ltd EhyftrtMl Dapt ""Ma ELECTRIC MOTORS-', h p. 110 3*> %  olU, Singla Ph.— DiallT or 4TB1 >A COSTA CO LTD Elactncal Dapt. HU-Vi fJ*ISWAN BATTERY OIAHGFKS I'll! charta up to II lb-volt Balteaio thetr e^.lvalant at • Amp. F"f IIM 110 Volt SinglePh*w circuit. Dla %  oi 411" DA COtTA CO LTD Electrical Dapt 16iSl-ar. H.MV. RADIOGRAMSNow Modal. %  th 3 apoad Ch-nsar* nd Itrcord Cab irt Dial JB7I or 41W. DA. COBTA LTD.. Eladrlcal Dipt. lC.I.HVAl ll'M CIJCANERS Tliraitlt*a U> Irri from Xeeiplivarceaaible eornrrm can. Dial 9*TI or 4IIO DA. COftTA I CO LTD, Elavlrlral D*p4. II S W ton LIVESTOCK -SAT1AN PUP8 M' Iniportad KaHfrr* ftlro Apply: K M. O Cooprr Patr-r Phoaa Sl-dS. II ft %  4n 40 SHARES III tha Central Foundry united Apply ea:— Maaara COTrLB. CATPORD CO.. IT. Rldfi -Mat. NHARI-.N r.-l -.bai of ORDINAHY •IIIAKBp in Til %  HAIVS BHIPPINO A 1RADI.NU CO. LTD at T. par hara. FYaa of it nip duty SEALY CARRINGTON :iiu Itn. TMIi tllRACTItf HOME An r>tri-n..K u.il bum. modem thr* D*droom .or iwo badrooma and dam HI'NOALOir al Maae aad aaaarala *aailrartlaa Combined forty feel livingroom and Sallrry. lultLV cupboardod Canadian atyled kRihan Floor to relltna cedar lined doubla badroom cloarta. Attracti.ely laid out Burden with fruit < .nipla loom for veioUblaa. Garaaa with brrataway to Some ana; drlachad aaif-eontalnad maid* q.uricr. Ike Pr.peHi I. raafl. >n4 4.*|tnl.ll) .naal'd ollhln ... naafe .t nala read at M.Hhtaf Pb. IM; MI\IT. 13 l.M—4n. WAIJ. lU'llJHNG A -iilnuinllal two I.L.UHIIM. aJbiaki -t FUnk Hall lx>er Croaa rtond. (VnUlnlnf .patnira. gallery, drawlnf. dlnli.g, lour bedroom', toilet and bath Ikianatalr*. pi ii try and a>ra|a Standlrui on 14 •he. o( land willi beanna li.nl Iraaa (uilhor particular, apply on pramian. IT S M—n AUCTION afaln.l WELOMFH iii*m TAKE NOTICE MM nicS plai %  M AIDH A<*T. laaf PlaataUaa. -i I the DWMI of tha Agrunltural Aid* above Act <• %  tha ram may bet I t ap a ct of auch year D.ted IhH nth day of May. 1PM A SIMMONS. Owner NOTICE Cvutomari nre inked to note that Ti-i.-ihi.ne Number appearlnE In advertlarmenl on patc-ll of the Claaatflad Telephone Dtreclory, 1IU .hould raad *M:I and not 4933 J. AHKINIiAlX WAT-KIN* I ... Ilreet IS I 13—an NOHCBT Tand. ar* Invited for palntln. UW rtael .tincture il coahn and roof, outride and inalde II eoaU aaehi, of Karxinguxi atand II may be nceea to acala all or part of .trel atrurtur* before applying paint. T-ndera inuil reach the '.ixlrr.iar.ad at C E. llarrtaon • Co". Office not labar %  b.. n Mnv IPth Tt* Aaaoclatlon do*, not bind Itaalf to accept the lowaM or any tender the %  mini on kain ! %  %  '"-! tl.. M-...1: %  I tth J lakar not lotet thai BOTarot Mlllin ai NOOL laaaaatlab 4.hak>r.bla. Traare will bo ana or rr for POundati.-. Scholar, i Chure*. By.Foundatlot ROY" Saa There MKU1 I II II S FOt-NkATTON -. IfKX •a I Krruva HebakvlalMp. Ill he • Vi .imv ,.i Uia "hrlat Church 11rou-irlnti n Septeanber, IMS An enunimotion will be held -t the Ichool at M a m on SotunL>>, 14th lune. 1MB. Forrna nl appllratlon can ba .btai'ied from the 1ciretar>. Mr HEM (alone, at Harrbnn Colleke. and mu.l %  r returned] to him together With a Earth it h.iptlimal CrrUDcabr not later than I -0 P m rat Friday. Wth May, IBM Candid Lilea miu.t he 11 Children attending an Element*!, School ill Iho chlldTkB Of partahronara o ChrWt Church who • in rtrolt •nod Ck lujj iela j iiaa 13) Baswwan BM a. Ch. Oi. BOpi' Po-indatlon lehool II t i-4n CElBlST CHI in it (.IRLS' EOI NUAll.iN SCHOOL FaaadaUea HrkaUr-hlp. Them ami ba one or more vacant*la. r Fourautlon Scholar, at tha OnUt Church GirU* ronndiitlon School Sepicrnber IPS! An Etenilnatlon will ba held atthe School at • m a m on Friday 13th June, 1PM Forma of application can be obtained from the Secretary. Mr D E.kl Ma lone, nt Harruum CoHaoje, and mu.l be returned to him li-oathe* with a Birtn Certificate not later than IN p m on Friday 10th Mnv. IPS3 Candldatee n.uat belli ftat Chlldreii of parlahonera ol ClrrkM Church who are In awaitHied clrriiTi.tancea %  B W r rn the ..ee. of ID and 11 Inclualve on the day of th" eamluce. 1*1 . MALOfTE, ajarrrtary -Ti i aaajrar. OoCH-nrng Hod". Ch Ch Okli' Foiifwlatlon **hc II 8 IS—4n WAMKW HELP AM AaUitam WORKS IMOINBaTJL capable of euprrvuina; a woikahopj and Fouwdry Ex p. .lea., la Raiaac MaBhinery repair work dowrable muat have knowledge af acala drawing %  Od aaperMuce la The d.recuMn -I labour. Copiaa of roBaaw teatimontali muat ba Ubmitlvd with apptkallon b< Jl-t May ISM Pit partlri-ljri relating to eBlhrp and other cnBdUUanl. app'F Bal Tha Manager. The Barbudo. Eoundir Liralh-d. Pci r*..\ II. White l-erk Hood. Bridgetown. Barbadoa 14.S M -4n SHIPPING NOTICES capable ol reading liU A'. Avi.'.,.: POeutkU %  Mrkajaa i bJAajplM ant. Applicant moat hi %  taking •katchao and print*. COpeM 0( recenl bnumonn.:* murt be •UbanittM with appll.-tion by not M-tfoS. For particular, relating to aalai I and other conditions. appl> to: The Manager. Tha Bajbadoa Foundry Limited. PO. Bug *l White Park Road, Brldgeump, IM.bad"* t* %  > %  6 1R"JK KrxrtH — Wanted for thai ft l ir k Manof-ctun.jf Co.. LU. A Book-1 i..,wledge of I .,'.-... I ;.. .. BJ %  ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. vil is.. I ION (I Bill-1 S S COTTICA. loth May ISM G MBJtA. Hth May IMS %  MI is., III ri tnrt M s uriAHJESTAI>. BJth May UM >li IM. TO IBINII>AI>. rtlAMARIWl ttB BBITlKll (.1 UN ". f S CUTTH A. SSd Jlln* IMI -HUM, III rAIASttlM ANN RklTtBH OI IANA vrC.TOfl ,-a May IMI M k NESTOR 13th June IMS •-Mi-a> i, TO TBINIbAB AM Ct'RAXAO M S FTBBA tnd lune IMS %  P MtSBON. BN A CO. LTD Agaaka T* -• y v accaoi Cargo and rtarngrn lor Dominlra. Antigua. Mwntaarrat Nevta and StKltu Sam%  M-.nday BRh in.l. The MY "M OffEKA^ will Thimintra. Antigua Mimtear;.' Nevla and St. Kltta SalU'g FtaSky aBUt hut The MY CACIOI'S: DEL CARIBkT will accept Cargo and i .•enaeta f.x M Lucia. S' VlnceBt. Grenada ...id An.t. .i sauing date to be n .tilled III UNOONfK OWNIkASBOCIATION IM .Waw*a Tale. No. 4M1 Canadian National Steamships 212 CASHIER and 1 Thratie Apply In peraon tween loom -4 p.n. or the Globe any day BeIWU—n COOK-A rei.nbk> Cook. good pay lor tha right pa %  Street. ni't Bleep In. IT l.M—an SITUATION WASTED i. M -ton writer with knowladgo Of olern-a *ort Con apeak and write three il UngueBX. Bbtcollerit Radio Script writer dOBtrei The Truth in Your Horoscope i like to know wh-1 the • for you T W-..