Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


—

SSTABLISHED 1895 :

U.S. FORESTALL

Schuman Threatened Not
To Sign Peace Contract |



ee

tsirran PARIS, May 23,00 |
ED STATES officials moved quickly sto stop | | sip
the French threat not to sign the peace con. | A MM: “es
tract with West Germany and the European De- | | from the

fence Community (EDC) Treaty. To meet’ French Ri Plea: the Ear! of
Gowrie,

demands for a United States “guarantee” against | | 1 |
any possible German secession from the EDC pro-| |
ject or any German betrayal of the Peace Contract,
U.S. officials showed the French a copy of the,

declaration the U.S. Secretary of State Acheson

vic .G.C.M.G., C.B., '

D.S.0. |
“We are a friendly people,” |

said His late Majesty, King

George VI, in a broadcast mes-

.P.c

Sunday Advorat

———— ch





2



BARBAD ss, MAY 25, 1952

en eet

FRE!

Racial Discrimination

Bill Introduced In. |
|





House Of Commons

LONDON, May 23,
A bill to wipe out Racal diserimination throughou:
Britain and the Colonies wes “htreduced in the House of
Commons to-day but tempe®cily shelved for lack of a
quorum
Labour member Fenner Mrockway long time champicr.
of civil rights for 50,000,000 negroes estimated under Britist
rule said Britain is honouft beund to implement the United
Nations Declaration of Human Rights in addition to en-

will make at the scheduled Tuesday signing here

of the EDC Treaty.

Prompt United States ection followed the French de-

e.6 : ‘ * ‘ as . ort availabl Oo everyone w ins

SRD OU AOaitie ae pee eae ee ainintes Robert Sebii-|'| Tecan amar’! | oat" Goraenaiion “Sp cee Fors

man not to sign the peace contract in Bonn Monday, unless nore: the British Common- | | Racial prejudice in public or

the United States—and Britain—pave formal guarantees. wealth and Empire. fete net as Ht Power To
- — — = -_---— - i - Wage rates wou %© an ollenc ‘

The Cabinet also decided to seek PUATES OE, Ea eaChCer , F ?

firmer support from both the|
linited States and Britain for
France’s Nofth African policy al-
though it did not pose this demand!
8s a condition for the signing of
the two important pacts. Schu-
man was instructed by telegram
to press home these point; with
Acheson and British Foreign!



formed sources,—U.P.



Irdvstrial _.
Relations In T’dad
Satisfactory

MR. SOLOMON HOCHOY, La-
bour Commissioner of Trinidad

sible for the drop in their estim-



sage to you last Christmas
Day. Indeed it is this special
aptitude for friendliness and
| Socratic respect for the opin-

standings there have been; but
these have never done more
than temporarily obscure the
ideals for which so many have
struggled—with bravery ane
devotion, with sincerity of pur
pose.

To-day we stand on the
threshold of a new Blizabe-



you to-day, make a special

suring that all non-whites are allowed to elect representa

tives to Legislative Councils
Faster Gets

The Bill proposes
public — utilities

t> make all
including trans-

| Brockway said,

Britain her Afciean territories the |
West Indies and all other London }

Baptise

j . . ay LILLIAN HENRY, the forty-
| Indian settlers, there aré about uin@=year-old woman who began

1,009,000 of British ter-.. ¢ : ; ;
: A a 2 ay fas t e 5
ritories. would also comp under $ day fast earlier this month,

| The bill would app'y equally in

them in





——-

; went a step further this wee
Secretary Anthony Eden at Bonn| who is now in Barbados to deliver i ee a Sy ston the bill. en she claimed to have veuurved
where the Big Three Ministers are} series of lectures to the Trade ¥y whence ea a the Power to baptise “believers”
meeting before the scheduled sign-| Union students. told the Advocate rant’ iis. cok ie Seon: Great Injustice with the Holy Ghost and Fire
ing of the contract on Monday! that the state of industrial rela- but let us tino reciew our faith Only one other membét Gon ¢ During this past week, the tall,
tonid peace Speer pone Ss Trinidsd is quite satis- in the principles of social har | seitiariue Cuthbert Alport spoke Sender jwoman who lived in se-
- f . | eae id. that the principles -of mony and fellow-feeling which during the debate. He charged thie or aoe than two weeks,
German Betrayal ites Ma testi e ere es, brought that seed to flewer; | {that Brockway’s bill did a grea (h'ew open her doors to many
’ collective bargaining were accepts and, resolve, moreover, by injustice to development in. Afri- | ny mbers of the Pentecostai iwis-
United States officials hoped ed, and widely praised in Re word and deed, to proffer the | |ca as a result of the British peo ne to which she also belongs,
that the French fears of German Gitar taaveleiee wae @esciate: same good-will to aoe pecs | |ple’s association with it in the last} hours "Smiming “to heptane
betrayal would be eased by the]: ; 4 i beyond our gates who have 100 years, Shae ate . noes om,
nlenned Acheson Apsinenaess which | #2. that, organization of wore oadeusek another way of life. | After an hour’s: discussion the| a ones . have received the
he drafted weeks ago and brought| W@S being extended greatly to And now a special message | [speaker found there were not Ore te . Sh paptise: them during
with him on his flight to Bonn| ver wider — ae i ethia for you, young people, who are | |members present to constitute al ond then aki % slee and gestl:
yesterday from Washington. _Mr. Hochoy arrived here yesern so accustomed to take for quorum and postponed the debate.) Oo vati : ‘and uniatemtt ible one.
The declaration more or less ful-;4@Y morning by B.W.LA. and is granted the friendship that ex- | ‘ obencad ats ee Dle utter-
fils the conditions laid down by|*'@yiné at the Hastings i eee ie ists between the peoples of our | It will come up again next Fri. | ances, Sommand them to “Speak
the French National Assembly in rae eats erences many — es hae | any. ever saree aan ene n unknown tongues. ‘
Febr A es i ring Pars ’ erate ood: but do not for, enya has a Legislative a. Taking . eo fr her _
ine Rectie Rite the ane produced an agreement providing SS call foreigners, many of | [not a single representative to Sh tint Preis Tee orn, a, thon i
n “Army. It qeassures; the | fF © new formula of cost of liv- whom find their way into our | /is elected by the 5,000,000 Afri- dance vigorously, repeating such]
French of the United States inten-| in# allowances following the intro- lands to visit us, or live with | }eans there. In Northern Rhodesia a0uhds-as come trom the mouth of aig
tion to maintain troops in Burope| @Uction by oe Sorel penent of 3 us. Here they are best able to | Jand Nyasaland Africans have no; ee Warrants
and of its interest in seeing “in- new aan retal prices to super- see for themselves the true right ‘to elect representatives | This attaties cosahint Haid
tegrity” of EDC maintained. CeCe Sie “havea ad eee pp Athos en ee attracted daily, for the past week ted
threat to make it sient for the| . “Agreements are also concluded| | Your honesty, courage and | Most of them have no demo-|inige enowds of fend anpeieh amoame me
wo pacts on which United States| in the shipping industry for the| | Seindliness towards them will | [cratic rights at all even in Britain | some of whom stand a others laugh
Mi mien stiles Beckie in- Europe is based|£@Me_ purpose,” he said, help to overcome those ugly | |estimatec to have less tran 50000, Sd at te sight, w s laug) To Scouters
‘ there may be some last minutel .The sugar crop is almost’ end- misunderstandings which keep =} coloured residents es nat os Marine senerel ahotibel: condi.
changes in the wording of Ache-|€4 but unfavourable weather con-| | nations apart. ‘ ee | Joractices are creeping in c'p | tion appears to be the same as it .
son’s declaration according to in-| ditions in 1951 have been respon- FES Sys, SRS WO? | —-!was prior to her beginning this | THE Annual Seouters’ Confer-
|



Police, Prisoner
Have Grim Fight

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23. |

A tragic encounter between a
police constable and a prisoner in
the lonely wastes of. Waller Field,
a former United States airbase
here which will probably provide
more drama than could emanate

ated output. In that industry,
vhere there is no voluntary col-
lective bargaining, wages are
reyulated by the Wages Council
appointed by His Excellency the
Governor.”

He said that the basic wages of
workers in that industry | were
increased on the recommendation
of the Council for this crop and
actually, this had produced a 44%
increase for the basic wages which
prevailed in 1949.

The textile industry has started
operations, but the stage is experi-

effort to win the friendship of
some child who lives beyond |
our realms.

My best wishes to you all—
young and old—for happiness
and above all, for your con-
tinued endeavour ise ulti-

| urpose of world peace.
[eee ee GOWRIE.
| Empire Day, 1952.



Queen’s Message

from the pen of a top notch] mental and full pr sti i % i Youth
on t al production might mpire
Hollywood fiction writer, took not be attained until the next six " e

place yesterday afternoon.
Constable Ragoobar is reported
to have been engaged in a grim!
life and death struggle with a/
man he had seen lurking around
a stolen and burnt car, The two
men fought the policeman with
regulation baton and a man with a
crowbar for close on an hour.
} The fight which had no specta-
tors was reminiscent of a struggle



months.

Construction work is proceeding
the new cement factory, while
the new refining tank erected by
Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., is near-
ing completion.

Mr. Hochoy said ti:at these were
the three major projects being
undertaken in Trinidad at the
present time and which should

on



Her Majesty the Queen has
graciously given her patron-
age to Empire Youth Sunday,
May 25th, and has sent the
following Message to all who
will take part in the obseryv-
ance:

“I am grateful for the
kind message which has
been sent me on the occa-

alleged fast, and there are un- | enee was held at the Scout Head-
confirmed reports of her having ;uarters, Beckles Road, yesterday
“received baskets” from time to {Morning when Major J. E, Griffith,
time from other members of the | !sland Scout Commissioner, deliv-
Mission, ered an address, and reviewed the
j She revealed yesterday that she | @ctivities of the local Scout Move-
| woh continue the fast Which was | â„¢ent during the past year,
| due to end tomorrow until] Whit- Short addresses were also given
sun Eve. She said that she will |by Mr. W. H, Carter and Mr. C. R
resume her regular activities in |Springer who took the opportun-
the Church on Whitsunday ity to make some very pertinent
observations regarding training
and discipline
Before delivering
to the Conference, Major Griffith
presented Warrants to a number
of Scouters who have been re-ac-
tivated, and who reaffirmed the
Scout Promise
The various
urged the need for fidelity to the

‘Mother ot World’











his Address

| Red Prisoners
| Subdued

speakers strongly

KOJE ISLAND, Korea,

May 24. movement, and emphasised that
Rebellious Communist war pris- discipline, punctuality and the
oners began knuckling under to|fundamental principles of scout-

Brig.-General Haydon L. Boatner, | ing should be practised,

jtough new Commandant of Koje
Island prison camp. Reds hauled
down their illegal taunting flags

One speaker observed that there
was a general falling off in
the principles of scouting through

esc ee
acinar gentinnnenp ae adie tatty ite eternal ie a acti the ay a accent











i i sun- 5 ends . ; ‘ inertia ¢ *k of appreciation
t “Spoilers” ;contribute largely to the econo- sion of Empire Youth Sun | {and propaganda banners in vio~|inertia and a lack |
| in . the eat aie aren, mic improvement of the colony. day, and I am glad to lence ridden compound 67 an‘d{of those print ro o
Rookm deen tien foll sere the know that young people eight other compounds and = ajfthe junior s¢ or tan th i oh
Colonial “Hospita ae e . all over the Common- prisoner spokesman assured Boat-| Masters, and ex rortec 108) ; who
arrest of Perenecobes: cm" j Fire Damages wealth are learning in- ner that captives now were “will-|have the tage gd bs mene
opiceman | was e-rayen— ‘ eee creasingly to value this ing to obey orders.” the 2 Ponenre 4 ahscar one may
Cit H ms opportunity for a common Although several other com-|*ingle boy In tg a "
I y ouses act of worship and dedi- CHILE'S Fir : “ : pounds still flew forbidden ban~| that his is importan
$1M DAMAGE ' cation, mee rat Lady, Senora Rosa |ners they too were expected 10) The Conference lasted for two
DONE IN FIRE Two houses were damaged when “At the threshold of my Merkmann de Gonzales Videla, fall in line hours, ang opportunity was taken
a fire occurred at Garnett Street, reign, I am strengthen- named “Mother of the World” by The Communist backdown came]to discuss a number of important
DETROIT. May 24 City, shortly after 11 o'clock on ed by the knowledge that the’ American Mothers Commit- as army Secretary Frank Pace} matters which it was pointed out
: killed cad two Friday night. The fire started “at 1 have the loyal support | tee. visits the United Nations announced in Washington the|were not satisfactory in the Move
= aaa ea when fire} 2 house owned by Marjorie of the young people of headquarters in New York. She is breaking to Colonels of Boatner ment
a9 Sweet ots largest lumber|=stwick and occupied by Gwen- many lands, differing in greeted by Benjamin Cohen, As- -|twWo predecessors as camp com
yard causing an estimated $1,000,- dolyn Reid. Reid was not at home colour, race and creed, tnt Secretary General of the |Mandant for their handling of . + | EF hewatiecs
’ ray; dammat. ee tc vee me but one in the enter (International Exclusive) mutinous prisoners. —U.P. Mechanic a al nonig
Twenty-two fire companies a Ra eae igh oer ship of our great Family “/ i oi
battled the blaze which started} hold effects were destroyed. of Nations, with its tradi- Ton Italy’s Politicad “quipmentA vailable
shortly after 2.00 am. They at-] The other house is owned by tions of brotherhood, Tourists Riobbed | Ly }

tempting to confine it to the block
square area in which it began.
Another square block section of





Doris Allamby. About 12 x 8 feet
of the roof were burnt.

chivalry and service. May
God help us to uphold
those traditions and so





| Parties Rally For Colonies

Gf Cash, Jewels



> ana . € ne ENFIELD, Middlesex
F. M. Sibley Lumber Company The fire was put out by the Fire serve both each other and ROME, May 24. ad Oe L # neuen a
lies just across the street. Brigade under the command of mankind. ROME, May 24, Italy's, politi€al parties are). Colonies may be advanced
| —U.P. Major Craggs, Fire Officer. 23 May, 1952. Police said two Egyptian tourist® mobilizing to get out the maxi- ly id _ Tienpollee reste ima
SS a ea aie ec re ee ea are ~~ | were robbed of nearly $30,000 inimum vote Sunday for Municipal | PY > 7 : a
SAILOR 4 ND HIS BRIDE ewellery and money from their]elections which may throw Rome |posed by some Commonwealth
j may eee a
‘ autcmobile on. the outskirts of [Naples and Bari under Commun- Countries. ait 4s
‘ Rome yesterday. ist control, Red prospects for| This view was expressed by
George and Julia Subbach of |victory were helped by the grow-|Mr. H. L. dA. Hopkinson, Min-
Rue El Chamn in Cairo, reported jing strength of the neo-Fascist|ister of State for Colonies, when
to’ the Rome police that a black }Italian Social Movement (M.S.I.)|he addressed representatives of
leather handbag containing vilu- |whore upporters are drawn|the Commenwealth after a de-
ables was taken from their car by mainly from a Democratic coali-|monstration of mechanic 1 farm-
two youths who offered to help jtion. ing at Enfield, Middlesex, on
them repair a punctured tire, Votes diverted to M.S.I. and to May 13, He said he thought the
Subbach told the police that he | Monarchist candidate might|Colonies were on the eve of creat
rejected their offer of assistance weaken the Demo rats sufficiently development and they might wefl
and the two youths drove off on alto give the Communi 3 A NATTOW lhe a market for the tractors and
motor-seooter Late: Subbach | victory in key cities s : i ur etl
ade a. i . 1” r : , other implements made by Prit-
paid he and his wife noticed the The Neo-Fascist rallv outdrer ih Sommnanion
"handbag Was Missing. ‘ ad tH Ne OLAGE party meetings last | The demonstration showed the
He said the bag contained{night as the campaign drew to a . 1fforor
+ 100,000 Italian Lire ($160) an un |elose Some 75,000 persons gath-|Use of more th in sixty diff ren
} lene cified amount in British|ered outside the old Roman Cots inde of hip nee ments
; Sterling gyptian Lire Swiss andjlosseum and cheered the main | whie can be used with the
peering, Beret ahd Jewels of speaker Marshal Rodolfo Grazi-|Fordson Major tractor developed













» $30,000 the Ford Mctor Gompany of



a
total value of elos lant, War Minister for Mussolini jby














A —U.P. —U.P. 'Dagenham, Essex —B.U.P.
2 ’
| SCORES INJURED IN RED RIOTS
4 J CIORES l WL, RE if ss
it & -
PARIS, May 24. sommunist workers at Mont-| Tough Republican Securit
Police reported one killed and} beliard Peugeot factory |Companies (C.R.S.) were called
lecores injured in yesterday’s Authorities said six police were|out to auell riots in the Atlantic
Pe iCemmunist ricts agairist General] injured by flying stones during the | port as Communist dockers th -
re | | Mattie vs B Ridgway as police} demonstration called by the Com- }ened to overpower a weak unit of
7 '‘rcughout France prepared for] munist party to pro‘est the arriv-| Municipal police dozen dey
| nec -Red dernonstrations today al next week of new N.A.T.O.| ontrator:s received inj
{ Authorities said ne Algerian} Supreme Cornmander and th |C R.S. trooper charged
dfed of wounds received in al French Government’ brutal! tear gas bomb butt
; violent clash last night between| colonialism in North Africa Authorities sai « ot
ichareing police and demonstrator Authoritic aid one policeman! of North Afric i }
}#t Montbeliard in Easte France. wa tabbed in the t C ed d overtur ¢
;One demonstrat va hospitaliz- demonstr near La
; ed witt I i fierce battle at Le H 4
THE COSTUME PARADE at the G.1.U. Fete yesterday. The “Sailor and His Bride”. by Cinb € which at 7 . is! ei ; aa aver ondarme
won the prize for the most Original Cos e can be see Also winning for Club 6 was ’Orocus Bag’ we a ot ¢ »» of gra | UP
Dress which received the prize for the cheapest costume

J





Depicting the “Cocoanut Tree”, Club 11 won the First Prize a

G.LU. Hold Annual Fete




SS Sas K

WWI
AW







{X CENTS





the best group t GLU. Fete yesterday.

Mrs. Turner ‘Veils Members
Not To Slacken Efforts

YESTERDAY the Girls’ Industrial Union held their
annual fetes-@t* Queen's, barks. 'Lhesdiete was formally
opened by Mrs. R. N- Turner, wife ot the: Colcnis) S@ere-
tary. After being introduced by Mra Bentiey the President,
Mrs. Turner said “I welcome the opportunity of opening
the Annual Fete of the Girls’ Industrial Union again this
year, for I believe that the Union 1 very real
need in the Community and that it is carrvine out its dual
purpose of providing technical instruct the women
of Barbados in handicrafts, furnishings and
cookery, and, of promoting ical and mental well-
being of its members in a manner of whic h its foundress
would have been justly proud
“T am particularly glad to not s

ion for
household

the phys



Effort

io Slackening Of





that during the year several « } lit t
the Union member ha bee € tt tn My inlet it,
freely giving their time and th ( r that Bier nou
talents te help the girl the | yg el rf {Y a ies “the
Bay Street‘Girls’ Club. By“help-| part of the members ana well,
ing others, the Union wins credit yt st rhage
for herself On. tt trary, it is intended
Last year referred t tt to ar, 0 wee ee
ever-incressiug cost with whic av 1. in. the ‘future
the Unicn is being faced, and 1 am | besinni to-day: and, by spend-
very pleased to see that the Gov Ing ireely in f pee make
ernment has acknowledged the | certain that th VOR Serene
excellent work which the Union is areal guces
doing by substantially increasing; “f now have pleasure in’ de-

its Grant-in-Aid this



year

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CH MOVE IN E.D.C.

HEST GROUP AT G.LU. FETE







PAGE TWO SUNDAY









SOE CPSCCORODOE SSE OE

_ & AME EY

The Garden—-St. amen
ODAY A TOMORROW &8 3 om

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Committers & Members |

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TOMORROW |} pact ODAY

8.00 pom






145 &

ON MCONLIGHT
BAY

Technicolor)
Doris DAY &
Gordon MacRAE



Denni Virgts } (sup

MORGAN MAYO
Gene ®
NELSON

Cinegplor)



CRAIG
: PAYTON
MADISON

=

Action-packed
lament

8 -2Z sar
SAKALL



“COWBOY CAVALIER’
Jimmy WAKELY &
“SILVER RAIDERS”
Whip WILSON

KID GALAHAD

Wayne MORRIS
nd

CASABLANCA

BOGART

RERELEASE
Errol. FLYNN in

DODGE CITY

athe Cilia Do HAVILLAND
COMING’ Wann SHEGIDAN
ALE

OPENING
THE

THURS

TANKS ARE




Allan
Bruce CABOT



Steve Cc



Humphrey



TO-DAY — 445 & 8.30

180 & 4.15
HALL’

NUTCRACKER SUITE Wed é Thurs.

OLYMPIC aa

és HE ADMIRAL

Lerrow

WAS A
145 & M1 -

LADY

DON DARE DEVIL RIDES AGAIN Te-da
' Univer

URTIS

Last 2 Shows
sal Double -

Brian Donlevy

1% & 8,16

Roy BANCROFT--Ken ¢ Howard Duff



in
SHAKE DOWN &
AIR

Tue & Wed. 4.0 & 81S
CADET

Starring

Vern RALSTON
ar \ Stephen McNALLY -

ARSHALL

Gail RUSSELL



MIDNIGHT MELODY Mon. & Tues. 4.50 & 8.15

WAYNE
in
RALSTON--F.chard ARLEN “TYCOON”
in and
g THE

'
To-day &
“INAL INSTALMENT
i
)

John Laraine DAY

MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”



}
}

47)
.





4

\\y

5%

LE PPPI AA AL APE LPP E EPA PO PPD PPPOPACAP SPACES CPLSS SE

TORNADO
DANCE



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AT
THE CRANE HOTEL























| EMPIRF:”

NOW SHOWING |M",







| join her

|
|
|

|



\ TO-DAY TO TUES. — 4.30 & 8.15

tt and Continuing Daily Universal Double - -

{Broderick CRAWFORD — Judy Yvonne DeCARLO ir

i} in (HOLLIDAY HOTEL SAHARA &

} “BORN YESTERDAY SARABAND with Stewart GRANGER j

EXTRA in’ Technicolor | Q\AILING on Wednesday evening
; TEHATKOVSK Y's e et ee ao Tt Pee a ee i

$

ADVOCATE



]
|
|

R,. E. K. WALCOTT, QC
M.C.P., and Mrs. Walcott re
turned from the U.S.A. via Trini
} dad yesterday morning

At the Airport to meet then
‘were Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Capt
A.M, Jones and many of
jwelatives.

R. JOHN
ager

ling by B.W.LA. on a
} business visit. He was
yanied by
}siaying at the Ocean View Hotel
}

Ver:ezuelan Merchant
hai a

day morning by B.W.ILA,

x3ccompanied by his wife.
Heneymoon Couple
M® AND MRS. KENNY
| HUTCHINSON who were
'narried here three wecks ago,
returned yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad where
| hey had been on their honey-

| moon

Old Combermerian
R. FREDERICK EASTMOND,
4 an Old Combermerian who
has been residing in the U.S.A.
‘or the past 22 years is now back
|in Barbados for a holiday. He
‘rrived a week ago and is spend-
in? a month staying with Mrs. K.
Alleyne of Dalkeith Road,
Mr. Eastmond is a Civil Servant
it ached to the State Insurance
| Department in New’ York

After A Moxth

| A. FTER spending a month’s
if holiday in Trinidad, Miss
|Glynne Lascelles of Brittons Cross
| Road, and a nurse of the Barba-
}dos General Hospital, returned
| home yesterday morning by
| B.W.LA,

‘eccountant in Trinidad
MA RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
| terday morning for a holiday
were Mr, and Mrs, H. L. Cole
who will be spending three weeks
staying with My. and Mrs, C, R.
Armstrong of “Sherbrooke,”
Skeete Hill, Worthing,

Mr. Cole who is a nephew of
Mr. Armstrong is employed as an
accountant with the Esso Stand-
id Oil Company

To Joia Her Husband
M*s. R. E, DELAFILED arrived
here yesterday from George-
via Trinidad by B.W.1.A. te
husband, Rev. Delafield
who came over last week to
attend the Seventh Day Adventist
Convention. She was accompanied
by her three children Trevox,
Marjorie and Hardin,
Rev. Delafield who

own

had been

'staying at the Hastings Hotel, is

Wi in residence at “Sunset
y.* Rockley with his family.
They hope to remain here for one
month,

Fair at Hastings Rocks
HE James Street Methodist
Church will hold their an-
nual Charity Fair at Hastings
Rocks on Saturday 31st May,
1952. Mrs. Challenor will open
the Fair at 3 p.m. and it will last
until 6 p.m. There will also be a
variety of utility stalls, refresh-
ments, games and a_ children’s
Fancy Dress competition which
will take place at 4 p.m. The
Police Band under Capt. C. E.

Raison will be in attendance.

Off to Trinidad

last by the S.S, Colombie for
Trinidad was Mr. E. F. Ferreira,

| Proprietor of St. Ann’s Pharmacy,

He is en five weeks’ holiday.
While in Trinidad, he will be
residing with Mr. Louis Baptiste,
of Romeo Street, Port-of-Spain.
For Tennis Tournament
RS. R. BANCROFT left for
Trinidad by B.W.LA. Air-
ways yesterday to take part in
the Savannah-Tranquility tennis
tournament which opened on
Friday. She was accompanied by

| her husband.

Mrs. Eric Taylor left by the
same opportunity. Mr. Eric Tay-
lor, her husband leaves for Trini-
dad on Wednesday where he will
take part in the Men's Doubles.

Swimming and Cycling
RRIVING in Barbados on
Thursday from Trinidad by
T.C.A. were Mr, and Mrs_ Stewart
Gearing, two Canadians from

| Toronto who are here on their first

holiday visit. They have come
over for two weeks which they are
spending as guests at the Hotel
Royal.

Mr. and Mrs, Gearing have al-



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tready spent a week in Trinidad,
most of which time they were at

| Mayaro Beach, They like swim-

ming and cycling and have ridden



o = Tichets . dtained from— ¥ from the Royal to the Airport ana
\ tationery Dept., C. F. Harri- # return.
, ] V poss od se td ol Enis Bayley % «In addition to the flowers, they
he eat). ae ei rete ~ like the beaches and life in general
Bolte Line, Aquatic Beauty Salon, ¢ bi
w Roya! Barbados Yacht Club and Mem- ¥ 0M the island.
LOTION ITH OIL ‘4 Seg gee ; Mr. Gearing is proprietor of
bers the Tornado Association. Radio Television and Photographic
Silvikrin Haie Tonic Lotion is also available without oi! for naturally | x ‘ Store ia ornhts
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by
. after an absence for five

their

|Manager of Standard Life
HAMILTON, Man-
for the West Indies of
the Standard Life Assurance Com-
pany with headquarters in Trini-
{dad, arrived here yesterday morn-
four-day

accom-
his wife and they are

HUIZI-AGUIAR,
erchant of Caracas, Vene-
; zuela, left for La Guaira yester-
after
|} spending a short holiday staying
at the Ocean View Hotel. He was





A view, taken through the Jamaica stand, of the Sea Island Cot-

ton display, at the British Industries Fair.

Miss Beryl McBurnie of

Trinidad, shows how attrattively the material can be worn as she
waits to answer enquiries from visitors.

Musical Evening

ANY musical artistes were

present ai a Musical Eve-
ning at the residence of Miss
Judy Graham of Bay Street on
Wednesday. There were also art-
igtes who, though new to Barba-
dian audiences contributeq sev-
eral numbers.

The programme opened with an
amusing prologue by Miss Elritg
Clarke followed by A La Bien
Aimee and -the Sleeping Beauty
Waltz rendered on the piano by
Miss Judy Graham. There were
then vocal solos by Miss Gloria
Selby, Mr. Stephen Flemingâ„¢ afid
Mrs, Leslie Cole. This group end-
ed with a small choir of twelve
voices’ singing the Hallelujah
Chorus, conducted by Mr. Colis
Bayley and accompanied by Mr.
Cleve Jones. i

The next group included Saw
Solos by Mr. Ben Gibson, Mr
Hector Blackman’s singing of I'll
Walk Beside You and Mrs. Paul
Wilkins’ My World and Thank
God For A Garden, Mr. Valence
Bowers sang Mother Macrae and
Mr. Hubert Gibbs played Madri-
gale and Sarabande on the violin.

Other groups included a danc
by Miss SHrita Clarke and songs

by Mrs. Nigel Rudder and Mrs.
Bertie Selby.

Vocal solos by Miss Judy
Graham and Mr, Cedric Phillips
singing Song of India to his own
accompaniment ended the pro-
gramme.

For Four Weeks

PENDING four weeks’ holiday

in Barbados is Mr. Rogers
Narbey of Sky Way Bar Aviation
Building in Montreal, He ar-
rived last week by T.C.A. and is
staying as a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
R. Talon of the Windsor Hotel.
° z es
Paia Short Visit
EAVING for Trinidad by
B.W.1LA. on Friday morning
were Mr, and Mrs. Ronert Kuna
and two children, They arrivec
here on Wednesday by the
Colombie from England and were
staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Mr. Kuna is Manager of the
British Bata Shoe Company in
Castries, St. Lucia.

Musicians From Trinidad

R, AND MRS. PHILIP BER-

MUDEZ of Trinidad are at
present in the islana on four
months’ holiday, They are stay-
ing at Maresol Beach Flat, St.
Lawrence,

Mr. Bermudez is the owner of
Bermudez Building and has an
interest in several other industries.
His last visit to Barbados was 18
years ago. Mrs. Bermudez has
visited the island on many oc-
casions,

There are both musicians and
have appeared in many public
performances in Trinidad. They
are interested in meeting and
playing for the public and are
also willing to meet a group of
players or any local talent in the
field of semi-classie or classical
music.

Mrs. Bermudez plays the cello
while Mr. Bermudez plays the
viola and piano,

Both are delighted with Barba-
dos. They are accompanied bv
their children, Rafael and Linda.












LARGE ASSORTMENT

DRESSES for



|
[! DIAL 4220

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer)

SATIN ELASTEX SWIM SUITS
TOWELLING BEACH ROBES

Superintendent Shell

Leaseholds

I N BARBADOS for six weeks’

holiday is Mr. Joe Kernahan,
Superintendent of Shell Lease-
holds Installation who arrived on
Thursday by B.W.1,A. from Trini-
dad. He was accompanied by his
wife and they are staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Kernahan who is well
known here was last in the island
in 1949 when he was stationed at
Spring Garden, Black Rock be-
fore he was transferred to Trini-
dad.

Banker From Bogota
R. ‘AND MRS. IVAR
QUINDSLAND ands their
two children Ivar Jnr. and
Louellan of Bogota, Columbia,
have just arrived in Barbados for
three weeks’ holiday which they
are spending as guests at Cacra-
bank Hotel.
Mr. Quindsland is Sub Manager
of the Bogota branch of the
National City Bank of New York.

On Holiday
PENDING a month’s holiday
with her brother-in-law and
sister. Rev. and Mrs. H. V. Arm-
strong of St. Philip’s Rectory is
Miss M. Hutchinson of Trinidad
who arrived yesterday morning by
B.W.1A.

Canadians End Holiday
R. AND MRS. CHARLES
URTON who were holiday-

ing here for the past few weeks
staying at Paradise Beach Club,
returned to Canada on Thursday
by T.C.A



SUNDAY, MAY 25, 19552



Attended Convention
EV. R. J. CHRISTIAN, Man-
ager of the Review and
Herald Press in Washington, D.C.,
left last night by B.W.ILA. for
Venezuela after attending the
Convention of the Leeward Islands
Mission of Seventh Day Aa-
ventists. From Venezuela, he goes
io Jamiica before returning to
Washington on June 2.

Rev. Christian who was repre-
senting the General Conference oi
the Seventh Day Adventist
Churehes in Washington said that
reports from their work here con-
veyed the information that their
membership nad grown with great
rapidity, showing a gain of 300%
over the two preceding periods.

During his stay in Barbados.
Rev, Christian was a guest at the
Hotel Royal.

Other S.D.A. Ministers who
came over for the Convention and
are still-in the island are Rev. F.
Thompson and Rev. J. Emmer-
son, President and Treasurer re-
spectively of the Caribbean Union
in Trinidad and Rev. C. L. Pad-
dock, Manager of the Pacific Press
in Cristobal, Canal Zone who are
staying at the Hotel Royal; and
Rev, L. B, Reynolds, Editor of the
Message Magazine, a_ religious
ioeurnal which is published is
Nashville, Tennessee for the
ecloured membership of the 8.D A.
and Rev. G. C. Osgood from
Marave], Trinidad, who are stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel,

For Three Months
RRIVING from Venezuela on
Wednesday by the SS.
Colembie were Mr \ and Mrs.
Joaquin Espijo who are now here
for three months’ holiday staying
at the Hastings Hotel.
Mr. Espijo is a businessman
from Caracas.
Congratulations
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
‘. and Mrs. Marcus Atherly of
Lower Bank Hall X Road whe
celebrated their 25th wedding an-
niversary on Thursday.

Aerial Photographer

ee on Friday afternoon

by L.A.V, from Maiquetia,
was Mr. Gonzalo Plaza, Aerial
Photographer employed with the
Government of Venezuela He
has come over for ten days’ holi-
day and is staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Mr. Gonzalo told Carib that the
view of Barbados from the air was
very beautiful and from what
little of the island he has already
seen he likes it and intends to re-
turn.

Sisters

FTER spending ten days’ holi-
day at Kingsley Club, Bath-
sheba, Miss Winnifred Johnson
who runs a nursing home at 5
Dere Street, Port-of-Spain and her
sister Miss Emily Johnson, a Civil
Servant attached to the Port-of-
Spain branch of the Post Office,
are now at the Hotel Royal for a

further stay.

Miss Winnifred Johnson expects
to be here for about another

month while her sister will be re-
maining until June 11,

On Caribbean Tour
AKING a tour of the Carib-
bean area in the interest of
his firm is Mr. C, J. Songhurst,
Advertising Manager of the British
American Tobaceo Co, in England.
He arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.LA!: from Trinidad and
will be remaining for three days,
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.



BY THE WAY

“7. XPANSION in one direction
wy means retraction in another;
it is a law of nature.” If these
words of a “thinker” mean any~
thing—and I see little reason to
assume that the pronouncements
newadays of people called think-
ers shave any meaning—they
throw light on the theory that a
bow-legged rider ends by making
his horse knock-kneed; and, of
course, vice versa, provided ett
a knock-kneed rider could suc-|
ceed in getting astride his gee |
without hunching his knees un-
der his chin and resting his fect |
on the nag’s back, like the old}
Marquis of Chassemouches. He
could cragk a walnut_ between |
his knees, and often did, to the
shame and annoyance of the may- !
or and the notary of Larouithe, |
and to the delight of the villag-
ers. The cure remained neutral,

'
|
Snibbo
EAR Sir,





What nonserse your corre=;
spondents talk! One would im-
agine that highbrow proerrammes
are to be ruined by shouts of
“Snibbo!” all the time, After the
preliminary announcement there
need be no further mention ha
til the end, when the film yoon |
nique of celestial votces e about
or singing some short ptece on ‘
Snibbo might be employed,

from $9.59
from $12.98

all occasions

LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES

WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS

IN

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YOUR SHOE STORES



By Beachcomber

television it would be quite easy
to omit all mention of this article,
so long as the word were printed
in large letters on a bit of fur-
niture (a piano, say), or on the
wall of a room during a play.
Yrs. truly,
Ted Rudgwick.



CROSSWORD

CE hl ae
cet ed
ott eeb dc Ree wet
ee re ee 2
El eee ad |
Ce re eo
“e | ‘7 e












fe
verase
Dewres Lalesdea lor writang. (9)
« Uy, bic CoUuLtryside. (7)
vu sae du it to pearis, (6)
ha Veet Kind ol o. (4)
+ ana ‘eadgear at Cristuba.,
eo 3 15, Deep. (3)
tow. Gy steve maybe (8)
au tae Voaaensn, (3)
et i,eCl 2 uss made by tre
wi iy
ée ist Ul o gUtde (5)
A$ Ce vr sand 13)
Duwi,
1 Uisappeat With dad abuara (i)
Uraw ike a Magnet (7)
ste..eY 18
« K.QuWu Container. (3)
v.uuuced OF @ reg guard. (8)

ot Je we

eng ol &© Down.

(3)





aia. uG restiur mw Way. (>)
iu say t ) at the consulate, (7)
- ww iuside muster! (6)
id weuae + tne cat. (6)

(4 " se sPul> changing. (5)

giteu ana, (3)
el vi tue rawest. (3!
witn \and—not eounty.



Bees 1 yUSl. iva & Vugeie cross:
1 Apuiaue & etestore, Mi, Coast, 11,
Vulgar Sure. 1a. BM. 14, ‘agedy;
20, Reuunger. 2 arm, 22 Melts; 23.
Tie. 24 Barly town: 1 rrest; 2,
Preture. Prasiumme: 4 ve: 3:
Assure: 6 Sor ' fe"; i
Alert, 14. Ada Gi
19 Yen Qi) +

NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.66

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606



SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952



At The Cinema:

PAINTING THE CLOUDS
iy G. H.

TAKING { 1 a melody that enjoyed great



popularity during 1 galad day PAINTING THE
CLOUDS WITH SUNSHINE is now showing at the Plaza,
Bridgetown. A Technicolor musical comedy, it gives breezy

treatment to the i ther of
marriage-for-money and

marriage-for-love versus
serious moments.

there are



The story is a rambling



General Sherman's famous








serves mostly as march to the sea” in which a
showcase for the exceptional small band of Confederate soldiers
dancing of Gene Nels the ca Devil’s Mountain and hold
very able singing of old ur- it he bitter end in order +0
ites by Dennis Morgan, w has cover the railway over which sup-
a most pleasing bariton d the pl e sent to Sherman and blow
eolourful wardrobes of Virgimia the trains to’ bits. Interwoven is
Mayo, Lucille Morgan and Vir- a love story and of course thera

ginia Gibson. These last three are are two devoted friends, one



a professional “sister” trio, and from the North and one from the
when Lucille Morgan is di South who sre brought together
hointed in love, the three of th end as unwilling enemies.
decide to go to Las Vewas and s he intic vide of the story is

their caps for millionaires. Real

i e rivped. but the action scenes:
love does win out, but not until well

ell done and there are some







the wheels of romance have been ular “shots” showing the
generously oiled with an atmos- ferates taking their eannons
phere of luxury and money u inside of the mountain and



line destruction on the



The highlights of the film are’ f, they. tread their way
the dance sequences which thro, the narrow nass helow
Gene Nelson’s extraordinary skill The mex is dramatic and sus-
has full scope. The Mambo, a p vell maintained.
combination of torrid ration

by the giris and amazingly smooth

Barbara Payton
and controlled calisthenics by M1 a

the leading



rton MacLane









Nelson, is one of them. It is dhnced cl heads
on a floor under which are lights ' orting cast. This film is
that change colour sition Supercine-color which, while
as the dance progresses and is natural as Technicolor, is
typically Latin and exotic in pre- Nevertheless effective, particularly
sentation. n the bombardment scenes, and
there some stirring martial
A new singing star m 1usie of the period.
debut on the screen—L Unfortunately, RED SKIES OF
gan—and she is not onl
to look at, but has a voice xj MONTANA did not arrive in time
knows how to use it. Borrowed for me to see it and review it in
from radio, Miss Morgan sing iis column. However, from the

iler which I did see, it would
and a solo “Jalousie,” all of hich &ppear to be unusual and interest-
make good listenin: ng entertainment. What little in-
formation I have on it I am going
and dance to pass on and it will give you
adequately fils some idea of the film.
-girl gold-digge
ets her million-
rner Bre

two duets with Denni Morgar ri

Virginia Mayo sings
and more than
the role of show
who successful
aire. Of course, no W
musical is complete witho S. Z
Sakall, whose partieutai nd of
comedy has er
film audience hi
owner of a luxury h | un
financial difficulti I te-
ly, his dialogue t sy to
understand, but 1 rthel I
enjoyed hin l F
Tom
this colourful
tainment










Conw rour

DRUMS OF
is at the Plaza, Bari
the title implies ti
is the cotton-t
the time is tix
War. There is the |
tion the old
in his memoriec u
oured retaine! n
beauty, The ac
episode in the defenc

THE DEF Out!








Qn ver !
of Georgia



JAMES CRAIG

Piot: A paratroop Forest Fire-
Fighter combats false sUspicions
of cowardice when he alone sur-
vives a dangerous misson.

Oninions agree: Tension and ex-
1, and excitement stem from

ientie daily activities of
( rest Rangers, spiked
ith the sheer terror of the blaze
that gets out of hand and menaces
nil of timber. Loyalty, courage
and a saving sense of humour are
for the men

iS F

Oct ry attributes
vho work with danger. Here the
story overshadowed by the
na of its setting, Splendid

tography in Technicolor
autiful panoramic views of
shows the spreading of the









e fires and finally, the
e ugly ruins.”
The cast is headed by Richard
Widmark, with Constance Smith
DENNIS MORGAN and Jeffry Hunter.









To keep that special

appointment .ceee
fo




This is the punctual friendly clock that reminds
the world of its appointments—a VICTORY
Smith Alarm, In cream, biue or green cases
with plated fittings, A 30-hour alarm
clock with 4-inch ‘dial carrying luminous
spots. Also available non-luminous,
British precision-made by Smiths English
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Snuith

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ESTHER WILLIAMS who is fea-

tured in “Texas Carnival”
showing at The “Globe”.

now



Radio Notes

In the coming week the BBC
will broadcast two plays in the
Ccocrel Overseas Service. The
first is on Wednesday, 28th inst.
an adaptation of Henry Seton
Merriman’s ‘The Last Hope’.
This will last for an hour be-
ginning at 9 p.m, The second
is Mazo de la Roche's ‘Whiteoaks’
with the distinguished actress
Nancy Price taking the part of
‘Gran’ This was the play in which
Miss Price appeared for 827 per-
formances at the Little Theatre
from 1936, which she revived
during the war and with which
she has always been particularly
associated. In it she plays a cen-
tenarian—as you will know if you
have read the story. Miss Price
is now no more than a sprightly
seventy-two but has a way of!
depicting with the utmost convic-
tion the characters of very old
ladies. ‘“Whiteoaks” will be on
the air for an hour and a halt
beginning at 8.30 p.m. on Satur-
day, 3lst inst. Both these plays
will be broadcast in the 25 and 31
metre bands, 11.75 and 9.58 mega-
cycles respectively.

The Week’s Music

There are two good musical
programmes from London in the
coming week. The first is the
regular Sunday evening ‘British
Concert Hall’ which on the 25th
inst will present Music from Brit-
ish Films played by the London
Film Symphony Orchestra con-
ducted by Hubert Clifford. This
begins at 9 p.m, The second is
‘From the Third: Programme’ on
Thursday at the same time with
three songs of Henry Purcell’s
and Gordon Jacob’s quintet for
clarinet and string quartet. The
songs will be sung by Rene Soames
(tenor) accompanied by Sousse
Malcolm on the harpsichord; The
quintet will! be rendered by Fred-
erick Thurston on the clarinet and
the New London Quartet. In ad-
dition to these two full-length
programmes we take this oppgr-
tunity of reminding our readers o
the weekly quarter hour of Charlie
Kunz at the piano which is on the
@ On Page 10



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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

VILLAGE ECONQMICS

We are appealing this week especially to village folk.

Last week we touched on t
ders for the garden and the

this purpose such as pigeon pea and Guinea corn.

In many

country districts, however, suitable wind protection is not

always enough where the fi
as a strong deterrent to the

Under such circumgances,
efforts cam elsily end in frustra-
tion and complete loss of hope
We have been through some of
these villages recently and the
number of idle spots attached to
cottages is astonishing. In the
aggregate, the area of these unused
plots would run into surprising
figures. Can we afford this sort
of thing when all our energies
should be directed to food econo-
mies in the home with less depen-
dence on the imported article and
consequently fewer visits to the
shops where money does not go
very far?

If one asks the reasons for such
comparative inactivity about the
home, while there is no lack cl
evidence that there is plenty of
leisure and ungainfully occupied
time, the replies vary Some say
the stock problem, others again,
lack of adequate water facilitir
the majority think that in 4 num-
ber of cases the vacant lots belon;
to artisans or fsher fol’: wh :
too occupied otherwise to bother
about them But, most of these
homes have families who appar-
ently are not interested in the
things around them, and in the

absence of village leaders and
community interest leading .to
helpful civersified activities in

home-making, the result is a pie-
ture of almost complete desolation,
The sad part of it is that with a
few showers the soil is so respon-
sive and short season crops soon
catch on. True, there are cottages
here and there which show some
pride in ownership with a tiow-
ering shrub or two in the frent
and an inexpensive but practical
fence at the back which net only
permits privacy but allows a num-
ber of self-help activities to be
pursued free of molestation by
straying stock and the curious eye.
These are the exception, Clearly,
the know-how is all there but the
urge and the will are lacking

In matters such as drainage and
sanitation the island is indeed
blessed and the truth is that vil-
lage life generally is so easy and
free from administrative compli-
cations that attempts at village or-
ganisation do not exist and each
is allowed to fend for himeelf.
There is a great deal of discussion

in connection with the Maude
Report and we have nol
had the opportunity of swudying

it in detail—it hardly comes with-
in the purview of this. column,
If we aré permitted one general
comment, however, it would be
that consideration might well be
given to the possibility of provid-
ing a measure of responsibility in
matters of village administration

among the people themselves,
especially in the very populoug
centres . Encouragement at fitst

could be given to the formation
of village committees for specific
urposes, Thus, in our view, a
furricane Relief Committee in
each large village area would be
a tremendous asset. Information
concerning the nature of hurri-
canes would be disseminated and
all arrangements made for shelter
and the various forms of aid con-
trolled by such a committee acting
under the general direction of th

headquarters organisation. Again,
a Food Production Committee to
provide the drive and initiative in
the matters mentioned above as
affeeting food plots and the use
ef unoccupied land could accom-
plish a great deal, including eyen
the setting up of marketing and
collecting depots. There is much
to be done, but the people must
be trained to help themselves. And
there is no shortage of possible
leaders.

-is from

and

ght against straying stock acts
cultivation of food gardens.



Gardening Hints | For
Amateurs

Cabbages can be grown all the
year round, but their best time
October to June. Cab-
bages are grown from imported
seed, and it is advisable to get
your seeds from the Department
of Science and Agriculture. It is
astonishing how the ditfeyence in
the dav4ght hours of one coun-
try te another will affect the
growth ot seeds, and the Depart-
ment’s have not only been
tested, but they have been im-
ported from countries which have
a similar climate to Barbados so
the chance of success when plant-
ing their seeds is naturally great-
er, The Department of Science
Agriculture is also most
willing to give advice to anyone

who asks, on the planting and
maintenance of their vegetable
garden.

Sowing the Cabbage Seeds
Having secured the right type
of cabbage seeds, proceed by sow-
ing them in a nursery bed, or
seed-box. When the seedlings
come up, leave them in tis first

home until they are f°. ur to
six inches tall, Wher voi: :auch
growth has been att ined. they
must be transplanted .o big
bed,

This bed, as has already beea
advised, should be in an open

sunny position, and must be well
prepared before hand with plen-
ty of well rotted pen manure.
Before the seedlings are planted
out see that the bed is in a damp
crumbly condition suitable to re-
ceive the seedlings. Plant them
eighteen inches to two feet apart.
See that they are firm in the
ground, and, do this planting out
job in the late afternoon,

Careing for the Cabbages

Two weeks after the seedlings
have been planted out give them
an application of V.G.M. (garden
vegetable manure) and six weeks
after this first application of ma-
nure, give another one.

V.G.M, is an excellent manure
for the vegetable garden, but it
must be applied carefully. Sprin-
kle it on the bed between the
plants taking care not to let it
come in contact with the leaves,
as it is apt to blister them, Break
the surface of the soil over the
V.G.M. with a hand fork and
thetss-ater it in, :

To Continue the Supply

Three to five months after sow-
ing the seeds the cabbages should
be headed, and ready for picking.

But long before this, in order
to keep up a steady su ply of
Cabbages more seeds should have
been sown, so that there will be
cabbages in at least three stages
in the garden at the same time.
To keep up this rotation seeds
should be sown every few weeks.

Diseases of Cabbages
Cabbages are sometimes attack-
ed by small green caterpillars,
which, feeding on the cabbage
leaves, reduce them to skeletons.
They are often the cause of the
cabbages forming poor heads, or
no heads at all. At the first sign
of these pests, the cabbages should
be dusted with a mixture of:
Paris Green (1 part)
Slacked Lime (7 parts)
Put the mixture in a bag and
dust the plants when they are
damp. Hand picking of the cater-
pillars is also effective
It must be remembered that
“Paris Green” is poisonous and
only the outer leaves of the cab-
bage should be dusted, as these
are later discarded,

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PAGE FOUR



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WAI BOARD TO REVISE
PAY RATES
B.G.Win Shooting Cup: B’dos Secon

tiy O. 8. COPPIN

Fantasy Wins In B's
At Twelfth Regatta

FANTASY was first in the “B” Class when the Twelfth
Regatta of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club was sailed in
Carlisle Bay yesterday evening. The boats sailed north
about. Ranger was second and Mischief third. Flirt came
fourth.

HE administration of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
has been placed in different hands since their An:

h { ; d is s nua a
Meeting in British Guiana last month when Sir Errol Dos Pepe
Mr. C. A. Merry replaced Mr. R. K. Nunes and Mr. D. P. Lacy as
President and Seerctary respectively

West Indies cricket has admittedly reached a stage where there

| must be changes to relate it to the general conditio i i
| International cricket : re



to Rogue. Gannet was second
while Scamp came third.

Sports Windou

STARFISH will meet Queen's
College and Goldfish the Ursu-
line Convent to end the first
round of the Ladies’ Water
Polo games at the Aquatic n
Club tomorrow evening. went to Vamoose. Edril was sec-
In Division “B” Police are | ONG and Comet third.
to play Whipporays and Boni-
S . Fantasy 2. Ranger
se College on Tues- 3. Mischief.
Thursday, Whipporays “A”
will play Swordfish and Boni-
tas “A"—Snappers.

iate Class. Reen was second and
Coronetta third.

Sinbad scored another victory
in the D Class.
ond and Hurricane third.

| . Phe. INEVITABLE

| JT WAS inevitable that distinct changes would have to be made

| almost at once and it was safe to assume that even without a
change in the personnel administering the affairs of the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control that amendments would have to be made in

| existing conditions

} With the election of new officers to boot there could never have

| been better scope afforded for the introduction of these changes.

| Peculiarly enough, however, I am considerably worried over the Rogue;

3. Scamp.
Intermediate:—1. Gnat; 2.
3. Coronetta. ’





the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, whose Headquarters oa



professionals who take part in West Indies cricket and substitute the s I re
award of a bonus for which all players on the team would be eligible. TENNIS :
On the face of it, this is a wonderful departure from the estab- te ,

Vie Wilson *â„¢
Hits 230 For Australians
Yorkshire Beat Egyptians

LONDON, May 24.

| lished custom and one which I would support wholeheartedly in
principle WHEN THE TIME IS RIPE FOR SUCH.
I have always argued, long before the West Indies Cricket Board
of Control decided to award a bonus to the amateur members as well
as the professionals on the 1950 team to England, that the time had
long since past when the composition of representative West Indies’
teams, in the true essence of the term, would comprise a majority of
players who could afford a six months’ tour of England or any other

(nternational cricket centre without any appreciable assistance from
s In most parts of the country,
In

the West Indies Cricket Board of Control.
batsmen were very much on top.

OBSTACLE Yorkshire's Vic Wilson, a left-
| NSURMOUNTABLE however in my opinion is,the obstacle of im- hander made the season's oecore



PARIS, May 24,

en’s Doubles,

ad : and
visit of an All Indian team to the West Indies early next year, the two England batsmen,

He opines that the chances of the Leicestershire
West Indies against India are rosy PROVIDED WE CAN OBTAIN Another former Middlesex
THE SERVICES OF OUR PROFESSIONALS.

| This means that we MUST obtain the services of Frankie Worrell, geo ed ee
Everton Weekes, Clyde Walcott and Roy Marshall, class cricket making 135 out of the ‘Wee" Eric Sturgess of

What is the position as far as these players are concerned? First Glamorgan total of 361
and foremost Worrell and Weekes have been made some very attrac- Somerset, with Sturgess holding the edge.
tive offers for their services as coaches during the winter, the same One ‘place where batsmen did Sets went 6—4, 11—9, 4—6, 9—9.
time at which the Indians propose to visit us. t

not get on top was at Rushenden U.P.
Â¥ where 20 wickets fell for 319.
TEMPTING OFFERS After the Surrey score had reach- B il sy C ék
ORRELL has been offered a coaching engagement in India with ed 158 for 2, the England skipper alle y racks
| passages and expenses paid for his wife and himself and Weekes Freddie Brown and Australian 9 ,
has been offered something on similar lines in Ceylon. lefthander Tribe brought about « 200 Meters Record
LONDON, May 24.

6—2, 2—6, 6—2, 2—6, 6—3.
Darkness halted the match be-
South



If we take into consideration the financial resources of the West Collapse, the last eight wickets
Indies it is obvious that we cannot offer these professionals any falling for 24. Brown who finish-
attractive or at least satisfactory counter offers for their services here €4 With 6 for 42, at one stage took
during the Indian tour if we further complicate the situation by 3, for 2 in the course of two overs. champion ran
| offering them something. which every member of the team will get Tribe who had 40 hit off his first metres accomplished by
| himself, six overs without taking a wicket British athlete in this
| The theory is a sound one but certainly not one which can be finished with 4 for 82.

implemented without a gradual progression towards this goal as _ Northants in their turn were al-
| desirable as it might be. ways struggling against Surrey’s was



P also the speediest in Britain
Let us take the case of the 1948 Australian team to England, Pace bowlers and after Surridge by any athlete on the curved track

and was a fifth of a second better

In addition to their expenses and allowances for kit and weekly com-

had taken three quick wickets,
mitments, they were all granted a bonus of £800 at the end of the

Alec Bedser ran through the tail

| rc than Mel Patton’s i rt
| tour. : to finish with five for 49 out of the hee the 1048. Sraunee etaae "at
| : rela ts a standard at which the West Indies might well aim and a ae eaten > laity Wembley.

salute the time when it is made practical as an important milestone : Bailey was ¢ ti t th
\in West Indies cricket achievement India 195, Essex 144 for 3. Lenten. Caledonian: ye to

Glamorgan v.

Gl 361;
poms Mave ane Se

UT certainly with a tour to the West Indies, and experience has Gloucester v. Kent.
that we have never made money on M.C.C. tours to these parts, 254; Kent 36 for 2,

| there is not time for experiment especially as one would not like to
be accused of having lulled oneself into a sense of dangerous com- ingham 165, (Tattersall 5 for 45) holder.
placency by imagining that an Indian team to the West Indies would Lancashire 113 for 2, ‘

be a greater drawing card than the M.C.C. or, granted that this is so, | Leicester v, Middlesex. Middle-
would be more popular to such an extent that would justify West Sex 407 for 5 dec. (Robertson 162.

Somerset.
(Muncer

failure in Lon Angeles,

metres in Britain.—U_P.
eS

departure in its administration, Northants v. Surrey.

LTHOUGH we hope that this dream of the West Indies Cricket we cere: 137. ‘i me

Board of Control materialises in the not too distant future, yet ussex Vv. sampsnhire. USSEX x >

one could never condone any precipitate act of the West Indies Cricker 170; (Cannings 5 for 59); Hamp- shire 385 for 9 (Wilson 230).
Board of Control that would definitely play havoc with our chances Shire 67 for 3.

G.LU.

against India.
@ From Page 1.

claring the fete open.”
First of all I agree with them and here are some facts which they Mrs. “Laddie” Challenor, Vice-
can give the sceptics to digest. President, then endorsed Mrs.
Keith Miller is generally conceded in International cricket circles Turner’s remarks and added “A
as the best all rounder in the world today. 1
| out by his Test figures to date. He has made 1,741 runs in Test cricket advantage for the Union.” Mrs. c ub _ 11 ”
and has taken 94 wickets. Bentley then gave a review of the _ Cocoanut one ‘
Only one player has surpassed the 2,000 runs and 100 wickets past year’s work done by the girls weny. -to 3

28 for 1.



WORLD ALL ROUNDER

UITE a few readers of this column have informed me that they

consider Keith Miller of Australia the best all rounder in the

world today and have asked for some figures by which they can sub-
stantiate their argument.

FETE

wiches, and syrups. 2
Costume Parade

and 127 wickets,
South Africa are due to tour Australia next winter and with the consented to open the Union fete

five Tests that will be played, together with the five Test matehes on the second occasion. She ex-

ith | which the Australians will play against England in England next pressed deep regret at the absence costume
summer, this total should be well within Miller’s reach, of the Patron and Patroness, His j iGo"

} It is interesting to note that on the recent West Indies tour to Excellency the Governor and Lady i

Australia, two Australian bowlers, W, A. Johnston (total 111) and Savage,

| R. R, Lindwall (total 101) reached their 100th Test wicket.

| : SHOOTING
Stalls and first

| ¥ T WAS LEARNT today that British Guiana, led by Colonel W. A. 15 whose

Orrett had won the Duke of Gloucester Challenge Cup Rifle garden.
Shooting competition with 1,132 points, Barbados ran into second attractively decorated and con-
place with 1,114 points while Jamaica occupied the third place with tained various descriptions of work

1,106 points. done by the girls themselves.
To Trinidad, however, went the Empire Day Challenge Cup and

the team was captained by Doctor E. Richardson. Barbados finished hold requirements, baskets, lucky
well below Trinidad, in the fifth place with 952 points, but on this dips, novelties, cake icing decora-
oveasion, British Guiana was below them with 938 points while Jamaica tions. preserves, wines,
finished still lower with 931 points, fruit and vegetables, ice creams, of Capt. C. E. Raison.



original was
“Candy Girls”.
Later in the

“The Stalls
stall

well attended.
there

| Honours in the C Class went

Gnat was first in the Intermed-

Seabird was sec-

Honours in the Tornado Class
The results were as follows:—

2. Gannet;
Reen;
| D. Class:—1l. Sinbad; 2. Seabird;
Tornado:—1. Vamoosé; 2. Edril:

the second round of the
Ken MacGregor
ong — Sedgman of Australia
b iti e . op. seeded pair, trounced Ismail
mediate requirements and expediency in view of the forthcoming Fane 280 against Derbyshire

’

p Robert 6—0, 6—3, 6—1. In the third

Skipper John Goddard, who will in all probability captain the niwaer Seniitee 2 tke tee round of the Men’s Singles, Budge
West Indies in these series, had made no bones about the chances of total of 407 for 5 declared against Patty of Los Angeles, seventh
the West Indies against India. 8

seeded player, took five sets to de-
feat Jacques Paten of Belgium

against Africa and France’s Paul Remy

MacDonald Bailey, British sprint
the fastest 200
any
country
when he returned the time of 20.9
secs. at London White City. It

crown his great afternoon which
135) made full amends for his recent
Bailey
Gloucester had won the 100 metres in 10.4
i 4 Becs., only a # sec. outside the
Lancashire v. Nottingham. Nott- world record of which he is joint

This was his fastest 100

Warwickshire v. Worcestershire.
Indies cricket authorities in making a most far reaching and important Compton 109); Leicester 14 for 0. Worcestershire 274; (Fenyon 109)

Surrey Hollies 6 for 105; Warwickshire
Yorkshire v. Derbyshire. York-
—L.E.S.

iced drinks, sweets, cakes, sand-

Highlighting the afternoon’s
activities was the Costume Parade.
This is abundantly borne good member of the Union is an The wir ake ene ve
Second prize
) _16—“The Gypsy
aggregate in Test cricket and that is Wilfred Rhodes with 2,325 runs of the Union and ‘said that she was Chub fodinag sere tix coher
very pleased that Mrs. Turner had the prize for the cheapest costume
was won by Club 6 for the “Crocus
Bag dress’—and for the original
No. 6 “A sailor and his
The prize for the second
won by Club 20

afternoon the
Mobile Cinema Entertainment (by
There was the judging of the the kind permission of the Direc-
rize went to Club tor of Education) took place on

represented a the Cricket Field. There was also
Other stalls were ‘very a Dress Show and Variety Enter-
tainment by Club 6 which was
For the children
was the merry-go-round,
There were handicrafts, house- wheel, and other games of chances.

There was dancing on the green,
the music being supplied by the
bottled Police Band under the supervision

SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952
Seaormnescnrienienmeriiclitiigin ini i senile anocerinneiiapandhanieicaeetieaall nina eA,

RACING NOTES

By “BEN BATTLE”

AFTER last week's tilt at the classification system, I decided
that this week was not by any means too early a time to have my Say
on the framing of programmes. Actually, it ties in quite well with
what we had to say on classification, since, as we shall see, the two
are dependent on each other, if we are to achieve well balanced
racing, in which good horses have a chance or earning their just
reward, .

As I see it, racing in the West Indies should be so designed, that
the most profitable types of horses for an owner to have, would be,
either a good A. class horse, or a good D. class creole, To these should
be added, of course, the really outstanding creole, who can success-
fully compete,in the imported classes; but these are exceptions, at
least as long as the present rate of importation continues,

Now, prior to the War, I think i* would be fair to say that racing
was organised on the above lines. The breeder, or owner, of a good
D. class creole—Bachelor’s Fort, or Dick Turpin, spring to mind—
could be certain of reaping his reward in D, class; while the owner
of a horse like Purest Gem, or The Brown Ayah, would find ample
opportunities of winning lucrative prizes in A. How does this situa
tion compare with what we find to-day? I think we shall find, on
examination, that undesirable changes have taken place.

Let us take the case of D, class racing first. During the War, as
the imported classes standard fell, and the intensity of creole breed-
ing increased, good creoles were produced, which were capable of
winning races in A., B. and C. As a result, it became usual for the
outstanding creoles of any one year, to bé promoted rapidly into
these classes, where owing, be it emphasised, to the subnormal
standard of the imported horses, they did quite well. In the years
immediately following the War, they continued to hold their own;
but, as more and better, horses were brought out, they fell back
steadily, until to-day, it is clear, that only the very best can hope to
succeed in this company. Unfortunately, classifiers seem to have
been slow in appreciating these changed conditions, and are still
anxious to rush the best creoles of the year through the creole
classes, and into the importeds. Hence, instead of these_good creoles
accumulating in D., as used to be the case, the D. class then constituting
a sort of creole A, class, we have D. denuded of horses. Now those
who frame races take a hand and seeing only a few potential entries
in D. proceed to cut down on the number of races for this class. What
is the result? We find good creoles like Mary Ann and Watercress,
starved of opportunity, with 3 races allotted to them per meeting,
while F class 4-year-olds and over, are specially catered for. The
latter, with rare exceptions, are downright bad horses (how bad they
were last meeting, was clearly shown by the performance of the G
class, Betsam, when he ran second, in this company with his full share
of weight), and it is doubtful whether their presence should be en-
couraged on the tracks at all. Certainly, in my view, not at the ex
pense of good creoles, like those in D., who are forced, if they
entertain any hopes of a profitable a to adventure into C. or
even as was the case with Watercress into B.

The ‘solution is simple, More races for the D. class and less
hustling of the good, but not exceptional, creoles into C. There are
signs that both these desirable changes are being considered, but, in
my opinion, they are overdue,

: ‘ : ; ’ h

To obtain some idea as to what is happening in A., I went throug)
my old Race Books, starting from 1947 up to November Let, Apes
of 5 years, During that time, a total of 60 races were frame ‘or ~
A class, by the B.T.C.—four races per meeting. Of these races, oo
35 were won by A, class horses, 23 going to horses ouneene ade
and 2 to horses classified in C. Now it is hardly necessar 1 ee
out that the unfortunate A’s can compete in no other ar a u seed
own, and it seems surely unjust that just under half of their r <
are won by outsiders.

$ class 1 in Barbados, wsually

make matters worse, the A. class races in {

ouniier of one 514, one 7% and two 9 furlongs per meeting. bling

the owner of an A. class sprinter—has only oe wee per ght ing,
i suits hi >, é i t race (us y

which really suits his horse, and, in that I ee

ai é has to give 15 lbs: to a brilliant B.2.
age affair), he may find that he ‘ an beak
i is has slight chance to get his ow!

sprinter. If he is beaten, he p one ee Caed Gigtangh,

in a handicap, as all of these are slightly eyond |

As 0 Ot 2 really good racehorse, a pene mate
"ye ; vi vinni ce (which m

a year, not only without winning a ra (SP nie terpenes), bet

of racing luck, and is unfortunate, but no j as sone
i t having a fair chance of winning a race, which BS * a

wine aiicats ane our classifiers, and those who draw up the pro

grammes, should concern themselves.

: i i ing the B.
lution seems to me to lie, not so much in barring
aise bie tres running in A., which would make for fo
and unattractive Pacing. in. the. top plasty but a Jnecgesing. ae os ely
races, at the expense of the B's, anc “3 ane: eee SPiN whic
well catered for, and in March this year, ther Fn their
fortunate A.s had only
the B. class could compete, while the un SF Ree Oe ne a.
sua : ly one of which they won). It seems
ae Sik fob. example, could have been thrown open to ire cham
failing that, one of the two C, class maiden races ea eo
have been dispensed with. It is to be hoped that ue — ee ieta
vation of a mile and a half even in August (an wait ate dor
innovation it would be!) is not Logg he by are, eg ae A
isting A. class races, but is a t 5 .
peel ps prego a year open to the best horses in the area, does

not seem a disproportionate amount, §

Ea bare lettin ae
Indians F are Table Tennis:

Badly Against

Essex



INTER-CLUB K.O.
COMPETITION

The opening games of bd Men’s
Inter-Club Knock-Out Competi-
ILLFORD, May 24. . tion were played at the Y.M.C.A.
The touring Indian ane Naval Hall on Friday night. Barna
after their first victory of the Geteated Fox and Pelican defeated
tour against Oxford University Yyipo three-one
fared badly against Essex in the ‘re . ,
match which began here today. ‘The results of the Barna-Fox
They were all out in their first mutch were as follows:
innings for 195 and they would Goodridge (Barna) lost to Med-
have fared even worse had it not ford: 21-17, 11-21, 21-12, 10-21,
been for an invaluable 8th wicket 10-21, Stoute beat Simmons 21-9,
partnership of 78 by Adhikari and 21-14, 17-21, 21-17. Stout and
Gopinath. : Greenidge beat Hendy and Sim-
Adhikari hit a splendid 61 be- mons 22-20, 21-13, 21-23, 22-20.
fore being run out and Gopinath The results of the Pelican-
was not out 34. The match was y,M.P.C. match were as follows:
a triumph for Ray Smith who, Phillips (Pelican) beat Gooding
despite a groin trouble took 7 91-12 25-23, 21-23, 23-25, 22-20.
wickets for 37 with accurate seam Sjocombe lost to Humphrey 19-21,
bowling. ; 21-16, 21-19, 19-21, 16-21. Phil-
Essex began well by putting 0n jips and Worrell beat Humphrey
64 for the first wicket and finished gnd Gooding 21-11, 24-22, 21-18.

the day 144 for 3 thus being only Willoughby beat Archer 21-11,
51 behind with 7 first innings 91-12, 21-18.

wickets remaining. Dodds played
On Friday night Y-M.C.A. meets

a fine innings of 81 before being
caught behind the wicket off Abbey Marines and Everton plays
—U.P. Adelphi. '



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SUNDAY, MAY 25. 1952





Who Has Jocko Out on a Limb?

peony the baby monkey, has
gone out on a limb to greet





You can determine who Jocko's |
friehd is by drawing lines from
to dot 46. After you've |

}
|
|
| All the
= ‘ frustrated

Basketball :

Y.M.P.C. Defeat

Harrison College suffered their
first Basketball defeat this season
at the hands of the swift playing,

a Y.M.P.C. players

Friday night at Y.M.P.C. by
34 goals to 26. In the other
match, Harrison College Old Boys
defeated Modern
8

practised on

High School 22

The H.C.
High Sehool 1
first. From the

| Boys were macters
he game took

Old Boys—Moderi
itch was
start

played
H.C
f thes cours
It was not tho‘
they were playing with remarka
ble skill or that they were extra
} fit, but mogt of them are tall and
they were very confident and the
Modern High School boys seem-
ed to be intimidated

Modern Boys’
through
gingerly way of playing
the first quarter. On the
hand, H.C, Old Boys were pressing
the game ond by the end of the
first quarter game was 12

2 in

Old

tactics
thei
during

ot



the
their favour.

Second Quarter
The second quarter, H.C,

Boys slowed up a bit, but
Modern Boys did not take advan-

ord

the

tage cf this and by half time the
score we 18—2.

Then the way the game w:
| going changed somewhat as the
Modern Boys began playing up
H.C, Old Boys were put on the
defensive as their opponents be-

gan combining better and pierced
through with more assurance. A‘
the end of the third quartei







'






«
.
Harrison. College
H.C.O.B, merely doing little
than «rking time and om -
trating chiefly on hindéring th
efforts at scoring of the Moderp|
boys. The game ended* 22-8, *<
The the t Y.M.P.C
Harrison College ‘
teresting ne
better. With t i
their previor
season sf 1
nh L ver- 1 3 }
whic ‘ ¥M I
ers quickly took i t f an
i minute later the uIpest ut
ing ‘scortr: Edghib wat
ball through the Col
Y.M.P.C were. pl
much skill, we i
and were fast. and Colle
were anticipating a run through
were put somewhat in a whirl
the Y.M.P.C. players began run-
ning througl r i alf and-,
ed 13—7,
Gibson Pinned Down |
As in the first quarter, the
Y.M.P.C. players pinned down}
College's outstanding player Gib-

son, Yet Gibson was swift enougt
to outrun them and get himself

in position for scoring, but Wi |
team fellows very often were!
blind to these opportunities and} "Ro
lost some chances of scoring.

By half time the store was} hou
i3—9. he as,
With this lead, Y.M.P.C, relax “Each oth
ed their aggressive way of playin mane :

and were not combining as wel
either, and College scored t
one in the third quarter
he score to 28-—19.



lo



someone he obviously likes very dot 1 my _ moved to six points The last quarter, to use ee
much. Mayhe it’s because his visi- traced the " an. ward B, had only added two jailer term and cry, Y.M.P.C
tor nt ae = nines tere nae lien “h more to take their score to 20 freezed the ball” and_ Colleg
a 3 as eae The last quar‘er saw the vere finally beaten 34—26
ert PSI
I> PLEASE NOTE NEW CLOSING ATE
: 3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon
@ printed below.
4. Any entry whieh ts not accompanied by the entrance fee
Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to will be immediately destroyed.
win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5 All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate,
Helsinki next July. Enter now and try your skill. 6, The competition will be closed on Friday, 30th May, at
RULES 4 p.m,
The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win 7. All envelopes must be clecrly marked CROSS WORD
the prize. PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday

chariots and host drowned?
Bitter vetch.

44--Golf mound.
45--Topaz hummingbird.
46—S) fod.

un
47S) ces.
49—Slipped.
GO—What are believers warned
not to lie against?

se ~-Goadees of dawn.

DeLay

fe eae

56—Equipment.

87--Frost,

69— Worthless bit.
\.and-measure.

61—Hiow many horns has
dragon”

@—Proposed
puAge.
6—Blackbird.

the



‘international lan-

Na



1
2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the
Editor will win the prize.
HORIZONTAL na
1—Performs. Wha
5—Lucky number. id
10—Whe was ejected from the
temple in Jerusalem?
$4-—Clock \
‘Papal
6—Cleave.
7—Near.
Divisions of time.
Prin . E be
In what sea were Pharaoh's
»

| :
| Greies sta Do po

66—Meager.
68—Therefore.
ign.

71—What peoples had dwelt in Ar
rior to the land being given
0 the children of Lot?

73—Musician's baton.
75—Spikenard.

7 oun’

mo! ;

VERTICAL
ivewin month.

bol for tantalum.

7

8—Street railway cathe.)

9—A border ¢ity in land of
Judah

10—Snoop.

1l—At what place were Joghua’s
men defeated?
Inner lining of the iris.

18—Penitential season.

27-—Greek letter.

29—Tiny

30—Split pulse.

31—College cheer.

32—Begin.

33—Of the moon.

34—Satisfied.

36—Who is the reputed autho: of
the Psalms?

37—Dubious.

39—Tibetan gazelle.

40--Bronze money.

43— Who owned the field in which
Abraham was buried’

45— Watchful.
47—Pig-pen.
48—Torrid.
49—Ocean









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cO., BARBADOS

Advocate of June 1.
51—Shoshonean Lndian.

rved.

55—Spirit of the air

56— Asparagus.

51—To what were the breast-

bare the locusts com
tupor.
0—Climax.

6
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-_————

If your children are at
§S-.col in the United King-
dom make arrangements
to bring them home for the

63—~Knob.

65—In addition.

66—Transgression,

67—How many mites did t
widow throw into th.

sury?
70—Which of Judah's s«
slain by the Lord?
72—Mother.
74—Symbol for silver.

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MAY 25
The Topic
of

Week

(
»)

at

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

“| Last



} Up
And | ¥
r
La
The
| Se ion
Ww
|<
| Yar
|
i er
Y
ww it
et 1
Pp
it

1

PAGE FIVE

— Sop Getting Up

. Mi Feel 20 Years
Nights Younger

Getting up nights, burning
n of organs, whitish
ache at ba ‘
a leg pains, ner
‘and le of





“STOP







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PAGE SIX














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5 Made in England by
Obtainable Everywhere ASPRO LIMITED
All Trade Ev. : to Stoug!
W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO. Bucks



STREET. BRIDGETOWN

MARHILI



GPOS00SS945600O000090004000060000000000 000000 0H

KNOCK OUT

THE 3
RHEUMATISM

jand sift some icing sugar

Mix the 3 egg yolks with the
sugar, add the sifted flour and
finally add the boiling milk. Put
back on the fire, add 1 teaspoon-
ful of vanilla essence and always
stirring let the custard thicken
| Add then the butter, mix well and
let it cool. Cook the 4 Ib. of blood
when cold put it in a mortar and
mash it adding a little at a time
the custard. When everything is
completely and thoroughly mixed
sift the whole mixture, Add then
the chocolate that you have
liquified with a bit of milk near
the fire and finally add the table-
spoonful of candied peel. The
Sanguinaccio must not be too
thick. Serve cold with sweet bis-
cuits,
Naughty Frys

For 25 frys: 1 wgg yolk, 1 glass
of milk, 1 orange; Sugar 1} oz.,
Sultana 1} oz., Ram 1 tablespoon-
ful; Baking soda % teaspoonful,

Salt 1 pinch, Orange and Lemon
rind, Flour § lb., Oil or lard to
fry; Icing sugar.

Mix the egg with the sugar.
Then add the sultana, the rum,
the milk, the bicarbonate of soda,
the lemon and orange rind, the

orange juice, and the pinch of salt.
Mix everything thoroughly with a
wocden spoon. Add the sifted flour.
Th» paste must be smooth and like
a custard; Leave it for about two
or three hours in a warm spot in
the kitchen, Put some oil or lard
in the frying pan.and as soon as
it gets hot pour the mixture one
tablespoontul at a time. When the
frys are golden and firm take them
out of the pan. Put them in a dish
on top
of each,

Fried Doughnuts

Egg 1

Olive oil 1 tablespoonful

Sugar 1 tablespoonful

Flour 4 or 5 tablespoonsfuls

Lard or oil to fry

Icing sugar.

Break the egg in a mixing bowl,
add the tablespoonful of oil and
the sugar. Add as much flour as
you need to make a smooth and
soft paste. You'll need more or
less 4 or 5 tablespoonsful. When
the paste is ready, put it on the
ogy n table or board that you
have covered with flour, Roll the
‘paste with your finger until it
will be as thick as your finger
and round as your finger. Make
nall doughnuts. Fry them in hot
lerd or oil and sift some icing
sugar on top.

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



Blouses
AndAprons

Almost every home has a Sm
end that means a pile of shirts
lying idle on the shelves. Some are
ne arly new, some in need of repair,
but they are made of strong,
attractive material which would
be useful in other ways.

By no means make a_ clean
sweep of the menfolk’s wardrobes,
but you are sure to find two or
three shirts which could be spared
to lead a useful life,

Samrt Shirt-Blouses

From the best part of a man’s
shirt you can make yourself a
really smart shirt-blouse. With
its trim qpllar and revers and
well- -fitting shoulders, it is ideal
for wearing with a tailored suit,
and you can make the sleeves
long or short as you please,

Most of us are smaller than our
menfolk in build, so we need not
unpick all the seams of the shirt.
Cut close to the seams, and you
will find that the separate sections
give ample material.

If you happen to be the same
size as your husband or son, you

an

may be able to remodel the shirt’.

into a blouse with the existing
seams remaining, merely re=
cutting sleeve-tops and neck, But
in most cases it is better to re-
cut the whole garment,

The back and fronts of the
blouse you can cut from the cor-
responding shirt sections. The
sleeves you may be able to cut
from the existing sleeves. If not,
cut them from the lower part of
the shirt. Collar and yokes can be

cut from the remaining spare
pieces.
Smaller blouses for schoolgirls

or little boys can also be made
most successfully from unwanted
or partly-worn shirts. Collars,
cuffs and fronts for wearing with
your own suits or for freshening
up Plain frocks can be fashioned
irom left-over pieces.
Aprons And Overalls

Shirts which are badly worn at
the neck, front or sleeves will
still provide plenty of good parts
for making useful aprons or over-
alls. Practical styles can be cut
from the back of a shirt. You can
make a paper pattern first if you
like. From the spare pieces each
side of the bib cut the two sections
which are joined together to
make the collar, If you match the
netehes you can’t go wrong. Give
your apron a couple of pockets
ind some tie-ups, and finish with
a gay binding

A wrap-round overall, a work
manlike affair for tackling the
morning housework can be made
from cdd strips of three or four
old shirts, adding a few strips of
dressmaking left-overs if you like.

Shirting frays very little, and
as the material is not new, it
is wiser to concentrate on quick,
practical renovations rather than
fine sewing.



‘Heat Up The Chablie, Harry!’

A “CATERING SCHOOL” has
a suggested that the old custom
f the wine-waiter tasting the
wine before he serves it should
be revived in England. This was
all very well when it was far
more common than it is today
for wine to be corked, and when
wine-waiters knew about wine.
Today the average wine-waiter
neither knows nor cares what is



served, and unless he is in the
secrets of the man who sticks the
labels on the bottles he thinks it
is safe to assume that he is
serving what was ordered... .““Joe
we're out of Pommard labels.”
“O.K. Stick on a Beaune.” “But
it’s St. Julien I’m sending up.”
“So what? I'll have first swing,
and if I say it's Pommard it’s
Pommard.”

GALA OF LONDON’S

Pare



nN PLAN
juee Colon Yor

Give your sin 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 all the leading Stores,





THAT HAUNTS YOU
\
g TAKE

‘ BRAITHWAITE'S }

2 Ss
8 x
x .
x RHEUMATIC REMEDY S
$ x
: 7 %
% You'll feel relief with the first bottle %
%,
> m9
x BRAITHWAITE’S—The name that spells relief ¥
% x
ceoeosoooose STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS goeeecosoees!

of



LEFT:— Lavendar organdie CENTRE: Full-length eve-
blouse, showing machine em- ning cloak, brilliantly coloured,
broidery on collar and cuffs. with enormous sleeves, and

bands of embroidery.

DRESS

By DOROTHY BARKLLY

LONDON. and elbow, waists

are waup

are

When the fashion designers like, tightly gartereq with aa
of to-morrow make a col-_ elasticised belt, and skirts
lection of clothes, do they fall full, with can-can frills des-

into the.trap of imitating ther

cending a provocative couple of

elders, the established Big inches below the dress hem-

Eleven? Nota bit of it. They line.

have ideas of their own, And they have fixed ideas on
The “designers” in qtvesijon colour. “You must be adven-

are students, aged 16 to 20, at turous with colour,” they say.

St. Martin’s Art School in Lon- “English clothes are oh, so dull.”

don. Just now they are pre- They wan* bright splashes of it
paring for their annual dress -—purple, orange, and_ green.
show, timed to take place in The prize exhibit in this “all-
June. For the first time, they my-own work” collection is a
will have an audience of ““out- dramatic evening cloak, (see i!-

siders’”’—including well-known

dress designers.

lustration). Its high collar,

“Don't wait
the lead in
“Let's start

And tneir ideas?
for..Paris to give
fashion,” they say,
something ourselve So they
have steered clear of the Ed-
wardian look, the petit-garcon

liant
vivid

flaming orange,
mauve lining. It is



stir amongst the blacks

big

sleeves, and flowing skirt give it
a festive air. But its colour is the
student’s real joy—it is a bril-
with a

de-

signed to cause something of a

and

greys and mid-browns preferred

look and the too-madly-1920 by the majority of women—if
look, currently in vogue. Their there is someone modern enough
“college look” takes its in- ‘to wear it.

spiration from the 1830's and In the show, the “college
the young Victorian fashions. trend” will be illustrated in
So sleeves are enormous, bal- evening dresses, casual beach-
looning out between shoulder wear, cocktail dresses and






AND YoU CANT
50 WRONG!

‘The regular use of
Lanalol Hair Food
will, by its actioa on
the roots and scalp,
nourish every hair
gland and encourage
richer growth. It
provides nourishment
to the scalp and hair
roots and corrects
such troubles as

DANDRUFF
PARTIAL BALDNESS

THIN & FALLING HAIR

The caily application of this Hair
Food results unfailingly in a really
beautiful glossy head of hair.

LANALOL No. I! With oil (Yellow

Label) for dry scalp.

LANALOL No. 2 Without oil (Green

Label) for hair that is naturally oily—

eee and coo e

LANALOL CREAM (Blue Label), A
lossy hair dressin; ne

Lan ALOL SOLIDIFIED (Bakelite
An ideal fixative.

ALOL SOAP SHAMPOO (Red

Label). A liquid soap de luxe.

box).

Local Distributors:

| GENERAL AGENCY CO,
(Barbados) Ltd..,

B. O. Box 27.

Lanal

ols: HAIR
goes 10 THE ROOT

RIDE A ....

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.
St. Michael

Office : 4326

Merchandise: 4528 ”

omer SSS
HF ee

Workshop : 4546
4650

=
)



ae

{





SUNDAY,

MAY 25, 1952



RIGHT: Green cotton blouse,
with high collar, vertical pleat-
ing, and balloon sleeves.

REHEARSAL

separates. The students are ex-
perimenting with all kinds of
material, including three-shill-
ings-a-yard cotton and furnishing
fabrics, These materials can be
as successful as those sold at
higher prices, provided the style
is good. The blouse illustrated
on the right, is in three-shillings-
a-yard cotton — one of the
cheapest available. But the
blouse looks expensive because
lit is well-styled.

Machine embroidery is one of

the new details this year, It is
done on an ordinary Singer
sewing machine, with an em-

broidery attachment, and decor-
ates everything from buttons “to
grand-scale evening dresses, and
every material from cotten to
silk. Millinery “cellophane”
straw, which can be bought by
ithe yard, already “crinkled”,
stitched on in_ intricéz
patterns. The blouse,
here, is in lavender organdie. Its
machine embroidery round the
collar transforms it into some-
thing ‘special’ for party and
evening wear.

This“dress rehearsal suggests
that to-morrow’s designers seem



illustrated



to know where they are going.
Here's hoping they get there’
Paris Accessories

Paris fashiom houses are show-
ing eye-catching accessories in
their new collections. Four-inch
proad elastic belts, with big
brass clips, for wear with cotton
dresses . heavy ear-rings in
the form of bunches of bright
red cherries made of coloured
porcelain .. . the fake chignon,
a knot of material worn at the
back of the head, which matches
the belt of a dress, or the dress
itself.

And white is the popular
colour—white gabardine, white
ottoman, white flannel, white
tweed, white blenket cloth, and
white vélours cloth.! White jer-
sey is good for evening sweaters.
Typical of thse is one being
shown by Givenchy—it is hip-
length. unwaisted, and embroi-
dered round the tight high neck-
line with a wide band of coral
and lined edge-to-edge with
coral silk.

By the way, the designers have
a new line on white. It is, they
say, not at all an unpractical
colour, is no more dirt collecting
than any other pastel shade.
Interesting?

Canadian
°
Girls For
TORONTO, May 14
Fifty Canadian girls who are to
be in England for the Coronation
next year may bring a purse ‘tu
Elizabeth from every school-girl

in Canada. Canadian food mill-
ionaire Garfield Weston, who re-






cently took over control of Lon-
don’s fashionable department
store Fortnum and Mason, ex-
pressed this hope in Toronto last

night.