-IM v.i U liko • aklll of Pundit Tabor*. i Aatrolng-r who by -nl HMtii I Ml Hal la — II. Arrrrea sail. Maaareal i i.i II.. Baatea lb. ii?... i ACADIAN CRUISES -. Arf May 11 K*r CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR. S Mas IS May M May O May LADY noDNTY It May El May 34 May 1 Juno > June CANADIAN CltAUJt;FJl M May JIB II June U June LADY NFXSON 14 Juno JB June | July \\ \I1IAN fill I9E1 %  June f : %  It Jute CANADIAN CXyNSTRUCTQfl 3S Jura 3 Jut* 13 .1... LADY RODNET U July 14 July '•" %  July NURTHBOI'NB BOlU A-tl*e< Aarlrea *".,. Bdee B'daa St Jobs BeatOA Ii:'.. Maaiiaal COM CRUISKR .. i ANAINAN CONSTRUCTOR LADY RODNEY M Stay M May ft Juno I Juno 11 Juno 3'uwa 11 June I June i: Jung 11 JwM ft Jwho 11 June 31 Juno 11 June %  July ( ANAIHAN rllAliJCNC.FJI U June tl June 1 July 11 Joly I JuN/ 11 July 0 July 11 My I.\1)Y NEl.soN CDN CKCISER CANADIAN i .INSTRUCTOR S Juir 14 July gftggB. IS Jury lot Jul*. 1 Aug 34 July M July 5 AX I Aug It Aug 1ADY ROONBY T Aug. t Aug It Aug M Aug. IT Aug GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— Agents. eft srll Oir bBtl of* fvi lliliig and rrmmm-nil GERM MOTOR OILS — for — HIGH CLASS 1 IBRICAHDVt I;M HAl. I OI MUt LTD. (.uaoleiuSrrvirr. SUllon — TTfslgr Street ilevr, IBM Taborg n r accond-dgtii To popui.rue hi. lyttcin Taboro will ..-" d TO 'itE*: >our Aatral InierprolaUfm Ifjou forward him roir full name' 'Mr. Mr. or MlaJI addroag and Bfcla pt hlrth all atoarfy wrttlea by ynuraoS. N* lad for Artrologlcnl Work. I'rp. leal Portage ... | Poatol Order for ataUon -nrl rill,, Infarntlng 1N1__,. I bo Blnared al ihe remarkable. of hi. atr.ten.rnt. nfTorra Brntn now a* tkla of?e l>* *r*ao> again. Addroat. TABOllE. ith.pt 113-Dt. Ifpp Street. BoBtlaay M. rndf*. I oatagt nl.-i On occasions when only the BEST will do JOHN D. TAYLOR SPECIAL RUM (Wllh II.r Dtallm-llv* I l...,jr Solves that Problem TRY THIS SATISFYING BLEND Blended and Bottled by JOHN D. TAYLOH A SOWS LTD. Rocburk Streel %  :Dial 4335 I'HOI IMI PHESKOVTING TWO *FIVE STAR'i^s* Here's a firth. e,.,i,,Ht paaa> in moiofing hutory, brilligirtly -ovri'fcn hEttt, trW *7J ,'M>r Six' -jnd ihe Toman Ne\f?r MBTI n n* Ii BIT, ha*.: u'! lhc finf? Ccgltiret been toconm i fM i' wmcthing larw ind iioldbk --ii 'I i\v %  Mrtto Charles \1


PAGE 1

PAC.l I Ml I \ I SDNTM1 \nvocATF. MMIAV, MAY Id, 1MJ Clll RCH SERVICES COfMINVR. THROMBOSIS Ehetrie Company it— rr : urii pie%  ATIRDAY IV Choral r CWMOWP JTT MAI • %  I 3 p .. %  ... Oiiidren %  Vfvrr< i 4 IS f. IT %  %  Uml .ina IH J'K-oioti Nf)um> ID srr Ml an. t 30 -in %  7 p m i MrVain .(,. %  UdpiRM I %  So rmn K^ll i> n. ealemr, M.>*. I Eseti*m* A Ml mow JAMES HTtlr.t.l %  •awrance 3pm *Mi,d..x %  4efci.il 7 p m Rrv K T TWM PI A %  T> PAYNrs IIAV a m ,„ %  [> so Mr V U St John WirrTOtAtJ^-t Vim It O Harpc-i. 7pm Rev V l-*n-.re I.111. MKMORtAI I sr M-| 1 %  %  %  Company \ (tally broad; and (iu* .ii< %  .-•• %  -it a-*'•'( or doing what nan w-rr %  *cular diaeoxCaraca*. Vent/ufla. /..lion waa roeorded after the uhei, i.-ilJer aiteeeeded in hu ilten | I I I A lil.v-wblliflour. It doe* ,,„., ,„. „ ut _,.,,.„,. .,.„. n|nV .,*m a pity. ho*. . .p^-m^ %  ir pnlietita, even kings. We are %  •:s tressed that men die needlessly KoimeM because of lha silliest preiudicc %  .gainst a treatment thai (tn nt a 'sterility vitamin." >l>7T'iV. -. HOL p m Mr D m BANK HAI.I. • k> a I .ua.mN i tptasn I BoMfit*. IIKCKLH HAIA; 11 am H\.(.,.-• M -iin*. ) ,. m Company Mfiim; T n %  BlvaUon Meotins ..-ule.i.,,i PI Held nlH lid ADR.. a pm Coenpaii] HaMaai Raw-Una >Ri I %  W TFTAM*KT CHfRCM (,r I HIV1H ROAD: 10 a m auewU, •* Mo-hat. Day Serrlc*. a '"'"' Day P">im. 718 p.m Divine Listening Hours MNDAf MAY la. taw am Holinrta Mp*t. i Masrlina: 1 if m BM Marvin* Mr O K r. To %  LAM BAUD 11 r-n > I -^ T ll %  .' • niniri am Ita* r Taylor. u m. Rev T J Fur-lay I.AIJCKTTH l i Vr J rinrhr IONT II am Mi V S< Mil 7 i> in Rev B Taylor SOCTH DISTRICT a %  i : m. Mr O Juw. I'ROVIP' i t" 4pm The Nrai. I on FontfMll IS p m For ma Gnvd. IK pm SundapHa p m Cr—ptim of |ha Wrrk. ', ...-u Hanul>o>. I IS p m Mapaaioa, • V, p m pt-^rt-nmrt %  nn Inlarhaa*. 1pm The NrRrV i ~n ftanaMra~ltti>*iMv '<*— '••• %  -M r Ham i of lapping 0UTm Cai-itibmn Volcaa. 1,46 p n RAJ 1 10 .i m *unday Hthnal Sunday Sarr. It IS p m RadH> N*-. > am Dlvuia *amr*. 115 p m "** %  %  * P "' Charllr Kmn a 4S ,. ,. ". M B p>riiij>ihM ifHTiuiia, a n* p m nurn ifc* auii^i. ,,,,,-, i. . H R C Cmtrrrl Hall, 10 p m Th \r, ll II p m Nawa Talk. I IS p tn — —— — —. L anOon Fumm. U 46 p m T*i Bible i Mr. H. C Thomas said he bad understood that ihe Company had %  •ntered contract wltti drvc-lop. nent concerns many years nn iiid \hut as MO) built, they worn %  upplied wm light, while other persons hn had applicationwaiting fm me were left out. The Directors denied any and they would investigate the matter. *•• They also promised Mr. B. A. Wi llicrhCiMl thai 1hi-v would discuss with the Manager 'hi' oovlbllity of load ahed rent generated by fa*-. the companies lines pr.ifljr-able. M knowledge of this practli m Aaaocia ^ avF ,h e assurance (hat 7 | I an i[>.-... ii Mr Mr. C BraUiwal Mt >h I RORRI-CK -TPIII I 1 i. i Mol %  awtca, i'. b I p.m KvviilniT Sri. ice. 1'i—tm-i D OUpappar RACR mi i i mi L it .i tn uan>" s. ri %  '%  i %  %  i~ Kieiilna Bervice. lT"a*fcerRav t r. ..^ Naw !7i|l FVLHBCK II ,„, 1'rea.lir. Mr C I Mi i ..,., F.ianlnf aervirv ITi \( IIRISTIW -) IIM I laar vux mtw or m-uar, aaaaaua*, n-rtn. t: nil 1'pper Bay RlreM i nTDAVl II a >AVB a p m An. ii" lie. .,r Chrlallaallna an* t Ha. la P.VT -hin .i Uaaaa-Bafnaa .< IITAI.V IMiillTAlS •na-n T, rtaaaaa* n I Th., .1 ant In Ihr fleah (MM pleaar Ood. • l i* are BO* In Ihr Heart, but In Oia ulrit >( m be llinl the Spirit of Ood iki.u..i a( oiuiin. an tn-i-a.a I. *<"* '' Bibl' For iOi i Ifcrrountaln of life: in Ihv llahi HH LtfMONOAf. MAT W. I end Interlude. S IS ( i p in Wplah MinrHlanv, , ,1 fm Me..M p m RpH and Progr-iBmr Parade. Nawa. T in p m Hnm* Britain I.is—lW p.m Police Band At Enplanado The Police Band conducted by Si3gt C. Archer .ill tolluwing programme of music ;il the Bay ai r—1 Baplanadt today p n> Taha 1(< .nit .11 3 P m Th. S (rwa from I 1.45 ii i! I /*,_.( n. . Oyartura--Ta neredl %  nUactlon-.'La Travu II %  .1. \ . Haarf "Ml l(. -a. Ii Verdi of lb. Kalit 7 i\ V .I .!> b| M-r, rlak. Newirrrl. Sorvap-, a S p m I I'IWII Ihe Rklilaap *iparatltion. *1 p I pre !" ,., of J'.. J? as Tha fchp Ikaain ..,.., h>, i„ Hetlp p in I.'II-I.I Part) la p.nt Fm-ua on %  Dewrlpllvr pi. UniteTt.i. Ml UllUlTaft Pa*r wuMei Hymn Golden' c*—"Moonllant '.^aaiBaa ,. % %  awa I ^ •i, s. •..*.A Mail d M Janiaalpm T ^Nvxj^t^ ^Aiv^i^* ^aajjl^inVM\Vl|; Frnk B. Armitron & Co., Ltd.—Agent.. Fee/ i 3 3-4 No. 712 RA2778 when you stop pur headache! &SS0L r* GET A PACKET OF v > ASP^O'TODAY r%w youwqottk QWCK MUUMI to 'ASPRO' loici no time— ic ACTS —quickly. chVcuvel/. ft you fresh and free Fron -tter-effeCH. More thrill eie high-preiiure time*, •.i.ould Iniiit on utinj 'ASPHO' became of it* SAFE action. All T-ada £ %  .' -• at W. D. HIJTCHINSON A CO MARHILL STREET. BRIDGETOWN HEADACHE NERVE PAINS NEURITIS NEURALGIA FEVERISHNESS SORE THROAT COLDS & 'FLU PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL oaiaiHaan IVIHVRHIII PHOSFERINE ff for youthful vigour! f'*** of virility It a familiar tympii... today. Not bine really wniig, pvopli feel, but simph thai ihcy have losi normal happy tenor of life. reservea are low. Their rcsdicni vanished. They need a took. Ii tini your case—dtan uking PHOSFERINE for a dav or ' % %  Komanee Of Buckingham I*alacr • Fnm Page 11 talk of the town and the value of the lawalg she amcai was ealimatod ai fSO.000 \: CIOO.OXTO was spent b> I The Royal splendour continued fm the next IB years t.ii men. in 1MI. l'rince Albut died. For nurly 10 ye, BtaCldngfuun Palace lay i ol the Queen'* dowhood. In her (rial Victoria oatclcaMl that her mourning should be •-fig. Now she lived chiefly i*or. Osbornr jnd Balinorol. Must of the year the great building ..( Buckingham Palace *ioKi untenanted a*Ve for the staff, the drawn blinds creating -\ dim twilight in th* cold. aJronaj tod giving to th. rofTuMtaj a musty smell No* i:. in 1SB7 .I„I the Palace recaviai iwrneUiuii wt lu old l.riM, .in. Then for a few brief weeks. It shonr with the splendour of thr agntiig Queen's I. olden Jubilee relebra.tions Ten years later, oi. June 22, I8B?. Qui-en Victoria at but laid aside her widow's weeds put on a grey silk dress •red in silver, with a In which white (lowers and aigrettes nestled among black bice. Than ihe drove through the erowded streets ot London for her Diamond Jubilee celebrations. Last curtain But the long reign was drawing to |ta end. In March.Vu0 ihe Queen made bvi yew raati lull proieciion with special but in aroprrMrs thai guard aosln JfpOliU and corrosion Por a few ceau more you ac assurtd ol peak rtooomy 1 %  taose ol lewtr repairs, lo-*. rngiaa malnlenanc* costs. & THE QUIEN UIZABETH and Ihr (laaships ol all atator aaaaitlinc : alioe-. are lubfl.d b Thr m.k.,. Ol 0S?toTL ,h ^^ Ask lor and demand MobiMI l-JL Mnkn youn with CANADA DRY Quinine Water Phone 4541 For your Requirement* Enquiries GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD -AGENTS Rheumatisn Aches Insect Ei Liu J> .Sprain i ;v Bites & Stings W "* •J* &> v. A JW : PHOSFERINE begins iu | k*<"Hl work by reviving ihe r appetite. This, in turn, start i •' whole sequence ol benefits. A good d igestion waits on appetite. Good digestiun enriches tar bloodstream, feeds tJht nerves, builds up strength and energy. Try PHOSFERINE today— fot buoyancy, resilience, confiJcncc. to drops nt PHOSFBRINE efnaal a Tablets. (uticur X TALCUM Men Made Younger ... i,.. *"• j paina, narronanaaa. 'I toaa or manri' vigour ara oausii • OUesaa o lha ProatUta Olar' i inoat iiiip..rtani aai eland It . TO ..vrrnnmn thaaa Uvebl'• H beura and nuf-kl r-mora vie a and h-aiib, taka id. now acl.i iflo dlaoo'.ary eallad ntana. No iitar hi* imts 1 "d ha*a aufT*-. ""t! 1 ^ '." %  > i %  >'ht,' r-iii ei^Tiia ynor Proatat. i 'iltd P.nd r i*|. yon faal 1 tn f Applyhealmj. toothln S THERMOGENF Mediated Rub where the pain li. Its penetrating medicated warmth rtlievei the congestion and chirms away the pain, Rub wall In. axnept and you breathe It Inl whtn pply|n| ,„ blte „„ „ ln| ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS rOR SODVBNIU FKOM INDIA. CHINA A OCTLON THANI'S rr. -. Hj Rl Dl.i MM %  %  %  'i JUST RECEIVED uvusaoN I'ALATUlCOUP MOTHXB1 rMUCAVm WORM EXTRRMINATUH Si'ATTS B1KD9 SEEDn ROBCPcTS SYRUTOP COD UVRR AND TAK HVtlSAl < IARKBT9 aUKtO M1XT HAUVERUl. CAPS .. DROPS MYCCWIOL LIT. It does you good in two ways — you rub It on DOUBLE-ACTION THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB In big (Ian Jan anf handy dandy Tint C. CAILTON IROWNE WtwIeMlr A leUII DnCTkl iu nwhaa si m.i nu JW/AV/,V.V,V,V//AV. Insure your House Furniture Stock Can Buses Lorries Vans J With k NEW INDIA S ASSURANCE CO. LTD Agents | HAYNES & GRIFFITH 12 High Street Dial 4173 THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS fW OoRraiiroet, Dabilitv. M tton, Siaapiaainaaa. a after In, ^naa. To keep and W take fit ENO'S IK.i hy.bnpm rafliiliatakc ENO'S I i ii Salt' a %  FnutSalt" isu^ixntfccorrecuve most of us need to keep the sysiei • regular. END'S is pjrtuuljrK tillable for children -.uui lor aim r. withadelicatcMomach. ENO'S safely relieve, over-acidity, a imw frequent cause oi iiniiircsii.m. hcanburn and flatulence. ItaoOlTJie md settlcMhc ,„ ,, riOM Mi HI \l>\III an mi KM M IMHi.lslliiN Sofa 1 1" h %  „,I, /or tailing ft**hn*n. rartna.-nao"a*/Enjoy your motoring to the FULL 4 EMU It can be even more enjoyable when you (ill up with REGENT Branded Petrol-the petrol with outstanding performance SHELL LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD a Brelton Hall, It Victoria Anue, fort of Spain STRIBUTORfl— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD. n i ii i i i i i i i ii iii a\



PAGE 1