The father of »tx giris and three
boys, he said his daugiters had
influenced him into choosing only
girls in future for the exchangé

tours he sponsors between 50
young people of Britain and
Canada.

The former Tory M.Â¥. tor Mac-
clesfield said it had been found
that Canadian girls took greater

interest than boys in life in
Britain, even down to details in
rationing, and that British girls
in Canada were more interested
in the cost of living down to shop=
ping for groceries,

“We want Canadian girls to be
represented at the Coronation,
and suggest they take with them
a present from all the school-girls
in Canada in the form perhaps of
dollars which the Queen can use
for any purpose she thinks fit.

Perhaps the girls could extena
an invitation for the Queen to
make Canada her second home,
that she might so arrange her
future to spend a couple of months
here every year and bring the two
countries closer and closer to-
gether.

“That is my



personai hope and

ambition that the girls will be
able to offer an invitatioa she
cannot resist.’?

TODAY'S THOUCHT

His work is done, and we
have only to avail ourselves of
God's rule in order to receive
His blessing, which enables us
to work out our own salvation.

—Mary Baker Eddy.

the fashionable woman wears

Ke AYS FE fb nylon stockings

GRAPES (Tins)
PINE APPLE (Tins)
RED CURRANT JELLY

(Tins)
APRICOT NECTAR (Tins)
APRICOT FILLING (Tins)

CUP CHOCOLATE (Tins)
OATMEAL (Tins)
SWEET CORN (Tins)
OXTONGUES 2-Itb (Tins)
ICE CREAM MIX (Tins)

.

GOLDEN

PERKINS
Roebuck Street

©

PDD-D-9OHD FODHHGODOD4H9-H-OE

PS-9O4-O-DOOH



BACON RASHERS (Tins)

(Sweet)
(Bots.)

MIXED PICKLES (Bots,)
OLIVES. (Bots.)
MAYONAISE (Bots.)
SAUSAGES

(Tomato Sauce)
GELATINE (Pkg.)
ISINGLASS (Pkg.)
RICE (Pkg.)

CHOW CHOW

ARROW RUM.
&

CcO., LTD.
Dial 2070 & 4502







SUNDAY, MAY 25,

SEWING

(By PENNY NOLAN)
SHORTS FOUNDATION

To make a foundation pattern
for shorts from the slacks founda-

1952



CIRCLE

join these points with a line and
cut out this line. Close ihe waist
dart in the yoke section as in
Diagram Il. Add seams to all
edges of yoke.

tion draft described last Sunday For pleats in the bottom section
measure three inches down from
crotch line on inside leg seam and
two inches down from crotch line
on side seam. Join these two

points with a straight line and cut








ILS F





EATUR

Rata S BM SS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





F «tN U.S. HATS











AN INVITATION further lead Gr nan

ir rinkin pleasure by using GROUSE
t newly ed Long 3 spoken more t
especially ade for JU-( ttles. embody all |
Supplies can be had from the fection in § i

lant-—t re sol at The Wine. A new

-C BEVERAG Factory - and the distrit
tinue o open its ¢ te aM yn Son

sual passer-by. You can see all
ove ! attractive plant t ny



een A et
eG a



Man About



PAGE SEVEN





or in the even































me of the day THIS WEDDING GIFT can }
tter the show Simply droy n So Gasily solved at Louis Bayle) |
off. Of course these measurements and enjoy a free 10 oz. bot of on Bolton Lane. Newly eived |
may vary somewhat with individ- TU-C: wht ou're about it Cutlery of A.1 quality for EVER"
ual taste. You may use any meas- DAY USE would be the most pr
land take the crotch seam cut ene DIAGRAM IL ; z tical of gifts from which to male}
, PLAY And when the first i your electior don’t vou thin
en Fac Soniea cut back = fellow Diagram IV. Measure three SP the aver lige Amwn 1 iual pieces or in sets tha
ee ee inches from centre front and almost certain to be a WISDEN or uple can add to later would
square pleat line from bottom of ROYAL CORINTHIAN or an I imagine, be most acceptable anc
shorts. Measure one and one half ALFRED READER at prices from you see them you'll like
mene st a a ie and under $4, too! The bat thet will ant purchase for yourself
make second pleat line also squar- meet it may be a GUNN & well. And s hould !
ing from bottom of shorts. Cut MOORE or SYKES or LILLY
‘ these lines and spread each two WHITE and the Wickets. Pad
WE ona inches for two one inch pleats. Gloves, Boots—even Hob Nails for A NEAT TRIM LAWN at
i ; Add seams and hem. the Boots will have been sup vouldn yeu like one and
The back may be made by the plied by DA COSTA & CO., LTD. not? ‘This is the new and wei
foundation or may have a yoke, rheir CRICKET DEPARTMENT proven ROTOSCYTHE wi
The back yok, 's usually made the t an enormous stock and power propulsion in addition
same Width all across the back. price within everyqne’s 1 power cutting and designed
Just enquire oof look after lawn and overgr
* e e and tangled grass, An extreme!
| CANADIAN ELECTRIC RANG- “ficient machine, you'll see it ‘S -
“ | ewe os ‘ lio. at the City Garage Co. Sho
2 ETTES designed for the smalk hit ‘
7 kitchen and for apartments but "OM (ph. 4671). But go in rather a e Wp :
4” cunt rporat ne all bil brother fei than phone The new - WrOOM - : r .
ee i tures such 98. an Overt . Two He is nearing completion and thet The figuire
|Piates and a Warmi vw Drawer : ire séveral gong ting iten on = 1
ch vailable to you at Opportunity the floor and in cases you've dreamed of
DsA CRAM - Prices Where? At John F. Hu atic =
son Limited on Shepherd Stre as eT bie is yours We
; : a ph, 3856. And you'll also find.. AMERICAN COTTON | UN- ) —
To add more width to the bot Summer hats from New York | Canadian saaele in ouble burner DERWEAR for Men and Boys by x ‘a oe
tom of the shorts follow diagram I ‘ Canadiat gle and double bur
> a i feature veils. Come Flirt With Hot-Plat ri Mmany electr 1 OTIS. There’s a full range of 4 7
Measure two inches on the crotch Me (on the right) is composed of Ee es ere eee” sehen? i tants.) Briefs. New Willi (Ai OFF): +
curve and two inches on the bot- L three enormous white daisies, | ay pliances — that include TOs S- sizes in ests and Briefs. New y . Y
. tom, Slash from the bottom to but The other hat Girl With a J itis TERS, KETTLES, VACUUMS Bath Towels in long lasting qual- C/t
not through the crotch curve and a eoer - a = er aaa C OLO VIAL DOCTORS jeven WARMING PADS with ity, attractively priced; new Allo-ette
spread the slash one inch at the reba or sarees ee i, / ed d |heat adaptor. So now you do Cotton Blankets, full size aod in bea
| bottom. Add another inch to the DIAGRAM w Leal: matvess 'Sertiie rt —— iknow ! a range of colours: new Men’
sees at the side seam. Make . - A / VD NURSES * * . Socks with Elastic Tops in plain Frankly beautiful curves.
thes iti £ -rne grounds ,e if Ani ye seepoey
er cake ren nes Oe MOTHERS WILL WELCOMD ind patterned | grounds; De® superb lift... definite-fiscemmme
; yee : ae adie: ses : ry WAV oO : as a
If you are going to cut a cuff LONDON, boty ae aren th ; ast--LAMP CHIMNEYS in entuation —this is the hy
on the bottom be sure to fold the In the House of Commons on | 2 s rs thaw’ this shox M4 tte es 0,1 and 2 Wher of wearing Maidenform’s A
cuff in the paper pattern exactly Wednesday May 14th, Mr, Soren- | (2. tue Island ohis week. 2 this? WARD & SPENCFR! otte® bra! Try Allo-dtte td
as you want it before cutting the sen (Labour, Leyton) asked the |, 3. the James Lynch & erp 4S wWuaep “aL , , it’s the finest flail
side seam and inside leg seam. 5 , , : a Me | 4478, the James Lynch & ( You'll say it’s the fines tt
Cuffs are very popular just now Secretary of a sage is Colon- | who are the sole distributor { your figure ever had! lose
and do give a more finished ap- tes, Approximately how many order the new BABY SIZE 6 cz. oe SURGE OF A POWER ike solove wind tabetha
pearance to shorts. colonia! nurses and decters re- {tin for i6e., or the larger 14% 02. packgy ENGINE, the flow of 2 favorite colors and fa
In making both slacks and shorts ; spectively, trained in this countu }tin for 30¢ Remember it's Gk am 4 in ‘@ ony that stag C ine Maidenform br
it is the usual custom to divide the EAR Mrs. Clarke cannot get on with his family, romance and make a_ rash ore dollowing their vocation: lfor the whole family, rich and CÂ¥Shioned ride id wit Dee VORMEES one .
front waist dart into two small wilerted $a an. love with I suppose there is not very much choice. You have plenty of time British Colonies; how many of | nourishing an all Canadian Sered the ee a with AM sce { sieres are made only inet
pleats, The back dart should be oe oite is making alotof sdnse in making everybody and it is a good thing to keep these are in private and not pri- roduet poration ° fy ae ; te at} United States of America,
sewn as a dart. me @ - : i 2 ry Where your the boy guessing sometimes, yate service; and how many hav ” . motorin Ee See are eee | 2. WERN
i noise, I want to know if I can miserable by trying. e) » OF xconomical cost-—-THE ZEPHYR
Diagrams II, III, and TV demen- continue or not. Can you help me, husband is concerned, my dear, isn’t if finished their training here hav AND IF YE HAE NIVvrER Scvioe aH ‘ i . ; id : F nthaea! en
strate the procedure for designing please? s do write to him. I said the : - 1 st. Michael not returned to their own colonial | SMELT THE TANGLE O° Tilt bi ae eat eoringite Taos aecoanietin'| . ;
i ear, there i , last letter to you. To G, L, (St. Michael). areas? ISLES, my friend, the next b ody, ¢ RDFTOEes Ss i .
i is f gated, Raeseh you var pevtirg Biome snake up your | believe you have nothing to E lthing is to sample the Treasure ing shock absorbers and won- | Maiden Foam
om nd, indeed that should be mind just how you are going to werry about and that your Mr Lyttelton eres Seren jof Scotland—GROUSE WHISKY der Pally ee en eee nt | for every type of figure.
ceeinen ‘He is not our man now, face these issues, whether you trouble is just one of those mately 260 doctors and 40 nurses |jand PINTAIL SHERRY {rom the the ZEPHYR is a magnificient ;
prong oR ga d takin him away a oing to try and make a go temporary upsets that do beset from Colonial territories have Pertshire Highland At every motor car, A shipment is at Chs “ ~ ‘
you know, an gh away are going yé : all on occasion. However, my completed their training in this | first class Club and Hotel and all McEnearney & Co. Ltd. now
from his wife is something I can of it or whether you shall decide Aa ; if 1 said ea: Ta have jt country since the war and have p | Mee SE ee eee ne a mT eee
: - it 4 natal ahi e~. deanr, pre y ave 7. « é ave never agree with. | No, a ome to reek = = se eer oe checked by a doctor if only to returned to work in their own me ic "i | —— i
you must leave this mar a one i member that i" a act stle so relieve my own mind. areas. I cannot say what pro- | -
you wish to avoid unhappiness will eee = nole future, s : portion of these have entered | }
and trouble. do think care mby; Government and private servi
* * The most likely time for con- res pectively, A small number j
ed EAR Mrs. Clarke, 2 ception to occur is between two Of doctors and a large number of IS YOUR
_Thank rat i a + thas A lot of boys are in have eae periods, roughly around == and Natl : meee anon hw Pe on cenit tn
nice letter, and I’m so glad ful. ™e and I really don't know which spout the 13th day before the country after finishing — their
you found my advice ene one to keep. ELLA” onset of the next period. It is basia training, a food many in | :
Your problem certainly is a ' = MISS CINDERELL¢ never possible, of course, my order to obtain further prof ,
one, my dear, Let-us iy to ey How wonderful to be young, dear, to say definitely that con- sional ee Bne QUATHICA- | Backache is usually the first sign of Kidney
lect the facts from your letter. my dear, and to have the ception will occur at this time tion —B.U.P, se, ie ey we the — pone
our husband is away, and ;° eting for attention. but it is the most probable by ar When they get out of order, instead of pure,
DIAERA bet: z auc communicate with you; ors. ag Fg 2 nan sweet and far. Anyhow, you have only you wait and see ovens VADIGEn TIES \ _ —— a Gvesy nerve and
shorts with a yoke and pleats. To his family dislike you and treat really makes me feel like an old been married a short time as To “HOPING” Try just ONE DOSB aspect Ag ids, Thos ye soul te
y g , * b the se . sins of MACLEAN BRAND waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.
grandmother, Take the man you yet, so don’t worry about t If you too have any problenis STOMACH POWDER! Tt Half a contury’s experience end scientific
love my dear isn’t that the babies. I feel sure that they will write to Mrs. Clarke c/o tho STC \ DER! ris y's pe 8
Tne 51 * Dp j into come along i Jue course, Just Editor, The Advocate, City scientifically balanced formula tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
right answer? Do not jump a : come along in due se, Jus 2 , ‘ » G crab quickly relieves Stomach Pains, Dodd’s Kidney Pills quickl¥ Fid “Your blood
i wR aes Flatulence, Heartburn, Nausea of excess acids and poisons, Then your
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PAGE EIGHT



eid ADVOCATE

fice Sead Bo

ee ee





Sunday, May 25, 1952

BE PREPARED
THE attempt to scrap the local Vestry
system and to substitute a system of Dis-
trict Councils is meeting with general dis-
approval and stout opposition. The vestries
of the island after a general conference to
which they sent delegates, have agreed on
a petition to be sent to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, the Governor and
the Legislature setting out in detail their
opposition to the change. There seems to
be some unanimity of opinion of which the
Legislature is bound to take cognisance.

For many years now there was general
agreement that the vestry system was in,
need of amendment in order to suit it to
modern needs. It was agreed then, and
still is, that there might well be a Corpor-
ation for the City. of Bridgetown, Such
provision has been made in the new Bill
now before the Legislature; but the whole-
sale scrapping of the entire vestry system
is the subject of strong objection.

There are two points of objection to the
new bill. Some of the protagonists for
change admit that the present bill and the
original recommendations of Sir John
Maude are in no way related except that
they both seek to end the vestry system.
Others who are the strongest supporters
of the old system argue that it has worked
well for three hundred years and must
have had some merit to be able to with-
stand the test of time. They admit that it
is due for revision in view of the demands
of modern society on local government;
but they question the wisdom of discard-
ing the entire system without any attempt
having been made to amend it and to find
out whether it was adaptable to the needs
of present day society.

It does seem that this is a point of ob-
jection which needs an answer.

It cannot be claimed that the attempted
change in local government has caught the
public unawares as the change in the Let-
ters Patent recommended by Sir Mark
Young and which caused such a furore in
this island. It was known since 1946 that
there was bound to be some change in the
vestry system. In his Speech to the Leg-
islature in 1946, Mr. J. D. Rankine the Act-
ing Governor pointed significantly to the
fact that the system needed revision to
adapt it to modern needs if it was to sur-
vive. Nothing was done until the appoint-
ment of Sir John Maude by ¢he Govern-
ment to investigate and report on the sys-
tem. Now that the results of that
investigation have been seen there is grave
dissatisfaction.

Those more intimately concerned with
the details of the bill register objection to
the concentration of power in the hands of
the Executive Committee and the severe
reduction of the number of people who
will be able to take part in local govern-
ment under the provisions of the new bill.
They further argue that the essence of
local government lies in the number of
people directly connected with and inter-
ested in the various districts who take
part in its administration and that the
lessening of that number is bound to re-
sult in the reduction of the efficiency of
that administration.

With all these objections the Govern-
ment must be prepared to deal but it is the
duty of those who object to the provisions
of the new bill to be ready to offer sug-
gestions for the revision of the vestry sys-
tem. It is no use objecting to the scrap-
ping of a system to which objection has
been taken without being able to offer sug-
gestions which might make it workable
and capable of serving the needs of the
community. The Vestry system has its
merits but its supporters must face real-
ities and be prepared for the changes
which are necessary if it is to survive in
this island.





~ ELEMENTARY



In my last notes I anticipated to earn a living and fit them for
which their places in. that society.

A Difference

et least one argument
might have been raised in answer

SCHOOLS NEED

Road Safety

Police cannot make the
although effective police action
is the greatest deterrent to abusers of road
Only an island-wide road safety
campaign will arouse people to the danger
on the roads,

In 1939 road deaths in Great Britain had
reached the high total of 6,648, by 1941
road deaths had increased to 9,169. The
Ministry of Transport then in co-operation
with the Royal Society for the Prevention
of Accidents launched a road-safety cam-
paign. One of the most effective features
of this campaign was a small poster depict-
ing a miserable woman dressed in black

and underneath a caption — “Keep death
off the road.”

By 1948 road deaths in Great Britain
had dropped to 4,513. This lowering of the
death rate on the roads of Great Britain
was only achieved by a nation-wide cam-
paign in which local authorities, education
authorities, the Press and radio and ad-
vertising played important parts. But
over a year ago in Barbados, a private
company published a series of DO’S and
DON’T’S for road users in co-operation
with the Commissioner of Police. It
would be wrong to think that insufficient
public opinion exists in Barbados for such
a campaign and that safety in the road
cannot be obtained in countries with a
higher level of education.

The greatest factor of safety on Barba-
dos roads is the narrowness of the roads
themselves’ which prevent excessive speed-
ing of the kind which is permissible in
countries with mile after mile of straight
open highways. But despite this narrow-
ness, speeding is still the greatest enemy
of road safety in the island. Consequently
with the passing of protective legislation
to assist police to prevent speeding, there
must be an all-island effort made in the
schools, cinemas and Press to warn
children and adults of the danger of death
on the roads,

The Highways and Transport Authori-
ties can also assist in the road safety cam-
paign by the provision of signs at danger-
ous bends.

But the major responsibility rests on the
drivers of vehicles. Statistics show that the
majority of accidents are caused by fail-
ure of the human element. Barbadians
have for too long been deluding them-
selves into believing that they were a

nation of good drivers. They must be
shocked out of their bad complacent
habits and be compelled either to observe
the highway code or to refrain: from driv-
ing motor vehicles.

2

Wurricane Houses

THE latest report of the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare contains a photo
reproduced from the Daily Gleaner of
Jamaica showing damage to dwelling
houses in Fort Royal, Jamaica caused by
the hurricane of August 1951. It is not a
pretty picture but perhaps if it were repro-
duced and circulated throughout the island
of Barbados it may avert some of the
damage which is experienced by some
householders of this island almost annually
during the hurricane season whether or not
there is any danger of hurricane.

In the chapter devoted to housing in this
report the statement is made that “there is
no doubt that much of the damage caused
by the storm was the result of poor con-
struction and the use of timbers (often hid-
den in the structure) which attracted
termites.”

But reference to the photo reproduced in
Sir George Seele’s report should remind the
people of Barbados of something that is
evident throughout the island. Where
wooden houses are securely laid on the
ground or on a stone foundation the chances
cf their being blown over by high winds
are not great. But where houses are placed
amateurishly on loosely packed stones there
is little safety and no likelihood of their
escaping damage from any wind velocity
greater than average. Persons who place
their houses on weak structures or persons
who build their houses in land liable to
flooding are not serving their own interests
and are imposing unnecessary burdens on
the community since their imprudence will
inevitably lead to disaster and expenditure
of relief monies. Now is the time for the
Government to issue precautionary notices
and to take steps where necessary to pro-
tect persons who rashly expose themselves
to damage normally caused by storm or
hurricane.

THE

roads saie

alone

safety.

an educational system



to my objection to the addition of
Latin and Spanish to the curricu-
jum of the Elementary Schools, I
was right.

On Wednesday one reader rex-
istered his profound disagreement
and accused me of not wanting
these children to be taught Latin.

The disagreement is based on
two fallacies. The first is that a
knowledge of Latin is the hall
mark of intellectuality. This is
sheer nonsense, As there might
be others of the same school of
thought, I should like to ask what
is the use of a rudimentary know-
ledge of Latin to the potential
carpenter, mason, painter or any
other artisan?

The second fallacy is the belief
that this knowledge of Latin will
help children to learn other things.
I now ask how can Latin help the
child when he does not know
English which is our Mother
tongue and the basis of all other

training and our means of self
expression, The whole idea is
based on an outmoded snobbery

which leads people to strive for
the trimmings and trappings of
polite society
the essentials of a basic
which would enable these children

“Elementary

while overlooking w
training i

Let me state emphatically here
and now that my objection is not
to those children of the Elemen-
tary Schools being taught Latin,
Spanish, Greek, Hindustani or
Arabic, but I object to the addi-
tion of a curriculum which is not
being efficiently taught today.

The results of examinations of
pupils seeking entry
to St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
Combermere and the Lodge
School, the experience of master
workmen and others connected
with the Bursary system and my
own where youngsters cannot
write simple letters correctly,
point to the fact that the children
turned out from the Elementary
Schools are not getting the thor-
ough grounding in English and
Arithmetic which they formerly
acquired

Age Grouping



The reason is easy to see. At
some stage in the evolutionary
chang which our ‘System has
undergone, somebody imported
some theory which did not have
its na’ural pre-requisite or its
eollateral relation. I shall deal

ith this in detail later, but one

ce will satisfy. How could



ne int



oduce agt yuping in

age-grouping is that the children
in the group should have started
together and moved on to the
various stages as they progressed
mentally. In this island some
people still beliewe that a child
of five is too young to enter
school and when he is sent at
seven or eight he has to be put
in the second or third standard
and taught to spell “cat” and
“dog” and “fly’. The worst part
of ‘this is that this backward
child must be put in a ‘stream’
called C while there are 49
others in the class. And he must
be taught the same things which
a junior teacher is drilling into
the heads of five year olds in the
Primer Standard next door, This
is where the teacher is at a dis-
tinct disadvantage, and, I repeat,
burdened unnecessarily.

The Schools

The first step in this series of
changes should have been the
introduction of Nursery Kinder-
garden, Junior, Senior and Pri-
mary schools finishing at 11
plus and fitting the child either
for Secondary technical or voca-
tional training.

I am not overlooking either the
merit or the value of the Com-



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

“Twelfth Night” is given under



THE public house is a pecu-
liarly English phenomenon, It is
not only a place where alcoholic
refreshments may be bought and
consumed; it is a place in which
to meet, play games, dance and,
above all, talk in warmth and
comfort.
raison d’étre of the public house;
and the customers can play darts,
the piano, jute-boxes and those
wonderful machines where, if
enough balls slide between
enough pegs, the victorious score
goes up to thousands, all for a
penny, But in recent years the
Englishman has found in his pub
a novel method of entertainment
—Poetry-reading and the per-
forming of plays.

Two hours before closing time
tht atmosphere is already some-
what thick with smoke, and num-
erous glasses are lying on the
low tables and the bar. The
room is quiet for a busy sub-



REGRADING_

where
there is no provision for compul-
sory attendance? The essence of

—_—_—_—_—_—————

urban public house with its
usual number of some _ twenty
patrons. A beer barrel in one
corner has been converted into
an aquarium and _ through its
glass panel green fish can be seen
swimming endlessly about, This
agitation, the deft gestures of the
barman and the occasional ‘cluck’
of glass on wood are the only
consequential movements in the
saloon.,

But the quietness that has
fallen over the customers is not
one of those silences that come
inexplicably in a crowded room.
The men and women leaning
against the bar and setting down
their glasses with careful noise-
lessness are listening to a young
man reciting poetry. He is one
of the Barrow Poets, a company
of about ten ex-students of Lon-
don University who give poetry-
readings every Thursday evening
in pubs in the London suburbs.

Their venture is typical of the
trend in recent years towards a
popular interest in the arts.
During the recent war in one of
the industrial cities of the West
Riding of Yorkshire a series of
subscription concerts, at which
the Hallé Orchestra played, com-
manded full houses; yet only two
decades before the only public
concert hall in the city had been
turned through lack of enthu-
siasm into a cinema, The pave-
ment-artists, who display their
drawings in the streets sketch
them on the pavement-stones or
mould them in the sand at the
sea-side, now hold an_ annual
exhibition in London, The Brit-
ish Poetry Association is attempt-
ing to create a wider interest in
poetry through its many branches
throughout the country and in
the Commonwealth; a_ sparse
number of slender magazines de-
voted to poetry, like James
Reeve’s Quarto, exist. The Arts
Council has recently agreed to
devote a sum of money ‘to en-
courage the appreciation of
poetry through the spoken word
in England and Wales.

But these undertakings cater
only for those who are sufficient-
ly interested in some cultural
activity to devote an afternoon
or evening to visiting an exhibi-
tion or going to a public hall
One society, however, the Com-
mittee for Verse and Prose Reci-

mon course but let it be intro-

duced and become the “normal”
course where every child can
benefit from it and not where

despite its excellence, it puts the
routine of the system askew.

Out Of Gear

It must not be understood that
I decry the merit of these intro-
ductions but I am convinced that
injected as they are into a sys-
tem which had not evolved
sufficiently, they throw — the
machinery out of gear. And J am
totally averse to any person or
thing which disrupts the working
of a system which supplies the
only smattering of education
thousands of our children will
ever get,

In England the Elementary
system provides education in the
Nursery School under five years,
the Infant School five to seven
years, the Junior School eight to
eleven years and the Senior
School twelve to fifteen years.
The term ‘Elementary’ does not
and cannot mean in Barbados
what it does in England because
of the break down which I have
shown. above and the addition of
compulsion, It is therefore infin-
itely absurd to attempt to supply
secondary education in the. Bar-
badian ‘Elementary Schools as is
done in the English Senior
Schools because they lack the



PERFORMANCE

Theatrical entertainment in England can now be enjoyed ii
a public-house, everyman’s meeting place for talking and drinking.

it was first performed at the end of the sixteenth century.
for this performance the actors were as intimately surrounded by their audience.

Comfort is indeed the *



OF



conditions which must be far nearer

By RUTH HIRD

tation, now familiarly Known as
Poetry and Plays in Pubs, has
been attempting to’ give men
and women who, through lack
of oppor.unity, knew and cared
very little for poetry and drama
-the chance. to learn about them
as a part of their normal day-
to-day routine. For fourteen
years, financed by the Brewers’
Association, they have been giv-
ing plays and poetry-readings
in public houses, Their readers
have included such famous ac-
tresses as Sybil Thorndike and
Margaret Rawlings.

The Barrow Poets, the young-
est offspring of this society, are
all amateurs, and have operated
their scheme for several months
with increasing success, The es-
sential difficulty in presenting
‘culture’ to an untrained audi-
ence is the immediate tendency
to ridicule; indeed their hear-~
ers are usually fully aware that
much courage is required to
quote classical verse to an as-
sembly whose’ poetry normally
extends no further than such
popular lyrics as Nellie Dean.



The felicity of the adventure
has been due not entirely to the
bravado necessary to put such
an idea into practice; the Poets
have worked out a careful meth-
od of approach, They assemble
in the bar at the scheduled time
and treat themselves to a round
of drinks (usually the only
drinks that they need to pay for
during the whole evening.) As
a matter of accident rather than
of policy they have no marks
of distinction from the other vis-
itors to the pub—most of them
had already served a long ap-
prenticeship in drinking before
the society was conceived. At
what he considers a_ mellow
moment, one of them claims si-
lence with a short announcement
in verse, and ‘he programme be-
gins. Authors vary from Shake-
speare and the Book of Job io
W. H. Auden and the speakers
themselves. Each of the Pocts
recites, without book, from what-
ever position in the room he or
she favours, and occasionally the
half-hour’s sequence of poems
is broken by a song or a tune
on the flute or a rudimentary
zither,



If the audience is at first em-
barrassed and _ suspicious, the
Barrow Poets end with a sing-
song round the piano, which goes
-far towards removing the dis-
tinction in the audience’s mind
between what they have just
heard and the entertainment
they provide for themselves, One
man drew aside one of the Poets
after a performance and anxious~-
ly asked in a tone of the utmost
suspicion if they had come from
the Church, But members of the
audience often make a _ special
point of coming back when the
next poetry-reading is to take
place,

The same success has attend-
ed the other factivity of the
‘Committee Verse and _ Prose
Recitation. Its play - performing
offshoot, formed in 1938, is ap-
propriately known as the Tav-

Tn



-“FTWELTH NIGHT”

n the most informal and friendly setting—in
This performance of Shakespeare’s
than usual to those under which
In the reign of Queen Elizabeth 1. as now

i
]

‘Enter The Players’

Poetry and Plays in the English Play House

erners. This Company is based
in London—of necessity as all
its actors have full-time day
jobs. They have given Shake-
speare’s Twelfth Night to the
hop-pickers who stream in
families every autumn out of
London to the fields of Kent.
Photographs of this perfor-
mance, which was given at the
annual Whitbread Hop Festival,
show both the extreme delight
of the audience and the diffi-
culties of improvising stages
and dressing-rooms in fresh
‘situations. In the open air
dressing and making-up sim-
ply takes place behind a bush.
This year the organiser Henry
McCarthy, has sent a company
of the Taverners by barge to
visit Thames-side pubs. They
have also branched out experi-
mentally in sending three com-
panies on week-long tours to
public heuses in Yorkshire, Lan-
cashire, Northumberland and
the Midlands, The company now
has over a hundred actors and
has three ten-week seasons a
year, visiting, apart from tours
outside London, a total of some
thirty pubs.

The plays are performed on
home - made platforms, using
whatever furniture comes. to
hand, and with painted screens
as backcloths. The connection
between audience and actors is
even closer than it was in the
inn-yard performances of the
16th century; in the modern
company members of the audi-
ence have been indeed so close
to the play that they have been
jitting on the actual props in
use. Many of the audience
have never seen live actors be-
fore; and it is their novel and
incredulous pleasure that brings

the Taverners their richest re-
ward. They have discovered,
too, that, however unsophisti-
cateq their listeners may be,
they cannot get away with a
secend-rate play, however well
performed. The Taverners’
greatest successes have been
Shakespeare’s Hamlet and
Othello, John Drinkwater’s A
Bird in the Hand, J. B. Priest-
ley’s They Came to a City, and
during Festival year, Twelfth
Night. The general require-
ments seem to be a good story,
plenty of action and thought-
ful dialogue.

These two adventures may be
doing more for British drama
and poetry than is at first ob-
vious. An art which flourished
only amongst the few can never
have the deeper value of an art
which is the product of the
national consciousness. The ex-
perience cf the Barrow Poets
and the Taverners shows that
their audiences have sounder
critical standards than the liter-
ary specialist might expect. As
‘one of the men leaning against
the glass panel of the fishes’
barrel said, after listening with
unaccustomed. attention to an
evening of poetry: ‘I like it be-
cause it makes me think.’

Our Readers Say:

Birth Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—There are many argu-
ments in favour of Birth Control.
They say the world is becoming
over populated but it would be
good to stop for a moment and
consider the millions that were
killed in the last war. The num-
bers that are being killed today
in Korea and yet those who must
die in the Third World War
which naw threatens mankind,
Instead of concentrating so
deeply on Birth Control, why
not let us pay more attention to
“he control of disease and strive
to preserve our health
Aim to preserve rather
to destroy life

HORACE CAVE.

than

graded system which gives a
‘primary’ education up to eleven
years and then a_ secondary
stage. \

The new system in England is to
discard the 1936 Act and to pro-
vide education not to 15 years but
up to 18 years. The local system
needs regrading to provide for the
various types of schools before we
ean make use of the innovations in
the English system which has be-
hind it centuries of evolution and
efficient administration

JE. B

Thanks Children !

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I would like to thank
those pupils of Elementary Boys’
Schools who have by their
“widow's mites’ helped to swell
the Farnum For Finland Fund.

To their immature minds he
may be represented as a pro-
totoype of all such boys striving
against great odds for a place in
the sun,

Their penniss, given in most
cases from an attentuated bud4
get are of great impcrtance as a
symbol of solidarity.

By their magnificent response
they have put to shame their
elders and done much to restore
eur faith in human nature.

If there are any schools which
have not received. my circular
Jetter, please do not attribute
it to lack of intention to write
you but make your collection
for this fund just the same.

With apologies to Arthur Hugh
Clough, I close with the adapta-
tion

And though the

slowly
Seer

small subscriptions
growing
now to show
zest,
beak from
flowing
Comes surely flooding in—the
Yours faithfully,
L. A. LYNCH.
ec, B'dos. Olympic C’tee

woeful lack of
Far schools and hamlets

rest.”

Hon. S



SUNDAY, MAY





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SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952



fully in an enlightened democra-

tie capitalistic system. They are

the grandsons of the late Ameri-
can oil magnate and philanthro-
pist, John D. Rockefeller, who
amassed riches through the oil
industry toward the end of the
nineteenth century.

Although assured from birth
of great wealth, prestige, and
security, the sons of John D.
Rockefeller, Jr., sincerely want to
make their own contribution to
complex modern society on a
scale as impressive as_ their
grandfather’s business triumphs or
their fathers unprecedented
philanthropic contributions. They
are John D, Rockefeller, LII, 46:
Nelson Aldrich Rockefeller, 44;
Laurance Spelman Rockefeller,
42; Winthrop Rockefeller, 40; and
David Rockefeller, 37. While each
is ambitious for personal success,
their problem as they see it is
that of fitting accumulated wealth
efficiently and beneficially into
the existing economic structure.

While very much unalike and
while they operate in widely
divergent fields, the five brothers
still maintain a tightly united



heir to the fabulous fortune, had
a strong sense of stewardship
toward this wealth. His sons
began their day with family
prayers at a quarter of eight
when their father read a passage
from the Bible before breakfast.
They went on long walks together
and the relationship between the
boys and their father was based
on respect and affection. The
boys went to a coeducational
school in whose classes were
students representing every race
and creed, and various degrees
of economic affluence, or the lack
of it. Their training at the home
impressed on them that, while
the possession of money was a
responsibility, money represented
merely a tool with which they
could work and the important
thing was how they used the tool
and what they built with it.

When John D. Rockefeller re-
tired from active business while
still in his fifties, he turned over
to John D., Jr,, the business res_
ponsibilities as well as the ex-
tensive philanthropies he had
started. This philanthropic work
is represented by such enter-
prises as the Rockefeller Foun-
dation, the Rockefeller Institute
for Medical Research, the Ge}eral
Education Board, and many
other contributions to science,
culture, and learning designed to
secure the widest benefits to
mankind generally. This family’s



SUNDAY ADVOC

ATE

EXPERIMENTS IN BUILDING

For .a decade or more, fiva
heirs to one of the world’s great-
est private fortunes, amounting
to hundreds of millions of
dollers, .have been trying te
prove that the nations of the
world can live together peace_



HEIRS to one of the greatest fortunes in the United States (left to right) Nelson; Laurance, John D, III,

and David Rockefeller—four of the five

grandsons of the late John D Rockefeller—-meet to discuss ways

of using their talents and money to promote international understanding.



has kept vivid the inspiring stor)
of America’s early days and th«
emergence of the United Stat

as a free and independent nation

John D., Il, is also president
ot the Rockefeller Brothers Puna

set up by the brothers to mee
their “citizenship responsibilities’

and tmrougn which iney = con-

tribute to agencies in which they
have a common interest com-

munity funds, and Protestant,

Catholic, and Jewish charities.
He is president of American
Youth Hestels, Inc., part of

movement is 25 countries design-
cd to promote international good-

will by encouraging young people |

Ti make walking and cycling
tours of their cwn and other
countries, He served in the U.S
Navy during World War II

In the Rockefeller concept, th
philanthropic principle of helping
people to help themselves, of
using money as a tool to make
available the means for progres
and self-improvement, is insepa-
rably linked to the developmen
of sound business practices

Nelson, the second oldest, in
tinctively an organizer. Intens
ly interested in South end Centr
America, he served several year
as Coordinator of the Office o

Inter-American Affairs and to-

wards the end of World War I!

ee | A

PAGE NINE





YOU CAN TASTE
THE CREAM



he was appointed Assistant U.S
Secretary of State in charge o
relations with American Repub
lics. He was also chairman of the
International Development Advis
League of Nations at Geneva, ory Board set up in Septembe
Swi.zerland. He travelled around 1950 to study the best methods of
the world following his gradua- implementing President Truman
tion ind then in the fotlowing Point Four programme of tech- |
cooperation with under-

family circle that permits them to Philanthropies, which are applied overlapping interests, it would be o anies : > Chase Nation:
exert their collective strength °N a world_wide basis, them= Gimeutt rhe the * Rockefellers Seok, tne <0 tn tata eianeiai
effectively .in behalf of what Selves are in the neighbourhood themselves to estimate accurately fautitations in the el sagem
they regard as the common good. Of $1,000,000,000. their personal wealth or the ex- — gtronely conscious
A major objective of the broth_ Money has come to the tent of the family fortune. They Strongly Sapa tahoe - ean
ers is to advance the health and brothers directly and, indirectly, and their sister have, however, ogra of each sharing in the
prosperity of low-income groups, through trust funds set up for put more than $15,000,000 inta apne eee, Oe en
and of people in the underdevel- them and their children (now enterprises such as those spon oe of _ family affairs, gach
oped areas of the world. It will totalling (21) and their grand- sored by Rockefeller Brothers. cee ae determined to strike three years became a trustee of Mica
be some time before history can children. They have the use of i , out on his own as well. John eas

ie in ¢ Incorporated, which handles only . " . +. Rockefeller Foundation and sev- developed areas of the world |
Judge finally the success of their income from these trusts through their “risk” capital. They also oa ate on wnt” eedas eral. cther enterprises, mainly The membership of the Museum |

united effort, but substantial their lifetimes, after which the share with their father owner- ee ‘ 7 ‘opie Philanthropic, which his grand- Of Modern Art in New York City
Seeaset t a, have ‘been income will go to their children. ship of the $125,000,000 Rocke- wane whlch See Or ee spar father hae originated a increawed under his presidency
of South: Taaten ‘as countries That is as long as the trust funds feller Center covering twelve and devoted so much of his own life- supported. He is chairman of the from 3,000 to 8,000; he gay
valentaces : ee fae their can be maintained under the a half acres in the heart of New time. The others, as they fins board of Colonial Wi li:msburg, anonymously to the museum

is of better health, agri- Jaws of New York State, and the ished college, assumed various started by John D., Jr, but now large sum to procure Latin- |



while still a student at Princeton
: Universi y when he served in the
nation, informatien seetion of the former

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cultural and ; York City, a realty project made
qvemenes | eee eee ie tide ten a ee of wa oh een © Radio City, similar duties, helping to carry entirely a family project. The American paintings for its collec
> S. d- o Which comprise adio sity, . +i Aes ; 3 : : ~s : ae hey Sty . A att

The grandsons grew up in a ren of the five brothers and their one of the aA pisces. of the the load and still having time yestoration of the colonial capital tion as a “contribution to bet

strict and religious family at- sister, Mrs. Irving Pardee. Du@ North American metropolis, The “" @nersy for other things.

of what is now the southern understanding” of the neovles anc | BLUE - FLAME
mosphere. Their father, John D. to these circumstances as well as bulk of the brothers’- and the . John D., Ill, began his educa- State of Virginia to its original cultural life of the nations of th
Rockefeller, Jr, the only direct the fluctuating values of many family's investments is in oil tion in international problems eighteenth - century appearance Western Hemisphere, —(Founds-

OPEN AIR THEATR







This article appeared in “The Sat
urday Evening Post", a widely elreu

Actresses Help itt satttiytiettunin' tar
+P yr . lishing Company, oreestaing yeth
B.W.L. Trade Drive ) tiitn. i's icant Sontinwtor

to that magazine

— By GEORCE HUNTE

although the sky is still visible. Perec c ae egeiae ue
Smaller trees and shurbs and : . LONDON. | f SaaS
hedges surround the theatre on Two well-known West Indian | }}

.4 N actresses have joi { »affor
eal! sides almost concealing it 2°'7°SS¢ have joined in the effort

: a to bring more trade to the West
from view of other users of the Indies They are working hard|

gardens of the Villa Floridiana, in the Commonwealth section of ALT |
The theatre itself comprises @¢he British Industries Fair | | LU 4



raised stage somewhat higher London, answering enquiries from
than the shooting range at th® the world's business men who are
Aquatie Club. On both sides of interested in West Indian trade.

the stage hedges six feet high Miss Beryl] McByrnie, founder
and parallel with the orchestra of the Little Carib Theatre

FOR CATTLE AND OTHER
LIVESTOCK.

in}

provide permanent natural cur- Port-of-Spain, Trinidad’s — only
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common salt, The only prac-
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}
tical way of ensuring that i OOO Sanna ——
the cattle are receiving ac¢ !
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ration, | A PRESCRIPTION
DIRECTIONS FOR USL {
Cows in milk i |
Add 3 1b of Boots Mindif {{ HAS TO BE
of concentrates fed for milk U |
production, Alternatively, | PERFECT
Bive individual cows 3 oz.
per day for those giving up
to 8 gallons, plus 14 oz. for
each gallon over three.
Dry Cows
Give 3 oz. of Boots Mindit
Mineral Salts daily.
Bullocks and Fat Stock
Add 2 Ibs. of Mindif
Mineral Salts to each ewt.
of concentrates fed, Altern-
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food each day.
Goats in Milk and

tains. theatre, lends a touch of glamour |
Opposite the stage a double to the stand displaying Sea Island |
row of small shrubs key} closely cotton, She wears a_ colourful |

FOR EASY & CLEAN
COOKING

trimmed and lower than the dress which she made herself out}
level of the stage provides ac- of the famous cotton, \
commodation and cover for the _ @nm the Jamaican stand is Miss}
members of the orchestra. Louise Bennett, who brought her
In a semicircle from one side Jamaican folk-songs to Britain

of the orchestra to the other 2nd is now fast becoming a well-|



extends a double row of stone known recording artiste. She pre- |
seats. Entrances to seats are sides over a stand loaded with a|
from both sides of the orchestra '¢Presentative display of Jamai-
and from the far end of the arena ““" produce,
where an entrance bisects the Barbados, Trinidad and the
semi-circle of stone seats. Windward Islands also have their |
Barbados hes no Villa com- own stands in the Commonwealth |
parable to the Floridiama where section, giving the West Indies a}
Ferdinand IV, King of Naples bigger display at the Fair than |
was entertained by his mistress. any other part of the Common-
But Barbados has many sites wealth with five out of the 16 |
suitable for the construction of stands in the section British
an open-air theatre modelled on Guiana, which had its own dis-
the one illustrated above. The play last year, is not represented
land facing the stables at the “t the 1952 Fair,
Garrison and in the enclosure The Sea Island cotton stand,
which belongs to the Barbados ¢*#‘Tying an attractive display of
Museum would be an excelent fine lingerie and other clothing,
site for an open-air op xe hag attracted a constant stream













Diagram of open air stone theatre in Villa Floridiana, Naples.