PACE FOl SrNIUY Al>VOCATF. etr MOID WEAR R OBTAINAGLE FROU All LEA' NC STORES LOCAL AOEMTS: JWPOTTEr mflDE BY VERO EEVER1TT LTD! RTHER5T0nE.EnDLRnO' BRYLCREEM keeps your hair right in the picture %  ,OTUO hair u *^ lor handsome, hcahhy halt u.c BrykMB I Itrylcrwm make* your appearance • smart one wherever you. t> Mamaac your s ilp with Brylci.vr.i upure olb and i...'. Br>'lcrecm cuolioli Ih: because the oik in > ; Thai meant titan gn-rui.ig. 1 tailing hair health. Alk foi thepcrkxi luir.l%  log, PON DAV.LONC SMARTNESS AND LASTING "> [ HAIR HEALTH BRYlCREfcM YOUR HAIR /0*v, /tv, canqo rh /or* INNER CLEANLINESS There's an ci-v anjj to at-hic\c the titnc-is you admire an nnuli in other*. JUM mukc-uiiMH OMOHDM by Biting tadmnl Sparkling Andrews ,Ii-pcK ilaggishness, hclpv you not onlv lOW/Qft well, but to enjoy your! full. Andrew* at e> b] G mouth and tongue, settling the Moraach and toning up (he liver. Finally, Andrews gently clean the bowels. For a fizzy ", refreshing drink, use one teaspoonf;;! oj .V. a glass of water. DO YOU KNOW tthv \ur h. orrynWt out-of-order ? Gout given off by fermenting food mutes an absorbed by the blood-nream and cause headaches, irritability and fal il ... Andrews keeps your system free from harmful much smprovtd, thanks M-lnnt: | DB'NK ANDREW for \NN£R "CLEANLINESS CAHLTOIS WIN K.O. CUP Welcome 9 to GirU Intemchool Union lly It. & H>ITI\ pAI a Raroadoa Friend*-* ly A two goals to love ila of the—Knock, it Ktn> '.ii fixture rang : football season. '• %  MI finale go i that the occasion was for the Barbados Friendly Football ' tli.it inhesion in their movement* lined in thrir semi-final fixture with CONSERVATIVE O N the other I flayed a conservative game throughout. Willing to trust to a d. fending rule until their opponents provided an opening in their df/M. This paid dividends and the two goals which they scored < iffbmr In which %  1 r \ I tgn ..I SecTO%  %  trophies at the close of the game, that the first goal scored by Carlton was a copy-book one. Lucas drew the B.F.F.A. defence ami gave ugh" pass down the right wing. The Utter cut in and scored beautifully into the sun us will, giving the in save one that entered the "V" at the rig) Car:' i seasons of near misses Is a deserving one and alt) 'treats strangely with the fad D league llow toll %  it is n had not expertIhia season by finding positions for men rather than OnialMd higher in the Cup Urn (. oM.ltAH I.ATIONS C < .NORATUI r too, %  team f that has its origin In the Monday Football Division competition ..II I on the feat that | in carrying oft* the chamijumship ol both Ihi *ll season ; and I nuist gh liege all credit for having won %  Although than llimiiUlaiMOl such as afternoon be. fore aii'i i School yel by ix go %  %  K ''' uaatoo with : i %  > %  .. UM wind was blowing in this '.'ion. si'\in.\vM l S PARTAN I %  ol the semi-finals | A'.c-utinn team. It • %  i conflicting emotionBO have foljowed I watched this game. ; :-.trbadns Friendly Football Asocintl<' "'c most part of memdnflon for the first time, confident i,r, %  on the other hand there was Spartan, Winners ol tinBAF.A. and Knockout competitions tot th, i i yearn, floundering in a sea or unco-ordinated and BptnuOM I One must give the Barbados Friendly Football Association •xonartla the %  .,. % %  %  nunj %  ol %  iU-Umax, A BLESSING T USgdi LondWO. prove [ %  A year must start early anil build a team, giving the younger players a chance to who turned out in this rurtura would b< ttw Brtl to agm v|111 nic 'bat they have In the other soml-llnal game. Empire were "knocked out" liv Cartton. Wnn tle Kmptra team ,ns1dcrably weakened by the absence of players like Praylon. Taylor, Harper. Symii Kuexl account of themselves. inadO a good game of it and at one stage of I the game pressed the Curlton datanCf to the limit for a full quarter ot un hour. EXCELLENT CABtE I VAN SMITH Uanl gaBH at eenlre-hulf and I g there as he has been givin J : was his usual indefatigable self and M too helped rous attacks by the Carlton forwards 1 wai U1 • ini c n lob helueeii the bars. HO .ihslituto and his %  nUdpaUi ol UM I WOW UP to commendable rtrtl Uivist<-n rtandard. IIAKI) WIIKK C AItl-TON oi. woffcod bard and secured the slight due on UM game that was all thai was necessary r Thcit^ a rafraanlng rridanea of high team spirit and i touring of.the Cartton approach They excel in the short passing game an.l when once they had gynchronlsed theli efforts along this One, tne> were ooa tu watch Reynold Hulchlnaon produced tushes of his te form Lucas wag sound as usual and King in goal gave a very •"SJ-JSTS, rlh. w.n >nd -Bo.,! !" W.Ui. !" ..inbrcn populnrly concodea u, mcir i>rtl (IKI.S AND ATIII.KTICS I MOST tXltnd ,. W.I. oiuo I.. Hi.. Mwlj I .nn.-.l QiiUInur%  ..,1 in.ir ilrn II... full trill..I ...iw I '' hlch '., .'. i ... „i „,.. IntinUon „l UM .portion ;"m !" i lli.il lup I nttulM lik. Ihb to lvc lhi inmn-alion III martini S&M Ihrfi mov i %  „,_.. Mhl..„ Union lhat nUtl onb lo b..y. but 1 defy uny .i.lu.ll On KH'.'I.T SIM 10 ..II lornu ot sport. A, • injttoi ,...! nil """ WSiS'S , .i.joy every lucilily tm ,..„,,,:,%  lW il.,-" Ulll OO '.ir,-.-ly b. .a,, .1 „ doublful lnv, %  .,,,„,„.!„ 11,,C.nU li.trrB I A-.l.l %  %  .. I SSSStanS! ',^7' !" ,mn „.„„ K ,,. u ii< throwing the Javelin or putting the shot. ^^ Carlton Defeat B.F.F.A. Two-Mi CARLTON, Lhe Kirsl DsVWoa toottMU tooun which linbjhad this Season at the fool of lhe table, n reputation by carrying ull the Association's Knock-out trophy when they beat the B.K.F.A. Warn two-nil More a large crowd at Kensington Oval yesterday evening. It was the first time in lhe histoi > i narJos Friendly Football Association that they reached the tinals in a Knock Out Competition, and although beaten, they were not completely outplayed, and then wci> they showed flashes of brilliance. Their main draw backs were the lack of a left winger,_and lack of finish i forward thrusts. HrcIIitl35 In 1st Innings BAMKMM 7iA/;s / trtte 7 RI"SH Both teams weni on the field on an even bet, and the \\\ F.A. aupporters loudly KlYlltiiit fill 1 *-fla ***** nn on to ,hc ,ifld l l-illllillt 1111 lOtJ play their gift big match. It was they who touched off towards the northern goal, but HKkfl took over and bore down the iUld. lo DO Ml II A TQ their thruM wln-n the o | wUauV ••fTaidiv H F.F.A, also got into their stride. rmpimiFii tt %  —. [ %  — ori Currpoiwlnn which the Carltnu defender ANTIGUA. May 17. llllctcep tcd Th,llrst three-day Tc-rt match --.„,„| i %  tfssisjrw jwatta: < von the toss and elected to but %  > ,'.' f "" k "'" on a slow wk-ket and Taylur f !" *"" %  ,' e '"' .' opened with Anthoyiuon attackSHEAS •n from the payilicn end. The *•* Orst wicket fell at 1.00 p.m. when ...iff" ".** h "„ vor5 lu •"• Taylor ... bowled by Anthony<"'"in the 1;r Ion game, and l.ket for ID run,, llunte went th( |r ..p^,,,,., 0 : about five minutes, bul law H TJt A in on to top score with Do-pelza was struck o?"K£; tt ull a atlc crowd including Governor Blackburne were present al the opening day tit the SIT! The icoresr— iMi-iRr s na*T INNINOH Taylur ii ^I'honvxm Hunlp b Walcoll Allavn* c Michart b Anlhonxon n-i^i/ r Core b Millhrw .t lirrwi I. Anlhonyuin r wkl trvprr h Wlci|ll Nnrrlll < %  Gonulvrt b Matthew Itrayton e Cl.rl.tlan b Walrr.li .. H ulrlrr r M.rha.l b Walcoll Harhcr r Kt krn*< b Anthonydin K...I K.lr. ^NTH.CAS rlRST INVIVdS '. H ,.1:1.: ^t Barkr. ; -t. i. r Mallhpi b ILaihr-r II TtfcM ., not out !'" allow t-d to |v by the B y v A %  %  i good pa-sea whu h he kicke i aion Kin>c. the Carlton custodian thwarted their offortg whan he saved ma ne dived anfl took the tip of an attacking forward..The game had now moved Into the Carlton area, and Lucaswas .^ futiiii. ..niy For %  shorl whlat however. ^^ go back and " strengthen the o> P But this advantage was n 4 to i lag*. long for the IM'F A Carlton forwards soon went back 3 Into tho attack, and receiving a 4 good through pass, Warren cut 1 in Ott" the right wing and beat 7 UM II. F.F.A. .custodian with a well — placed shot right up Into* I i Not Daunted The youngsters were not inted, and they launched attack attack on the Carlton .-* lit • • km their efforts were ft. I' OQIIMUI .VsSOflUllOIl ,no interval found Carlton OM up When pla> i By defeating Hurkllffe two ton vent straight Into tn> goals to one. Westerners emerged and succeeded in disni|.: this season'* Challenge Cup winB.F.F.A., defence. The backs in :u exuberance kicked, without thnik^ ollov ;'V? "•. the poaiUonn of | n|( PI | w hrn Ihry . May 23rd: Knockout Finals. Referee Mr ('. fii All above matches will be played at Shell grounds. bar in the player's effort to put it into the right corner of the nata They wan UylDg tO net the one which would put them level and put them Within reach of tho coveted B.A.F.A. Knock-out Cup. Tho Carlton defence time and again negatived their efforts, and then. unexi>cctedly. for Carlton were looking %  tire d team, Reynold Hutehinson received a contra fra Ihi itghl wing, and 4*.M> .._ .. >b i.i • taking the ball out of the coalR. Jordan" rarrted offuie Spoon ,h F ^">e They radoubh ^m .,r 09.40 aBoata but Ke.medy and the (arlton I % % %  R i-eid Iham at li.y up to the final whistle. Carlton thus won tho game by two goals 1I.P..S. to nil. 190 The team.were: — 90 40 B.F.F.A Pindar, Hayes, Denny, ./.'. 98.W Forde. Norville. M.-Colliii. Y. ..... 98. IS wood. Thorne, Harris, Maughan, Mr. P. A. D. Johnson 97.90 Llnton. Mr. T. A. L. Roberta 9 7.85 Carlton: King. Kennd Mr. M. G. Tucker 97.75 Marshall. (' I a I rmonte, Cx, I!. Major A. S. Warren 97.09 Hutehinson. I H. Wii.i •Mr. H. O. Browne !I7 r.tl Hutehu W//#V/rW/*V/'$ .TOOLS TAl'S *. HBS l'll'K ,-,-, lIH", iv.r.r I'.SF r NT 5 16". ... uss 5/16". %  %  *' ENOINEBB SP. HAMMERS J I ,11.., ',1b 1 ',11... 1 ilb., '^';lb., 31b. •; FILES FLAT. ROUND, HALF HOUND. SQUARE § lllc',11 Sl'KKD QRINDINO MACHINKS : ,11 sl'FKn TWIST DRILLS ;; BODY RKI'Alll FLEXIBLE FILES S OPEN & BOX SPANNERS Jj PRESSURE QAUGES 0-400 lb. • ECKSTEIN BROTHERS ;: BAY STREET DIAL 4269 ATLAS PAINTS combine robust and economical protection with splendid decorative finish. Sugar EiUie Manners. Engineers, Building Contractor., Architects, specify ATLAS MOftCAL GHADt (fUNGUS aiSIST*N', PAINTS PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF "ATLAS A" WOOD PRESERVATIVI Dewi.i a-oilobit f*r H. JASON JONES a CO. LTO.. P.O. Box 141, Barbados. GM TROPIC A'. GRADE ATLAS PftESERVATlVt CO. LTD.. EHITH. KENT, ENGLAND I r.D IMT\CIPLES <;OVERNING CLASSIFICATION As J)ixvu8sslflod when they also bea* in Tnnidad and wher ( half-bred horses sired and foaled In tho %  H.. i-:. . i. and all d to their whims and fancies. ist such as till* Which calls for lhe "print Iplc and as far as I i u> io |udye there Md lack of principu m euuwtflcaUon as it Is done to-day. liricily I .shall try to set out what the best principles would iplnioa. if I happened lo be making rules for i cation. It will i Battle lo say whether he agrees with me or not. I shall deal mainly with the classification of ree of any age could be skipped from class F B race meeliii,;." 1 call MO %  ODM people thought of anothei ce i like Seawall or Maid of Honour. Slop shivering. One of the aims of the entire lot of Turf Clubs in this area is to encourage the breeding of creole I < and ,i half uiasscs at a Mease i "member that the biggest jump an imported horses can make i from C2 to A. This would iheict. thul importeds would only be aflrclcl by half a class. But il • '.u \\2 No 1 e year old creole could be promoted more whole class nt a ttfM tea classified D or D2 could be moved into an imported class until it had won three or more races either in D or any class above." Both the last condition and the one before It will probably bring a host of possibilities to the minds of racing men. There which I could think of, but for want of space I have listed only the most Important. "Well. BeV what do you think about It? Perhaps you can add a few of 'i as well "You might also give your views on another pel subject of mine which, I think, would fit in nicely with the rules proposed above. It is this: "No weight allowances should be attached to ..