‘A’ shows hedge curtains: ‘B’ is built up gravel stage: ‘C’ is space between orchestra and ‘D’ which
represents double row of stone seats.





















of women visitors, many of

I am told that shade trees whom confess that they had never



Since Pygmalion the Pocket more than the relatively small a cold un-Barbadian way of require five years in Barbados before realised how delicate cot-
Theatre has burst the seams of number of less than 100 people remembering gallait youth. to reach a height which provides ton goods could be.
its trousers as it were, and the whom it can accomodate in close A memorial open-air theatre adequate shade. I am told too .
audience can breathe a bit more _ proximity. would benefit the living and that hedges of the size and
treely as a result of one parti- Whatever the future of the keep fresh and green the memory thickness required for curtains larly splendid Sea Island cotton
tion having been removed. Pocket Theatre may be, it cannot of the dead. require five years to grow to nightdress. Miss McByrnie told

But the Pocket Theatre re- oe said to be doing more than At the going down of the sun full size. But I do not think fivg her that it could be bought in
mains a Pocket Theatre for all just keeping drama alive and and even in the heat of the day years too long a time to wait London for about £5 and added
that. In the tropics where Bar- warm. And to rest content with we should remember them when- for an open-air theatre. Barba- “It is €5 for a lifetime. That
bados happens to be situated, a a pocket when a real theatre can ever the open-air theatre was dos has existed for so many ee would never wear out.
pocket theatre is a Hot Pocket be obtained would be contrary to used for dramatic performances, hundreds of years without an , Not least of Miss Bennett's

EVERY STEP IN THE CORRECT
COMPOUNDING OF PRESCRIP-
TIONS IS THE WORK OF
SKILLED HANDS.

One visitor admired a particu-




With a chain of Drug Stores
throughout Bridgetown, with the
largest stock of the most modern
medicines, with a staff of qualified



theatre. Handkerchiefs are that Barbadian common sense musical concerts or lectures by open-air theatre that another rome, ne ae aaa Dry Goats a ee th 5 ye of aa
i i = rhic’ ava ¢ ‘ a ieti isha, " ive years wi spee . se é 1¢ ze s 3 , gether with a deep sense
needed and fans to stir the slug for which we are alternately distinguished visitors. five years without one will speed cigars on the Jamaican exhibit Give one teaspoonful of {| I

gish air. As Neville Connell re+ praised and blamed by admirers

. The tradition of the open-air by unnoticed. Only let the
minded us in his review of and critics,

responsibility as public health
theatre extends back to Roman preparations be made now .



are mot intended as free samples. Boots Mindif Mineral Salts

servants, We in the foremost

Twelfth Night, we must appre- The question remains to be and Greek times. At DJEBLE in The werds ‘Site for Memorial ea ‘of bottles ph plage ae — 0 aoe er | Bee eey of serving: you day end
ciate what the British Council answered; what kind of REAL Lebanon, at Pompei, Pozzuoli Theatre’ can be placarded up as stand ae ignite. dummies filled Stallions ait Meaga Mara night
has done by giving us a Pocket theatre? If I may take the and Rome I have sat in open- soon as the decision is taken to With coloured water Give 2 to 4 ozs. of Boots
Theatre and now Shakespearean iiberty of making a suggestion, air stone theatres of a kind plant the shade trees which put visitors express _ them- Mindif Mineral Salts daily f yeTG 1Q
costumes as parts of an oasis in [ would answer, an open air which could easily be construc- ought to be fully grown in 1957. eajyeg amazed by the variety of with rations. i , | KNIGH I DRUG STORES
what he calls a cultural desert. theatre. As a soldier who joined ted in Barbados. AREND Van I could mention the great fruits, both fresh and canned, to Yearlings | ’

Those of us who have visited the British Army on the out- BUCHELL’S drawing of the boost which the possession Of be seen on the Jamaican stand Give one oz. Boots Mindif eases =



SS



the Pocket Theatre are quite break of the 1939 war, I am _ Elizabethan theatre, the Swan such a theatre would give to Apart from huge piles of fresh
prepared to believe that a play entitled at the very least, to on Bankside, shows a theatre the tourist industry, but I be- grapefruit, uglis and limes, there
in Wakefield is better than none express a soldier’s opinion of the with the centre open to the sky lieve that Barbadians respect are stacks of canned tomatoes,

Mineral Salts daily with
rations,
Foals

6,56666008"
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at the Empire, but must we cut kind of war memorial which and a large platforin stage with their war dead sufficiently to oranges, mangoes and bananas, As soon as foals are wean- x
out theatrical cloth merely to would be pleasing:to the gallant standing space for spectators on approve of a memorial theatre Bitaw goons, including hats, hand~ ed, feed 4 to 1 table spoon- >
have a theatre pocket size? The young Barbadians who gave their ‘three sides. But I am not goin? in their honour and a, a0 ate aoe. Lathe mats, delicately ful Boots Mindif Mineral | x
Pocket Theatre is good up to a_ lives without thought of recom- to suggest that we imitate any of appeal to self-interest of their embroidered, are also much Salts daily according to age.

point. It is not a substitute for pense in the last Great War. these theatres. ockets is paceuasy; ei idmired on the Jamaican stand
the Glossop-Harris Companies Several of the Barbadians who I would like to see the Bar~ stand we ir “chip ay ens The exhibit includes, too, sam-
nor does it offer the amenities fell in that war were old school bados Memorial open-air theatre — in e arene Ww 10 188 als deol lath and wate dked to
of the Empire or Drill Hall im- fellows of mine and their names modelled on a simple private ns ady at emptec oh open-air the West tndies Chendeal Works
perfect as these might be when remain green in my memory _ theatre whih still exists today heatre 2 a private home on the testis tamales, Fae mene
compared with European or and in the memories of their in the Villa Floridiana on the can ee a _enthusiasm and we Icomed as a sigh of Jamaica's
North American Theatres. loved ones who mourn their loss. Vemero over-looking the Bay of pew edge ; would no doubt be jy

The Pocket Theatre is better But what has the public of Naples. freely available to the Friends of One of Trinidad’s new pioneer
than no theatre at all. But from Barbados done to remember The theatre is built under tall a Memorial Theatre should such jndustries
sa climatic view point, until it is them? Their names are to be oaks and evergreens which
ir conditioned, it cannot attract added to a war memorial. What supply almost complete cover

epee

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4 . y , . . ¥ , oe “9
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952
samuel SEO —— ae in A
THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS 62272777) mage i comes or vocmasy snes
; \$ SOME SAY... i
: $ tian ‘ ;’ 32 y =
: N PRIDEAUX Plant ba been returned ‘poor whites’ in Saint ; Vincent, | & There are no Embalmers ’
= srvef — Bo rs of the eigh- tt fir t ing and Great where land could be obtained. One | % in Barbados — | é [are
n th arly ¥ . . : Ni, have ne eck before thousand acres were to be grant-| ¥ i
teenth century, co Nt ba ero} : t < g 1%
2 E : sa ce : ime expired.” (3) ed to them fp small lots, and the|
s were very d; one vi ’ < }
~, one af " ' t 3) t there was nO male adults were to be enrolled | % OTHERS SAY...
es ci d fo h te s¢ i ats es and drilled as ‘military settlers.’ | ¥ Plumbing is not ;
t sn ah sii ind, Barbados, and even the Leewarc' The male adults of these unfor- Embalming + >
bi : te Islands and J mnaice a tunate people were those who . contains four well-proven medicines, i.e., Phenacetin,
horrof TI ever had j pe of, Want. nem.’ caer er z ‘a ri chiefly composed the Militamen WE SAY | Wf you feel worn out, depressed, of 7 Caffeine, Acetyisalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four
are much short of Saw DOM ae eames ai ee pen OL this Colony, and as such had ” tee generally run down a glass or two a day of medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistically—that is why
this. poar’ mat hained to land’ to offer these serv when held land incident to military ser-
Sal ih 3. above they had completed their time Ji0, . pel Peep Let’s Bury Your / Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost | they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !
ute n an he ore iad these unfortunate people is well t ee ‘ * —_ * ter ge pla e - Giving new vitality It fortifies you against fever | is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
padlock about i. and portrayed in John Poyer’s letter Of the negro slaves, when the pro- and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic | in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
et Ge five of the most io Lord Seaforth, Governae of Prteiues Seiad Se eve te es Wine Is especially valuable after illness. | colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful
‘ readful creature I eve tarbados, in June 1801, Poyer ® militaman for every sixty acres SELF-HELP | | eke relied all of {
aeons "oa o° ote of land they owned. ENTERPRISES LTD. | few specific brings you amazingly quick rom them
7 mniiion ; In 1860, the last effort to as- : . bottle today |
Unde = ee ae = wetted . off The disasterous emigration sist these ‘poor whites’ was killed Undertakers and Funeral | (ANACIW/ lieele, You con buy
mem att aie a ef then fUNKe of the lower classes of People py the House of Assembly. A. Mr. Directors in two-tablet envelopes—
at all a tH Sk a aha ad to the Southern Continent, has Anderson of Jamaica, wante 4 alle h to bring quick relief from a
victs befor: eached thei Anderson of maica, d to Tweedside Road, St. Michael yee i
destination 3 he death tended considerably toathe de- jocate some families of these peo- * Pa bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet
rate was even higher than cline of the Militia, by dimin- pie on his plantation in that e | | boxes. Or in 50-tablet bottles—keep
and there {s fw ishing our Numbers. In a [sland, but the House of Assem- PHONES : : | one of these in your house.
as many as out of s Country of such extensive Pop- bly refused to grant the meagre Day 3958 — Night 2939 9) : = \
one convicts died on one of the ae as > and ree sum of £100 towards the payment e | | ’ EE hia | ARM YOURSELF
voyages. within such narrow boundaries, of their emigration expenses. Ulti- Shar vaila - (4 \ Stas
Se ‘ a i, Cee possible encouragement mately nothing was ann for them, $1.00 res. A ble * f e | AGAINST PAIN ..
After the battle of ee en i should be afforded to the poor (To be Continued) Last Year's Dividend 5% | — —— | GET ‘ANAGIN’ TODAY!
1746, a large number 9 va Bar. and labourious, to exert ‘heir 1. Quoted by Sollers, in ‘Mary- | Qsesessessoses °$6069 S| @
ee tale cage eat d to Bar industry and ingenuity in such land Historical Magazine,’ é ‘AMADIN’ le cold in Great’Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADIN
vente Or w eight “ot a these useful Employments, as are II. 41n SSSS59SS9S939S99S959969"..
vants, aly eighty-on } re8e - h ‘an }. .
: a aA tn tenth aiid suited to the humble Condition. 2. Calendar of Hame Office
mre. euprared to we “roachel Thece ‘mam my lors form tne 7 gases na ap SBA VIEW GUEST 3,
states that at the expiration of eal strength of the Country, 3. “An Enquiry into the Causes '
three years, only eighteen had and were they emer: in __. of the Frequent Executions HOUSE |
urvi red the ordeals of servitude tions to earn a subsistence for at Tyburn,” London 1725,
re the tr : c themselves and families, would by B. Mandevilie, wi ae a ante j
The type of servant which add to its opulence. But, un- 4. Journal of the Barbados Daily and longterm rates |
was being sent out to the bong wh tga a ee pe Museum and a teas ‘quoted on ~vequest |
Ww llc ing rav ce prevails 1ere, ew o our Society, Vv. Vill, age |
satisfaction, and an article in Plantations have a_ sufficient 161-162 . ener — % REGD
the Virginia Gazette of May 24th number of labourers to culti- . } welcome. P | 2
1751, is of more than passing vate their Lz oat Dinner and Cocktail 5 |
5, zg a r Lands, yet many a parties arranged % |
interest, : it shows it or Slaves are employed as Trades- R d N t , i >
had been little rovement be men, who would be equally a 10 oO es J. H, sata esr vel ‘ |
bbe Pr ot FF cee Aptieh. Prefitably engaged in agricul- Pp “ ; Prop’ 2)
~olonic ance a. aA tural Occupations, while the in- : e se Shee pot ot.
Tif of thi This artic dustrious white mechanic, is ®'* °Y&Y Sunday zt ex0.p-m.
rom Ame ! the fol- , Z mame, Snort § |lpesesese 2°
from America th | destitute of employment; or if â„¢ uo Sport TA \eeneasenansas BOLO s :
ae sere ee pose he work, is ill treated and finds © big sporting events of the Th © i R li
fill a cate wi iy i . Sa t great difficulty ‘e obtaining coming week are, of course, the e n y ain e iever
ad continua with acecoun ° y
of aay “ost sudacie Rob- perinent of his hard earned Ser odaste: ae a aS Vi . 8
beries, ttre most Ci Murders, 1 oe ai No wonder that under Friday. ‘Live’ commentaries on CELLOPHANE PAPER containing itamin 4
and infnite other villanic uc iscouragements he is com- fy . Has Arrived }
Serpe aa be Convicts trans- Pelled to forego his fond at- per! we gees Sree raae To if :
ees ate Paine wt tachment to his native Soil, and ° assics will be | roac cast Oy ay- you are suffering from a Cold
os fay z re pe i emigrate to the neighbouring mond Ciesidennong wus an. ies e are JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Zy Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain
Roefiectims must it occasion’ Colonies, where his skill and }° direc eee efor the D - : start taking YEAST-VITE
Wisat wel become of our Po! Diligence are better rewarded, {05¢ times 5 for the Der- WE ARE SELLING OUT Tablets AT ONCE. You will be
terfty? Tl re some of ib} Thus the strength of the Coun by and five minutes later for the OUR STOCK OF overjoyed at the difference it
ft These 21 r of iby hus the str ~Chalee a ene + ile tes itn Glad; "4 :
Favours Britair Thou ar try is diminished, and the Com- ae tak an but Ret ee pom on WINDOW GLASS | me CoA eneeeseee alll Seicniy
rr ee ae i aes mo yeh Mo sci Mg : — the 19 metre band; there will be a A Bargain for Builders | disappear, and you'll fecl ever
y what good Mother eve portion of Labour and Industry acs ¢ 2»ULS sd- | DeLee
sent Thieves and Villains to On this subject I must be per- pecial beam to the U.S.A. on Wed JOHNSON’S HARDWARE, % | so much better.




acéompany her children; t mitted to remind your Excel- nesday, 28th inst. for the Derby






































corrupt r with thet aC ze . However an edited version of the AEE
‘eu ian = rE ae —_—, of the opinion of that commentary will be repeated for
rest?. What Father ever 25° ound — philosopher Paley, Jisteners in this area at 5,00 p.m.
@ndeavoured to. spread th who asserts” that the decay of on both days each lasting fifteen ORIENTA
Plague in his Family@ We do population is the greatest evil minutes.
rot ask Fish, but thou gaves' that a state can suffer; and the On Saturday, 31st, inst., at the
i¢. Serpent nd more thar improvement of it, the object same time — 5.00 p.m. — there PALACE
Zerpents! In what ean Britain hase ought in all countries, to will be an e a account ss
a more Sovereign con @ aimed at in preference to the final day’s play in the British
f u han by emptying every other political purpose Amateur Golf Championship at Ron FOR
ei ules in ettlemer whatever.” Again, “Employment Prestwick. ; FROM INDIA, CHINA &
1 the like affects population, as it affords Another eye-witness account of . N
their on on the only medium of distribution, a sporting event will be heard on CEYLO
by which Individuals can ob- Sunday, 25th inst. at 4.10 p.m '
a lesasar a Hitud ‘ee tain from the common Stock a with a five-minute account of the T H A N | S$
ee Mw orCe” guppy Gf

soccer match, Australia vs. Eng-
land in Vienna,

the

wants of thei:
Families.”’ (4)

the Colonic:

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dias 5466











el n In the records of St. Michael’s » ° ;
is au” Vestry Meetings, it will be found Listening Hours
and ¢ ffectual, pun that night watchmen well provided
1 iwans- with rattles, were employed to SUNDAY, MAY 25, Loe
1 tramediately Keep the city clear od earhiie. AAR De is oF eM ee
, cp hand be These watchmen were usually 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Associa-
is abandoned oj4q and unable to obtain any ton, Football, 4.15 p.m. The Council
him a Read ‘ Y of Purope, 4.30 p.m, Sunday Half Hour,
pela 7 being an “ifferent type of employment. ¢ p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m
Rice ael te he re- After the abolition of slavery Act \ariet Bandbox, 6.15 p.m. English
Soares ; 4d Was passed in 1834, it was con- Magazine, 6.45 p.m Programme Parade
ey i ne § ends ¢ re . ™ ye and Interlude, 7 p.m e News, 7.10
pivishment, viz, example, hu- sidered that this force would be j'm. Home News ‘tram Britain
3 : . erernedate » inadequate to protect the property 7.15—1045 p m 26.58M, 81.322.
maniiy, and 1 rmation .. a property p
(2) Sir John Fielding did not Of the merchants should the freed 75>

7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m.













think that ihe convicts them- Slaves take to acts of stealing and sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-

eslves asreed with his point of @tson, so an Act was passed in reel, 8.30 p.m, Charlie Kunz, 8.45 p.m

for he weoee that he had 1834 for the establishment of an [terlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials

a ee +i account: of efficient police for f Brid 9 p.m. British Concert Hall, 10 p.m

J ig acesunts: ¢ police ce for Bridge- pie News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10,15

vel ufunes, «end declarer’ town, This force gave employment p.m. London Forum, 10.45 p.m. The
that theyewould rather be hanged to some of the freed white inden-~ Fible In Life abd in History | ss

than trahipoted a_ second time. tured servants, and even after it 400-715 p.m... "19.76, 26.68

= me oer 2 03 ee - ran away was expanded and became an -——— eee oa

on ier Colonia nas‘ersS island wide for . ~< 4pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dail

(alihougw™they Ikhew. that those jt ne’ cn force, for many Years sevice, 415 pm. From the. Third

ceht toMMMEAIA wintee-tof Amivica ¢ remained a completely white Frogramme, 5 p.m, Emilia Toba, 5.15



force,














p.m, Souvenirs of Music, 6 p.m. Welsh
wy Wate a rn > as +n ; lisce ) 3.15 p " â„¢
Gesarte reer s Renan tee . The abolition of slavery stopped Her wee p oe Sports Pdi ‘ana

serte ee eu C c un ‘ 5 les ; . ere, Sport ) - anc

d bat their times were the indentured servant and freed frogramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News
Thi did syle aS ca’ Engli h the remaining ones of their bond- 7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain, ||

> Vv. ? Hie v) SUIS . q m_ * 4 4
AHA it akc ve * our sub. 2ge- It was estimated that about ‘-!8~10% p.m “S.S8M, 81 B0Re
tile CO@iffhals ve found out two thousand of these people 715 p.m. The Lady on the Screen
Means ti*nerc to render ineffec were cast adrift by emancipation, 1.45 p.m. Music of the Regiments, &. 15
Hist: (Meee have. eaele | their Littté or néthing appears to have: Pat. Nadia Neweree), 8.00 pm. Attica
escap “Sr the Voyage itself; been done for these unfortunate From the Editorials, & p.m. Listener
o coademn’d to this Pu pecple. In 1859, the Governor, Sir ! eee ao nm. -Muste at sme Kern
: . { ; t ) r ne 2} s 10 p ie
ishmeni, néver have been put on Francis Hicks, endeavoured to mary, ‘1015 p My Batanbe “Review. 10,90
board; several have reached the bring about a settlement of the »m’ Tip Top Tunes



er ERE ) On US



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SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952 : SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAGE ELEVEN









The Truth in

‘Do Hurry up Dear’ the King told Herr You Horoscope



The Romance of Buckinghan: Palace—Part 2



We'll soon have that better <
Fi



4






} a

Would you like to kno what the eepTic - TE

By MARGUERITE PEACOCKE mi |srca caries Gronie oan. ule ASEPTIC OINTMENT

- . to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore “hildren’s ceide } =

ING EDWARD VII's Accession brought may changes India's most famous Astrologer, who b Children’s accidents quickly fe

| ancient science to
useful purposes
has. built up an
enviable reputa

| tion ? The ac

Jcuracy of his

| Predictions and

| the sound practi

|

to Buckingham Palace. Smoking, which Queen Vic-
toria had hated, became usual.

Royal guests no longer had to snatch a quick puff at a
cigar with their heads poked out of obscure windows at
night; or, by day, go down on all fours with their heads
close to the fireplaces.

pond to the soothing and } wa. ¢

ttics of Germolene which
s out the dirt and stimulates
the growth of new skin over
the damaged area. Keep e tia
handy for family use.

eal advice cor







4 ; }tained in his FOR
Electricity replaced candles pages carried the trains of their Horoscopes on
and gas — though the diehard robes as far as the Throne Business. Specu SPOTS, BRUISES,
who pretested had one smail Room door anq then dropped penn 7 ee F RASHES,
triumph. them so that the wearer could | Salande: tikean. , } r
One night the lighting failed â„¢ake an impressive entrance. Lotteries ete.. i f; ABRASIONS, Etc.
throughout the Palace—and nbdt The Mix-up have astounded , : 3 ,
one candle could be produce: The audience over, the Arch- educated. people GERMOLENE soothes at a touch—heals in record time.

the world over
George Mackey
of New York be
lieves that Tabore

The King expressed his bishop of Canterbury, perhaps
opinion of his household's Umaware that “his page had
management in no uncertam one off duty, proceeded to



SOLE SOP OPO ELL LL AAPA AAPL













































PPPOE EEL OE EE EE EI III IOI II ID,
ets ta ali ; must possess some sort of second-sight. |<} x
terms and, since that day, the Tétire backwards. His feet be- ne peniens sa | ort of second-elght. ‘ x
Palace has never been with- ©#me entangled with his train send you FREE your Astral Interpreta- | &% 2
out its stock of emergency "4 ushers had to rescue the tion if you forward him your full name |X a
candles. unfortunate Primate from fall- (Mr, Mrs. or Miss), address and date of | & gz
Â¥ ; ing on his face birth alt clearly written by yourself, No | & x
The plumbing was modern- a 4 sa “ane money wanted for Astrological Work, |
Then there the Korear :
ised, more bathrooms were ad 1 citeid Wiae eel pee: eee eee Postage etc. but send 1/= in British x 3
c _ a 7 *ostal Order or stationery, testimonials
tae age her dre $ The King was to receive one end other interesting literature. You will R x
e IEC visniy, In a * . be amazed at the remarkable accuracy
, day the Lord Mayor and Com- — >
three basins in a row, one fo ia Chine’) of I action aie Sab of “his statements about you and your \% %
%. } : » a rs e no as Ss 0 vi 10!
washing the teeth, one for the London County, Council, fol- be made again Address; PUNDIT | >
hands and third for the face lowed by a Japanese prince an?’ TABORE, (Dept. 213-D), Upper Forjett | 9}
Welcomed his suite, and finally by Street, Bombay 26, india, Postage to India, | ¥
Below stairs the new regime Korean delegation. 4 cents a x
was welcomed, Queen Victoria As diplomatic relations be- ere eeu S
never allowed her domesiic tween the two Eastern coun- %
staff, to address a few old retain- tries were delicate, it was XQ g
ers, to address her directly—a decided to “route” the Japan- Se x
point of etiquette she carmed ese suite through the principal “Qa %
sini. enon SE haa NO atin ton entrance and the less important ~ 3
eae ca ae ae Tongs : Koreans to Buckingham Gate. USED 7 ¥ %
Sas re 1 ae Unhappily, the Koreans 1S
Palace servants an Queen . TO WAKE sy
arrived in such state that the g ‘
in! ateente that “alin eee : . s
ae rae aa Se ees Palace staff, highly impressed, & x
ee so + mr took them for their “betters” bs a 3 ae se . ‘ ING .
Indeed, her deafness, so often nq directed them to the front Their Paiesties the late King and Queen of Britain and Mr. Churchill amid the ruins of bomb-torn % %
a barrier between the Queen goor London, % ?
7 oor. * s,
and her guests, never restrict- At the foot of the Grand ‘ TIRED ¥ ®
ed her friendly relations with staircase they met the City Pease the disappointed guests, and did not dare dismount in ¥
her staff, who felt less I Fathers and L.C.C, aldermen i Sacred enne the procession moved off idee lene iB
punction about replying at the descending with their magnifi- Very troublesome t hese ext W eek without them, i s &
tops of their voices. cent fur-trimmeq robes billow- oo ya especially chert c pl eg ‘t an Pala i full of ¥
The King did, however, ¢ ing around them 9» te indian princes, whose . Baye = Cc sete Ww 5, ‘.
7 he: ne “ slig _— riott , calle : sole srie. > ¥
ish one redundant office, The small Koreans found re See oe not @ A MIDNIGHT caller aa rate es bases. 1% So , x
ici an ornamental and much themselves completely envel- %0W rem to Ye | Gs BUrO- " suqgenty prostrate thems ps s : ~ Ee
bemedelied?’ 4 rson 'st sndis oped in fur and by the time Peans. when the King was the quadrangle and go crawling 1% > — ’ ~~ %
* sideboard every they had extricated themselves One Maharajah insisted that ‘ . around on all fours. ims ; * . 2 ss
might a Saner oo ew want from the civic draperies the ll his suite of 200 must live as sleeping; Reece, lexatidhs: hill obugoe day's work if you wake 8 § ue it ai your hear at showroom
the’ man Was stip seed to be do- delegation was in disorder. strict Hindus. They had to be HOW THE Palace « 5 her long pearl necklace in the| yp feeling tired and 1S hal Ub NUL et i
te a S supy € provided with a~house contain- . Palace got a framework of her coach, and) listless, instead of being 8
° i Baffled - ing accommodation for a cow— é < oe », all had to be retrieved before| brisk and full of energy. R
Abolished . As thee) indians undtes and also with the cow itself. ‘face-lifting”; the procession moved off in} One woman y Saderer xo from * %
“He is Your Majesty’s wine | *M : on . ta ante tt \ ey 1 As this “sacred” cow ‘must THE NIGHT tl ae case the scattered jewels were SEpreA cileaae, wets to |¢ .
NeRtSi ss. aegis FEE Rn 5 DANS akin itise “the Seaton never be killed, the Palace sub- # NIG the Kaiser crushed. us :— ¢ % ; gi hesisscapit x
secretary. aes bon eS a apanese sequently had to pension it off . yi eee . “Before taking Kruschen, I | & . i : af ‘ag e
“What does he do?” asked the Brae ahd his matty. stairease fF the rest of its life in the nearly cried; and _ Kindness alwaya used to wake in athe 3 WATCH THIS SPACE - - - 3
i : : e rounds of an English castle. > 7 ‘ c id ipa dll fas ahi wn wae| morning feeling very tired. 5 ; <
xine thi Say pursued by the baffled Palace * The Hindus ne re . bs THE LETTER that told King Edward's short reign was} | have lost. all that tiredness and | 1 wre ‘By ‘ar y x
tana Peta ie 4 doorkeepers, who could not tell hibited fare Gainkng Pe marked by a great increase in wake foeling full of energy. % N EXT Se N PAW %
pa aoe low much do I pay him 4. Eastern face from another. Ohick “had” ‘Sadeet 8 through Germany’s war secrets. ae tg Ss Eee ane ao eoaee nas pepe, ye yess: % >
‘ > : ee oad a + ‘ V i ass 0 ecause is any ~ acts yo er ‘ é
“Six hundred pounds a year.” wy Edw at JS Orene Hon metal pipes, so they had to be ahh oa of his many -acts o rheumatic pains in my shoulders | % for our EASY WAY %
So the office was abolished C2USe¢ More confusion among ectablished at Moray Lodge, on He had oe bie ,| and swellings round my ankles, | 3 ad $
F _ the Palace staff. It was origin- . 5 ol ecco ‘ e had qa genius for thinking] [ am now completely cured of | ¥ ke EASY MONEY sy
and the man _ given other ally fixed for June 26, 1902, but Campden Hill, where there was’ and called her name affection- out ways of conferring gifts] these pains and swellings, I take x to make pA ] NE $
work at the Palace. . on the 24th thg Palace an- re sehold also had to’ set ately. Then exasperated, he ‘without condescension. Kruschen Salts regularly and | \ x
Though King ae = ae 1 nounced that the King was to ide = cae pues fee te iia geeee ee ao se i oe For instance, one day an} cannot speak too highly of i De eee %
c Oo restore 3uckingham ave ¢ ate are AS1 ‘ 8 f “e she wo oO e e ice of , ri rac as * a i “Ww. « q
Palace S its rightful position te ntieoinise rene important guest, who had to be to get crowned at all! Saas os the Pataca tie be ‘the t Sta ae tgeek cet tee iver, x re a. WITH x
e r . " ate or >! 5. of rith “ spared i 1 * . ve > Faiace, > yecause ones . s
he disliked the place, It held This was almost regarded ag P! waaee yg re ae a 3 The Hitch King that he “deserved a holi-| kidneys and bowels and keeps g s
memcries of a strict, and not al- a death sentence, for the King GUES" eWAS No rs THE MA. There was another hitch some day,” handed authority for a] them all working smoothly and | X %
ways happy, childhood. was no longer young, and sur- sUEST rare ‘I a eee weeks later, before the State year’s leave of absence on full] efficiently he reward of this % s
- oti : 4 oaviedial a aie HARAJAH, BUT A PARTICU- aia Parliz t 5 a. ' atter ring internal cle: niiness isafreshened | %& 4
It was noticed that he often gical operations were feared LARLY LARGE GOD! opening of Parliament. pay and a letter offering the and invigorated body. Poisonous | % > $
endured fits of depression when much more than nowadays. “*h : " ee a. A great procession was drawn command of a newly launched| waste materials are expelled and % %
living there, and it was even Besides, “perityphilitis” ne Coronation eventually up awaiting the signal to move liner the pains of rheumatism cease, ¥ my vevee: i 71 |r ‘at *
rumoured that at times he sounds a good deal more alarm- teok place on August 9 and the off. The appointed hour came— Rigg King had heard that the} And as you cont She ate Kru- R FOR Wee TER LIS TEN ING g
glimpsed his mother’s ghost, and ing than the modern word— King arrived punctually at the and passed. The minutes dragged Oiicer’s growing family made achen, youn Wh Oh, y responds * 3
heard the echo of her voice. “appendicitis.” top of the Grand Staircase. by. it difficult for him to continue DE ee ia obtainable frox au |% HEAR IT AT TRAFALGAR STREET. %
Court life still possessed its The Royal Household ‘was’ But there was no sign of Queen The Members of the House- the expense of entertainment, Chemists and Stores. ws x
comic moments : ‘ me : i eres ae a eee, : to ha hold, eer ter in their State then on from the Royal PLL AEA AAPL APPELLEE
On one occasion, when the They had o cance ne whole ‘he ing went along to his carriages, had no means of appointment. sqnequsnnensiantoniommsntsiasent
King received his Archbishops, Coronation ceremony and ap-_ wife’s room, knocked at her door



finding out what had happened @ On page 16

lich Germs | THE COLGATE WAY °
Killed in 7 Minutes bi } SS To sora

7 D HOME DEMTAL CARE
Your skin has nearly mill @ re | E e 1 1 i a
a soft, clear, +

| Pi Aer aN opel) shaaayy
ntee ‘ | - F " ‘ ee
Rameciaraiaeeictyr ni: | Ly 25 \ MANILA SER Col ST
Sixgoeres thom your chemist todavand pie. a é ee Tet tways brush your teeth
hee MALS 2 134 gl ter Tein. eiier octing with;
week pe ae ee Bie
























ishes. Ordinary treatme
temporary relief bee
kill the germ ca
ery, Nixoderm,
minutes and Is &









Bret
Nixoderm = = oo
Fer Skin Troubles” | [S/o a oe COLGATE DENTAL CREAM







mes, and
th. Cuticura





especially in
Soap makes the skin «
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Its emollient properties +
Tfemove all trace of Sy
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Money is too Scarce To-day








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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





MAY 95 1659

SUNDAY

a

TELEPHONE AND GENERAL
TRUST


























































































- Tix .
; GROUP RESERVES FURTHER STRENGHTENED
: rn n In spite of the stoppage of nor-
‘ ; , mal development from August on-
: ~y . . wards, the company expended
the Great Scope For Expansion in Portugal some £120,000 on capital works
ea ts | and added 969 stations during the
year, making a total of 14,406 in
-- service at December 31, 1951. The
; oa | The North Atlantic Treaty Or-| 8703S Mant sane of the company
| . ’ ‘ s . ganization conferences held in| %0W exceed the £1.000,000 mark,
ae Serious Effects of Jamaican Hurricane: Rapid Portugal in February, 1952, served amounting to £1,153,000 at
The t} | s s ah nn to reveal to many for the first time em ber ast.
ervice Rehabilitation he general signs of order i The cost-of-living index ir
t s prevail- ing index in
Bo | ng in Portugal and the successful Jamaica has risen sharply and sub-
i | ene striving for progress which is so stantial wage increases for the
| A exident thete, conditions which are | ‘ Phar ckasisaiae tae oe ber
| ad not always to be found in ¢ ure -goNlations with their trade
: oo r | . ° : . other co rH ies of th ae union representatives. This, added
; : ‘ n Ms } Sir Alexander ° Roger’s Review of Widespread present tcc vig ie world at the to the increased cost of vlant and
‘ \ pe tae el Interests ay at Shack cette ha Eeceae tie inareeais witatea 0
ui wees C3 nan pany at short notice did much to e met by creased charges 10)
‘ . =e ‘ tr provide an. extensive and compli- telephone service, and an applica-
of a ts: rE ; cated service to the delegates in} ticn has been made under the
The TWENTY-SIXTH ANNUA é
hae Rae se NNUAL conference and out of it. terms of the company’s telephone
GENERAL Me TING of the Telephone Gomonstraten: iiie decessity tér “s : franchise. It is hoped that these
i and»General Trust, Limited, was picabin oud Mina et tang. ack ; VENEZUELA will bé granted with the minimum
nd scant} pital by " ais ‘
in do, heid recently in Londo.n a successful afid ever-expanding The trust has an important in-] cf delay to enable the company to
An 1 nhs Woasitnie te a eebéets Vey Gan public utility vestment interest in Venezuela| proceed with development.
ia n ré nisir e ig 18 a speech by Sn ? wae tat ‘ bi ‘ through Telephone Properties TRINID.
j West I a ALEXANDER RoGer, K.C.LE., chair-|| Bank balances at £317,264 are|y imited, and the Nacional Tele- ras,
3 phe man and managing director. reduced by £346,994 as a conse- phone Compan: of Venezuela, its}. At December 31, 1951, Trinidad
4 | The directors’ report and state-| quence of the transactions already -onnexions ith the telephone Consolidated Telephones, Limited
wo Ik n show. fr, ( husbands, a law student from St. Lucy, compares notes with Mr. L. I. Worrell on the Barba- eee ae SeSerees Sent poe. ON aig a d in th irculs communications service of that}ad 16,170 stations in service, a
The West Indi t ‘ i t the British Industries Fair. Formerly a clerk in the Colonial Secretary's Office in Barbados, ; “pril 7 again show satisfactory re- S announced in the circwar} country having been unbroken | SUbStantial gain of 1,376 stations
fair vhe who i n of the cricketer, is'now studying law in this country. With Mr. Husbands he sults. The profit at £87,339 for] letter to stockholders dated April} ince 1928, Nearly £200,000 was expended
i tralia, Canada, N é t i to answer visitors’ questions on the Colony’s stand. {1951 after charging £94,200] 12, 1952, the trust has issued 373.- | “nn. expansion and moderniza-| UPON additional automatic ex-
Bae erp ae aan Tcl (against £87,400 in 1950) for tax-|000 new Ordinary shares of £1) 4:5. of Caracas and all important] Change equipment, and th 21
e represented ‘ ) i fruit. Woodworl 1s one of the iterns | ation was up by £1,502. Dividends,} each at 23s. per share, and I am]... in Venezuela continue at a| Sion of the cable network Riri
i siaca, he any lost visitors, they mentioned, | interest, and sundry receipts ai| glad to be able to say this was a rapid pace creating great demands out the island, A tribute fan oat
$ ual island and for s¢ lane ‘ i lia, nett, ask questions Barbados is attracting the eye! £252,558 increased by £5.684,| complete success, Acceptgnces re- on the public services. in the annual report of th rete
; tna: some of them with rows of bottles of rum. Management expenses were £1,-| presenting 95 per cent. of the Further telephone expansion and’ dad Company te th er a
i The first stand that meets ti istral tes had never “Interest has never flagged”, 360 higher, while directors’ emolu- | shares offered were received, and | a.vaiopment programmes have | assistance received from ‘their
: visitor’s eye is that of ir more than aid the West Indian assistant.) ments are less by £359 due to the | applications for additional shares been prepared and are being sub-| associates and consulting we
j where a West. Indiat : ; I i a5. \nd the t “Questions all. day long. But. retirement of a director a year ago, considerably exceeded those avail- mitted shortly to the Venezuelan] in Britain.
; thé ‘visitors, usuall¢ x , ‘ pi the about basketwork, tk the iy it should be.” Interest paid on loans and de-| able. It was essential for us tq authorities, and it is hoped that a BarsBapos
; > the ! i “Everybody \ I do the buyers think posits to the trust is less by] broaden the base upon which to], ” De
| amine th nd’s produc S 7 : e : ; : > toy nes f the | imal plan to meet the modern re- In Barbados additional exchange
: The two main’ fentu wonderful of it: One, who had spent nearly £4,119, reflecting withdrawals by | carry the initial financing o' e quirements of the service over aj Cquipment enabled 525 stati t
nd ave a mode? il field. com i } most “The cigars and n hour looking at the stands,; subsidiary and associated com- | overseas telephone operating com- | | iher of years will be approved] be added to the tele hon , aor
i with details, and an elabor mt Mee 1M = % a te old favourits rid’: “I've fous e it gins ef panies ae Pe. ne sone a at < in the near future. pany’s system, maiciceg 4,895. in
te fand wine pic ‘ : made 1e re e vie f eOple | ay S é =
oe . ; ‘ ire y ACH M people still come here it T am always intere ted | Profits tax and imcome tax al] their further development. ‘ During 1951 7,261 stations were Ber viee at December 31, 1951—an
os Salas ' Jenne Some in their goods, specially the bas-| £94,200 absorb nearly 52 per cent. sree Hee ene re eel oe Seana Der cent.
m.-the-isia othe ‘ diar ms vho 100 pr. se . ght the 5 rk 1 s exquisite.” of our gross ofit. This - Group Accounts 72,100 at December 31 last, but in Some £36,000 was expended
f ; Flowers are also omview. tt 10% L indian acwess, wh however, said they thought the ketwork. It is exquisite. | BOGS PEON. is percent spite of this the waiting list re-] upon this company’s all
} were™flown in from “fic ior th the lp of Mr, W. B, Camp- stand would have And that sums up the average | age of taxation is on much too high The substantial group reserves— | ins heavy : extremely efficient ar eon wd a
\ alia + sete : 1 t « ling the if more examples of the island’s buyer's view ' | a scale and it is devoutly to be]|capital and revenue—amount to on. " t and up-to-date
‘ xecially for the Fair , ; aa ; Venezuela is undoubtedly one of} Plant, and considerable further
; : MroWae told a BUP. cor he i ars, rum product —B.U I hon ge at ge far a date] £992,141, an increase of ating the wealthiest of the South Am-| expenditure is planned for 1952
~Waz tc a |} , it wi e much lower so that en-] over 1950. The statement regard- |] __.. " ‘
ndent-that the:-stand: had- re- Tl | B ki | P | taterigh o> te : é . erican republics, and an important As a consequence of the rising
fe terprising business can again ven- ing the telephone operating and ],. ‘ s * :
eer ena fon 1) » é oO ° « « ag f mm er ‘ é >
Seaee Gtion ear: nik. 1¢ Loman¢ eC of uc ine 1am aiace ture and expand with some safety. | servicing subsidiary companies ac- tanter taivbe subeLenie: ieee mots of Plant and, wiBintenance
, : me Se erent “ Transfers of £10,000 to revenue|companying the balance-sheet 2 eT Rae oP ere rages
| awa Li Angeles and : - : tty . was sliffering reserve and £25,000 to contin-| shows net assets of £ 2,549,492, to based on the petroleum industry, | resulting from negotiations with
; erdam. @ trom page 1 Never Knew told that he was suffering | Joncies reserve increase these to| which is added £26422. being the | her welcome for and protection] the local trades union, it has been
: oO ia Windia’ teland err aN ies a m bi £110,000 and £100 200 reupective- co Da” ad ce eaen aioe dhnnae. et- of foreign capital, a policy which | necessary to increase the charges
a) we i ule ie on ten ht 9 0 Almene phe tonOW Ene Oy eee | ly. The per cent. Preference penditure (after writing off £13,- | 235 been maintained over a long} for telephone service and, after
) ’ le knew 0 brought a whose Nitch of. t Air. won the 4.15! 4, AE. p endit after B | period of years. + | cons i i arbados ‘
bowing: qne Lon silv nkstand to the King’s jut someone had recognised the tace at Kempton Park. The ‘ividend and the usual 8 per cent.| 200) incurred in Jamaica, and is “the bolivar is firmly established erhanebt athorit Tees ber re
m pl Sy ut someone had recognise NX: race a npton ark, *| Ordinary dividends require £50,-| referred to in my remarks on the s € authorities and other re-
i } i \ ) “ij Prince and, a few days later, the Kirs delighted, BUT IT | 746 after deducting te shict ; ; ve as a hard currency, and there are }|sponsible and representative bodies
Se aee i one day, while still Prince of inkstand al S WAS ALMO THE BAST mana tana ie etianeet e e no restrictions on remittances, in the island, these were put into
ted States, EB ind Nortt Mien an e “ ‘ ae the Prince of Wales, NEWS HE WAS EVER TO) ord, against £98,752 brought in. DEVELOPMENTS IN PORTUGAL West INDIES effect on April 1 last. c ;
when he saw an who saw HEAR, Our revenue reserves amount tol The trust holds a substantial] The boards and managements of The telephone companies with
; i , blind. begger trying to begger S Soon afterwards he fainted,| ¢ 919345, isseemetin bie mm The ‘Anglo-Portu- our associated telephone operating which the trust is actively associ-
} : ue : memory of a kind and Christiar and. just before midnight the} mae: ie ; " ++_| companies in Jamaica, Trinidad, } ated added some 18,500 telephones
ler sers ; ‘ ‘ | guese Telephone Company, Limit ele : :
‘ plenty of passers- action.” news was given to the waiting} BALANCE*SHEET ed. with which it has now been|#9d Barbados continued their} to their systems during 1951, in-
ro ‘but none stopped to help te crowd at the Palace gates: “The; Investments at £1,382,727 show| a he future King courteously _ The King’s King Is Dead jan increase of £264,703, mainly] ;\-y r : the telephone services to the pub-|mearly 217,000. The value in
; iss Bery t tk ld man’s arm and hept a It as the first Royal death| accounted for by the transfer of The group through the medium lic in their respective territories.|sterling of their gross telephone
] : ade; .£ le him safely through the cn M \t Buckingham Palace—indeed, | the trust's investment in Telephone| .¢ the trust has provided and it}! this they were fully supported | Plant, land, and buildings amounts
mate Wt cater te “t-of-Spai ae : | Properties, Limite i ; : Poe , i -}to over £15,000,000
Carib Theatre in Port-of-Spain there has been none since. Properties, Limited, from the item| continues to provide financial, | by the trust with its technical, re 5,000,000, and the

te



MITE

————enteeennnennenienermenenenmnesinnmmens | ‘Interest in subsidiary companies.

) Our holding in Telephone Pro-
perties, Limited, now forms part
of the total of “Investments quoted
on Stock Exchanges,” and the val-
uaton is included in the figure of
21,90 being the tctal market






ly alye of our quoted investments at
| De cember 31, 1951. This partly
,ceounts for the substantial over-





manufacturing, engineering, ad-
visory assistance and “invaluable
help at all times to that important
company, The Anglo-Portuguese
Telephone Company, Limited.

Following upon the introduction
of new tariffs in Portugal in May,
1950, the development and expdn-









search and manufacturing asso-
eigtes. : .
During the year the trust ad-
vanced on temporary loan to these
Vest Indies companies an addi-
tional £225,000 towards | their
iwital development programmes,
pon which collectively they ex-
; ended some £388,000, having pro-











replacement value at to-day’s
Prices would be very. consider-
ably higher.

THE NaTIONS PROBLEMS
Overshadowing the country’s
economy to-day is the rearmament
programme. A necessary evil—but
one to be faced and dealt with as


















































sion of the telephone service there; vided the balance from their own expeditiously and effectively as is
ill appreciation of £713,751, or |has proceeded apace, The addition | rosources. within our power, Indeed, undet
60.1 per cent. over the net book] of 8,296 new stations to the system present world conditions there is
1 ° ‘° re | cost of £ 1,187,322 during 1951 brought the total num- JAMAICA the possibility of this becoming
| | fhe directors consider the val-] ber of telephones in operation to , ; we almost a permanent feature of our
ration of unemoted investments at] over 109.000 at December 31 last The hurricane which — struck | financial problem; yet we must not
; > net boo st of £195,405 to be | ana further solid progress\is bein: imaica on August 17, 1951—one} lose sight of the fact that indus-
| | and reasonable ™ ide in 1952 ‘{ the worst in the island’s history | trial and social advance must gv
! } ‘ prevents me reporting another] or, albeit on a reduced scale.
| share 1 companies I pany was aple to reduce ir of uninterrupted progress in} Accepting this, the challenge for
| RESILIENT DECORATIVE TILES - FLEXIMER JOINTLESS SURFAGINGS net C035,428 show | the list of walting appheante dus |’: Jamaica Telephone Company. | all to mec! is how best to tril
j cerca of £124,088 This i ng the year but the demand for vy damage was suifecred by the | Gur resources to improve our wa
oO the-transfer of the invest- elephone unceasing and ther mpanvy’s ou je plant. causing] of lifa side by side with the driv
nt in Telephone Properties, great scope for ¢ unsion in idespread dislocation of the ser- | for orms
nited, referred to above, and is | Portugal for many years. * ce, The untiring efforts of the While fully recognizing the high
‘tially offset by increase li Due to world demand for ra eal management 1 staff, hand-] standard of echievement of indus-
| trust’s investr in the Ja- aterials and goods there were mely cided by ir associates ry sines the war ore is forced t>
: ita’ Teley 1s y, Limit uk tin] increases in Portugal’; home and els c seas ~peat what has so often been said,
ry lite inve { 4 ; h as ea’ bled the pli bey ed | ‘ho! only by dint of harder work
nding oper | 1 rehabilitated and the gseeviee | RW allot ne will wo echieve
ne ust | + th utm os ‘gress and ayortian © on
n ditwos wag greatly annro- |e-llanse which ham case clase
’ i t \ ) ubl Yauth » then most peovle will +
c ; ‘ } Tomaic s essential fer our polit ,
j a { 1 Mini i Tont=tnt Tin ape mranetart 1
p j ni alle | 1 jamage al MOTE Srey ta al and evsrs.anr rf
$ | | transfer o! | £40.009 to hi ie seriousness af the eq ity
i t | rckate eri ' and hy every pragtical
- j } fFic t e made to stem the adver ec
ul j et income liss of ne £20.00 i (tae
i \ | | All this followed new issues of
Preference stocks â„¢ | ir lectric d*- |} vital hv the Jamies comnany in MANAGEMENT AND STAFF
3.62 i » scher | me, 1M1o when £100,000 in Five Once vin T would esk vor ’
Cc er 1 Gov | d a Half ver cent. Preference] ‘oir me in recording our since
' referential | res were fullv eubkscribed for} thanks to the man ments
n € yoOment of | allv, At the same time the com- | ctafs of the trust < its ass
ie . sit ith a view ; ny issued a further £900,000 i 64 seomnanies overcoe for th ,
loan to associate production of pig-iron = ar ‘+ Ordinary shares at par, of | continued loyalty and high st»¢
© 208. 829-——is money steel for export which will be fa- | «ich the greater portion were} ord «f nersonal service throughout
i he Anglo-Portuguese ilitated by abundant and cheap xen 1p ky the trust in funding of | the year
Universal! y accepted for mpany since the issues of capi- ro-electric power and _ trans- n. the balance being subscribed The report and accounts wer?
- . ra aj | sf by that company in 1950, and © port. } *e locally in Jamaica. unanimously adopted
installation in offices, hotels, r =
schools and public buildings of |
ob hn | FOR THE OFFICE AND THE SCHOOL
Siiaiiadaenneneeee - LARGE OFFICE PENCIL SHARPENERS
SUPPLIED AND LAID BY } STAPLING MACHINES
4 . PERFORATORS
Vii 4 SPONGE BOWLS
WW i
” . j STAMP DAMPERS
| ROLLER BLOTTERS
IN 18 COLOURFUL SHADES WIRE STAPLES—Box of 5,600 for $1.32 f
: CELLULOID CHEMISTRY STENCILS—For School Children
p - I i . 1 : x. . ~ * ‘ .
OUR SEMTEX DEPT. will be pleased to quote you a Firm Price for the Floor of your Choice. T » T/ LA TIONERY
Please Phone 3372 or 5007 or Call in to see US. | AD v OCA E &
ul | BROAD STREET & GREYSTONE
if j









“ound wherever fine cars travel



Keeps your motor cleaner smoother-running

Protects against bearing corrosion

2

Improves performance mgreater economy

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

Agents Dial 2229





wer cunrpemenrrasst ce ots ee







SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
(ng nee ee eS SE NN TTS TR ATES START Re Re eS





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | | Red Riding Hood eS Fes ep | iii ceimer teamed et
Outsmarts the Wolf! | ES Mea BLA | fel ier loner, and "a. satiatying
Pe ; eS Cine Ae treat in-between meals.

Une bright, sunny day a little girl called | Buta big bad wolf saw Red Riding Hood | “Wait!” cried Red Riding Hood. Anc

xed Riding Hood went to visit her | and ran to the grandmother's cottage she pulled out a dish of Royal Pudding c

grandmother who lived ina small house | When Red Riding Hood’ “arrived, ‘he | from her basket. The wolf liked it so | So easy to make—so economical-—and
in a big dark forest. She was s singing uunced on her and cried, “Aha! Now | much, he forgot Red Riding Hood and | so nutritious. Treat your family to
hapeliy as she skipped along . *m going to cat you up!” rushed out to buy more Royal Pudding! | Royal Pudding today.

4 PUT THEM ON THE

ORESSING TABLE LAST

NIGHT AFTER VOU LEFT...
my VEWELS— ‘ WHEN LAURI CAME INA
THEY'VE BEEN FEW MOMEN TS AGO
STOLEN !.«.



14 PAROLING
THIS STOWAWAY /N 4
MRS. DE LAZLON'S fj ¥ 4 wt — L/KE THIS
f P Z KITTEN..THFY

By Appointment .
Cin Distillers

to the Late

A iN TH
May (E King George V1

NIGHT, EH,
MISS LOVAT?



{ DELIGHTF ut a
OLD CUSTOM pee ‘cunt 5
ISN'T IT? yf

es



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE










| JOUNNY HAZARD!











































































COFFEE, WAITER! YEP ll ————————————— == =
I'M FROM THE STATES... | FRED HARRIS IS HOW DO YOU LIKE I'D LIKE
YOU SOUND LIKE A YANK, J MY NAME! PARIS INTHE Aa IT ANYWHERE «. SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only:
YOURSELF! SPRING? meme fy ANY TIME...IF THEY | po Ee ee gree
\ RR DON'T FIND ME’ _———— SS
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at vur Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street-_
Usually Now CE Te
Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar .... $ .44 $ .40 DUTCH CANN ED
” 4 _
Pkgs. Lipton’s Tea (4 Ib.) .... _.79 72 VEGETABLES
Tins Beetroot .............. 38 35
; ; Saas Tins Brussels Sprouts ..............0005
Tins Heinz Macaroni with Cheese .34 30 Wiis CatnOWOP (. . ik ocgsa ccc el hdeen
iw - : a NO Way TO NICE SHOW, FLASH! HES SR i Witie BOM POONB ¢ ivics ib ckci kos scsi ves 98
POOR DON @ ET OUT OF HERE, \ BUT WE ALL KN : Tins Celery (whole) ..........0.s.s0es 98
7 AND NOW WE THIS PLACE 1S ins Two Cardi toffee .... 1.0 90
AND MATT. char pit @xuince | Gene Ae stone! Tins Two Cardinal Coffee 1.00 i ins Celery €cut) . . a aia 10
ANY OF OUR LET'S FACE iT— wet Z Tins Young Green Peas (large) Vian a
EQUIPMENT / py Re ‘ Sa Rottles M : 6 48 Tins Young Green Peas (fine) ........ 66
L we wy ottles Mayonnaise ......... f Tins Spinac
YES WEREIN “@ | QUAKES DON'T mA y y RU ADIBRGD 055s 6-cp sl ses ke ess ee 27
FOR A GOOD GET US, THEN
LONG STAY ON HUNGER WILL /
a GANYMEDE / WE'D '
7 BETTER START
~ . TRACKING DOWN
ie we SOME FOOD!
+ »
batik THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
we The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further
BRINGING UP FATHER
© / o
WHERE IS TH’ DOCTOR ? On! pocTOR/ HOW CAN T [aoe RE JUST A DARL “| 10M MiNi Pee eerie neon
I HAD AN APPOINTMENT | EVER THANK YOU FOR AND I'LL [aoe VER KNOW ; _— M4yY DIDN'T I
WITH HIM AN H OuR GETTIN NG MY BROTHER HUH - r ~ HOW TO THANK YOU 1 titi Et: JOY TO BE
eer e Zg|| SER THE PERFECT PAIR
YOU BEFORE- BUT I LADY- \ 7,7 It
| SEE YOU ARE A eur | # ei,
||| eRe Doctor! /
OKAY...TEN GRAND! OKAY... BUT I’M NOT FOOLISH
\ ) sf i ‘ Nee aes Gare - wa
1H \ C ! AN‘ YOU'D BETTER | | GIVE THE MON i ‘
BE ABLE io S : D mee VE GOT a
HELP YOU FIND LILI of & wT LL TAKE HATO 5 8 "
LAVELLU UT IT'LL TAK! a es ‘ * oe,
7 ECOME CASH oe . Py ies rt E ee f ¥,
w «OY %
¢ 7
w 2
y 8
| w
?
|
| Wk gle
, a Y Petia ese } TOO LATE. THEY'VE. THANK GOODNESS. THE TRUCKS LEFT A TRAIL ;
i +~ 2 IPPED SARGE. J : { WE COULD anrit
aerate eH) Gy MOTOR GASOLINE
CIRCLE WesT. "UL COME UPIN BACK a » et x SEER SM ji
‘EM. req - “ne
% SHELL X-100 NV fOTOR OIL
Kole | vi
at a-| |
temereee) "| ee ee ns Se at eae





SNe eee Se TN









PAGE FOURTEEN

| CLASSIFIED ADS.

















































































ANNOUNCEMENTS WANTED EDUCATIONAL
7 ATTENTION LADIES
4 We have just received our Fashion HELP
TELEPHONE 2506 books tor _iiid-swamer, with wit 250 THE LODGE SCHOOL
ch sty n each names e these Entrance Examinations
mean the latest in Fashions, hurry and| HOUSE MAID—One house maid, with
NKS FOR SALE et Your copies now. reliable references. Apply | “Garden | schoo in the September term of 1962 an
THA tise atk BOO House”, St. George. %.5.5%—8n | ontrance Examination will be held at the
- udor Streets, School on Saturday June 2st, be-
item ~ tame —_———— - 5, 52— TEACHERS for Independent Second- . :
RODGERS—May we express our sincere AUTOMOTIVE eee 29 lary School to teach Maths and Spanish ons one OP is ptetely ties
thanks and sincere appreciation of the to School Certificate Standard. Wri ican 3S mentin or older than 14
, sympathy expended to us through out} “CAR Dodge, 1946 Special DeLuxe, GOVERNMENT NOTICE “Private School” c/o Advocate Adver- | ® coe eS of Examination.
a ne ae Peaerrerent, ee a ts (x 88). In apple-pie order. ‘brand new tising Dept. 25.5.58-—2n, | 7° W. A. PARMER,
s all whe so ousl) sh. Dial 4476. ees ~——- —~ —-—-— :
console us in Ur ciel Pee en ee ein PILOT ume cultures ATION WANTED Geer en
BEATRICE and S$ ED a = . 5 ‘ultured ‘perienced American Lady, * <<
25.5.52—In, 7 i : fee! THE CLOSING DATE f (White) desires position as companion
re CAR—Ford Consul (black; in perfect or ap- ™ ERN HIGH SCHOOL
WHITE We the undersigned desire to|condition and done only 4.000 railes.| plications for post of additional] jd/o" Secretary also willing to travel. |. 4.6 SAD would like to be pieced
, at - ; ‘| Reason for selling owner now residing | 7, : 7 = rite Box . C/o Advocate Co. thie schécl fer
thank those who expressed sympathy,| Kea - ‘cn at McEnearney | PLLOT—Bridgetown, is notified as 25,.5.52—1n, [Om the waiting list o schoo
with us in our recent bereavement | 4» England, carat Mr Cc. EB Clarke |27th May. 1952, No applications | —__—_—__—____———eeeemeenneay 1 year 1808 whieh sommences a
» death of Catherine White D — gh sgh adhere . i ; mber
oa — { Catherine Whit Swan Street, Phone 2631 25.5.52. yocsiven aftee that date will be MISCELLANEOUS hs cenine Mat form. Call or tel hone
« i s s a Rose = _ ‘gnsider —cochnninendniennrenetasitee-e-torenteantifonaete-ereaithdecarnvee MI: Sande ;
wre, Statens ‘Com, sie bonnes CAR—3-wheeler Car i. med, sree ” 25.5.52—I1n. SHORT STORIES, ARTICLES and |date of oR heedthang Examination, on
Glenn (daughters), Mr. Fitz-Stanley| 60 miles per, te #133, 235.52—20,| ———_______________"_____|VERSE—For the “Christmas Mirror”. |the results of which six free scholar-
> and Josiah isons), Grands ast formation Dia oF Eee : PUBLIC NOTICES ee eee a be yee for re will be awarded, will be announc-
Grands. 52.1n “ after publication. Sen s. to R. H. ater.
“ARS: M.G. 2 seater drop head Mss.
bboreis 8 h.p. 4 door saloon, Series F ae Era Press, Sharon, St. L. A psig <0
1, Morr: Oxfor . 2 ‘5:
IN MEMORIAM model cer and in excellent condi- | 1HE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1906. 25.5.52—2n. 25.5.52--6n,
—J|tion. Fort Royal Garage Ltd., Telephone | To the@ereditors hot Qe)
LASHLEY—In loving memory of my] 4504 21.5.52—4n wake Workan tart oe St. Oe:
dear mother Rosamond Lashley who —— a » Owner o e
ssed “away May 26, 1949. AR Prefect late 1950 model.| above named plantation, am about to
parne ground of her profession was eet einen good, Mileage under | obtain a loan of £4,000 under the pro-
3 sus and His Blood: He gives her the + Withnall, Fontabelie,| visions of the above Act, against the asta enue
Jesu 16,000. Apply:
5 Possession of everlasting good. Phone 3409 8.5.52—t.f.n. | Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
5 Ever to be remembered by her Fed aeiietniemmetinninenanmampaanntnnm said plantation to be reaped in 1953. ROY. NETHERLANDS
: daughter GERMAINE LASHLEY. CAR,_One Vauxhall Car 25 h.p. with{| No money has yet been borrowed AL
A %.5.52—1n.]5 good tyres in excellent condition, Dial ot yi og STEAMSHIP CO he MV “CACIQUE | DEL
; . Roc .5,52—2n. ated 8 ) 3 . ‘ARIBE” will accep!
é CHANDLER—In loving memory of our 4514, Griffiths, nee. . T. E biter onl SAILING FROM EUROPE S Lucia, St.
Chandler “who departed this ite onl CAR One, UD Ford Eres a phone 24°52 gy |S.8. COTTICA, 16th May, 1952,
re Sat hill work. Nearest offer ae ; M.S, NESTOR, 30th May, 1952,
Naa ae the rea was getting rough, | 2270 oF 2827. ——, NOTICE M.S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1952.
i ; _ . M.S. STENTOR, 27th June, 1952.
Th i i" hard te limb; .
He gently closed her loving eves, ELECTRICAL POOR LAW BOARD M/S, HESTIA, 4th July, 1962.
And whispered, “peace be thine.” PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH SAILING TO EUROPE
Only those who love can tell, venenene - Mr. Chairman and Members as * am|M.S. WELLEMSTAD, 17th June, 1952. ‘
7 The pain of parting without farewell FRIGIDAIRE,—Westinghouse in 00d / resigning from office I extend to all |SAmLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
May she rest in peace”. working order Dial 4086, Tempro Elec- se, whoever I have served under, for AND BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo and Passengers for
Ever to be remembered by trical. 24.5.52—2n. f ae anprecsoees: which one S.S. COTTICA, and June, 1952. Dossteiets e rae sone ae
Gertrude, Oswy and Hankinson Henry | ————— eens, | Have extend owards my energetic |i g. r, i4th June, 1952. Nevis E ng -
25.5.52.1 ” GARRARD RECORD CHANGERS — duties lal ie woniinn. man duke, tone. area, tik Tees, 1983,
— ~ |3 Speed, A few left. ‘all early mM “VERSLEY, : ? "
HAREWOOD—In loving memory of Eu-| avoid disappointment. P. C. S. Maffet Inspector of Poor, MO eee he i fate B.Wd, sCmOONER Awrene
ralene Lene gst Sige ag Serre é& Co., Ltd. 21.5.52—5n 25.5.52—1n CURACAO Co OCEAS Tele. No. ‘doar
Tenantry Black Rock who was calle nsignee
to rest on May &th, 1949, REFRIGERATOR, General Electric} —— M.S. HESTTIA, 2ist — nt
Deep in our hearts you are fondly re-]@1, cu. ft. as new 3% years guarantee PUBLIC SALES & 9. a eeee be & » LTD.
membered ; Deferred terms if required. Phone bn 3 SS gents pe hake
Sweet happy memories cling to your 5.5.52.—1n.
name tee le a eRe ee . . ‘
The hearts that loved you with deep- RADIO—One G.E.C. Radio and one] , REAL ESTATE Canad N. t ] St hi
est affection Garrard Record Changer with Wrist | cee. pecans, seen lan a 1ona eams Ss
Always will love you in death just the Fidelity Head, plays 10 in. & 12 = Re- pire aan limited number of OR-
same, cords mixed, Can be sold separately or A SHARES in THE BARBADOS
Ever ef be pee ay Mr. op in Sabinas, Dial 4778, 25.5.52—1n, SRIFFENG & TRADING CO. LTD. at aii
Mrs. Clarence are woot {parents),| _ diel antarctic _ . per share, Free of stamp duty. Sails alls
Marvo, Patsy, Cynthia (children),)_ REFRIGERATOR — Used Electrolux CARRINGTON & SEALY SOUTHBOUND uti nee Po
Winston, Ivan, Kenneth, Goulbourne,| Kerosene Burning refrigerator, Only 13.5,52—12n. | LADY RODNEY . 19 May 22May % May
Wayne (brothers), Eleanor, Eno (sisters),|.$175.00, In good working order, Can be CANADIAN CHALLENGER 30 May 2 June io
Alfonza Boyce (friend) . 25-5.52—1n} inspected at K. R, Hunte & Co., Ltd.,| SHOPS—Three shops situated at Eagle| LADY NELSON... .. .. 9@June 12June 14 June
Cee fewer meeee ‘St. 25.5.52—2n. | Hall corner. Purchaser to remove same | CANADIAN CRUISER .. 20 June 23 June _
PINHEIRO—In loving memory of Daph-| within ten days from date of sale. Apply {GANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 30 June 3 July = uly = «13
Es. § ee who fell asleep on May to General Traders Ltd. 23.5.52—3n | LADY RODNEY .. a + GlJuly mJuly WJuly 2%July 26 July
ith, 1 < ee
“Till memory fades and life departs LIVESTOCK STONE-WALL | RESIDENCE —with ail
ou" ve forever in our hearts.” Cn rsa eee modern conveniences suitable for a
Tony (son) and the Dottin Family. ALSATIAN PUPS by Imported Pedi-|prge family or a Guest House, For pat- 1 oval Auvives Arrives
| BSSS—in. | Bree Mr, ABO! Tone Cas n (ticulars Dial 470. 8.5.52—in, | MOM™HROUND ‘Wen. des st Jeb Boston Beinye? Montreal
nd, St. ‘ y
: — 18.5.62—4n | i
eS TENG Soma |EwOMERSne -WRTATERURN wuatt| CRM ,SRISER .. wi nyo Mey | June cto oe
FOR RENT gaa tate Peas RING, Faytock”, 7 pip with haut 202 acres of CTOR 3 June 8 June 15 June nda 18 June 4 sue
oun ° ¢ _— ine
“Schooled for polo," well ma..ered. Sena 9 cite eee tes ph Bg WS ee +. 15 June 17 June uw 28 June july
_. | $380.00 oan Pe seen Belantyne DEAteS e sour grass, 71 acres in roads and woods CHALLENGER ., 23 June 26 June SJuly 18 July 8 July = suty
HOUSES Christ urch, 4. ca ete., also 4 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1| LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July 19 July ; id
“One STUD DONKEY & CART ADDI | umiey-coyt” ‘negeihir’ sist “wln’ Yon | CNA SRUISER «14 Yuly 18 July nae lay tae
BUNGALOW-Modern furnished Bunga-|to Mr, Henry Younge, Royal eae shares in Three Houses Factory Limited. eer eea ei 24 July 2 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
ree a Stee renns Siena oad partes Raed, or to James eee aa Inspection by appointment. Phone Mr. | LADY RODNEY 7Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 99 Aug. 23 Aug.
. ve, New Orleans ‘ A. T. Skeete, “Bentley” 2535. The
water. All modern conveniences. Dial| _ above property will be set up to public
. 5a—t.f.n. MECHANICAL competition for sale to the highest | eee
BUNGALOW.—-Maxwell's Coast Christ bidder beyond the appraised value at 2 1 1
Church, fully furnished house with four] BICYCLE—Lady's Raleigh three speed gee a tie Sey ot ere For eet Particulars, apply to— CO. LTD.—A
bedrooms. Good sea bathing. To an ap- Seerw wren 008 cet ig ts see and conditions of sale apply to the under- GARDINER AUSTIN & Av) a, gents.
a yo TS A 9 Dt nas SN ree a
re, " \| “SHIGE BOUEPMENT. Ori CA GTO!
24.5.52—3n,| OFFICE EQUIPMENT. Original Odh- Lucas Street
ner Adding and Calculating Machines, : ;
CHANDOS, nd Ave, Wellevle, Fur-| Unerwood® nd Haida. “typewriters | Nt B.s.e—im GOVERNMENT NOTICES
mished, Telephone, refrigerator. Garage | Fomous naa pee pig Sed a AUCTION
Available Ist June, 25.5.52—8n. | pension ng Systéms re proof boo!
safes, Bradshaw & eee. sa-4:¢ o
CARDIFF, Maxwells—Furnished ex- -52—t.f.n.,
cept linen ‘and uiery, Por June, and) = ————_—_—_—________"'| UNDER THE SILVER MEDICAL OFFICER GRADE ‘B’ TUBERCULOSIS DIVISION,
uly, Apply to Mrs. Darnley Gibbons. LEI
Phone B17. 25.5.52—1n,| ENGINE. Apply Marshall é& Edwards| we will sell on Wednesday the 4th HEALTH DEPARTMENT, TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
3 Garage, Roebuck Street. 27.4.82—t.0.n) June by auction the Furniture and t om : of
’ FLAT FULLY FURNISHED. In ‘Grey- household effects belonging to the Es- lications are invited for appointmen the vacant post
b fone ree eo Gap. Hastings MISCELLANEOUS tata of E. L. Skeete at Whitehaven St. M bot a ‘B Tuberc P n, Hi
§ une-December inclusive, ial 3729. IP. edic: Offi ulosis Divisio: ealth Department.
| 22.9.52—t.f.n. |“ ANwiQUES — ot every description] BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., | Trinidad and Tobago.
FURNISHED RGOM—On the vennae| Git, China, old Jewein ine sive Auctioneers.” |
for rent. 8401. * y aS 25.6.53—In. Salary :—
sat graphs Shop | ———— $+
aoe in Royal Yacht Club. ‘ue: $5,280x240—$5,760 per annum. A salary above the minimum
{MARISTOW on sen— Furnished, avail- Besse, UNDER THE SILVER will be paid if the officer’s experience justifies it.
able at present until the end of June.
$35 further” atalie Phone” sao ater) AOA REE com ceany ‘tastes st | On Tussdar ane ides ot Mr,| QUalifieatione >
Se eee a eI, liquid Paraffn, Price 3/- bot, Knight's|Grafton Simpson we will sell the Furni- (a) Medical qualification registrable in Great Britain and by
ouneeat take Ale corms, | Ht 2 an i, cities Biatae asks fae | the Medical Board of Trinidad and Tobago.
to: ious pare a , :
ofmice at No. it Swen ‘Birest, Asely © “BENBOW’'s DOG MIXTURE” 2 gen- Upright Bush Chairs, Verandah snd Desk (b) More than five (5) years’ Post-graduate experience as a
tree tonie which brings a dog to his best airs, orris Rushed Chairs in reh,
. aba a sendin: W'sultable. for dogs of all|Radio' and Folding Card Tables, Glass| Physician, with experience in the treatment of Tuberculosis and
—— J ages and all breeds, Prices 60c. and {and China, Tea Services, Spoons, Forks, ahest diseases.
ROOM—Furnished room with house-} $1.08. Knight's Ltd. 25.5.52—3n,|Cutlery and Rugs, Congoleum, Tea °
keeping facilities, all conveniences, few| ——-— alee ier 3 fener ey alee ee rae Status :—
f = “DO-DO" Tablets relieve Asthma an rders, Enam Top Tables, jouse
belre See. gratuities, ano. Stein ease dificult breathing. Price 5/- box | Refrigerator with a new’ unit, Electric Permanent and pensionable.
. — Fresh shipment just arrived. Knight’s|Toaster and Iron, Single Bedsteads and Quarters :—
*‘ROOM—A very large room. Kitchen, Ltd. 25,5.52—3n, |Springs, Deep-sleep Mattresses, Dressing ,

and pantry available. Light and water,

Apply Westmeath, Whitepark Road,

25.5.52—Th.

SEASIDE BUNGALOW, at Palm

Beach, Hastings fully furnished, 3 bed-

rooms, from June ist. Safe sea bathing,
apply to Mrs, Fred Roach,









MELVIN BROOME (34) of
Chelsea Road, St. Michael, was
treated at the General Hospital
yesterday morning for bruises on
his left hand which he sustained
when he fell from his bicycle
which he was riding along Black
Rock about 9.15 a.m. the same

n. i
he front fork of the bicycle!
was damaged.
















The well-known Sports:

Mr. CLYTON EASTMOND
(known as “Kilroy’’)

requests the pleasure of
company at his

your



TONIGHT

At UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
Marchfield, St. Philip,
{Kindly lent by the Management)

ADMISSION: $93 2/-
Music by Mr. ©, B, Browne's
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE



MADAM — HELENE

HAIR ‘STYLIST BEAUTY
SCHOOL
NO. 47 SWAN STREET

Spiral Permanent Wave
Permanent Wave
Marcel Wave
Finger Waye x
Comb Wave is
Machineless Wave
Cold Wave
Mud Pack
Henna Pack
Bleach Pack
Facial Pack
Facial Massage
Hot Mud-Oil Facial
Blue Rinse
Vinegar Rinse
Hair Dye
Touch Up
Shampoo
Hair Cut
Bob Hair Curl
* Arm Molding
Hair Bleach
Lip Bleach
Lemon Bleach
Eye Brow and Lash Dye
Wax Mass
Hot’ Oil Shampoo
Heto Scalp Treatment
Hot Mustard Oi! Facia
Lemon Rinse
Egg Shampoo a
Mud Packs ¢
Baby Doll Curls














































































DECCA RECORDS:
for $2.00.
shaw Building, St. Michael's Row.




——







PRIMUS, This name is your insurance
Do not

certificate against fire hazards.
use cheap inferior makes That do no
last and which are dangerous,
stoves use less fuel,





Clearances, Three | Pillows, Medicine Chests, Kitchen Uten.
The Travellers Club, Brad-



'y dresse:
smart hats and cocktail handbags also|Cots and many other items. This Furni-



Primus

SUNDAY ADVOCATE




























































































Tables and Chest of Drawers, Mirrors, Not’ guaranteed, but where available, rent is payable by the
officer at a rate of ten percent (10%) of his salary. In the case of

an overseas officer who is not provided with quarters, a house allow-

sils, Crockery, Good Caledonian Dover
Stove, 3 Burner Perfection Oil Stove and

; ; Seales and Weights (25 lbs.),
Stone ‘ :S.O—t-f-n: |Care Wheel Bartow, Garden Bench, step | ance will be paid equivalent to the difference between rental paid by
For formal occasions— t; s,| Ladders, Roller, Garden Tools, invas

the officer and ten percent (10%) of his monthly salary subject to a



25.6.82—2n, | 60 uauge nylon stockings—at the Mod-| ture is ot ene and Green and | maximum of fifty dollars ($50) per month for a married officer and
~TROBRUR™ Gattle Wash Vacant june.) 7" Drews Shoppe, Broad Sireet, 2, {SALE 1130 O'CLOCK — TERMS casH|twenty dollars (20) per month for an unmarried officer.
my: October, November, December 1952. - oes are rear ae BRANKEER, rene & CO., Passages :—
e n e lens v
cae mwmmens| trys Cleareight Pen, price only 4/-. motioncers. Free first class passage on first appointment for the officer and
a tee ee eee PI oe atl a his family not exceeding five (5) persons in all in the case of an
urn _ or e mon! Oo! Dot
June. For particulars dial sms. ' coin geal ath Ga Shaw, Teaeebees UNDER THE SILVER officer recruited overseas.
.5.52—3n REAM—The ew :
Julysia Hair Cream is here at 30 cents} 4. appre jHAMMER eae Subject to review at any time and not as a permanent right of
and 54 cents per jar, 23.5.52—2n, Misses Shilstone we will sell their tur.| the officer, free passages on leave after a minimum ee exceed-
, ; PiANO—BENTLEY — In excellent con- | "wre at “Lanriston” Strathelyde ing the cost of a normal sea passage to the United Kingdom for the
Cyclist Injured dition — Phone 8435, 2%4.6.52—40 | 2 pension Doing om 8

(with patent) officer, his wife and children subject to a maximum of three (3)

Screw), Couch, Ornament Tables, China

Cabinet, Rockers and Arm Chairs, Wag- | adult fares,
gon all in Mahogany, Black Marble a
ki Top. Table, Pictures, Curtains, Glass Medical Attention : 4
and’ China, Brass, Silver and Plated Free X-ray and operative treatment for the officer only. ae

are the most eco-
nomical and efficient type of cooking
apparatus made. G. W. Hutchinson &

Ware, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery etc., San-
garee Glass, Large Old China Bow!
and Old China Tea Service, Oak Chairs

Private consulting practice will not be permitted,

Ce. ted ae t4f Vand Rockers, Single Iron and Painted Method of Application :— s
PLASTIC RAINCOATS for children | Wooden Bedsteads with Springs _and Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary,
in assorted colours $2.40 | each— Plastic a EET Ee tess: food Mir! Colonial Secretariat, Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago, to reach
Ss 5 a an , 7 Tan d
aici cousdoete tae * indies $3.14 each cue eae reece nas, eT wash! him not later than June 30th, 1952, .
at the Modern Dress Shoppe, Brosditinen Press, Planters Desk, Larders, Copies and not originals of testimonials should be submitted.
Werect, ae ‘|Kitehen Tables, Lawn Mower, Cement

ne oe
ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2)
only world famous Rolleicord 1952 model
Cameras now in stock. As further sup-
plies are now restricted, this is an ex-
cellent opportunity to get one of these
cameras, A, G. St, Hill Ltd, Dial 3199.
23,5,52—Tn.

—

Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph
Engiand's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-



tact: an Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel, 3118.
17.4.52—t.f.n.
YACHT—Mallard (21 ft, Yacht with
Morris Auxiliary Marine Engine and
complete equipment $1,000.00 nearest
Enquiries Yacht Club, 25.5.52—1n
White dress Buttons and Buckles—
white plastic belts and gold belts at the
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

25.5.52—2n.
i

ARRIVED

Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

84180 GAS COOKERS
A few of these have
been booked.

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

now yet

Why not cail at your Gas Show-
Bay Street TO-DAY anc
cookera,

tooms,
secure one of these



FOR RENT

Valuable business premises on
Rickett Street above the Post
Office with back entrance on Mar-
hill Street. Frontage contains two
entrance doors and large show
window. Ideally suitable for any



class of business, especially a
Drug Store. In close proximity to
3 parking places and the "Bus
Stands Also cool and spacious
offices upstairs over the premises
eferred to above. These offices
a business premises will be
rented separately or together as
may be desired. Apply to

EVELYN, ROACH & Co., Ltd



S/unless by a written order signed by me.



Pots, Perfection 3-Burner Oil Stove and
other items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
25.5,52—2n,

P .M, RENISON,
Colonial Secretary.
20.5.52—3n.












The public are hereby warned against in Aid of the

English & Shorthand







giving credit to my wife, Winifred Oreta MEMORIAL Would anybody in Barbados
Smith (née Wilkinson) as I do not hold BUXTON (M.A,, B.A., T.A (T. for total)
myself responsible for her or anyone SCHOLARSHIP er amy other kind of “A”, like to

meet me (or one of mine) in’ the

else contracting any debt or debts in my

The PRIZE DRAWING for



name unless by a written order signed lists at any time?
*Y (Ged) FRED ALBERT SMITH, the above will now take Bring your most difficult English
St Paul Ave. Bay Land., ||] place on Saturday, June Tt. [| 3 corr a eee We trot gets
24.5.52—2n. Holders of Raffle Bookd check up onee a month.
The public are hereby warned against ire asked to return Counter~ Co. B. BO.

@iving credit to my wife, Ianthe Gibbes
(née Pierre) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

foils on or before Saturday,
May 31st. ;

(Sed.) LESLIE GIBBES,
Westbury Road,
St. Michael,

24,5.52—2n.



KITCHEN CUTLERY OF ALL DESCRIPTION



The public are hereby warned against
wiving credit to my wife, Florence Dray-
ton (née Sargeant) as I ¢o not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

(Sad,.) DOUGLAS DRAYTON,
Near Crane,

SPOONS, KNIVES, FORKS, FISH TURNERS, ETC.
Obtainable at. . -

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM





St. Philip, Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
24.5.52—1n. .
2SOBEOSONG9SSSOS00OAL HOON NNOOOISOOOOOSISAOSSS.
POMS HOOD OOTIIOR, | (59998808 5$9SSSSSSSS0S06 35%SSO8 5SSSSSISF0NF
' : 319
MR. MILTON BONNETT'S X&/9 ft
x $1 Just Arrived
$ ANNUAL x3 APEX BAIR IFREPARATIONS
io ‘ tna J ON’
% COTTON DRESS DANCE 3|% H.P.| RAZOR BLADES
% : y1% PLASTIC BINOCULARS “
% At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE }|§ bay ee ng | tissues for Keeping iens of
< s lasses clear.
$ | SATURDAY, MAY 31ST | g FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS
y 1952 . Ny % YOUR DRUG STORE.
% SUBSCRIPTION: 3/6 %/§% THE COSMOPOLITAN
S Musie by Clevie Gittens’ x | % Just a few Yaras off Broad St. in PR. WM. H’y. STREET
% Orchestra a Phone: 4441 or 2041 tt P. A. CLARKE
- ¥ v



?

§

v

PPPS CS LOO CEOS OSP



N SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952





ST. JAMES

Five Acres Good Land with wind
mill and pipes also small house
suitable for kitchen gardening ‘or
development as a building project:
reasonably priced

Sea-Side Residence standing on
10,000 sq. ft. land, well appointed
with three bed-rooms and all other
eonveniences

Modern Home on the Sea com-
manding an undisturbed view of
the Harbour with three bed-rooms,
Tiled bath and kitchen: Priced to
sell

ST. MICHAEL

A Substantial House situated one
mile from Bridgetown, standing on
10,000 sq. ft. land containing three
bed-rooms, toilet and bath in main
house well laid out gardens and
several useful fruit trees‘ A real
bargain.

A. Good Home built of soft stone,
with three bed-rooms modern bath
and toilet standing on 17,000 sq. ft.
Jand, on a main bus route, good
location. Attractively priced.

You are invited to call and
inspect the list of other properties
for sale.

CECIL JEMMOTT

REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
AGENT
4% Tudor Stroet

BLADON

& ce.
AFS., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

———

RESIDENCE, Fontabelle—A 2
storey house and self-contained
annexe with nearly % an° acre.
Main house has outside galleries,
Jarge living room, breakfast room,
kitchen, 4 bedrooms upstairs, hl
usual offices, garage and servants’
quarters. Annexe contains large
verandah, living room, kitchen,
2 roomy bedrooms, and garage.
Gas and electricity laid on.
Further details on application

RESIDENCE, The Garden, Worth-
ing--A. modern bungalow of stone
construction on choice corner site
with approx. frontages of 110 and
80 ft Pleasant garden, well laid
owt with flower beds, lawn, con-
crete terrace, several mature fruit
trees. The property contains a cov-
ered Verandah, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built-in ward-
robes, toilet and shower, modern
kitehen, garage with covered way
to house and servants’ quarters.
Bathing and bus within easy walk-
ing distance,

RESIDENCE, Graeme Hall Ter-
race — Attractively designed 2
storey house on approx. 1/3 of ‘an
acre with wide rontage, of stone
construction wtih everite® roofing,
Large living room, gallery, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, laundry, 2_ ser-
vants’ rooms and garage. Flysh
panelled doors throughout and
ample built-in cupboards. Pleasant
neighbourhood and good view.

SEAFORT, Paynes Bay, St. James

Carefully re-modelled 2 storey
house on one of the most attractive
sites on the St. James Coast.
Accommodation consists of 3 bed-
rooms, lounge, dining room, patio,
verandah, garage and_ servants’
quarters Excellent sandy
and bathing

beach

PROPERTY, White Park Road—
Solidly built 2 storey house with
7 rooms, spacious reception
and dining rooms; also detached
annexe with living room and 2
bedrooms. About 2 acres. Ideal
for flats, guest house or school.

ESTATE HOUSE, St. Thomas—
Pleasant country house with
gyounds of about 5 acres. Con
tains 5 bedrooms, 2 drawing
rooms, dining room, 2 enclosed
galleries, 2 garages, outbuildings
and usual offices.

MALTA, St. Peter
coral stone house of excep-
tionally sound construction—
extensive re-modelling and re-~
decoration has just been com-
pieted. The lounge, of ample
dimensions, opens on to wide
verandahs with most attractive
seascape views. The 3 bedrooms
are fitted with built-in cupboards
and also wash-basins, and*the two
bathrooms have H/C water.
Ground floor contains 2 garages,
large storerooms and_ servants’
quarters, grounds of about % of
an acre are well laid out and
fenced. Mains and well watpr.
A most desirable and highly
recommended property

MODERN RESIDENCE, Maxwell
Coast—Very wel) built stone house
near coast with spacious drawing
room having French windows
leading on to the wide roofed
verandahs, Dining room, break-
fast room, fitted kitehen, 4 double
bedrooms, 2-car garage, servants’
quarters and private access to
good beach. This property, which
also includes a detached and
readily saleable building plot
represents extremely sound value.

STONE BUNGALOW, Main Road,

Worthing—12 months. old, con-
struction carefully supervised.
Living room, gallery, 3 bedrooms
with washbasins, separate toilet
end bathroom, kitchen, detached
servants’ quarters and garage.
Excellent bathing close at hand,
Owner leaving the Island.

“STRATHCLYDE'—A fine im-
posing home with double entrance
driveway available with approx. 4
acres, well laid out with lawns,
tennis court, ornamental gardens,
shrubberies, large paddock, all
enclosed by wall and fence. The
house contains very large lounges,
‘dining room, galleries, 3 double
bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
offices, garages and outbuildings.

“VILLA ROSA", Passage Road,
City. Very attractive and cen-
trally located stone bungalow with
double carriageway on approx-
imately 14,000 square feet. This
well built property contains a
front gallery, large lounge, separ+
ate dining room, 3 large bed-
rooms, 2 bathrooms and toilet,
pantry and kitchen, Good court-
yard at rear. Very reasonable fig-
ure asked,

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall —
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerootns;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grownds are about % of an acre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
corner site.