-ion." My good friend. Bookie, bat bea n kind enough to introduce a lnl oa tl y as possible t'l the reader! of Ins column, by writing half of my first one himself. To offset this, however, he has plunged me. right at the beginning, into the controversial i classification. To his credit, he has let me have the last word, or rather, the last opinion. So here goes: • Lai ma begin with the eacell o n i prlnclpla which Trinidad places first upon the list—that horses should be classified on their public nm This, in my opinion, is fundamental. Oe%  i %  i <-iiig explained along the lines thai tlu i fool that the horse HI. did not give Its true running, and hence allow it to occupy a class lo which, on it;, public form, it has no right. Such actions cm. provided lhat the Stewards have taken nn exception lo the animal's performance, and bj inly in minil. Passing now to Bookie's proposals. If he will forgive me for "vlng o. Proposal No. 2. "No horsf should skip mure than one and %  reell) be No, i. since, were it adopted, it wau|d be Impossible f > bOTM of nny age to .1 from Class F to Class C2 after racing at one race Like Bookie. I am burning with Indignation at the ling creoles have received, bul I am against special legislation wherever it can be avoided. With I: that proposal No. 2 strikes me as a pecire, at which no sensible bouU cavil. > i appeal to me, as they clearly do also to Bookie, to hove in them, the seeds of controversy. I, personally, should like to see enough races for three yeas, old creoles framed to make it possible for them to run without applying for class. ut, if the breeding industry Is not yet olOa to insure such races filling then. 1 WOUld lend lo lupport Bookie's suggestion in their not being promoi.it mon than single class per HI >' % %  >sc who can remember • neagle, Jetsam. Seawall) etc., let them U' fad. that, in the days when raced, the imported classes were below their normal and present strength. If all good cr-olcs were not automatically rushed Into C and itatanding newcomers, promoted gradually, as : %  !IMI, in n and E to the betteruiin: ily. Then, with horses surh as Bright '. in D for a reasonable period. It would lake a really %  ilp lo be able to capitalize on only being moved to E. %  Ming up in F. And, if such a horse should manage to make a killing in E Ihcn, more power to It, I say. Like Ituokn.. I am in favour of encouraging the good creole-. Proposal No. 4, however. Is One that I cannot support, Una Bookie's motives In putting it forward. It the others, to protect good Creoles, but it is open to abuse, where they are not. Thus, if this rule applied. it would be possible for the owners of another Jetsam to win a good race nt Arima In August. Another, in Barbados in November, and then be certain, no matter by what margin he had outclassed his fields, that he would still bo in class D for Xmas. where, weri he indeed another Jetsam. 3 or 4 races would be at his mercy. I (eel that, with pro]*osals 2 and 3 on the statute book, sufllcient protection would have been afforded; but that i .nl. .ui opinion, and it would be interesting to hear the views | on this project. And. in conclusion, let me wish Bookie a pleasant trip, and a safe, and speedy return;—"Please God". FIRST SUPPLIES NOW AVAILABLE TutcA, & W 7i/to 10NQER CVCH WEAR HIGH-SPEED PATTERN TREMENDOUS STRENGTH STILL GREATER SKID RESISTANCE Obtainable at Eck.tein Broi. al Prk-n that cannot be beaten


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E28WNNHJT_IHEDCO INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:35:36Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02887
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

sr.sn.w. MW i~ HB M VIM, \ i Ml 1T.F TIIRl.t' Al I 111' Ml. III. I POLICE AND PIONEERS GunleningI l inls I or \malurDuring my cinematic peregrinations last week. I uw four Mm*, two of which struck mc • ourably as good entertainment. One of thetn is an English film. THE BLUE LAMP. pl.iying at Ihe Plata, Bridgetown; WESTWARD THE WOMEN -tarled at the Globe I Jim giving theae r.lms joint first plat* this week us they are both worth a visit. THE BLUE LAMP i* the atory of lb* daily round of duty of the ..verage London bobby and th* inside workings of Scotland Yard when the C.I.D. machinery U art into motion. After the u--u.il type of "cops and robbers" UuUMn to weiirh wi have become accustomed, this film U a welcome relief from all the ballyhoo and fust shooting at thr average gangster Mm. I dont mean by theve remark* that it isn't writing. It in—very much so—and the climax is as tense as anything you could wish to see, but stolid, good-natured impeturahiMy of the LOBoOri and the busine*like %  nd quietly methodical ways of Scotland Yard give a feeling of supreme confidence under all circumstances wtik-h. far from detracting ga gay **> from the ither iiceentuates it. Paddington Green Station la the ona we are concerned with. ;md a quiet place It appears to i.-. wiiii the usual lost dogs lad), lifrt children and uiislreperaus drunks. Its policemen live like other middle-class people and cultivate their hobbies in off-duty hours, sing in their glee club imd bandy goodnaturedly with flgch other in the canteen. Violence seems almost out of place, until two youthful criminals break into a i'"' I Han star* and from there try their hick with a hold-up job at a variety theatre. The involves the coldblooded shooting of %  policeman .mi' go time or effort Is lost In catching up with the young gangsters. The audience see* the smootti, inside working of the Yard (incidentally, the producer* had the full co-operation of Scotland Yard throughout the lilming) and ther, Ig no lack of action or excitement a* Ihe net is ri-awn relentlessly on the murderer who tries to shuke the with the .rowd ,t Wbisa ciu greyhound races. Operation Turnstile puts an end to the chase and the picture closes as It began, with the bobby tramping his beat. The members of the cast are vWdjally unknown w*th the possible exception of Jack Warner but they do a line job without resorting; to heroics. A vast majority of the scenes are shot against authentic local backgrounds including sequences of the interior of Scotland Yard. All of this makes the Aim more interesting and Heightens the atmosphere. Hats off to the bobbies, and may you enjoy their story as much as I did WESTWARD THE WOMEN is an historical drama of American pioneer days and shows that women wire anything but the weaker Kg when 't came to trekking across the unknown wasteland* of America. The story deals with the whole-ale migration of more than a hundred carefully recruited women who travel b> wasui-UyUi from Chicago lo California to marry pioneer settlers and establish homes in