— Modern

RENTALS

SEVERAL FURNISHED AND
UNFURNISHED HOUSES
FOR RENT

&
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

Phone 4640
Plantations Building





































POPS SLL PSEOP SSSSSOTS SOC POO POS OO OOPS,
Ladies and Gentlemen!
THE GRAND DANCE Competition ! !!
given by
ee eo, ae Here's TEN SHILLINGS

will take place TO-NIGHT

at the for you
SUGAR HILL Comner cits What are these five jum-
St. Joseph bled words?

Music By H. Jordan's Orchestra





Miss It and Bisse Yo *UREINS
o *OXRU
*F A RTIUR
: ‘ ea
Removal Notice oe
First correct entry open-
We desire to inform our
customers that on the 29th, ed gets the prize.
30th & ist, we shall be Closing date May 31, at
moving our offices and 12 noon.
tocks to our new premises, /
cower Street, former- Mark your ly “Com-
ly oceupied by Ralph Beard, petition ang it to
and consequently will be « NEW INDIA
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REALTORS LIMITED.
OFFER

SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone House, comprising upstairs: three bedrooms, large living
room, dining room, 2 toilets and baths, one with tub bath and hot and
cold water, gallery. Downstairs: 3 spare rooms, kitchen, and shower room,
Standing on approximately 2% Acres of land about 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach. . Inspection by appointment only.

BUNGALOW
At Blue Waters, Rockley, Comprising three bedrooms, dining and
living room, kitchen, toilet and large tiled bath. Standing on approx-
imately 11,000 square feet of land, Approximately 250 yards from the
famous Rockley Beach. This bungalow has never been lived in. Very
reasonable price, immediate possession.

BUNGALOW
At Rockley New Road: on approximately 19,000 square feet of land.
Magnificent view of Golf Course. Three bedrooms, drawing and dining
room, kitchen. Downstairs: Garage, servant room with bath and toilet,
ond enough room for laundry or workshop.

BUNGALOW
Three bedrooms drawing and dining room,
Mery oo hggae 8 Ly end am. All built in cupboards. Very an to
0) ‘ourse. ie aval le spot at this v ular resident area.
Immediate possession. ee

















At Rockley New Road.

CHURCHILL is
At Maxwells Coast Road. Three bedrooms with running water,
combination drawing and dining room, modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Good residential area, Excellent sea bathing. A sound investment at
the very low reserve price.

At Rockley. Partly stone and lath and plaster comprising three
bedrooms, dining and living room, toilet and bath, and a large gallery.
The out buildings comprise servants room and garage, Standing on
“approximately 10,000 square feet of land. This house is very close to
the famous Rockley Beach.

BUNGALOW
At Graeme Hall Terrace. Very attractively designed. Comprising
three bedrooms with toilets and baths attached, dining and living rooms,
kitchen, verandah to the west and a nice patio to the east. Standing on
approximately Y acre of land. ‘

BUNGALOW
At Codrington Hill. Good sized two bedroom bungalow with small
spare room, dining and drawing rooms, and closed gallery. Government
water, electric light installed.

SYBSTAN
At Navy Gardens. Three bedrooms, 2 toilets and baths, communal
dining and living room, yer: kitchen and store room, 2 servants rooms
in yard with toilet and bath. Laundry room and garage. This is a
lovely house offered at a competitive price.
BLUE VISTA
At Rockley New Road. Modern 3 bedroom bungalow with combina-
tion dining and living room. Lovely open gallery offering magnificent
view of Golf Course and coast line. All built in cupboards, Garage and
servants room downstairs. Going cheap,

ha i dene OCEAN ae .
Rockley . Adjain famous Rock’ Beach. Best sea-
bathing im Island. Divided into flats Depeateus tate) rental of $18¢,00

monthly. There will be man ve hasers for this ¥.
Do Y. y prospecti pure! property.

MALTA
At Gibbs Beach, St, Peter. One storey dwelling house. Three bed«
eS bathrooms, dining and drawing rooms, big gallery facing the
sea. iit in cupboards. Laundry, 2 garages, 3 servants rooms, â„¢% Acre
of land. An elaborate house. Immediate possession.
WYNDOVER
At Mile and a Quarter, St. Peter. Another lovely house. 3 bedrooms,

dining room, living room, modern toilets and baths, hot and cold water.

Large verandahs, Outstanding view to the sea. Extensive outbuildings

includirig big garage, 2 servants laundry, workshop
The property

|

rooms, . Extensive

orchard with spec selected fruit trees. has been well

a and is'in excellent condition. Immediate possession. Very low
e.





REALTORS LIMITED.

YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS
SPOTLIGHTS
THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK



Situate at Rockley New Road. Recently constructed.
Overlooking Golf Course. Moderate Price.

151/152 Roebuck Street,
BRIDGETOWN.
Phone No. 4900.





eS PS

a

























































SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952



Church Services

ANGLICAN








= ST LEONARDS Sunday after the

for Mi 25th 1952—8 a.m. Holy
c nion, 9 m. Choral Eucharist,
ul ar Matins and Se rmon, 3 p.m
Sunday Schoo 7 p.m Evensong and

Sermon
8ST. PAUL'S
Holy Communion
Mass and Sermon;
School ‘ttend
House; 7 p.n
and

7.30 am
Solemn
day
Gov't
Sermo

9.30 a.m
3 pm. Sun
Youth Service at
Solemn Evensong,
Procession

METHODIST
~JAMES STREET —11 a.m. Rev
> wers, B.A.BD.,3 p.m
7pm. Rey. K. E

PAYNES

K. E
Sunday Sehool,
Towers, B.A.B.D.
“a a.m. Rev. F
Mr. E. D. Roach.
WHITE HALL—9 % a.m. Rev. K. E.
Towers, B.A.B.D, 7 pm. Mr R.
G.
E

Cabral
GILL
Mr. D. Scott.
Miss G. Oxley,

Rev. F
Bannister
Layne.
M. Blackman
am. Revd 8. W. C.
Mr. W. Hall

am, Mr, J. Sar nt;
7 p.m, The Mission Band. =
SHREWSBURY: 11 am. Mr,
geant; 7 p.m. Revd.

BAY
Lawrence, 7 p.m

MEMORIAL

Harper, 7 p.m. Rev
HOLETOWN—8. 20

Towers, B.A.B.D

“11
F

a.m. Mr
Lawrence
am. Rev
»_7p.m
BANK HALL—9.30 a.m.
7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Mr.
SELAH—11 a.m. Mr

K

a.m
E. L
G
BETHESDA—7 a.m. Mr
EBENEZER: 9
Crosse; 7. p.m.
BEULAH: 11

awe ro Sar-
s Tosse

RICES: 11 a.m. Revd. S. W. C. :
7 p.m. Mr. S. Lorde vere

Annual Missionary Meetings June 2—5

BETHEL CIRCUL
BETHEL: a

H il a.m. Mr. C. F. Broome
i » 7 p.m. Rev. T. J Furley
DALKEI/TW#: 11 am. Mr. L Mayers, 7

P.m. Miss Bryan r
BELMONT: 11 a.m Mr. G. Brewster,

7 p.m. Mr. G. McAllister

SOUTH DISTRICT: 9



Furley, 7 p.m. Mr. D. White
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET—9 am. Morning
fo ice, m Preacher! Rev. E New,
p.m evening Service, Preache: P
se hee , Preacher: Rey.
GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morn
Preacher: Mr. 0. “Rr Lewne or
Evening Service, Preacher: | Mr G
Francis :
FULNECK—11 a.m Morning Service
Preacher: Rev. E. EF. Now ‘followed by
Holy Communion) 7 p.m Evening
Service, Iweacher: Mr. O. Weekes
MONTGOMERY 7 pm Evening
Service, Pree r Mr D Culpepper
DUNSCOMBE-—7 p.m Evening Service,
Preecher: Mr. W. § Arthur

SHOP HILL—7 pm Evening Service.

THE ST Es NATH
‘HE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
EMPIRE YOUTH SUNDAY--11_ atm




Matins and Sermon, 7 Pm, Evensong
and Sermon, Preacher at both Services:
the Rev. J. Bo Grant, L,.TH., Minister
in charge

4.30 p.m Service for Youths
Government House grounds, these will
be under the leadership of the Rev. ‘L
Bruce-Clarke, (Assistant Pastor)

4.30 p.m. Monday, Wednesda’, Friday:
training for Youths, this
fiucted by the Rey L
Arsistant Pastor and Mrs

‘at

will be con-
Bruce-Clarke,
Olga Browne
THE SALVATION ARMY
ness Meeting, 2 p.m
7 p.m Salvation Meeting
Commander and Mrs. Major
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-

ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Major M
Smith

Company Meeting,
Divisional
Morris

DIAMOND CORNER
Meeting, 3 p.m. Comp
Salvation Meeting

-l1 a.m. Holiness
y Meeting, 7.pâ„¢m.
Captain L. Moore
PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- |
wg p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m,
Salvation Meeting, Sr. Major J. Hollings
worth
FOUR ROADS—11 a.m
ing, 2 p.m. Company
Salvation Meeting, Major L. Rawlins
CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
2 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Captain E. Bourne
CHECKER HALL-—ll a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m Company Meeting,
La Salvation Meeting. Lieutenant R.
ei










Holiness Meet-
Meeting, 7 p.m

————

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing

SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952 »

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: SOUL AND
BODY.

Golden Text: Psalms 103:1, Bless the
Lord, O my soul: and all that is within
me, bless his holy name

The following Citations are inctuded in
the Lesson-Sermdn:

The Bibie: The eyes of ali wait upon
thee; and thou givest them their meat in
due season Psalm 145:15,

Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures,

by Mary Baker Eddy.

Look away from the body into Truth
and Love, the Principle of all happiness,
harmony and immortality

Page 261



PART ONE

Lieut.-Col. J, CONNE,

Comme nding,

The Barbados
Issue No. 21

1, PARADE—Training
All ranks will parade at Regt. H.Q

for a combined rehearsal of the Queen's Birthday Parade
Sam Brown belts and swords and S.D. Caps.

a ig will be a second combined rehearsal on Tuesday
16:

hours
his Annual Inspection,
Voulnteers are reminded that under
as efficient if they are absent from a
they dre liable to a fine of 60c. Vo

at 1630 hours will not be able to attend the parade

SOcnals Course
All Signal N.C.O's will attend the
May 52, at 1700 hours

BAND practices
Band practices

S

will be held on Mond.

uniform will be worn for all band practices until after the Queen's Birthday











> 9 a.m. Mr. D
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. G Basoombe
PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. .Rev > ae
Furiey, 7 p.m. Mr C. Best
VAUXHALL 9 a.m Rev ¥ J
‘
WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-

At this parade the Commandant Local Forces for will carry out
and it is a compulsory parade for









News Leakage To Communists °°"

a







The let to the Editors son
(From Our Own Correspondent mania uce I which the countries
5 ncerne i maki to oblaim
8 LONDON, May 23 It details methods by which cota of the Resimentes corns
ve ~hi “very doubtful persons” have re- ., ian Thee hike ;
4 y offs ave show clearly their value ty them
TR yy Byer A teak cently sought to obtain journais and the consequent in portance of
which has allowed the vital details. With the important technical in- ciosing ail sources of supply
of troop movements and of new formation not supplied to fore‘g:
equipment to reach ‘he _intelli- embassies From to-day De agen ate ye =
gence services of iron’ curtain One method was to apply fe1 —_ era we a ke ah ;
countries . copies through certain newspa- Seah a venaieerea sane San -
; 7 aa j -. pers, distributing agencies, using _~ ae gin! a : anen a
Service and regimental jour- a “normal and reasonable Englisn °UPPlied to Public Lit reries; a xd |
nals c ‘ing those items have ° e *° none may be sent by post to Brit-
been available to almost anyone, SUrname. ish Officers serving iz Embassies
in “ Several of these agencies are in legations abroad.
ats eee een Sere oe listed, They include a leading
Embassies of Communist con- London bookshop, a subscription

agency in Haifa, a bookshop i
Cair>xAmong the publications or-
dered were the quarterly journal
af the Royal Signals, the Royal
Army Ordinance Corps Journal,
and Army Equipment Review and
Regimental, journals of units in
the Far and Middle East.

trolled governments.

An end to this indiscriminate
circulation is ordered in a conii-
dential letter recently circulated
to all editors by the Director of
Personal Security .

WINDSOR, Ontario, May 23.
The Ford Company of Cana





For 50 years Goodyear tyre-
building methods have set
the pace of Progress. That is
why Goodyear—the original
pioneers of the Giant Pneu-
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THERES A COOBYEAR GIANT SPECIALLY
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CITY GARAGE TRADING €O0., LTD.



—









ORDERS

)
iL, OBE, ED,

Regiment.



May

52
52

at 1630 hours on Thursday 29 May 52,
Officers will wear

3 June 52, also at

all Volunteers
the Regulations they cannot qualify
compulsory parade without leave, and
lunteers who do not arrive punctually

ignal Course on Mon. 26 and Wed. 28










jay 26, Wed. 28 and Thur. 29 May 52;






Parade
2. REGIMENTAL SPORTS 4 : °
The Regimental Sports will be held on Saturday 7 June 52; (further details
will nnounced later as
3. ORDERLY OFF R AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ep yr 1X
ENDING & JUNE ®.
“Ordecty Officer Lieut, C. G; Peterkin mA in ea —m y
Orderly Serjeant 204 Sjt. Williams, ED
Next for duty .
Orderly Officer T. A. Gittens
Orietie cameeTt 274 L/Sjt, Blackman, H A great car to know, a superb car to own, this new
4. HAYNES SEC w

288 L/Cpl. Jeffers, J. M
C.O. for being the most efficient N.C

M. L

PART 0 ORDERS

BARBADOS REGIMENT

has been awarded the Haynes Section Cup by the







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O. for the training year 1951/52
D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment

SERIAL NO. 18







a eT HQ.) Attested and TOS Regiment wef. : ;
He Pein eo a eee ae ‘STAN’ FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR SIX INCLUDE:
L/Cpl. Jeffers, J. M Q het aalbigat/
336 L/C Nicholls, H. ou te “B" Coy wef 23 May 52 Valve-in-head Engine (68 b.h.p,).

There will be a Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess at 2015 hours on Sat
Honorary Members may attend =. — hours.
0 a

Hollex and Perma-
Surfacers,

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may a * Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steel Welded Integral Body

D. SKEWES-COX, Major, Construction.

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% Instant-action smooth-stopping Hydraulic Brakes.

* *

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Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.

Office 4493 — Workshop 4203 — Parts Department 46723



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

highly 'mde-

STRIKE AT FORD CO.
OF CANADA PLANT

da

plant was shut down today with}

“an ssibie over 12,000 workers idle by the |
ware indie hina? to ioe that Another method was to apply strike of office workers for higher |
copies of journals do not reacn direct to the editors. “Clients’ pay. Other workers refused ot}
the Embassies and Legations of irying this recently have been cross picket lines set up by 200
Russia, Albania, Bulgaria, Czecho- {ound to include a Foreign Officcr striking office staff members :
slovakia, Hungary, Poland, Ru- in Jakarta, Indonesia; a civilien —U.P.

= oe

——

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PAGE SIXTEEN









e & SOE PSS FOS FOOT OSS,
&
Ao riculture Report : 3
van 4 & SEA AND AIR 3
2 % | >
Py »
Although the rainfall for the of control over root borer grubs. x %
ucnth ef April, 1952, was slightly The latter may not, however, & S
above the average, weather con- become apparent until — cane ¢ TRAFFIC
ditions were comparatively dry. growth is more advanced, or un-
with day f hot sunshine and {i] rateon growth in 1953. Fol-
drying winc writes C. C. Skeete, jowing. favourable rainfa‘l, ran- © -6¢60+6¢ CHO
dirceter of Science and Agricul- domised plots were laid out at °
ture in his report for the month Cuirtantion’ Experimental Sta- In Carlisle Bay

of April

With the exception of local
heavy rain in*the parish of St
Jemes on the Ist, light to moderate

tion and treated with varying ac n thingie, 9 ,

. 8.§ ogers, 3 vcd oy, Seh 4
but large doses of gamma isomer ani, oo” D'Ortac. Sch Frantly
in the form of Agrccide 15W D0. R., Sen



Philip Davidsen, Sch

: ij § - lydia S..M.V. Blue Star, M.V. Comp-
howeis fell during the month, diluted with ground coral lime- (ince, “enterprise 8. fch. Marler
According to rainfall returns Stone. The object of this €X- Relic Woife. M.V. Cacique Del Caribe
ceived from 30 stations, situated Periment is to gain more inform- $.S. Sapho

, ARPIVALS — By BWIA
large “yom GRENADA
Frank Hutson, Cosmas Cape

a on Frida;
in the various rainfall categories ation on the effect of eee

of the Island, the total average deses of gamma isomer on cane
rainfall! for the month was 2°96 growth and tonnage,

inche The average total for
April, 1951, was 7.50 inches and Mealy Bugs And Ants
the average for April for the past In Canefields
106 years was 2 33 inches. The Confirmation has now been Wiha Te Wedsubeee a hase: |
epprximate tctal fall for the four peen received from both the 0. Assing, iL. Villanueva, A’ Scott. M. |
months, January to April, 1952, United Kingdom and United Ysbourne, J. Kereahan, G Kernahan
is 6.91 inches, the tctal ror th® crates A + that th ts Atkinson, L. Fisher, T. Lashley, L. |
ig 6.91 inches, tae " States of America a je antS Robinson, E. Alkins, H. Norville, H
corresponding period for 1951 was Aerepyga are known an a genius Hewitt.
27.58 inches to feser root. feeding mealy cs

on Friday

ane ae ee fall for April, jugs and that the mealy bug ~ For“ PUEPTO RICO |
1952, at any o e

@4RRIVALS—By B.W.1.A_ on Thursda
From ANTIGUA-~Alvara Bento
From PUERTO RICO—Allan Cliff
From TPINIDAD
Pr Archbold, M Membhard, R

DEPARTURES—P*’ BWIA







, bove oe found damaging cane roots in ue a Aubes Prose, angel
a 5.97 aches neasured at a a Faas i. Nanee older, Prince Clinton, Margaret Fletch- |
was 5.97 inches, I 7 i ¢ z ngs a“

st ton in the parish of St some areas in Barbados belon Ernest Corbin, Trevor Jordan, Patri- |

was 1.35 '© 4 genus known to cause Se€Ti- cia Jordan



qathes eds eae in St. OUS injury te plants. "S Witibtidee English °
fperew Wood Ant Control ee a ee
The harvesting of the old cane During April, the Wood Ant re pice Greenwood, R Kuna,
crep was continued during the Inspector examined four Gov- M. Kura, M. Kuna, K. Kuna, V. Grav-
mecnth, It has been reported that ernment Buildings, four Private ensicin| Na emenrenmreses ciearenstels



James, >
Hodg-
Stone,

field vields, in scme areas, are Buildings and various cane fields Bernard, M. James, J
declining, 2 condifion not unusual on six estates, In some areas, the forbes, E. Tayior. I
towards the end of a normal dry number of woed ant nests found son, J. Perkins, M

Corbin, Ff
Stone, A





season. Acc 1g to the latest jn newly reaped canefields «is FP. Creteau, J. Daniel, A. Hercules
returns received from sugar yery high. DEPARTURES on Thursday
factories the 1952 crop is now Botanical For ANTIGUA

ano + D. Baptiste, D. Wilson, J. Wilson, Mstr
Approximately 30,000 first year R. Wilson, D. Lum, E. Lum

seedlings are growing in pots at For TPINIDAD

" t ili > ae R. Lopes, 8. St. Hill, C. Russian, A
Codrington and will be trans Russian, V. Mitchinson, C. Rooks, Ey
nianted to the field

during the Giikes, J. Eleaz:r, K. Hutson, R. Hutson
month of May.

and M. Hutson.
The seedlings of B. 49 Series
were cut in the Second Year Seed~

estimated to be the equivalent of
170,000 tons.

The young plant cane crop, in
general, rem@ined in good condi-
tion; some fields, particularly in
» dry districts, are beginning to
how signs of the lack of moisture.
Tae supply of yams and sweet



> “a , ling Trials at Henley and Clifton
potatces on the market during the 8 4 ces 2
imenth has been very limited. lial’ at first ratoons. On the cou otes
© me planters have reported h results of these trials, two seed~

ings neve ae eametses on Fr. O'Neate
1e planting of the next yam crop, ®¢ccount of their poor performance Bes al et sly
om eekasis havicutiene : as ratoons. Cne seedling which Probation \fficer ag re
Many peasants during the month “@S not selected asa plant cane een of Pad ranean
beg. pre paring their plots for #aVe outstanaing results _ as ¢@ 3 the A SO aee Ae eae ae |
the planting of yems and sweet ‘toon, and planting material has he i ¥ S Ue alnbaid “Aven ioe. Dine
potatoes. In a few instances, #ccordingly been taken to Cod- trict Sctnitinuater ot the Northern
seme Indian corn and aa pes rington for: propagstion: sen with effect from ist April, |
lanted. There are indications . : . 9
That more food crops will be grown Third Year Seedling Trials 1952. |
on small-holdings this year than One plant cane trial at Cottage Mr. Humphrey Walcott, Proba-|
last year. Green vegetables, “4S cut during the month. Of the tion ‘Officer, and formerly Cub
especially tomatoey, lettuce, and varieties tried, only B, 48392 gave jy ister of the St. Matthias Group
beans, were in good supply d&ring 8" Outstanding yield, and the }.4s, with the approval of the Area
the month. juice quality af this was very Commissioner, been appointed
pees. ‘ Area or District Scoutmaster of*the
The reaping of ripe canes on Two First Ratoon Trials were Midland Area with effect from
péasant plots was well advanced ut, one in the low and one in 24.5,52. ,
by the end of the month. The the high rainfall areas. In the

shortage of planting material for Assistant



yeung plant and ratoon canes have low rainfall area, B. 4738 was out Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith, |
penertcd from the showers which Standing, greatly outyielding all Resident Tutor of the Extra-

fell in April. Some cane farmers other varieties tried. It has a Mural Department of the Univer-
applied muriate of potash during fairly good juice. B. 4744 and B, sity College of the West Indies,
ihe mouth. 47419 gave yields similar to thosa has accepted the Island Commis-

*ithat is out of the qttestion for

jmit the four bonuses

ji reming him that

SUGAR BONUSES
«34DON,

In the House of Commons on
May 12 Mr, F. Willey (Labour,
Sunderland) asked the Minister
of Food whether, in view .of the
prospect of a very good fruit har-
vest, he will reconsider the num-
ber of sugar benuses.

Dr. Hill replied: My right hon.
and gallant Friend coul@ only in
crease the number of bonuses by
buying more dollar sugar, and

SF,
COSCO SOLO PEPPY D

the present.

Mr. Wiiley Does ihe hon.
Gentleman agree that statistics}
show that we have adequate
stocks of sugar now, anm@ would |
it not be rather silly to gilow
some of our fruit to be wasted by
net drawing on these stocks? i

Dr, Hill: Stocks do nét per-
which the
hon, Gentleman has in mind. May
those four
bonuses take as much in sugar at
the total of tte allocation for the |
whole of the flour and conf¢ction- |













ee ‘ tae os pee latest pigareet
Mr. Willey: 1 have not asked? . offers a remarkable
a suet ates le s, but evtna ! 5, ONLY $36.00 EA. choice of colours and
1ses:—B.U.P. ‘ oS g wes — calculated to
SS, !
MR & MRS. Mhitiedee ti 18 e cool the hottest day !
HARDING i® ‘ nN
request the pleasure of ‘your g Ideal for the Tropics
company to their x \' Cc B Ra
co el : . .- B. ce
ANNUAL DANCE :

at the Children’s Goodwill



i’
League (SHED) %
On SATURDAY NIGHT, | x
3ist MAY, 1952 | 1%
ADMISSION: 2/- 13
Music bY Mr. Sydney Niles’ %
Orchestra i i$
Refreshments on Sale, 1g

2 Soooe



SHOES.

meeadun



Jootswecar





CAVE



Cotton given by the standard varieties. sicner’s invitation to become
The cotton close season began Both had quite good juices, The Commissioner for the Southern
on ist May. Those cultivators JUice quality of B. 47380 was out- Area with effect from 24.5,52.
who had not previcusly done so, Standing in this trial, and the . ses ae
pulled up and destroyed their cane yield was not far below Mr. Dougles-Smith has had ex-

plant residues during the month. those of the standards, Oe aetna So eae oe Sore

The, Peasant Agricultural In- In the trial in the high rain- th Giver ra England: and holds
structors visited 878 peasant hold- aah ees * 4744 Saye she nee e Gilwell Wood Badge.
ings and 7 school gardens in April, yield of ratoon cane, the juice ~

During the month the Plant’ quality for the first’ time was not Subleiattndaat Mintater,
Diseases Inspector and the act- e good _88 that of B. 37161. Methodist Circuit, has ‘accepted
ing Senior Peasant Agricultural B. 47419 also gave a good yield the Island Commissioner's invita-
Instructer paid their first visit et ratoon cane with good juice tion tq become Assistant Com-
of inspection to the school gar- “uality, missioner for St. Michael—West,
dens entered for the annual Oo ewe : j in the Northern Area, with effect
competition. held in connection Ke ae; eee, ratoon = 8° from 24.5.52 The Groups under
with the Agricultural Society's anand, WAR i so cut, Here B. his supervision will be the James
amniial exhibition. 16364 gave the heaviest yield of Street and Gill Memorial Church

Whe total number of livestock retoon cane, and has a fairly Groups. Mr. Furley was, until re-
Bivehe six Statfons- at the end of good juice. B. 45151 gave the cently, a District Commissioner
April was 143, including young BARS prea yield of cane. This in St.Vincent.
stock born during the month, variety has an excellent juice, ™ ”

hut the cane in.
Four hundred and fiftyone gal- * Sr ounmatiod Officer FARNUM FOR FINLAND
lons of milk were produced, FUND

; ’ attended 8 meetings of co-opera-

and 5 head of young stock sold tive groups in April. These were We have reccived a request from
for ‘breeding. as follows St. Barnabas Co- Mr. L. A. Lynch for donations from
Four hundred and sixteen operative
stud services were paid for at J,eeward
the Stations during the month. Scciety—2,
These were as follows:—bulls t;
178, bucks 81, rams 74 and
boars 88.

Furley,
Bethel



Co-operative

Savings tioned Fund. All Groups can
Christ

Church Co- assist by sending their donations

ing Society—1l, A public meeting, High School.
held under the auspices of The
People’s Co-operative Trading
Society, was addressed by the Co-
operative Officer on the subject,
egg parasites bred in April was “Co-operation with special ref-
70,646,000, of which a total of crenee to Co-operative Develop-
61,815,000 was wre oo i ment in British Guiana”. During
tribution, The total bred in the the .month, the Co-operative
laboratory so far this year is Officer also met the ret that Ouiase ne re?
140,554,000 and the number committee of the Christ Church huge case of false teeth, made by
liberated is 131,735,000, Co-operative Producers’ and Mar- the Myerson Tooth Company's
Factory t
damaged by moth borer were and assisted in bringing
ecmpleted during April and the Society's accounts up-to-date.
results continued to show a Sat-
isfactorily low amount of moth

Actresses Help



Entymological
The number of moth borer

tory has been seen at the Fair.
Trinidad’s traditional industries
Registration are also represented by a display
borer damage. Two applications for the regis- Of Sugar and rum, together with
Field examinations of young tration of co-operative societies 3 model of an oil well and pie-
plant cane and of cane awaiting were received during the month, ‘es of the asphalt lake. A huge

weaping gave similer results. Lringing the total now under con- Pie ae - ape Ulies, |
Counts cf moth borer’ eggs sideration by tie Registrar to 3. nid “ Bao Tom

Trinidad, decorates the front of
the stand, A novelty exhibit is a
steel band ping-pong, which was

laid in plots at Codrington and It is
of amount of
Trichogramma
and recorded.

expected that these 3
parasitism by sucieties will be registered early

were continued in May

Steel Percussion Orchestra

its teur last. summer,
Barbados is also yepresented by

A limited number of standard after

Root Borer And Brown forms and books ef accounts are
Herdback Control _ now available for the use of co-
The growth ef young cane in operative societies. It is hoped
areas of fields treated with 4 lb that all societies will make use i
7 alls x ¢ ece of the ste St ge cask
Aldrin per acre harrowed in of these. It will be the business x4 oaths ieee 16. Dude Gaal;
prior to planting in 1951 was ex- of the Co-operative Officer to in= put empty, as

every brand and name.

amined periodically. Though struct the officers of societies in appointed to find. Rum and sugar
there is no damage to young the keeping of such simpl© also make up the bulk of the dis-
eane growth due to soil treat- sccounts and records as may be play on the Windward

: ‘ Islands
ment, there is so far no evidence necessary.

| They'll Do It Every Time

exhibit—B.U.P,




Registered US Patent Ofer

~___By Jimmy Harlo





“ OFFICER'= IT
WAS MY FAULT:~
I ASKED THE

8-8UT, OFFICER \®
WAS HURRYING
bia te KEEP AN
GET ME WITH
One DeROT IN 4 MAYOR = Fr Wesute
CURR HE No HAPPEN AGAIN«.

ip

agra)

THANX AND A TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT TO
2 AL DAVIS,
2'6 EAST ADAMS, |
DETROIT 26 i

}

Marketing Society—4, Scout Groups to the above men-|

operative Producers’ and Market- direct to Mr. Lynch at the Modern |

B.W.I. Trade Drive

exhibit, It is a)

counts of cane joints keting Society for the second time factory at Lavantille. It is the!
the first time a display from this fac- j

left in Britain by the Trinidad All- |

a big display of boftles of rum of |
Centre-

in bold letters— |
visitoss are dis- |}








SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAD ST,

\







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

POPSET LEP LEO FOOO? orrrr

Sur.

P. C. S. MAFFEI
& Co. Ltd.

Top Scorers in tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street

SOOO POSS



SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952











SOE POLE ALLE.

Shee %




AAI SNR. ee %

Tropicals

Tropical Worsteds may
vary 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!











SLL OP AIELLO



& Co.

Merchant Tailors

GCROO POPS OOO SE OEESSSOOSSOY












Phone 4267 for |
Galvanised

CORRUGATED SHEETS |

26 Gauge and 28 Gauge

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
EVERITE TRAFFORD TILES

STANDARD HARDBOARD
The Board of 1,000 Uses

INSULATING WALLBOARD
WALLBOARD MOULDINGS
WOOD MOULDINGS, corner & flat
ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS



Ascot Shoes incorporate all these features
associated with British Footwear of the
highest grade.

1. Selected upper leathers

2. English bend soles

3. ‘Comfort-Fitting Soles

4. Style and Craftmanship

We have in stock a wide range of these
high grade shoes in Brown Willow, Full

Brogue, Black Box Full Bregue, Brown Per-

forated Casuals, and many styles in Brown

and Navy Suedes. Price ranging from $19.40
to $27.67.














Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LYD.




Buy a Carib (the finest beer brewed
anywhere). Carib takes this
opportunity of wishing good luck
and good sailing to the Tornado
Association shortly meeting the
Trinidadians. And why don't you
attend the grand lotsa dance to be
held at the Crane on Saturday 3lst
May there'll be lotsa music, lotsa

dancing lotsa fun and of course

a lotsa Carib.



Full Text

PAGE 1

iwtap. Afrocst c ESTABLISHED 185 HARBArj?.-" MAY %  : %  U.S. FORESTALL FRENCH MOVE IN E.D.C. Schuman Threatened Not To Sign Peace Contract PARIS, May 23. UNITED STATES officials moved quickly-to stop the French threat not to sign ihe peace contract with West Germany and the European De fence Community (EDC) Treaty. To meet French demands for a United States "guarantee" against any possible German secession from the EDC pro iect or any German betrayal of the Peace Contract. U.S. officials showed the French a copy of the declaration the U.S. Secretary of State Acheson will make at the scheduled Tuesday signine here of the EDC Treaty. Promot United States fiction followed the French decision last nmht to instruct Foreign Minister Robert Schuman not to sum the peace contract in Bonn Monday, unles.th Unite,! States—-md Britain—i thi,,< mi i condition for the signing the two important pacts. Schuman MI Instructed b) to tress home these point amli AetlMOtl and British Foreign rj Anthony Eden at Bonn where the Big Thrc M meeting before the schr.l Ing of the contract on Hand with Wnt Ocrman ch nceTlor Konr^d Adenauer. German Betrayal United Slates ufllcials hoped that the French fears of Germm betrayal would be eased by th< planned Acheson declaration which he drafted weeks r.gn and brought with him on his flight to Bonn yesterday from Washington. The declaration more or less fulfils the conditions laid down hv the French National Assembly February, a resolution following tht hectic debute over ihe EUropnan 'Army. U geassurcs; the: French of the United States Intention fi> maintain troop* in BlIfOM and of its Interest in seeing tegrlly" of EDC maintained As a result of ihe latest French threat to make it difficult for the two pacts on which United State* — — '"" •^'IW* In Ritror* i. bauo incre may l* some bet nuriuto changes in the wording of Achedeen Laloo, 30. died at the Colonial Hospital following 'he arrest cf Pjiragoobar. T h • %  policeman was X-ray:".—iCP> Industrial Relations In T'dari Satisfactory Mli. SOLOMON iKX HOY. lalour Commissioner of Trinidad who is now in Barbados to deliver •he TradUnion studifits, told the Advoc.iti Mate <>f industrial relations In Tnmd .1 ii quite satitll< laid that the principles of collective bargaining were accepted and wimh pr/.-Uaed in the organize*! | ihe Trade Union movaaMM In that, organization of workei was being extended greatly I covet wi.it: fields. Mr. Hochny arrived hen day mornlni by ll.W.l.A. and is staying at the Hastings Hotel i hut in the oil industry collective i produced an agreement ; new formula of cost of living allowance! Mjowlngj the Introduction hy DM Government of rw index i %  de the old cost of living figures. Agreements "Agreement* are also concluded Moping industry for the "' purpose," he an id. The sugar crop is almost ended but unfavourable weather conditions in 19SJ have been respanble for the drop m their estimated output. In that industry. vhere there is no voluntary collective bargaining, wages are [UlatOd hy the Wages Council appoint* d by Hi* Kxn-llciu v (ha He said that the basic wages of nrkers m th.-t Induatrj %  < creased on the recommendation ol the Council .'or this crop arid ectually, this had produced a 4*'* increase ( u i thg beak tvagea which i 1*40. The textile industry has started epcratlona, but the Mage >s experimental an,| full production might " "iiH the next six tnontha. Construction work is proceeding nil the Dew cement factorv. while ("tie new n lining tank erected bv Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd i | ing completion. Mr. H.-:, %  tl i ,%. the three major projects being undertaken to Trinidad at the tuna and which should (ontnbule largely to the eronomic^/nprovemenl of the colony. SIM DAMAGE DONE IN FIRE DETROIT, M One fireman was killed and two others emoualy mimed when lire swept Detroit's largest lumber yard causing an estimated $1,000.000 damage. Twenty-two tire companies battled the blare which started shortly after 2.00 a.m. They attempting to confine it to the block square area in which It began. Another square block section ot F. M. Sibley Lumber Company lies lust across the street. -U.F. Fin 1 l)a4-g City Houses Two houses were damaged when i urred al Oaroatl Stn %  I City, shortly after II o'clock on Friday night. The lire started'at a DOUae owned by Mariorlc letwicsi and occupied by Gwendolyn Held Reid was not at home at the lime of the fire. The house collapsed and some of the household effects were destroyed. The other hOOM is owned bv Doris Allamby. About 12x8 feet of the roof were burnt. The fire was put out bv the Fire Brigade under the command of Major 1 Craggs. Fire Officer ,yr fUesiage [mm thr H, It.,., iL f, "We UP s friendly people." -..m His late Majesty. King Oeorge VI. In a broadcast me* I sagt to you last Ohrlstmaa Day. Indeed it is this special aptitude for friendliness and gocratic respect for the opinion of others Uiat ha* knit to aether, halo MI unique a partnership, the British Common wealth nnd Rmpir* Mistake and mumnder-landing* there have been ; but these have never done more than temporarily obscure thIdeals for which so many have ; %  iru.-^ini w.isi braee o gasf 1 vettaO, with -oncenty of pur • %  To day we stand on the threshold of t. new tUttabe than ern Let us rightly draw lssfplrstion from thr proud sixliiiilh centur> whence prang the s?ed of Empire but let us alo renew our faith in the principles of social bar mony and fellow feeling whlrh brought that seed to flrsr; and, resolve, moreovor. by word and deed, to profler Uic same good will to those people beyond our gates who have espoused another way of life. And now a special message for you. young people, who are so accustomed to take for granted the friendship that ex ist between the peoples of our many races. That l all to the good: but do not forget those we call foreigners, many of whom nnd their way into our land* to visit ua. or live with uV Here they are best able to see for themselves the true meaning which lies behind our celebration of Empire Day. Tear honexty. courage and kindliness towards them will help W overcome Uio imly misunderstandings which keep nation* apart. Therefore let each one of you to-day. make a special efTort to win the friendship of some child who lives beyond I oar realm-. My be*t wishes to yon allyonng and aid-for happtnesasal above all, for yonr con1 tinned endeavour In our ulti mate purpose of world peace. OOWRIE. Empire Day, 1962. Queen 9 8 Message To Empire Youth Her Majesty the Quee.i haa iraelously given her patronage to Empire Youth Sunday. May '-Hi. and has sent the fi ll..wlnn Message lo all who will iik,nan In the obwr.ance: "I am grateful for the kind message which baa been sent me on the eceaslo.i of l in"" %  Youth sunday, and 1 am glad to know thai young people all over the Commonwealth are learning Increasing!) lo \ ilne this opportunity for a rommon -u i of wumhip and dedlcattatL "At the Ihrrshotd of m* reign. I am strenglhened by the knowledge thai I have the loyal support of the toung people of many lands, differing ha colour, race and creed, but one In the membership of our great Family of Natk.us. with Its traditions of brotherhood. ehlvalr> and service. May f.od heir us to upheld I hose (r Ad it Ion* and so >rrc bolh each other and mankind. 23 May. Iflftt. Mii.oir AMI m% UIIIIM Racial Discrimination Bill I ill \ ( i\vui-i\ In House Of Commons , LtlXUON. Mav 23, A bill to wtpo ,,ut Hi.. diaerimmaUon thfuushou: Britain ..ml 'h,Colonies w Mroduc*d in thr H i Comnmr: t-dn> hut tempeg..t] i-v.. lo r lack ..[ y quorum J nockwg) long time champi< •es estimated uiuiei BritlM i ind to Implement the I'nite.. Notions D.. Hntntln BJjlhta in addition to .,, I hat all non-whltfc .ire*aI)oweti to elect representa livee i l^-,;islati\Councils LKSn (.HOI I' AT .. %  .!'. 11.11. Th Bl mike all n| Iranai nut diarrli tt v form Racial prejudice m private employment ... i %  Brednrai paid, Thr bill would .ipp"t.iiuiiv In %  irie-i th%  .: itujier 1 A\ l.ooo.o,)n >•'. ihem in Brtluh terwould also eonaa ,mdei (ireat Iniiistice Onlj one othi servative Cuthbcii Alporl p,.k. •luring the debate He charge* that Bi,. 1 .1 n i-i-ra injustice b in Africa as g result of the Himsh ieople's aasocin'inn with it in the last lob yearg, After an hour*! discussion the speakei found ihare were not * ateUtuta a quorum nnd postponed tindelate. It will come up again next Friy. Broekv.j. noted that though Kenya has a Legislative Council not a single repreaentaUvi t" it elected by the .V0OO.0Q0 Afrlani there In Northern Rbodeaia md Nyasalimd African i right lo elect representatives %  hfea. Moat of ihem have no demoalic rights at all even in Britan eitimalm. to have lass than M,I*'M eoloure %  ,ift."^i'. Drartices are creeping in he said Faster Gets Power To liaptise W HENRY, ihe fortyId woman who began -' t.int earlier this month S ut a step further this week en Khf claimed to have reeefw d 1 w to bapttae "beUevei whh the Holy Qboat and KH. I f'uiiii^ this peat week, the tall T UiHler woman who lived in stmorf than twn weeks 1 doori to mans i member* %  coatai MISI Mon io which -in,i,„ belonga, %  ti. spent with them man) 1< %  hours, elNimhig "to baptlei i Sh. claoni io have rece i ved the power in to banUae them during her faat. She prays with them and then m.iklng signs and i'. i culations, and unintclligihl. utii r | ; iKand them to "Speak I in unknown tonguce." Taking the cue tram r.er. those I i"' iInHuh (iltoat", dance vlaorouily, iriKMimg gucb * undi II come noni the mouth of Henry. Tinstrange conduct has attracted dall) for the past week, i.ige trowds of curtoui netghbour*, %  iseie of whom stuiiil imund .111111/ 1 t the Hlghi. while others laugh Henry's general physical enndiIion .ipuearN to l>e the same as it wa* prior faj her beglnnlnK 1MI* htat .md there are unconllruu'd report* of her hnving rcrcH 1 d hasketv" from tune to tlrne trooa other member* of the %  She revealed vrsterday that she would continue the fast which was and tomorrow until WhitH %  She gald th..' 1 aril reauaM her regular activities In the Church on Whltaundl Depicting the "Oocoannt Tree". Club 11 G.I.U. Hold Annual Fete Mrs. Turner Tells Members Not To Slacken Effort* Warrants Pti&enfekl To Sv&uter& Red Prisoners Subdued KOJE tSUAND Kp y. 24 Rebeinoui Communist 'Wieis Iwg.ii, knuckling UOdei to 111lg.-General Ita.vdon I. BootlM 'nuKii new Cuiamaiulant of Koje Island prison camp. Reels hnulenl d< wrt theh illegal t.uiutinit fliigs %  %  %  tnop.i^;iM((.i bannen in vioridden compound '17 ,m I %  thr, Clg/lt Oth prlsouct CMiili nret i.,ov. Benm it<*a th Oonzjile* Vidcla, Mothei ol Ihe Wot 1 1 %  • lU the United : hc.-idgunrlerin New York. She %  %  hen, noil %  lal lei lory a I of UM U.N. (in* 1 1 FuuriHts II iilirtl Of Gush, Jewels ROME. May 24. 1 oil %  vMJ.000 in jewellery and monej I %  an the out %  .md Julin Subhach of Rue El Chamn in Cairo, reported to' the Home police lh.it a black leather hi 1 ! : year, for I '"'"' inthoCoi 1 "'"'"' s %  : 1 I ie worr.r % %  Bsrtedoa in hai ... ami louki'iy. and, "i proi I ... v ,.p. being of its mornbori in a would have; b* n j ( %  I .fforl 1 log othet ... 1 irlng the ye ,, %  %  Hit* NtieH Cllig 1 Club. %  %  L %  tarred b ever-men I % %  < 11 pu ad to m arnmenl hai acsmowledged itv xcelleni wori nlng bv subetanl -f nov %  -. %  %  go< • de1(4 >MK. M,iy 24. ItaJVi politic^ p.ut.f. ,iiDObUixlng to gei ..1 the mamlnun w le Sunda foi HunlclpaJ .Mm ii n iv throw It nme Nap %  1st ,..., %  Cot ciclory Ing strength %  *lped by thi' grow,f %  ..ao-| iiaiian Social Morernonl ,: 11 Rirlgway as police '•'irruchout Fran-e nrepnred for toda>. %  Jd .Mgeuan died ot wounds received in a between %  France. ed %  %  swinring police charged a moo of grave." krrs at Monlbeliard I'< %  munist party lo prr/est Use arriv*l next week nf new N'.ATO Supremr| I colonialism In North AA AulhoriUes said one pi battle ..t La II ,v i Tough Republ Companiei fC.ns. 1 wen rnit tO OW II hi All ii port a Cot aaad to ow M %  |..l cits troopei '"lib. :ind rifle butts Authorities aal of North African ed and overturned ii pollci i r Jho choics of* ifwAc wlw hsu&qnxM Qualify, and 0$ thoM wPw employ £jco/wmy. . A rare corhbination realised in K. W. V. %  THE LABEL WITH THE KEY WinvH, Itrumlivs untl Uqtuurt K. W. V. PAARL TAWfcY K. W. V. Coronation Wine K.W.V. Old Brown Sherry K. W. V. Amontillado Sherry K. W. v. Old Oloroso Sherry K.W V Sweet Vermouth. K. W. V. Dry Vermouth K. W. V. VAN DUR HUM LIQUEUR K. W. V. Superior "Key" Brandy 'i



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-. SUNDAY .vnvoc.xTr PAG: rim Ai II.. ii PAINTING THE CLOUDS ir.. .. II. % %  %  UN IlNG THK %  at i he Plaza. I I breefcy Sfngtani low versus marriaifp-f"! moitignll a'l famous i" the s*;i" |R which .1 %  %  over which supThe. atoi serves mostly aa a aasieana < tasaassau dancing of Gei e N.-i vaj) ibis singing % % %  old rv< n ites b^ ,'""", Pl< colourful want Inteneoeen i-. ^TWL V. %  cinia ouan, rni %  • a profosi , om frQ(n the Whet. Lucille M -ogpthcr pointed ha decide lo go ID !.T V love Joes srtn e*U the wheel" of rom BSSSSrOUSt) oil phere of luxury %  The buy the dance sequences in which Gene Nelson• >kill Thr has full scope. The \ comhinntinn | by the gum and and controlled cnlistlu-. Nelson, n one of them. II l %  1 soring the %  i %  cannons imtaJn ami %  •heir wiy %  %  Intabwd. i i %  %  %  %  i h. while i % %  "•color, is ilarli i a fluor mi'lcr (hat chitm typical h Latin and i ; "*' ur\ *enlation %  i %  %  %  A in . ,„_, RED SK'F.S OP gan—anil she to look at, but has %  rrlvs In tuna know.* how tr. DM tt. Borro from radio, from th two duel Men i did see. it would %  v. .i lutla inhava on it 1 am going Virgin pass on and It will give you and roori the t'lm the rota who SU • %  Ire, 01 FARM AND GARDEN K> AI.KHOI \ \ II.1..M1F rXONtlMKS Wg arc ap pealing this week especially to village folk. Last week we i welled on the question of windbreak borders for the garden and the use ol dual purpose plants for this purpose Mch as pigeon pea and t.iiinea corn. In many COUOtTj • rr. sultablr wind protection is not always enough wl i I . rut ttraytag stock acts as a atrong deterrent lo the cultiva'i n of food gardens. Un complete E eon* : in Bn ly. hiillalogiie > . i. 11 UUa %  tha %  %  w n %  beautv. •ptooda II IIKNNIB MOIIOAN JAMES CRAIQ Foretl Hra>mbats false eg • I | i | n and cx%  %  %  %  i tha blaze Bd %  I Of | ,,, I the men • work with dan by the Splendid %  u Techiiicolt r i .., ii \ ieu i ol • rni finally, th. ans." It. ihard Constanoo Smith lunter. ESTHER WILLIAMS who is f tursd In "Teas* Carnival" now Hhowliia at Tha Globe' Radio Notes In the coming week the BBC will broadcast two plays In the rl Oversea* Service The : is on Wednesday, 28th snst adaptation of Henry Seton Herrunan'l "The Last Hope' will last for an hour beklng at 9 p m The second la/o de la Roche's 'Whileoaks' i the distinguished actress icv Price taking the par! of in' This was the play in which Mis* I'rlre appeared for 827 per' mances at the Little Theatre m 1936. which she revived j.g the war and with which has always boon particularly Kiated. In it the plays a cenW i-i .i* you "ill know If you have road the story Miss Price now no more than a sprightly venty-two but has a way oP deputing with the utmost convlcthe characters of very old ladles. "Whtteoakt" will be on the alt tor an hour and halt beginning at 8 30 JI in on Satui • day, 31st ln.it. Both Ihecv plays will be broadcast in the 25 and 31 mctrt bands, 11.73 and 9.58 megacycles respecUvely. The Week's Music There are two good musical programmes from I-ondon In the coming week The first is the regular Sunday evening 'Uritlsh Concert Hall" which on the 25th LOS| will present Music from British Films played by the London film Symphony Orchestra conducted by Hubert Clifford. This begins at 9 p m The second is 'From the ThirdProgramme on Thunday at the *at!i time with thre t songs of Henry Purccll'i and Gordon Jacob's quintet fndon Quartet. In addition lo these two full-length programmes we lake this opportunity of reminding our readers ot the weekly quarter hour of Charlie Kunz at the piano which Is on the • On Pace IS To ke€*p that spvvial appointment 1 This is the punctual friendly clock that reminds the norM of it% appointments -aVK lupn Smith i cases with plated i ut alarm ilt\.k "Uh 4-inch dial Bniivhr r > %  /locks I.U SinM/f/akmd oat AI • MI i AT ALL I.UHU jr. aa i. lias suvii i tffmu oan %  %  ttpO aid complete loss uf hope We ha\ • %  some of these vill me-. reeanU] and the 1 number of idle >poU attached u< cottages is aaUMushmg. In the aggregate, the are tf of these unu&d plots, would run into figures Can we afford this ayrt, or thing a should be directed lo I mics in the home with less dependence on the bnpo con*equentl> finer visits to the shop.-, win i. n : %  I' ., ilMHIt the home, while UW n i no lack i evidence that there n pISBtj .i leisure and uin. time, the teplui varj the ii k |,M.I>; m k the majority think that in .'. number of eases the Vacant 1 to BjUsani too occupied otherwise u. bother about them But. run-: i.f %  •.• M .' %  %  ently are not uiteu-stwi in thu things around them, and in the absence of village leadei.s and community intcrv.t leading .to helpful n [versified activities Ui ho nw m aki n g, Uv The sad part of it is that with a lew ibowen tinsoil la so i tap on *ive and short aeaum crops soon catch on. Tine, i here and there which show son* pride in ownership wttl r-ring shrub or two In and an jnrxpensive btll BM DSM k wfinli not anl.v penni'.N prlv... > bill -Hows a numf-h.ip acttvltla* to be punued fir. of straying stock and the cui l These .... in, . %  the know-how u all the?, urge and the arlll ire ksehlng In mailers 'iich as drainage and sanlUtlon Ihe isl.iinl bles.-.e.l .mn the tmlli is that \ ,1lagc life generally is so easy and free from otlmlnlMrative compllMlage orDisnisoticn is allowe-d to fend for Umetll There is a givat deal of diacusslon in connection with th.' saaude Report and < nave nc had tlie opportui it In detnll it hardly coo in the put column If we are pat one general lonniitril. huu.vvi. a wuulil ba thai aonaidvratioD might wall be given to the possibility of providing a measure of responsibility In matters of village administration umong the people themselves, especially in the very populous centres. Encouragement at trfVt could be formation 0) Village committees fol pad I urposes. Thu-, in ou lurrleane Relief CORUI each large vUlagi ,. tieim ndoui u %  I b formal • %  *• %  conesrnlng ihe nahira <<1 hum* canea won hi l>. all arrani,.' fornu "f aid cont" Ued by auch a eonunltl %  headquartei otflSBlsaUon. Agal a Food Production Con. %  irovlde the drive and m I the DMtUH jffeating food plot* and thr uje if unoccupied land could accomplish a great deal, bsctudlng even (he selling up of marketing anl cullictini; depots There Is much to be done, but the people must be trained to help themselves And there la no shortage of possible leaders. i.anli'iiiiij! Hints For Amateurs Cabbage* can be grown all the sol aid, hut their beat time i fron Oetohei to June. Cabbaces are grown from Imported seed, and It Is advisable to get ">ur ><*ds from tha Department of Sri. nee and Agrlcultuie U is UmJ eng how the difference in tlie d.o^sghi hours of one couii: %  lo iinuiher will affect the KfOWth at s-x. When the seerlllngs first JUST RECEIVED I I'. I II III. s PAlJ\roL COUP MOTlU-Jl OSXAVBS A'OBM EXTr.lUSINATOlt M'ATTS IIIIU4 sr.KDB RORERT-I SYRUP i>r COD IIVKM AND TAH UVONAL 1 .MUCKS BI*K*I MIXT HAI-IVIhUL CAPS •. uaor* MVCOZOL uo €. CAiLTON BROWNE \\ hides ale K-UII Iirngglsl 131 goeboek Rl Dial M13 romp "P. leave them I bOBM until they are f six inches tall. Whei i IUCII growth has been all i % %  thi-v must be trnnsplantet: > • big l>ed. Thi; oe i ,. haahead* r>,. udvlatd, ihould be la an open sunni* position, and mu-t be Mil before hand with pien' .' asril rotted pen manure. Befoir ihe seedlings artplanted out -• that the l>ed Is In a damp i mill \ condition suitable to receive th, s.t'.lling^. plant diem eighteen inches to two feet apart they are firm In the ground, and, do this planting out job In Ihe late afternoon. Careiin: for the Cabbage* TWO waaki after the seedlings have been planted out give them an appucanon Of V.OJsC (garden vegetal le manuie) and sol weeknfter this llrst appllcalion of manure, give another one. V.O.M is an excellent manure for th. vegetable gaiden. but it must he applied carefully. Sprinkle H on the ix-d brmrea ihe plants taking HI. not to let It come hi eontael with t<>e leaves. a* It Is .nit to blister them. Break the lurface of the soil over the V.G.M. "h a hand fork and then •*- %  it In, To i ..iiin.ii.(he Supply Thne to five months after sowing the seeds the cabbages should be headed, and ready for picking. Mil* long l>efore this. In order in Reap up a steady supply of Cabbages more seeds should have been sown, so ttiat there will be isbl %  ages In at least three stages In the garden at Ihe same time To keep up this rotation seeds should be sown every few weeks. Disease 1 of Cabbages i :. ,i., .u el tit % %  att.u k cd by small green caterpillars win Ii. ftilling OR the cabbage lain reduce them to skeletons. id. ire often the cause of the cabnages forming poor heads, or no heads at all. Al the first sign of these pests, the cabbages should be dusted with a mixture of: Pans C.reen 11 part) Slacked Lime (7 parts) Put the mixture in a bag and dual the planta when they are damp. Hind picking of the caterpillars is also elTet tiv. It must be remem -ere.1 USSJ "Paris Green" Is poisonous and onQ the outer leaves of the cabbage should be dusted, as these a* later discarded. I VVOI HI I. FOR FLAVOI I! "ASIITON" JAMS AND MMtM \l Mil > 2 are making a STRAWBERRY 55^ per lib. jar LOGANBERRY APRICOT (W. D MARMALADES 40y per lib. jar 40y per lib. jar 34^ per lib. jar among buyers the. World over! I IIIM I AL SHirMENT AT SPECIAL PEICES ObUlnablr From: lim MMHIK. SfUASt SAMrsOS. DroBB loamoN t mnn I-IKKINSACO. Squares and Rolls LANCASTREUM BRUNO FELT CONGOLEUM LANCASTER OIL CLOTH for Tables etc. 45" wide from $1,46 BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD. Sensational NEW make-up Al Ust. Ihe ideal. cossplVi%  sv-er OM-skW I Yftu'll ilnrr this MINIilrrinl luiinilaUuli Slid SBSSil i I fluenil MlthnUt *-1'i ll %  !•! ssMin%  -|>NMI ". ::.T Itastll fisted ri|hi Hi M Aagal lane." There's rwduag l -pUI or %  pud juui til tastani -.il .,, and 1 I..r 1 %  assg .-*— I luary JIMI out ea-tl)r nJlunl. Qou&te jfetetf A pleasant rub brings fast relief in 2 ways. CHIIDRIN LIKE II1 Nu mils to swallow, nu stomach upm-l. To reliava colds and flu qultkly and safely, rub this good, strong ointment, Vlcks VapoRub, on cheat, throat, and back at b-dtima. The I. MIDICINAL VAPOUR. front Vlcka Vapi B halad with every breath. These vapours di aoae, sootne sore throat, and oalrn coughing. Anl, i baa ama lim. ,. 3. THROUGH TH VapoKuh's strong I "Ovawing uut" t pain m I %  E SKIN, medlcahl long, M 1 anl -t n nt of the NOW TWO SIZES! SAMIlYI J Now esa ij b uaj tag asTord I %  ^y VapoRul.! Oet tha revular h •Tha fast and ponerf 11I double action of Viclts VapoRub Is Just aa effeetlva for grown-ups as it is for rtnMrwn. VI VAPORUB .J 0 v^ vh ut^ v YOU CAN TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR RENTAL SERVICE OF I CUTLERY, GLASSWARE AND EARTHENWARE WE ARE STOCKED WITH A FINE ASSORTMENT OF THE ABOVE LINES THE CORNER STORE



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%  TODAY, MAY 25 193! SUNDAY Ihvoi \Ti I Churvh B cj |i ea — 5= ; T r\i | | tJB m Hl Cawmur, •t— and Sermon 9 a>,..-. 11 %  •rai EurhatiM I' m Sun II., %  I rl ti I... Bonda. *,„„, MVSfc HAY • 30 m -T | I %¡ Baai lllin, HAll. • .*.,... H !" K 1 %  ASD. p„, „* | MKMOP.AL II q m Mr C f i awaaaai P D Tpm M, D nJ! HANK HAIX • JO -.,. Mia. G £ir T P m M. H Grmnt *" I-**" !" *. Ipn Mr E MXAH-II m Mr Ci ERENIZm V am ft, Croat* 7 p "i Mr W Hi Ul-*H II w Mr T pm The M,..„ n Uaiul SHHEUSB1 i,v n 4ni U.nr Blkr L nBa —.. H Sat ^ C Crow* d. S. w c c !" HICES II pm Mr Annual m— JM# Merlin III lllll m< ,, I <: Urn* Mr • n. Mr U ll MM U A S T p B Hev T J r.irlai %  ,r %  B I Mr I. ! MAI. % %  %  : OrM PStOVll ii in Mr C nni VAUXHALL am RL T J rurn i „ ,, M D Whlt ^->VK MKS. „,„,. iT^T'e. "' "* 1 "•* %  LVttS '"' H, "' chr "" Preacher .TI Jvenlna Brrvi.e. rrancta ^niUrtCK-ll Prrnrhpt N. I Hah C^mnunH. i %  .-.^ u)| .^Pel %  %  Ml II c"iii,.epi.-, %  m EII'FUM, ItrrtDf. Ailtiur m ft —lug *•.,*, %  ArTIIIT &II-M.I VITII niMDAV ll, !" HSMTS "" v """*" be under Ihe li-adrntiip of th. H X %  ruee-Oaf**, .Aanckint pastor, a *> p %  M. .1 BTedaaaSai Friday: Ml ">' Vo..in. mi. >|| w ran,h *** IBruea-Ciara* .I Mr. ni> Br owna im %i VAIIOS ARM! wr.l i I.'.I, I' >;. L .||ifr-i n .. ii. ttuiiMU Meeting Conunindri •nil MlMaM URirxiirruwN OOTHAI u n HMlMaa Mitimi lir ..mparvv M*inc. T p .i. %  HVUBW MMIIHI Mafir M DIAMOND CORNER II a m Hf o" Mrvlins. )p m Cor.ip.ny Mrtimi, 1 p ... *-K.,l.i... Mr.tn l-aplait, |. M.< illO nM.it u H in* Mrrtim i p n< ilolilni.I'. H li KOAOfl il a m Holincw llrr. Irtl. 3 p m Compam Mrrlmi 7 p ir. Salvation Mrrtiiin MajM L Ha-lln. CARI.TON II a in lloiinna Mdin< 3pm Cumpany Miiri|. 1pm tarVa%  lari Mrrtiiw Cnplaui E Uourne CHIX-KKR HA1J. II a n. Ildllnaaa MMHn. 3 pin Cuip\< MaaUrui, t p m Salvation Mmlng num Fir t i i ban h %  Hi..tin.-i, l ,.,... |i,, vii.,i | ...'I.... II ..L|| : |l I,. Wadnoada.i I p m A Hervice whu-n lnrluUr>> Traftmonira < %  ( c*rmnn Bftanea Ha-llna SUNDAV. MAV *. MH > Hablril al UIIMMI*. Mill AND BODY OaNa. Tail News Leakage ToCommunisIs LONDON. M.. 2.1 British Soiurilj Chiefs hav* ordered the siuppinn of %  ICNK which has allowed the vital detail* of troop movements and of new equipment to leach Vw intelhgencc sertficeN of iron curtail countries Service and reBifental journala carrrjrlnf those item* have been available to almoit aovone Nut 4 few i'.iv. Ihe wish of the War Orlici K UM Embitaslea of CotronunWt t-ojitroiled governments. An end to thi* indiaciniu.j;circulation Is ordered In a coniidential letter recently jtfeulat.ii to all editorby the Director of Personal Security The letter says "All possible steps should be taken to see that copies of journals do not re?rn the Embassies and Legations Of Russia, Albania. Hulpina. CBacrMV slovakla. Hungary. PoLunl. Rn%  ni'fiil nermxw" have tei .|£h' to obtaii ml ici-hnu-al fcn%  i not *uprlict %  CmbaKSies One method was to :x>ugh certain tribuUnf EfMocii a %  normal and reasonai %  :. surname." of thi-xe UK' They include a Icadiu.' [^.ntlon bookshop, a ml fncj in ILiifa. a bookshop .n Ci i-\\mun| the publications „i it'red were the quarterly journal ol the Royal Signals, the Royal Army Ordinance Corps Journal, nnd Army Equipment Review ami l.-Kimental. Journals of unn, in the Par and Middle East. Another method WsU direcl to the editors H CUntl iryini this recently hava been : nod %  > laaVJudc • Foreign OfPcir in Jakarta. Initoncsia: %  civlH • %  \ then rinsing ill %  %  %  WtB oe upplici 'i> Puolk I STRIKE AT FORD CO. OF CANADA PLANT WINDSOR. Ontario. M The ri I L'.inad.. plant was shut dmvn toou win over 12.000 workers H! It %  BlC* winker* : %  pay. Other workers r doss picket lines Ml up by 2C j hers —II' wvm AWAY NASTY <• i-." UKE MAGIC '.IIIH 8!CMi.T KCMUTEI eOCKltVS WHITE RES M.n.~mM .,^... a. .loolharRUShot ihase •b.r, oi ma,. <. i~0> M M,d.i,Mk,iu • &f Irnportanl Foalu.e. TWO-*.' 1-HtaM lMkU*-> WSI* l^b U f—mk*+ C01 can help you to success through personal postal tuition I .-Wno of %  to Prvaaai Postal %  — The rVnn.il CoBsaa a> Y u hare the unv chance to %  One of th.-s* lounc. will lead (o your advanvemeM .i M.tKo*. ta-fl. aa aa I m abapw, fc.ii.ga ralkW TOUGH *W RELIABLE BSi BH ..i .1 i wiuu ISi.lla-ii.i lllatlao. >rr IrrlaSr ib> i amaawnili Tit, Hlfclr Thr ,..vt .11 JII ,i j,.. Psaaa il %  aaSBSa anS Hrallh >\b K*> la Scrlplar.. by Mary SUarr FSSy I %  II, lh bodInlo Ti n.i Lave, I' Priwdpla -.f ..n nappm Foil 50 years Goodyear tyrcbuUdinj methods have set the pace of Profress. That is why Goodyear—the original pioneers of the Giant Pneumatic—are able to build into their tyres more stamina, more non-slip road grip, more downright reliability, than you get with any other make. > : By fitting these highmileage, trouble-free tyrea you can bring your running costs right down low. CB.7—ll-S THERL'S A GOOBYfA* OtAHT SP£C/Aliy BUILT FOR EVSRY TOUGH THAHSPORT JOB GIAHT TYRES 1 ill •>*.*>.• ..-..-, piw.. .a n aSaS a> fcSWa /l WVBa t.i > a ••—1 fcaa> ar ^ bak t-r, MM .•-.. *~akk —-Waa M aaaat r.l s a.f v naaalkaMJ. fcaaci """" ""*"" %  • a^-*la — <><•*** •MHHI •>* oa..aaa afcaa, Mil w %  •<— >aa A ar IKa a*1 wart '-•(•> .fcrla ttn a..*., wv. fca--.. a 1.—1. 1 paaiau .:.. P WO* atl m~A -J.IIT.H1 IIAMitSa. -a e**.— w...-, a-„ w~. ap laiPLI YOU* MONIY aaCK % %  l l a— -^ J— —*— _,. .„.. ... ...„ __. ... 1 ai m -**a— ii'-i'"i A. a .."( a^ ,-(,.., rav io %  I I I I !_ P-tak laaaliina Polua Sia<-. Sta.l Str, VHli-t ' -CHOOt CLRTIMCATl 1 troi Special Cash Offer for this Week OALTANISBO < oinu (.Ain> MII;KTS 21 r.auur v li ll„ ; li.. fi.. |„ Mli S5.II0. S.-..11I. S7.:is prr Shp.l Jli (inui;,. H li n ||.. | S 1,. |„ ni SSBIIs.:|(l; s; nil per HaM <• M \ INBBD KII11.1 1 IN i.'i in-.. rMfl \ eft. kaa] si |iai nwh liAI.VWISIII \lll.s M ITc pU ll> 111 Mill l(.ill) HIMIKI.\; : in Itolls :i II. wide v .16 ll. I.1111; 111 SIIMHI per Hull BARBADOS BAtDWAM 00. I.111. No. Ill Suun SI. I'h..n.-. Iloii. Hja :,;l ,1 ALUMINIUM SHEETS | I ll.. I II M|. !l f,.. nil,.. || (| ,;. I, v I, J( (;.,„,.,. I .IMII.V MAKI. Mil! Wl.l Ml SI, Midi I VOl'R IIM|I IIIIMI MS SOU • I PLANTATIONS LIMITED ..-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-,-.-.-. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  A.::::::::::::::; : %  %  %  .: %  •.-.-....... CITY GARAGE TRADING CO, LTD. PART ONE ORDERS "... I .!< > All rank* will parade ai for .1 coinbanea rrhearaal Ram Brown bvlla and s Thaiv .II be led Knur. At V..ill.'i panda I II. and dl Hi i hour ii Blrtiirln n cap* haaraal • Kriila(l"n. Ihay r.nr-rt qualify i compulaory paradr without Ic.ivc. and >lun(ara who do nol arrive imni liullv rod Ihe parad* A,il Sirii-'l N C O't Will i.tlrn-1 Ilia Signal Ourar




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PACE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 25. 1952 cer ME no w.i. BOARD JTOREVHE Fantasy Wins In Bs B.G.mn Shooting Cup: B'dos Seconff At Twelfth Regatta RACING NOTES . -ut:\ mini OBTAIN ABIE FROM ALL LEADING STORES LOCAL AC! NTS J POTTER mROE BY VEROEEVERITUTQ.nTHERSTOnE.En&LRnQ Glands .Made Adlve and -Youfhful Vigour Restored In 24 Hours American Doctor's Olicovory Strengthen! Blood, Nerves, Body, Memory, Brain, Mus* do %  and Enduranco— Bottor Than Gland Operation!. /.;. a & top/'/\ T*** dmtotairWon l; lilld of Co nlr..| b€ ^'. p, ? c d ln 'hnYrent hands since their Annual General Mecbng in Urit ,.,,,,, when Sir Errol Do. SanioaTnd Mr C A Mfrr, replaced Mi R K Kunes and Mr. D P. Ucy n and fsecrclarv respective!* . J*ff i*!^'.' 01 "*! l" 1 i in,, "* d ' reoched a u where there must be changes to relate It to the general conditions obtaining in international crlcgi-: IM-VITABLE T WAS inevitable that distinct chances would have to be made M. almost at once and it was safe to assume that even without a change in the personnel administering the affairs of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control that amendments would have to be made in m conditions With the election of new i.triceri to boot there could never have been better scope afforded for the introduction of these changes Peculiarly enough, however. I am considerably worried over the first change that the new administration are reported to be planning FANTASY was first in the "B" Class when the Twelfth Recatta of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club was Blltod in Carlisle Bay yesterday evening The boats sailed north about. Ranger was second and Mischief third, fourtr Sports Wuutou STARFISH will mt" Queen'* Collage and Ooldflab the Umu bus Convent to end tin&r*t round of the Ladles' Watai Polo ganai at the Aquatic Club tomorrow evening. In Division "B" Polic* are to play Wtaipporays and Bool taa Harrison College on Tuen day. Thursday, Whlpporays "A" will play Swordflsh and Bom tax "A" Snapper-. r wilful VifBtir. ABIHIWB fsajsrar. % %  Ia> ug n triinj No ;(.-i|fr U II Tiiiuin far >*u (o iiifT-r Irum Lot* ef Vl|„... S n4 MtnhM7 ••• W-m-.iv •* Mr. ftfMBim. IMI WfuO. Sl<*l akin. DtotMMn and Koi *„p in.ifad i icinlT iak thi* uraplr l !" Irratnrri a Itw fli>a and vo* 111 r nd thai jmir ju,r u > it..-,. •r la mi* diaf...( .nun M Ni and nuralif %  %  *•• E putt l %  %  %  • .-.,-, . .•< %  ai> .na.it T MOBMB U in [.•* %  •: i 1 ar lha.iiT/1 il it 14 )•< Wl.l *ai<-ita tablfi .... •I* ha.a %  •* th than an •ihn authod • Aforks In 24 Hours Trill paw ixa4.it•) dmevaii, known Meat, ha. e*en waitd r (r.o.pi m:a and in MhMod rtn, n >. n almoal mirtcilcm It ni -i"*i (in.I. taiai mat lid 4rArd all eMi.. %  imar.t It Ml r.ir. O.un.1. In I* hou 61! 5*W1 '••' %  •"••etei the I : %  %  eOei %  -..,) .„. '"* IxQaili nai —n and wnan In a>i4dl< or of*M atn %  a - %  • I . %  .,. r MOO" r U i riai ..Hh.unt.nti..! .%  rrl. ^4 it:, aalatl %  •I mi. larmuia. -nih •ti.t ila ipl-ndid rirwia H Bn in* .itM aiaMv -.i.., ,^4 litti—'muretra apprlila. •unat ar'alai RreMta la . % %  n*r'et.L 1 %  :, ...u paeata" at Guarantowd To Work V,.Tafc. at. ..(c.iil.i and la ilti-if r-. ,.,.i| M I.I. If ar.d .f..| T i 0 mUlKnt in Atn.n.. %  .. • aoa al lit ofnarDiLI* .uo.i, Vi IM. ai. .... dittnautad h, CI--UU hi!,^1T dar a e-aatantra al < <• Fa. Ihla aaaaan >•• ano.id nd .I ( ( ,..I,I drulk and l.filaiin't'i'o ih-tWlitat'iVtani ". %  ry •>•"• Viteea r,ci anl> h... wa li-.r II.I.HI wiKin t hrlsinc NEW PAY SYSTEM IN A RECENT issue of the Trinidad Guardian it was reported that the West Indies Cricket Ilonrd "1 Control, whose Headquarters %  „„-,.. *'-,:. %  .are now in Tnnldi.il arc ulannina to abolish the system of paying % % %  %  r r p ii art in West Indies cricket and substitute ihe 1 --------:.;nd .1/ a bonus for hirh all players on the team would be eligible. On the face nf it. thin in a wonderful departure from the established custom and one which I would support wholeheartedly m WHFN THE TIME IS RIPE FOR SUCH. 1 have always argued, long baton the Went Indies Cricket Board %  bones about the chances of tola ot 407 for 5 decIarcd Killllsl >hot the chances_of the Leicestershire. ripailmanl Thla mllliana %  iiuS.i'rt but your on patt ulai rai lhaUel Baalur *ourlt rwr m r i vir*M il ailh Ihla •*!* |i. a nr. Ilir 4 .*„>. It. and "l.llt,. •nll..Mh.', ..i ,|,,. 5/f! daaair-nr'ndlh '.!/:;' botila'ai'Vl Vi'raaa T roajf .... %  liatal) w lhal v loo -Il %  we fan ea. • i!.'.* H 1* '".I! Vi-Tabs BUBSB aVsasni *;..,,',,...,/ and lifeJuy TtW^*^-*^ OBSTACLE I NSURMOUNTARI.E however iii my opinion is,Ihe obstacle of imimth.i'.e ptqutri mania and expedlen>> In view of Ihe forthcoming visit of an All Indian laam to the West Indies early next year. Skipper John Oodda j d, who Will in all probability captain tho I West Indies in these series, had made %  Wl Indies against India. Be > .... State iSS! P^SSsi^SS 10 WE CAN OBTAIN p la A yer 1h Sunce'r 0 r Sw r w,th M G d l.! This means that Wt MUSI I . | Frankie Worix-U. e.ri hU"ThiffS acice In fir. „ % %  ?,. M crlck A rnfkLTg SrJu of the" tth.,1 is the position as far a, these players are concerned? First Glamorgan total of Sfll against and foremost Worrell and Waekwa nan b--en made some very nttracSomerset tive offers for t i| coaches during the winter, the same One place where batsmen did time at which the Indians propore to visit us. • not get on top was ;.t Rushemten where 20 wickets fell for 319 TEMPTING OFFFKS AHer the Surrey acor. had reachV\7< %  RRBLL hai been offi red < ogagement in India with ed 15B for 2. the England kij.|i< T v* piesages nnd ex|ienPN |uiid f..r Ins wife :md hinwlf and We<-kes Freddie Brown and Australian j has been offered something on similar lines in CevI >n. lefthander Tribe brought about ;i If we take into eoraMdwratlon tha ilniincinl resources of the West collapse, the last eight wickets InHir, ii is obvious that we nmnot offer these professionals any falling for 24. Brown who linishBttracUve M .it leaat Ntlatacton counltr Offan for their •ervicea here edwlth 6 for 42. at one siage took during Ihe Indian tour if m further complicate the situation by ' or 2 ln ,ne course of twi 0irei1n| ahtm something which every member of the team will g*''Trtbc i %  I'MC theory is a sound one but certainly not one which can be implemented without a gradual progress Ion towards this goal as desirable as it might be. Let us take the ease of the l4R Australian team to England. In addition to then expenses and allowances for kit and weekly com; mitmcnls. they were all granted a bonus of £800 at the end of the I tour. This is a standard at which the West Indie: I salute the time when u is made pri U AFTER last week's lilt at the classification system, I decided hat Ibis week was not by any means too BI Ij a tune to have 4i the framing of programmes. Actually, it tics in quite well with had to say on classification, since, is we shall see. U re dependent on each other, if we are to achieve well balanced acing. in which good hursts have a chance or earning their Flirt came reward. As I see it. rating in 'he West Indies should be so designed, that — (n h r riass went Ihe mOBl P" n table **!*• %  "' burses for an owner lo have, would be. to "g2£ G.nnet was aecoVd "" '" a ( " A cla hon * r %  ,KK l> tK 5 * %  T ,hew **""*<* -h,U t,mn ??rne trdrd ** iaa,,Q f C,Ai,W th rcnll> '" '"Gn'il wJ" P riAt t e Intermedt*"? compete.,n H iaavaaj but these are excep.ions. at late Clasa Reen was second and % %  •* %  lon M ^^ P 1 "*-*" 1 r ' t importation continues. Coronetta thud. NOW) prior to the War. I think i" would be fair to say that racing Sinbad scored another victory WwJ U K ,nied on the above lines. The breeder, or owner, of a good in the D Class. Seablrd was secp pi,., creole—Baclu-lm 1 Vtofft, or Dick Turpln. spring to mind oi.d and Hurricane third could be certain ot reaping hi* reward in D. class' while the owner Honours in the Tonindo Class of .,...,. ihe Brown Ayah, would imd ample went to Vamoose Ednl was seeopiJOrtunl tiea of winning lucrative prize, in A. How doethis situation compare with what we rind to-day? 1 think we shall find, on Hiiit'.itiou. that undesirable changes have taken place. Let us take the case of D. class racing first. During the War as i ted classes standard fell, and the intensity of creole brvedg increased, good Creoles were produced, which were capable of inning races in A., B. and C. As a result, it beeime usual for tha itstanding Creoles of any one year, to be promoted rapidly Into tear classes, where owing, be It emphasised, to the subnormal standard of the imported horses, they did quite well. In the years immediately following the War, they continued to hold their own, hut. as more and better, horses were brought out. they fell back vtcadily. until to-day, it Is clear. Hint only the very best can hope to succeed In this company. Unfortunately, clnsstilers seem to have ban llOW in appreciating these changed conditions, and are still o rush the best Creoles ,,{ ihe year through the creole classes, and into the importeds. Hence, instead of lhes£_ood Creoles ;u cumulating in D.. us used to be the ease, the D. class then constituting sort of creole A. class, we have D. denuded of horses. Now those frame races lake a band and seeing only a few potential entries i. proceed to cut down on the number of races for this class. What IS the result? .We find good Creoles like Mary Ann and Watercress. PARIS Mav 24 starved nf opportunity, with 3 races allotted to them per meeting. In the second round of the while F class 4-year-olds and over. re specially ""f^*' 0 ^ !" Men's Doubles. Ken MacGic K or L.tler. with rare exceptions, are downright bad horses (how bad they and Frank Sedgman of Australia were last meeting, was clearly shown by the performance or the u top seeded pair. Irounced Ismail class, Betsam, when he ran second, in this company with his full shiro A weight), and it Is douhtful whether their presence should be an8—0. 8—3. 6—1. In the third couraged on the tracks at all. Certainly, in my view nd of the Men's Singles, Budge pense of good Creoles, like those in D. who ntertain any hopes of a profitable meeting, even as was the ease with Watercress into B. Tm %  alutsoa is staple, More races for the D. classiand less I ustUng Of ihe good, hut not exceptional, ereoles into £. There are sums that both these desirable changes are being considered, but. in my opinion, they are overdue. To obtain some idea as to what is happening in A.. 1 went 'hrou^gh „„ old Race Books, starting from 1947 up to November 19M. %  P* ,lod During that time, I total >f 80 r ice, were framedIJW "* A class, bv the B.T.C.—four races per meeting. Of these races. nnl> ., x ,; ... p going tn horaai < ****** %  g-. and 2 to horses classified in C. Now It It MjHQr. gjg out that thunfortunate A's can compete, in nolOther c^a M but their own. and it seems surely unjust that Just under half of their tares are won by outsiders. To mk mailers worM, lb. A. c1a ? r.cc. I" Barbados ually con.il o. one 5',. one 71, ^ • ^SP'gLfLS S? mjllnl.' ar^A^MagsAM r-as? 3 SKtiW-mw|^H2i* T. h.ndlc.p. M all II Ukfe ."> !" !.. h j! esult. a really good racehorse. >nd and Comet third. The results were as follows: — B Claar—I. Fantasy 2. Ranger 3. Mischief. V Class:—1. Rogue; 2. Gannet; 3. Scamp. Intermrdlate:—I. Gnat; 2. Keen; 3. Ccronetta. D. <-U:—I. Sinbad; 2. Seablrd; 3. Hurricane. Tornado I. V;m..vf 2 Kdn 3. Comet. Australians Beat Eg^tiaiis ;;;V LONDON. May 24. in most parts of the country, lialsmen were very much on top. Yorkshire's Vie Wilson, a lefthander made the season's topseore iS.'ffir*^? fi5?Ca*!? Acf,,' and Alec S,„.k of Ewpt". Patty of Los Angelc. seeded player, took five feat Jacqiu* Paten of Belgium 6—2. 2—6. 6—2. 2—8, 6—3. Darkncs.i halted the match between Erie Sturgess of South Africa and Fiance's Paul Remy With Sturgess holding thr edge Sets went 8—4. 11—9, 4—6. 9—9. —r.r. Kail, v Cracks 200 Met.rs Rt • onl ._ not at the < are forced, if they to adventure into C. or LONDON. Muv 24. MaeDonald BUlav, iirmsh sprint hampmn ran the fastest 200 ho had 40 hit off his flrst metres accomplished by any six overs without taking a wicket British athlete in this country fiiiUAed with 4 for 82. when he returned the time of 20H Northants in their turn were aleecs. al London White Citv II ways struggling against Surrey's WM ai^ tne spe ediest in Britain pace bowlers and after Surndge bv any athlete on the curved track A A? d lL Cn three .u qulck w S^ft and *• %  nfth of a second bette, an V) !" "gh 'he'ail than Mel lotion's winning el!.-!-. in the 1948 Olympic Games at Wtmblajr. In Wesl Indies erieket achievement 4tmnttteatert m th ATLAS*A B UT certainly that we hav there is not time for .-M*-! be accused of having lulled NO MONEY MADE ilh a (our to tha West Indies, and experience h.ii never made money on M.C.C. tours to these pa to finish with five for 49 out of thi might well aim and ,0, l * Unimportant milestone The ^'f board: Essex v Ballay was com India 195. Essex 144 for 3. J?j£ CawSElT Gmes U Glamorgan v. S .OMe rsat crown hU great afternr-.n which made full amends for his recent failure In I .on Amtelr*. Bailey Gloucester had won the 10J metres In 14 %  ecs.. onlv a 1 see i NottWOT |d record of which he is joint year, not only without nf racing luck, and without having a f thing about which %  inning brilliant B2. slight"chance to get his own back "itly beyond his best distance. %  .nighl conceivably go through race J 0 <£,*""'"" 5 ">' > %  Hampshire 385 for 9 (Wilson 2301 Board of Control th.v would detinllely pliy havoc with our chance. sh,TC 6J ror 3 a '"a against India ^^^^^_^^^^ for .; WaVwukshTre innova.,,. 1. would ^^"^^^^^"(oT^:' AlTcr a... """, ,"' %  M iVrace? a -car ope" ,;, the besl horses in Ihe area, docs v I>erb,,hire_ Yorka <*<>> %  !'' '", %  r^Tmounl. disproportionate amount. WOULD \LL KOi'NDKK G.I.U. FETE UNIVERSAL-Df -. > b-oiM. Rot snd Furrjl. No odour No Trc—lk. protecuon igamit White polnh over trciied wc>J ECONOMICAL H diluted 'or uie —goe S hly eonecntrjied — tavet carriage. Wrien urthct and (Oitt lest. PERMANENT -Cjnnnt. the fibrat. toughens the For permanent proteino" uh-oui or evaporate. Combinoi with imber and mak it fire-rettitant. Allot freier^ i(l>. Ke r.e Co Jnn'ji vn From Pace 1. daring the fete open." Mrs. "Laddie" Challenor. President, then endorsed can* sandViceO UITE ;i few MMtaTI of tins colUHU have informed me that they ecntldar Keith Millar t Auatnua the ban all rounder in the world today and have asked for some figures by which they can subst intiate their argumcnl. First .of ill I agraa with them and here .ire some lacts which they can nive the sceptics to digest. Keith Miller is generally concede*! In International cricket circles Turner'* remarks and added "A T the besl all rounder in the world today. This is abundantly borne good member of the Union is an out by his Test fiuures to date. He lias made '..741 runs in Test cricket advantage for the Union." Mrs. and lias taken 94 wickets. Bentley then gave a review of the Only one player has surpassed the 2.000 runs and 100 wickets past year's work done by the girls -"", ">.. ClU -S,,J? %  ggregate In Test cricket and thai WUir, d m.odes with 2.325 runs of the Union and suid that she was >;? r ? v f"-cTZ.,'' *t.? L „ • and 127 wickets. very pleased that Mm. Turner had ^ ub V ^ nK ? •"P" a BIX P nce South Africa are due to tour Australia next winter and with the consented to open the Union fete five Test* lhal will !* %  played, together with the l\vo Test matches on the second occasi which Ihe Australians will play against England in England next pressed deep regret at the absence cummer, tins total should I*well within Miller's reach. of the Patron and Patroness. His It Is interesting to note thai on the recent West Indies tour io Excellency the Governor and Lady Australia, Iwo Austi .' .IMIWUTS, W. A. Johnston (total 111) and Savage. R. R. Lindwall (total 101) reached their 100th Test wicket. The Stalls SHOOTING iced drinks, sweets. wuhes. and syrups. Costume Paratie Highlighting the afternoon's activities was the Costume Parade. The winner of the best group was Club 11 who represented the "Cocoa nut Tree". Second priie went to Club 16—"The Gypsy The prize for the cheapest coatatriC was won by Club 6 for the "Crocus =KL" BH dress"—and for the original costume—No. 6 "A sailor and his bride". The prize for the second original was won by Club 20 "Candv Girls". Later In the afternoon the Mobile Cinema Entertainment (by Indians Fare Badly Against Essex Tnhh' Trnnii*: INTERCLUB K.O. COMPETITION The opening games of the Men's Inter-Club Knock-Out Competition were played at the Y.M.C.A. Naval HalLon Friday night. Barna defeated Fox and Pelican defeated Y M.P.C. three-one. Octal', otoiieble from JASON JONES CO. ITO, P.O. Bo. 14). %  irbado.. •$$3$fr?9f ATLAS*& WOOD PRESERVATIVE ': There was the Judging of the the kind permission of the Direc. .„ ...... ..... — . — ..... Stalls and first priie went to Club tor of Education) took place on T T WAS LEARNT today ">** British Guiana, led by Colonel W. A. 15 wnosp 5la |. r ep rMcntPC t a th e Crick* Field There was also Orrctt had won the Duke of Gloucester Challenge Cup Rifle garden. Other stalls were "very a Dress Show and Variety EnterShooting eompaUtlori with I.IM poinLs. Barbados ran into second attractively decorated and containment by Club 6 which was place with 1.114 points while Jamaica occupied the third place with talned various descriptions of work well attended 1,106 points. done by the girls themselves. there To Trinidad, however, went the Empire Day Challenge Cup and There were handicrafts, housewheel, and other games the team was captained by Doctor E. Richardson. Barbados finished hold requirements, baskets, lucky There was dancing on Ihe green, well below Trinidad, In the fifth p&ea with 9*2 points, but on this dips, novelties, cake icing decorathe music being supplied bv the occasion, British Guiana ... Mow them ith !38 points while Jamaica Uons. preserves, wines* bottled Police Band under the ...r-rvmion "'"*". behln 1 lhe wicket _ofl Aobey Marines and Everton pl.i>s ILLFORD. May 24. The touring Indian crWteten allar their lirst victory of the tour against Oxford University fare> M | TDDLS TAPS *; DBS '.-•, ', . ', ••./' ", 'a 1". l'/ 4 ". 1%", 2", 3" BSF ii", :)/16", '.-, 5/16", V. 1C W, 9/16", %". 3 A~ SAE or NF %  Hi' M B 16*, : '.'. 'A" l.'S.S or NC V.", 5/16". ^a", 7/16". Vi". 9 16". H*, ENGINEEB UP. HAMMERS 'Alb., :; ilb 1! ill). 1 ,1b 2141b., 31b. mas FLAT, HOUND. HALF ROUND, SQUARE 111(111 SPEED liHINOING MACHINES HIGH SPEED TWIST DRILLS BODY REPAIR FLEXIBLE FILES OPEN & BOX SPANNERS PRESSURE GAUGES u-400 lb. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS f^£^ ATTENTION! l\Ao\rt\o' ^\, CAR OWNERS Your Biggest Money's Worth in Motor Oil %  MI'IMIl I II 1 AH I'llllOiniVMI With Mobiloil in yoni engine, yon will feel the faster gsVS-way. %  .mootlitr engine perfo: llt III'IIIIIIM. OISIS Mobiloil kfcuyour ennui* cleaner. Irswear and rswer repair*. Than better compression mean* with Mobiloil more mileper gallon of gas and reduced oil con-umpUon MAKE THE TEST YOURSELF-To-day! I>M*I OV l^owwil Mobiloil BAY STREET %  .•. %  %  .•. %  %  %  ,::;::::::::v.::v.::%:DIAi 4269 !; OARDINF.R AUSTIN CO. J,TD. '"'" %  %  I' I I DUNLOP CAMBRIDGE CYCLE TYRES .. give more miles for your money t ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. (CCKSTCIht BROS.)