Whitman Valley. The women come from all walks of life and their grim ll atmn lo achieve their objective under the harsh leadership of their hard-bitten guide, is effectively shown. Trouble starts at the oufestl when one of the guide's helpers Is shot for breaking the rule of nonfraternisation. This causes all but four of the men to desert, taking some of the women with them, UM the rent are left to face the dangers of the trip on their own. Learning to shoot, drive mule (earns and defend themselves against attacks from hostile Indians, tliey forge ahead through the jagged mountain passes and over the barren wastelands. There Is humour and feminine rivalry to add a light touch, and Hone Emet *-*i. as the hefty, good-natured widow of a sea-captain contributes a large share of the laughs, (lav oured with a salty tang. Dangers are met at every turn and they sometimes end in tragedy, as happened when the rope holding back one of the waggonon Its perilous journey down a mountain pass. suddenly breaks, and the waggon and its passengers hurtles down the incline and crashes at the bottom. N:>i even a stampede of mules and cattle, skirmishes with Indians or the death of their leader. Sam can daunt the gsssfi and after the dual arduous tres. through Death Valley, they arrive i in California,. It's a rugged story, soundly di-' reeled, with intermittent suspense and a few highly dramatic mo-1 menuc The slow progress of the journey and the lack of add immeasurably to the realism of the film. Acting Is good throughout with Robert Taylor as the tough and worn e times brutal guide, gaVing I first-class performance. Top notch siippoi t is given by Denlse Darvel Hope Emerson. Beverly Dennis Renatl Vanni and Henrv N *ka mura and John Mclntire to mention only a few of the tremendou.' cast. Texas Carnival Texas 1/ irniva* ,iti Olobe on Thursday is a technicolor musical with Esther Williams. Red Skelton, Keenan Wvnn How ard Reel and Ann Miller It tellthe story of an imt>-< un l< val |i— <. %  -i-i Ssvr pass themselves off as a wealthy Texas oil baron and his g| luxury hotel, ami the eQrnplicatlons that ensue when the real million.ires arrive There is a lot of good-natured spoofing of the well known Texas pride, as well ax tuneful %  snappy dances Evervthlnr Is larger than life In the !>>ne Stai state, and there are amusing touches of light satire easv-to-take and relaxing anktr talnment. I'VeCBB MM LBS Vegas Story at Barbarees. concern* a former cabaret singer who. on returning to L.s Vegas with her wenlthv hUBIvinH Incomes involve,! m n jewel lohl. %  \ .md murder, when she meets her former sweetheart, now n cop. The background 1the huh gumMing palaces and honky—1 fabulous IJS Ve t nal ttlancltheme > trlckl d out with theft, murder. glamorou* clothes and a liberal spi U slv implications. The pita new and Mctttng ktad i "ivintr a htascopfli station waggon. The cast Includes Jane Russell ,11 of her-Victor Mature. Vincent Price, and last but by a I my Cnrmlchnrl penses his musical composition-and particular brand of philosophv In his own Inimitable stvle TIIK VEGETAB1 i: 6AKDBN FbM sir,,, high food householder itM \egfe> able patch a necessary part e* gj there B e-.t satisfaction In a : be picket fresh, and at right n "i gtflP %  %  %  I b grown e.arfill. | %  be obse,' ed in < Laytssg On( The Veer-fable (iml. n %  garden II th while %  %  %  Choose an open m %  roots. See to it HUH %  v*agaitabsM Restd. %  rood "PPfc of water, and U it If the tups an' Seine %  %  %  double | .,!• break, sttl things Bin of Mi %  aould be %  i the bordering pa side, witi Should -IKS narrow, MI %  wasilng I %  %  : iss path i out of the beds, eshd v Preparation ill The llerls %  •rk deeply, and see to It I i.ood daalnagr nod • ppi) .if c, i %  wire. Fine and ntll it i crumbly state i. lust i hi" path. ( aagBM lH FniUire es ,,f if'. r .nire u> grow good vegetable-• the wii.ng ch'iee of Needs. Il ay picture.1 se\ ; %  hoac ieed suit this intate. and many of %  am colder climates %  LO H't their W the i: bnent < 'id Agriculture, when%  thi. io lind out the klndl .it UUa island. cause of failure CSU lo plnntiiuf the seed> wrong time 't.ihlcs can be mown year round, but some art and when these at their gsassaB, failure lthe result. Get the best suitable seeds at your dispOgflL Keeping I'p The Supply i ibsfl garden %  i.l '.-' ., i %  (he yea > %  achieved bj plantinsj the seeds con' grva i i ix-d ••' .. a it. in at le.-:t I araerta, so thai :,, futlov on iiw. %  .Id be a! %  j a/tth Iri h Maungti %  Bd a lot of trou%  at faet H soon becsstnai 'ercst of the vegelal'l' garden. Ihe BgfMtlgritv of JasM WWir sh...s H KoJIt oa VAil; as well as DKPtNDVHIl 111. ( omforf mil riylg-T—Yfsai rerlalnh — lhr> are as eastlilllnt: and ssaart looking as >ou coirid ai-Ji. Bui their outslaadlng VALUE ** %  *< men cxatct and alnats net when Ihe) Insist on shoes made In John \Miii.. See Iheni for tourself in leading stores tliniH-hout Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right J Farm And Garden THE GITAVA Have w ever thought seriously of Ihe commercial possibilities of this common fruit? Perhaps we might have given it more attention had we realized the (treat nutritive qualities latent in the Ruava. The boosting; of citrus in recent ydtn has no doubt helped to keep other equally valuable fruits in the background. The guava is one of these and ui U iiruwa utmost anywhere —good land, poor land, waste land, marginal arena, so long as it can get a toe hold so to speak. Most of the old houses In this island carried a tire or two In their small orchards and ft was Often regarded as a weed In cow pastures. Even to-day in tne West Indies it is generally 'rui* that ihe chief sources of supply for preserve makers are the spontaneous growths of vend -abandoned and similar unused areas not considered good enough for ordinary crops. But now. research workers In South Africa and Brazil tell us thut the guava ranks very high in ascorbic arid, is a good -IIIIIT of vitamin C and of thiumlne and rlboflavin. In the inumstnnces. the guava Is worthy of a place of honour In any orchard or garden. At the present time, guava products ate Iwing imported into the island from South Africa and there Is good deal of guava jellv and preserves coming in from Tobago and Jamaica. Investigations have also shown that guavas can be dehydrated successfully and that the dried product r-xonstitutes well, comparing favourably with dri.d I'Upl-Mk psora and apricot* lo which we have long been accustomed. The guava belongs to the myrtle family and. as rioted previously, thrives un almost any type of land. There Is considerable variation in stie, colour, texture and flavour. The larger sorts are usually sweet and spicy and appreciated as desswrt fruits. They are mostly round In shape, though there are pear-shaped varieties. Two species known as current and strawberry euavas bearing small reddish fruits also occur, but arc not common. The more acid types of the ordinary guava are preferable for jellies and,* in general, such trees are usually the best yteldcrs. It is on this question of yield ahat reliable Information has been lacking. However, as a result of a growing interest In preserve making In ono territory with which we were intimately connected, a special effort was made to get such information. Accordingly, six of the commonest types were collected and seed rtown In a nursery Sixteen seedlings from each o* the six trees were set out In Pe*lSBSM*fM*aMlCsM' "" —Ay IMfdM 1 Held for comparative study, No manure was given and only rough weeding practised The trees begun to fruit In two years. The yields of Individual trees varied consldernbly In one group, two of the beat trees yielded at the rate of j 19.514 lb. per acre: u | group, the two best gave yields at the rate of 16.531* ll> per < re. The total over-all ngutos foi the four best groups varied from 9.235 lb. to 11.121 lb. per .a re These figures seem to show, among other things, DuU with lilUe attention. It should he quite possible to get a yield of 10,000 lb. per acre |*T annum from mature trees from a trKl E iirent Plnntini: OMane*: H ft. %  14 ft Kven at One pound, this would be remunerative where little or BO MM I involved. In conclusion, the question which we must ask ourselves appears to be: are we going full throttle in some of these smaller possibilities or seemingly deriving greater gsjttafactlon by longtng for the more elu-i I After all. we may not f-vl bsjtfuj about buying commodities from our neighbours which. with greater effort, we might produce ourselves but. in the ea-e of distant South Africa to which country we gave the tree (the guava Is a native of uvptcal America 1. we are not only baying t*e fruit thereof but also the sugar in which It is preserved! ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN This picture is telunp, you a story—telling you of Lumber and Shingles and Cement; of iVmcnt Sheets, Galvanized Roofing and Ceiling Boards. Above all—where they are stocked for you to see and buy! BARBADOS CO-OP i O TTOX FA VTOR Y L TD. y -^ ^ WjodeJin (DABAA $hopps 19th 21st WZBNMSDA 11 DAYS .<* SALE fmiif tiinl See fur Yiturst'lf I ml 'f'f^Sjgajc The m,,.s, IMH I Alt BlAIU-AIV?? :\ HAYS S SALE Ytmrsftf Ever Offered ##r* art' stumof tlif .Muity Barfjiiins in Storv tor You tit .Sfiistiiiitniil l.tttv /'iiVi'v— br g as u and. • rtnp. Irro fenSBSB| less dkerkrd •f ISSB stiffffo In • • r •• das 0-e> a Beduag mow wan M flrrsea D OD Prewrlptkai Tabasanm ltqol halM *M pertriisH sM to,.sMa rs u aai awast tea swa-df gsrmi %tA dd -ui th* lofeeboo ThsM*ei foeai o> %  ftJa iraubk ii ffinf ^*i pi" aai tmrrm ECZEMA. PSORIASIS. SOILS BULK r IONS. PRICK t.T HEAT. MALARIA SOItFSorRlNOVORM rast %  few ajspbosdoat af ssasaarrat DAD ftta u lp u oB HD ghsi amm reStf Psrsmre. sad Bit gaed rent" %  411 M lansagl ODD PrtacrlgnOB i> abattnabls horn cbeaUtn aad -on. cvtrraterc OMrr.SiM'r: F.S.Armitrong Ltd Bridgstewr ^PRESCRIPTION TOMYS HBWS fLAM I No mare need for drawlng ptns or lack* U post ap no lleea. Have lime, money and tore linirrs by mini TACKER !W,\( IIIM raaVftotrs STATIOVFRV Cleaang eat sale af FLOrviRUi OldaM •c doers. JOIIVxiV II \K1)\\ \I;I 1000 LADIES HANDBAGS PLASTIC HEAD TIES BABY PLASTIC PANTIES 2 for $1.00 3 for $1.00 2 prs. for $1.00 500 CHILDREN'S HANDBAGS ART SILK STOCKINGS PRETTY HEAD SCARVES 2 for $1.00 2pr$. for $1.00 2 for $1.00 DAMASK NAPKINS PLASTIC WALLETS $1.00 each BRASSIERES 2 for $1.00 3 lor $1.00 TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS LADIES PLASTIC BELTS 2 for $1.00 LADIES PANTIES $1.00 perpr. 5 for $1.00 JERSEY SUPS LADIES STRAW HATS ANKLE SOCKS 2 for $3.00 $1.00 each 3 prs. for $1.00 SKIRTS 2 for $5.00 PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS CHILDREN S A/SILK PANTIES 2 for $1.00 3 prs for $1.00 LADIES PULLOVERS (Wool) 2 for $3.00 RUBBER BATH CAPS INFANTS VESTS 2 for $1.00 3 for $1.00 LADIES BLOUSES 2 for $5.00 PLASTIC APRONS PLASTIC CRIB SHEETS LADIES COTTON 2 for $1.00 36 x 36 $1.00 HOUSECOATS $5.00 each mi v.omits muss MIOPPI HMO UK SI III I I. J



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, MAY 18. 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE TUTBTKN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE P.Y CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD •tfllE WXE STDST* MAS BCEN UNRXPEP TOV*t jPOgRC I BMSWIH) i-. H f AI.P WITH THE" HELP OP MIT. HAZAPP. I'M SAJEL*. AT Vt: 0(Pf AT LAST. BY FRANK R06BINS -* %  %  -£?V I %  fii 1% VKi! IP BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS NEW TIMES! NEW FASHIONS! NEW SHIRTS! RELIANCE THE Siiiiii HAttiiAIPOS LOVES tVeta* II. IpF-MlmrM I.,.. U....IW. % %  ll Lair Kln (....!.,. VI (^/eia/t/ty srdiis Statuis Supt&ffte. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only •• — •— %  — — %  M'M'IAI. Ol I I UN arc nun .i. .iil.il.1. ul <> % % %  If HUM Ii. s I II<< ilsiilr. S|i< i.;lnsiii ii and Nxiiu Slrrrl Pkev Suni Whilr T. Paper .. Pku. Birdi Jelly ( ryttak Tins llulrhrlur Pels Pkfh Tiipiocii I takes Uiunlly Nniv .:!.-. ,:w .2U .24 .20 'I'iiiHI.JSI Beef Tins HrusM-K Sprout* Pk. P. r. Biiculln Uju.llr NOW .63 .SI .44 .24 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE r o i. o \ > \ ii i: . II o i; n 11; s GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH C F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS Viniwiww mm M m i imiHii i ii i i > mii i i iM iiiiiiiniii ii ii iiiiii i mw