—

SSTABLISHED 1895 :

U.S. FORESTALL

Schuman Threatened Not
To Sign Peace Contract |



ee

tsirran PARIS, May 23,00 |
ED STATES officials moved quickly sto stop | | sip
the French threat not to sign the peace con. | A MM: “es
tract with West Germany and the European De- | | from the

fence Community (EDC) Treaty. To meet’ French Ri Plea: the Ear! of
Gowrie,

demands for a United States “guarantee” against | | 1 |
any possible German secession from the EDC pro-| |
ject or any German betrayal of the Peace Contract,
U.S. officials showed the French a copy of the,

declaration the U.S. Secretary of State Acheson

vic .G.C.M.G., C.B., '

D.S.0. |
“We are a friendly people,” |

said His late Majesty, King

George VI, in a broadcast mes-

.P.c

Sunday Advorat

———— ch





2



BARBAD ss, MAY 25, 1952

en eet

FRE!

Racial Discrimination

Bill Introduced In. |
|





House Of Commons

LONDON, May 23,
A bill to wipe out Racal diserimination throughou:
Britain and the Colonies wes “htreduced in the House of
Commons to-day but tempe®cily shelved for lack of a
quorum
Labour member Fenner Mrockway long time champicr.
of civil rights for 50,000,000 negroes estimated under Britist
rule said Britain is honouft beund to implement the United
Nations Declaration of Human Rights in addition to en-

will make at the scheduled Tuesday signing here

of the EDC Treaty.

Prompt United States ection followed the French de-

e.6 : ‘ * ‘ as . ort availabl Oo everyone w ins

SRD OU AOaitie ae pee eae ee ainintes Robert Sebii-|'| Tecan amar’! | oat" Goraenaiion “Sp cee Fors

man not to sign the peace contract in Bonn Monday, unless nore: the British Common- | | Racial prejudice in public or

the United States—and Britain—pave formal guarantees. wealth and Empire. fete net as Ht Power To
- — — = -_---— - i - Wage rates wou %© an ollenc ‘

The Cabinet also decided to seek PUATES OE, Ea eaChCer , F ?

firmer support from both the|
linited States and Britain for
France’s Nofth African policy al-
though it did not pose this demand!
8s a condition for the signing of
the two important pacts. Schu-
man was instructed by telegram
to press home these point; with
Acheson and British Foreign!



formed sources,—U.P.



Irdvstrial _.
Relations In T’dad
Satisfactory

MR. SOLOMON HOCHOY, La-
bour Commissioner of Trinidad

sible for the drop in their estim-



sage to you last Christmas
Day. Indeed it is this special
aptitude for friendliness and
| Socratic respect for the opin-

standings there have been; but
these have never done more
than temporarily obscure the
ideals for which so many have
struggled—with bravery ane
devotion, with sincerity of pur
pose.

To-day we stand on the
threshold of a new Blizabe-



you to-day, make a special

suring that all non-whites are allowed to elect representa

tives to Legislative Councils
Faster Gets

The Bill proposes
public — utilities

t> make all
including trans-

| Brockway said,

Britain her Afciean territories the |
West Indies and all other London }

Baptise

j . . ay LILLIAN HENRY, the forty-
| Indian settlers, there aré about uin@=year-old woman who began

1,009,000 of British ter-.. ¢ : ; ;
: A a 2 ay fas t e 5
ritories. would also comp under $ day fast earlier this month,

| The bill would app'y equally in

them in





——-

; went a step further this wee
Secretary Anthony Eden at Bonn| who is now in Barbados to deliver i ee a Sy ston the bill. en she claimed to have veuurved
where the Big Three Ministers are} series of lectures to the Trade ¥y whence ea a the Power to baptise “believers”
meeting before the scheduled sign-| Union students. told the Advocate rant’ iis. cok ie Seon: Great Injustice with the Holy Ghost and Fire
ing of the contract on Monday! that the state of industrial rela- but let us tino reciew our faith Only one other membét Gon ¢ During this past week, the tall,
tonid peace Speer pone Ss Trinidsd is quite satis- in the principles of social har | seitiariue Cuthbert Alport spoke Sender jwoman who lived in se-
- f . | eae id. that the principles -of mony and fellow-feeling which during the debate. He charged thie or aoe than two weeks,
German Betrayal ites Ma testi e ere es, brought that seed to flewer; | {that Brockway’s bill did a grea (h'ew open her doors to many
’ collective bargaining were accepts and, resolve, moreover, by injustice to development in. Afri- | ny mbers of the Pentecostai iwis-
United States officials hoped ed, and widely praised in Re word and deed, to proffer the | |ca as a result of the British peo ne to which she also belongs,
that the French fears of German Gitar taaveleiee wae @esciate: same good-will to aoe pecs | |ple’s association with it in the last} hours "Smiming “to heptane
betrayal would be eased by the]: ; 4 i beyond our gates who have 100 years, Shae ate . noes om,
nlenned Acheson Apsinenaess which | #2. that, organization of wore oadeusek another way of life. | After an hour’s: discussion the| a ones . have received the
he drafted weeks ago and brought| W@S being extended greatly to And now a special message | [speaker found there were not Ore te . Sh paptise: them during
with him on his flight to Bonn| ver wider — ae i ethia for you, young people, who are | |members present to constitute al ond then aki % slee and gestl:
yesterday from Washington. _Mr. Hochoy arrived here yesern so accustomed to take for quorum and postponed the debate.) Oo vati : ‘and uniatemtt ible one.
The declaration more or less ful-;4@Y morning by B.W.LA. and is granted the friendship that ex- | ‘ obencad ats ee Dle utter-
fils the conditions laid down by|*'@yiné at the Hastings i eee ie ists between the peoples of our | It will come up again next Fri. | ances, Sommand them to “Speak
the French National Assembly in rae eats erences many — es hae | any. ever saree aan ene n unknown tongues. ‘
Febr A es i ring Pars ’ erate ood: but do not for, enya has a Legislative a. Taking . eo fr her _
ine Rectie Rite the ane produced an agreement providing SS call foreigners, many of | [not a single representative to Sh tint Preis Tee orn, a, thon i
n “Army. It qeassures; the | fF © new formula of cost of liv- whom find their way into our | /is elected by the 5,000,000 Afri- dance vigorously, repeating such]
French of the United States inten-| in# allowances following the intro- lands to visit us, or live with | }eans there. In Northern Rhodesia a0uhds-as come trom the mouth of aig
tion to maintain troops in Burope| @Uction by oe Sorel penent of 3 us. Here they are best able to | Jand Nyasaland Africans have no; ee Warrants
and of its interest in seeing “in- new aan retal prices to super- see for themselves the true right ‘to elect representatives | This attaties cosahint Haid
tegrity” of EDC maintained. CeCe Sie “havea ad eee pp Athos en ee attracted daily, for the past week ted
threat to make it sient for the| . “Agreements are also concluded| | Your honesty, courage and | Most of them have no demo-|inige enowds of fend anpeieh amoame me
wo pacts on which United States| in the shipping industry for the| | Seindliness towards them will | [cratic rights at all even in Britain | some of whom stand a others laugh
Mi mien stiles Beckie in- Europe is based|£@Me_ purpose,” he said, help to overcome those ugly | |estimatec to have less tran 50000, Sd at te sight, w s laug) To Scouters
‘ there may be some last minutel .The sugar crop is almost’ end- misunderstandings which keep =} coloured residents es nat os Marine senerel ahotibel: condi.
changes in the wording of Ache-|€4 but unfavourable weather con-| | nations apart. ‘ ee | Joractices are creeping in c'p | tion appears to be the same as it .
son’s declaration according to in-| ditions in 1951 have been respon- FES Sys, SRS WO? | —-!was prior to her beginning this | THE Annual Seouters’ Confer-
|



Police, Prisoner
Have Grim Fight

PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 23. |

A tragic encounter between a
police constable and a prisoner in
the lonely wastes of. Waller Field,
a former United States airbase
here which will probably provide
more drama than could emanate

ated output. In that industry,
vhere there is no voluntary col-
lective bargaining, wages are
reyulated by the Wages Council
appointed by His Excellency the
Governor.”

He said that the basic wages of
workers in that industry | were
increased on the recommendation
of the Council for this crop and
actually, this had produced a 44%
increase for the basic wages which
prevailed in 1949.

The textile industry has started
operations, but the stage is experi-

effort to win the friendship of
some child who lives beyond |
our realms.

My best wishes to you all—
young and old—for happiness
and above all, for your con-
tinued endeavour ise ulti-

| urpose of world peace.
[eee ee GOWRIE.
| Empire Day, 1952.



Queen’s Message

from the pen of a top notch] mental and full pr sti i % i Youth
on t al production might mpire
Hollywood fiction writer, took not be attained until the next six " e

place yesterday afternoon.
Constable Ragoobar is reported
to have been engaged in a grim!
life and death struggle with a/
man he had seen lurking around
a stolen and burnt car, The two
men fought the policeman with
regulation baton and a man with a
crowbar for close on an hour.
} The fight which had no specta-
tors was reminiscent of a struggle



months.

Construction work is proceeding
the new cement factory, while
the new refining tank erected by
Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., is near-
ing completion.

Mr. Hochoy said ti:at these were
the three major projects being
undertaken in Trinidad at the
present time and which should

on



Her Majesty the Queen has
graciously given her patron-
age to Empire Youth Sunday,
May 25th, and has sent the
following Message to all who
will take part in the obseryv-
ance:

“I am grateful for the
kind message which has
been sent me on the occa-

alleged fast, and there are un- | enee was held at the Scout Head-
confirmed reports of her having ;uarters, Beckles Road, yesterday
“received baskets” from time to {Morning when Major J. E, Griffith,
time from other members of the | !sland Scout Commissioner, deliv-
Mission, ered an address, and reviewed the
j She revealed yesterday that she | @ctivities of the local Scout Move-
| woh continue the fast Which was | â„¢ent during the past year,
| due to end tomorrow until] Whit- Short addresses were also given
sun Eve. She said that she will |by Mr. W. H, Carter and Mr. C. R
resume her regular activities in |Springer who took the opportun-
the Church on Whitsunday ity to make some very pertinent
observations regarding training
and discipline
Before delivering
to the Conference, Major Griffith
presented Warrants to a number
of Scouters who have been re-ac-
tivated, and who reaffirmed the
Scout Promise
The various
urged the need for fidelity to the

‘Mother ot World’











his Address

| Red Prisoners
| Subdued

speakers strongly

KOJE ISLAND, Korea,

May 24. movement, and emphasised that
Rebellious Communist war pris- discipline, punctuality and the
oners began knuckling under to|fundamental principles of scout-

Brig.-General Haydon L. Boatner, | ing should be practised,

jtough new Commandant of Koje
Island prison camp. Reds hauled
down their illegal taunting flags

One speaker observed that there
was a general falling off in
the principles of scouting through

esc ee
acinar gentinnnenp ae adie tatty ite eternal ie a acti the ay a accent











i i sun- 5 ends . ; ‘ inertia ¢ *k of appreciation
t “Spoilers” ;contribute largely to the econo- sion of Empire Youth Sun | {and propaganda banners in vio~|inertia and a lack |
| in . the eat aie aren, mic improvement of the colony. day, and I am glad to lence ridden compound 67 an‘d{of those print ro o
Rookm deen tien foll sere the know that young people eight other compounds and = ajfthe junior s¢ or tan th i oh
Colonial “Hospita ae e . all over the Common- prisoner spokesman assured Boat-| Masters, and ex rortec 108) ; who
arrest of Perenecobes: cm" j Fire Damages wealth are learning in- ner that captives now were “will-|have the tage gd bs mene
opiceman | was e-rayen— ‘ eee creasingly to value this ing to obey orders.” the 2 Ponenre 4 ahscar one may
Cit H ms opportunity for a common Although several other com-|*ingle boy In tg a "
I y ouses act of worship and dedi- CHILE'S Fir : “ : pounds still flew forbidden ban~| that his is importan
$1M DAMAGE ' cation, mee rat Lady, Senora Rosa |ners they too were expected 10) The Conference lasted for two
DONE IN FIRE Two houses were damaged when “At the threshold of my Merkmann de Gonzales Videla, fall in line hours, ang opportunity was taken
a fire occurred at Garnett Street, reign, I am strengthen- named “Mother of the World” by The Communist backdown came]to discuss a number of important
DETROIT. May 24 City, shortly after 11 o'clock on ed by the knowledge that the’ American Mothers Commit- as army Secretary Frank Pace} matters which it was pointed out
: killed cad two Friday night. The fire started “at 1 have the loyal support | tee. visits the United Nations announced in Washington the|were not satisfactory in the Move
= aaa ea when fire} 2 house owned by Marjorie of the young people of headquarters in New York. She is breaking to Colonels of Boatner ment
a9 Sweet ots largest lumber|=stwick and occupied by Gwen- many lands, differing in greeted by Benjamin Cohen, As- -|twWo predecessors as camp com
yard causing an estimated $1,000,- dolyn Reid. Reid was not at home colour, race and creed, tnt Secretary General of the |Mandant for their handling of . + | EF hewatiecs
’ ray; dammat. ee tc vee me but one in the enter (International Exclusive) mutinous prisoners. —U.P. Mechanic a al nonig
Twenty-two fire companies a Ra eae igh oer ship of our great Family “/ i oi
battled the blaze which started} hold effects were destroyed. of Nations, with its tradi- Ton Italy’s Politicad “quipmentA vailable
shortly after 2.00 am. They at-] The other house is owned by tions of brotherhood, Tourists Riobbed | Ly }

tempting to confine it to the block
square area in which it began.
Another square block section of





Doris Allamby. About 12 x 8 feet
of the roof were burnt.

chivalry and service. May
God help us to uphold
those traditions and so





| Parties Rally For Colonies

Gf Cash, Jewels



> ana . € ne ENFIELD, Middlesex
F. M. Sibley Lumber Company The fire was put out by the Fire serve both each other and ROME, May 24. ad Oe L # neuen a
lies just across the street. Brigade under the command of mankind. ROME, May 24, Italy's, politi€al parties are). Colonies may be advanced
| —U.P. Major Craggs, Fire Officer. 23 May, 1952. Police said two Egyptian tourist® mobilizing to get out the maxi- ly id _ Tienpollee reste ima
SS a ea aie ec re ee ea are ~~ | were robbed of nearly $30,000 inimum vote Sunday for Municipal | PY > 7 : a
SAILOR 4 ND HIS BRIDE ewellery and money from their]elections which may throw Rome |posed by some Commonwealth
j may eee a
‘ autcmobile on. the outskirts of [Naples and Bari under Commun- Countries. ait 4s
‘ Rome yesterday. ist control, Red prospects for| This view was expressed by
George and Julia Subbach of |victory were helped by the grow-|Mr. H. L. dA. Hopkinson, Min-
Rue El Chamn in Cairo, reported jing strength of the neo-Fascist|ister of State for Colonies, when
to’ the Rome police that a black }Italian Social Movement (M.S.I.)|he addressed representatives of
leather handbag containing vilu- |whore upporters are drawn|the Commenwealth after a de-
ables was taken from their car by mainly from a Democratic coali-|monstration of mechanic 1 farm-
two youths who offered to help jtion. ing at Enfield, Middlesex, on
them repair a punctured tire, Votes diverted to M.S.I. and to May 13, He said he thought the
Subbach told the police that he | Monarchist candidate might|Colonies were on the eve of creat
rejected their offer of assistance weaken the Demo rats sufficiently development and they might wefl
and the two youths drove off on alto give the Communi 3 A NATTOW lhe a market for the tractors and
motor-seooter Late: Subbach | victory in key cities s : i ur etl
ade a. i . 1” r : , other implements made by Prit-
paid he and his wife noticed the The Neo-Fascist rallv outdrer ih Sommnanion
"handbag Was Missing. ‘ ad tH Ne OLAGE party meetings last | The demonstration showed the
He said the bag contained{night as the campaign drew to a . 1fforor
+ 100,000 Italian Lire ($160) an un |elose Some 75,000 persons gath-|Use of more th in sixty diff ren
} lene cified amount in British|ered outside the old Roman Cots inde of hip nee ments
; Sterling gyptian Lire Swiss andjlosseum and cheered the main | whie can be used with the
peering, Beret ahd Jewels of speaker Marshal Rodolfo Grazi-|Fordson Major tractor developed













» $30,000 the Ford Mctor Gompany of



a
total value of elos lant, War Minister for Mussolini jby














A —U.P. —U.P. 'Dagenham, Essex —B.U.P.
2 ’
| SCORES INJURED IN RED RIOTS
4 J CIORES l WL, RE if ss
it & -
PARIS, May 24. sommunist workers at Mont-| Tough Republican Securit
Police reported one killed and} beliard Peugeot factory |Companies (C.R.S.) were called
lecores injured in yesterday’s Authorities said six police were|out to auell riots in the Atlantic
Pe iCemmunist ricts agairist General] injured by flying stones during the | port as Communist dockers th -
re | | Mattie vs B Ridgway as police} demonstration called by the Com- }ened to overpower a weak unit of
7 '‘rcughout France prepared for] munist party to pro‘est the arriv-| Municipal police dozen dey
| nec -Red dernonstrations today al next week of new N.A.T.O.| ontrator:s received inj
{ Authorities said ne Algerian} Supreme Cornmander and th |C R.S. trooper charged
dfed of wounds received in al French Government’ brutal! tear gas bomb butt
; violent clash last night between| colonialism in North Africa Authorities sai « ot
ichareing police and demonstrator Authoritic aid one policeman! of North Afric i }
}#t Montbeliard in Easte France. wa tabbed in the t C ed d overtur ¢
;One demonstrat va hospitaliz- demonstr near La
; ed witt I i fierce battle at Le H 4
THE COSTUME PARADE at the G.1.U. Fete yesterday. The “Sailor and His Bride”. by Cinb € which at 7 . is! ei ; aa aver ondarme
won the prize for the most Original Cos e can be see Also winning for Club 6 was ’Orocus Bag’ we a ot ¢ »» of gra | UP
Dress which received the prize for the cheapest costume

J





Depicting the “Cocoanut Tree”, Club 11 won the First Prize a

G.LU. Hold Annual Fete




SS Sas K

WWI
AW







{X CENTS





the best group t GLU. Fete yesterday.

Mrs. Turner ‘Veils Members
Not To Slacken Efforts

YESTERDAY the Girls’ Industrial Union held their
annual fetes-@t* Queen's, barks. 'Lhesdiete was formally
opened by Mrs. R. N- Turner, wife ot the: Colcnis) S@ere-
tary. After being introduced by Mra Bentiey the President,
Mrs. Turner said “I welcome the opportunity of opening
the Annual Fete of the Girls’ Industrial Union again this
year, for I believe that the Union 1 very real
need in the Community and that it is carrvine out its dual
purpose of providing technical instruct the women
of Barbados in handicrafts, furnishings and
cookery, and, of promoting ical and mental well-
being of its members in a manner of whic h its foundress
would have been justly proud
“T am particularly glad to not s

ion for
household

the phys



Effort

io Slackening Of





that during the year several « } lit t
the Union member ha bee € tt tn My inlet it,
freely giving their time and th ( r that Bier nou
talents te help the girl the | yg el rf {Y a ies “the
Bay Street‘Girls’ Club. By“help-| part of the members ana well,
ing others, the Union wins credit yt st rhage
for herself On. tt trary, it is intended
Last year referred t tt to ar, 0 wee ee
ever-incressiug cost with whic av 1. in. the ‘future
the Unicn is being faced, and 1 am | besinni to-day: and, by spend-
very pleased to see that the Gov Ing ireely in f pee make
ernment has acknowledged the | certain that th VOR Serene
excellent work which the Union is areal guces
doing by substantially increasing; “f now have pleasure in’ de-

its Grant-in-Aid this



year

@ On Pare 4



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CH MOVE IN E.D.C.

HEST GROUP AT G.LU. FETE




PAGE TWO SUNDAY









SOE CPSCCORODOE SSE OE

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The Garden—-St. amen
ODAY A TOMORROW &8 3 om

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On Saturday Night, 21st June {{{
1952 $)

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NDACO rot ¢ hn



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y tom tear > non L The very first dose of MENDACO

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Doris DAY &
Gordon MacRAE



Denni Virgts } (sup

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Gene ®
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Roy BANCROFT--Ken ¢ Howard Duff



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}
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natural food. A few minutes’ daily massage with

AT
THE CRANE HOTEL























| EMPIRF:”

NOW SHOWING |M",







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tt and Continuing Daily Universal Double - -

{Broderick CRAWFORD — Judy Yvonne DeCARLO ir

i} in (HOLLIDAY HOTEL SAHARA &

} “BORN YESTERDAY SARABAND with Stewart GRANGER j

EXTRA in’ Technicolor | Q\AILING on Wednesday evening
; TEHATKOVSK Y's e et ee ao Tt Pee a ee i

$

ADVOCATE



]
|
|

R,. E. K. WALCOTT, QC
M.C.P., and Mrs. Walcott re
turned from the U.S.A. via Trini
} dad yesterday morning

At the Airport to meet then
‘were Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Capt
A.M, Jones and many of
jwelatives.

R. JOHN
ager

ling by B.W.LA. on a
} business visit. He was
yanied by
}siaying at the Ocean View Hotel
}

Ver:ezuelan Merchant
hai a

day morning by B.W.ILA,

x3ccompanied by his wife.
Heneymoon Couple
M® AND MRS. KENNY
| HUTCHINSON who were
'narried here three wecks ago,
returned yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad where
| hey had been on their honey-

| moon

Old Combermerian
R. FREDERICK EASTMOND,
4 an Old Combermerian who
has been residing in the U.S.A.
‘or the past 22 years is now back
|in Barbados for a holiday. He
‘rrived a week ago and is spend-
in? a month staying with Mrs. K.
Alleyne of Dalkeith Road,
Mr. Eastmond is a Civil Servant
it ached to the State Insurance
| Department in New’ York

After A Moxth

| A. FTER spending a month’s
if holiday in Trinidad, Miss
|Glynne Lascelles of Brittons Cross
| Road, and a nurse of the Barba-
}dos General Hospital, returned
| home yesterday morning by
| B.W.LA,

‘eccountant in Trinidad
MA RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
| terday morning for a holiday
were Mr, and Mrs, H. L. Cole
who will be spending three weeks
staying with My. and Mrs, C, R.
Armstrong of “Sherbrooke,”
Skeete Hill, Worthing,

Mr. Cole who is a nephew of
Mr. Armstrong is employed as an
accountant with the Esso Stand-
id Oil Company

To Joia Her Husband
M*s. R. E, DELAFILED arrived
here yesterday from George-
via Trinidad by B.W.1.A. te
husband, Rev. Delafield
who came over last week to
attend the Seventh Day Adventist
Convention. She was accompanied
by her three children Trevox,
Marjorie and Hardin,
Rev. Delafield who

own

had been

'staying at the Hastings Hotel, is

Wi in residence at “Sunset
y.* Rockley with his family.
They hope to remain here for one
month,

Fair at Hastings Rocks
HE James Street Methodist
Church will hold their an-
nual Charity Fair at Hastings
Rocks on Saturday 31st May,
1952. Mrs. Challenor will open
the Fair at 3 p.m. and it will last
until 6 p.m. There will also be a
variety of utility stalls, refresh-
ments, games and a_ children’s
Fancy Dress competition which
will take place at 4 p.m. The
Police Band under Capt. C. E.

Raison will be in attendance.

Off to Trinidad

last by the S.S, Colombie for
Trinidad was Mr. E. F. Ferreira,

| Proprietor of St. Ann’s Pharmacy,

He is en five weeks’ holiday.
While in Trinidad, he will be
residing with Mr. Louis Baptiste,
of Romeo Street, Port-of-Spain.
For Tennis Tournament
RS. R. BANCROFT left for
Trinidad by B.W.LA. Air-
ways yesterday to take part in
the Savannah-Tranquility tennis
tournament which opened on
Friday. She was accompanied by

| her husband.

Mrs. Eric Taylor left by the
same opportunity. Mr. Eric Tay-
lor, her husband leaves for Trini-
dad on Wednesday where he will
take part in the Men's Doubles.

Swimming and Cycling
RRIVING in Barbados on
Thursday from Trinidad by
T.C.A. were Mr, and Mrs_ Stewart
Gearing, two Canadians from

| Toronto who are here on their first

holiday visit. They have come
over for two weeks which they are
spending as guests at the Hotel
Royal.

Mr. and Mrs, Gearing have al-



) Silvikrin Lotion with Oil will bring new life, health
and vitality to your hair, and will keep it perfectly
groomed throughout the day.

on SATURDAY, 3ist May at 9 p.m.
Admission: $1.00

LLLP OF OPS FEE ELI IIS EEE EES.



tready spent a week in Trinidad,
most of which time they were at

| Mayaro Beach, They like swim-

ming and cycling and have ridden



o = Tichets . dtained from— ¥ from the Royal to the Airport ana
\ tationery Dept., C. F. Harri- # return.
, ] V poss od se td ol Enis Bayley % «In addition to the flowers, they
he eat). ae ei rete ~ like the beaches and life in general
Bolte Line, Aquatic Beauty Salon, ¢ bi
w Roya! Barbados Yacht Club and Mem- ¥ 0M the island.
LOTION ITH OIL ‘4 Seg gee ; Mr. Gearing is proprietor of
bers the Tornado Association. Radio Television and Photographic
Silvikrin Haie Tonic Lotion is also available without oi! for naturally | x ‘ Store ia ornhts
‘ 5 d Pu ‘ ' § if
Limar«ankuike’ De cette ttt COSC LO SLPS OEE
sia lai alll SS





Certain !

TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR ji) ’e
FOR CHILDREN |

GF f- fr. pM,
irs

(DEAL FOR
GROWING FEET

———

please,



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| MADE ‘BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY t on
OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE i Bolton Lane and Aquatic Club Gift Shop
y} Phone 3909 Phone 4897

SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES





SE OCONEE SSS, ae ener

4 cineliees



Make sure you are getting

when you buy.

We carry stocks of this quality in patterns that

Have a Look at Ours

AL QUALITY CUTLERY

|| LOUIS L. BAYLEY





by
. after an absence for five

their

|Manager of Standard Life
HAMILTON, Man-
for the West Indies of
the Standard Life Assurance Com-
pany with headquarters in Trini-
{dad, arrived here yesterday morn-
four-day

accom-
his wife and they are

HUIZI-AGUIAR,
erchant of Caracas, Vene-
; zuela, left for La Guaira yester-
after
|} spending a short holiday staying
at the Ocean View Hotel. He was





A view, taken through the Jamaica stand, of the Sea Island Cot-

ton display, at the British Industries Fair.

Miss Beryl McBurnie of

Trinidad, shows how attrattively the material can be worn as she
waits to answer enquiries from visitors.

Musical Evening

ANY musical artistes were

present ai a Musical Eve-
ning at the residence of Miss
Judy Graham of Bay Street on
Wednesday. There were also art-
igtes who, though new to Barba-
dian audiences contributeq sev-
eral numbers.

The programme opened with an
amusing prologue by Miss Elritg
Clarke followed by A La Bien
Aimee and -the Sleeping Beauty
Waltz rendered on the piano by
Miss Judy Graham. There were
then vocal solos by Miss Gloria
Selby, Mr. Stephen Flemingâ„¢ afid
Mrs, Leslie Cole. This group end-
ed with a small choir of twelve
voices’ singing the Hallelujah
Chorus, conducted by Mr. Colis
Bayley and accompanied by Mr.
Cleve Jones. i

The next group included Saw
Solos by Mr. Ben Gibson, Mr
Hector Blackman’s singing of I'll
Walk Beside You and Mrs. Paul
Wilkins’ My World and Thank
God For A Garden, Mr. Valence
Bowers sang Mother Macrae and
Mr. Hubert Gibbs played Madri-
gale and Sarabande on the violin.

Other groups included a danc
by Miss SHrita Clarke and songs

by Mrs. Nigel Rudder and Mrs.
Bertie Selby.

Vocal solos by Miss Judy
Graham and Mr, Cedric Phillips
singing Song of India to his own
accompaniment ended the pro-
gramme.

For Four Weeks

PENDING four weeks’ holiday

in Barbados is Mr. Rogers
Narbey of Sky Way Bar Aviation
Building in Montreal, He ar-
rived last week by T.C.A. and is
staying as a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
R. Talon of the Windsor Hotel.
° z es
Paia Short Visit
EAVING for Trinidad by
B.W.1LA. on Friday morning
were Mr, and Mrs. Ronert Kuna
and two children, They arrivec
here on Wednesday by the
Colombie from England and were
staying at the Windsor Hotel.

Mr. Kuna is Manager of the
British Bata Shoe Company in
Castries, St. Lucia.

Musicians From Trinidad

R, AND MRS. PHILIP BER-

MUDEZ of Trinidad are at
present in the islana on four
months’ holiday, They are stay-
ing at Maresol Beach Flat, St.
Lawrence,

Mr. Bermudez is the owner of
Bermudez Building and has an
interest in several other industries.
His last visit to Barbados was 18
years ago. Mrs. Bermudez has
visited the island on many oc-
casions,

There are both musicians and
have appeared in many public
performances in Trinidad. They
are interested in meeting and
playing for the public and are
also willing to meet a group of
players or any local talent in the
field of semi-classie or classical
music.

Mrs. Bermudez plays the cello
while Mr. Bermudez plays the
viola and piano,

Both are delighted with Barba-
dos. They are accompanied bv
their children, Rafael and Linda.












LARGE ASSORTMENT

DRESSES for



|
[! DIAL 4220

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer)

SATIN ELASTEX SWIM SUITS
TOWELLING BEACH ROBES

Superintendent Shell

Leaseholds

I N BARBADOS for six weeks’

holiday is Mr. Joe Kernahan,
Superintendent of Shell Lease-
holds Installation who arrived on
Thursday by B.W.1,A. from Trini-
dad. He was accompanied by his
wife and they are staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Kernahan who is well
known here was last in the island
in 1949 when he was stationed at
Spring Garden, Black Rock be-
fore he was transferred to Trini-
dad.

Banker From Bogota
R. ‘AND MRS. IVAR
QUINDSLAND ands their
two children Ivar Jnr. and
Louellan of Bogota, Columbia,
have just arrived in Barbados for
three weeks’ holiday which they
are spending as guests at Cacra-
bank Hotel.
Mr. Quindsland is Sub Manager
of the Bogota branch of the
National City Bank of New York.

On Holiday
PENDING a month’s holiday
with her brother-in-law and
sister. Rev. and Mrs. H. V. Arm-
strong of St. Philip’s Rectory is
Miss M. Hutchinson of Trinidad
who arrived yesterday morning by
B.W.1A.

Canadians End Holiday
R. AND MRS. CHARLES
URTON who were holiday-

ing here for the past few weeks
staying at Paradise Beach Club,
returned to Canada on Thursday
by T.C.A



SUNDAY, MAY 25, 19552



Attended Convention
EV. R. J. CHRISTIAN, Man-
ager of the Review and
Herald Press in Washington, D.C.,
left last night by B.W.ILA. for
Venezuela after attending the
Convention of the Leeward Islands
Mission of Seventh Day Aa-
ventists. From Venezuela, he goes
io Jamiica before returning to
Washington on June 2.

Rev. Christian who was repre-
senting the General Conference oi
the Seventh Day Adventist
Churehes in Washington said that
reports from their work here con-
veyed the information that their
membership nad grown with great
rapidity, showing a gain of 300%
over the two preceding periods.

During his stay in Barbados.
Rev, Christian was a guest at the
Hotel Royal.

Other S.D.A. Ministers who
came over for the Convention and
are still-in the island are Rev. F.
Thompson and Rev. J. Emmer-
son, President and Treasurer re-
spectively of the Caribbean Union
in Trinidad and Rev. C. L. Pad-
dock, Manager of the Pacific Press
in Cristobal, Canal Zone who are
staying at the Hotel Royal; and
Rev, L. B, Reynolds, Editor of the
Message Magazine, a_ religious
ioeurnal which is published is
Nashville, Tennessee for the
ecloured membership of the 8.D A.
and Rev. G. C. Osgood from
Marave], Trinidad, who are stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel,

For Three Months
RRIVING from Venezuela on
Wednesday by the SS.
Colembie were Mr \ and Mrs.
Joaquin Espijo who are now here
for three months’ holiday staying
at the Hastings Hotel.
Mr. Espijo is a businessman
from Caracas.
Congratulations
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
‘. and Mrs. Marcus Atherly of
Lower Bank Hall X Road whe
celebrated their 25th wedding an-
niversary on Thursday.

Aerial Photographer

ee on Friday afternoon

by L.A.V, from Maiquetia,
was Mr. Gonzalo Plaza, Aerial
Photographer employed with the
Government of Venezuela He
has come over for ten days’ holi-
day and is staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Mr. Gonzalo told Carib that the
view of Barbados from the air was
very beautiful and from what
little of the island he has already
seen he likes it and intends to re-
turn.

Sisters

FTER spending ten days’ holi-
day at Kingsley Club, Bath-
sheba, Miss Winnifred Johnson
who runs a nursing home at 5
Dere Street, Port-of-Spain and her
sister Miss Emily Johnson, a Civil
Servant attached to the Port-of-
Spain branch of the Post Office,
are now at the Hotel Royal for a

further stay.

Miss Winnifred Johnson expects
to be here for about another

month while her sister will be re-
maining until June 11,

On Caribbean Tour
AKING a tour of the Carib-
bean area in the interest of
his firm is Mr. C, J. Songhurst,
Advertising Manager of the British
American Tobaceo Co, in England.
He arrived yesterday morning
by B.W.LA!: from Trinidad and
will be remaining for three days,
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.



BY THE WAY

“7. XPANSION in one direction
wy means retraction in another;
it is a law of nature.” If these
words of a “thinker” mean any~
thing—and I see little reason to
assume that the pronouncements
newadays of people called think-
ers shave any meaning—they
throw light on the theory that a
bow-legged rider ends by making
his horse knock-kneed; and, of
course, vice versa, provided ett
a knock-kneed rider could suc-|
ceed in getting astride his gee |
without hunching his knees un-
der his chin and resting his fect |
on the nag’s back, like the old}
Marquis of Chassemouches. He
could cragk a walnut_ between |
his knees, and often did, to the
shame and annoyance of the may- !
or and the notary of Larouithe, |
and to the delight of the villag-
ers. The cure remained neutral,

'
|
Snibbo
EAR Sir,





What nonserse your corre=;
spondents talk! One would im-
agine that highbrow proerrammes
are to be ruined by shouts of
“Snibbo!” all the time, After the
preliminary announcement there
need be no further mention ha
til the end, when the film yoon |
nique of celestial votces e about
or singing some short ptece on ‘
Snibbo might be employed,

from $9.59
from $12.98

all occasions

LADIES’ “EVER-REST” SHOES

WITH BUILT IN ARCH SUPPORTS

IN

BLACK AND TAN COURT — BLACK AND TAN LACE @



YOUR SHOE STORES



By Beachcomber

television it would be quite easy
to omit all mention of this article,
so long as the word were printed
in large letters on a bit of fur-
niture (a piano, say), or on the
wall of a room during a play.
Yrs. truly,
Ted Rudgwick.



CROSSWORD

CE hl ae
cet ed
ott eeb dc Ree wet
ee re ee 2
El eee ad |
Ce re eo
“e | ‘7 e












fe
verase
Dewres Lalesdea lor writang. (9)
« Uy, bic CoUuLtryside. (7)
vu sae du it to pearis, (6)
ha Veet Kind ol o. (4)
+ ana ‘eadgear at Cristuba.,
eo 3 15, Deep. (3)
tow. Gy steve maybe (8)
au tae Voaaensn, (3)
et i,eCl 2 uss made by tre
wi iy
ée ist Ul o gUtde (5)
A$ Ce vr sand 13)
Duwi,
1 Uisappeat With dad abuara (i)
Uraw ike a Magnet (7)
ste..eY 18
« K.QuWu Container. (3)
v.uuuced OF @ reg guard. (8)

ot Je we

eng ol &© Down.

(3)





aia. uG restiur mw Way. (>)
iu say t ) at the consulate, (7)
- ww iuside muster! (6)
id weuae + tne cat. (6)

(4 " se sPul> changing. (5)

giteu ana, (3)
el vi tue rawest. (3!
witn \and—not eounty.



Bees 1 yUSl. iva & Vugeie cross:
1 Apuiaue & etestore, Mi, Coast, 11,
Vulgar Sure. 1a. BM. 14, ‘agedy;
20, Reuunger. 2 arm, 22 Melts; 23.
Tie. 24 Barly town: 1 rrest; 2,
Preture. Prasiumme: 4 ve: 3:
Assure: 6 Sor ' fe"; i
Alert, 14. Ada Gi
19 Yen Qi) +

NEW LINE MEN’S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS $8.33 TO $13.66

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606
SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952



At The Cinema:

PAINTING THE CLOUDS
iy G. H.

TAKING { 1 a melody that enjoyed great



popularity during 1 galad day PAINTING THE
CLOUDS WITH SUNSHINE is now showing at the Plaza,
Bridgetown. A Technicolor musical comedy, it gives breezy

treatment to the i ther of
marriage-for-money and

marriage-for-love versus
serious moments.

there are



The story is a rambling



General Sherman's famous








serves mostly as march to the sea” in which a
showcase for the exceptional small band of Confederate soldiers
dancing of Gene Nels the ca Devil’s Mountain and hold
very able singing of old ur- it he bitter end in order +0
ites by Dennis Morgan, w has cover the railway over which sup-
a most pleasing bariton d the pl e sent to Sherman and blow
eolourful wardrobes of Virgimia the trains to’ bits. Interwoven is
Mayo, Lucille Morgan and Vir- a love story and of course thera

ginia Gibson. These last three are are two devoted friends, one



a professional “sister” trio, and from the North and one from the
when Lucille Morgan is di South who sre brought together
hointed in love, the three of th end as unwilling enemies.
decide to go to Las Vewas and s he intic vide of the story is

their caps for millionaires. Real

i e rivped. but the action scenes:
love does win out, but not until well

ell done and there are some







the wheels of romance have been ular “shots” showing the
generously oiled with an atmos- ferates taking their eannons
phere of luxury and money u inside of the mountain and



line destruction on the



The highlights of the film are’ f, they. tread their way
the dance sequences which thro, the narrow nass helow
Gene Nelson’s extraordinary skill The mex is dramatic and sus-
has full scope. The Mambo, a p vell maintained.
combination of torrid ration

by the giris and amazingly smooth

Barbara Payton
and controlled calisthenics by M1 a

the leading



rton MacLane









Nelson, is one of them. It is dhnced cl heads
on a floor under which are lights ' orting cast. This film is
that change colour sition Supercine-color which, while
as the dance progresses and is natural as Technicolor, is
typically Latin and exotic in pre- Nevertheless effective, particularly
sentation. n the bombardment scenes, and
there some stirring martial
A new singing star m 1usie of the period.
debut on the screen—L Unfortunately, RED SKIES OF
gan—and she is not onl
to look at, but has a voice xj MONTANA did not arrive in time
knows how to use it. Borrowed for me to see it and review it in
from radio, Miss Morgan sing iis column. However, from the

iler which I did see, it would
and a solo “Jalousie,” all of hich &ppear to be unusual and interest-
make good listenin: ng entertainment. What little in-
formation I have on it I am going
and dance to pass on and it will give you
adequately fils some idea of the film.
-girl gold-digge
ets her million-
rner Bre

two duets with Denni Morgar ri

Virginia Mayo sings
and more than
the role of show
who successful
aire. Of course, no W
musical is complete witho S. Z
Sakall, whose partieutai nd of
comedy has er
film audience hi
owner of a luxury h | un
financial difficulti I te-
ly, his dialogue t sy to
understand, but 1 rthel I
enjoyed hin l F
Tom
this colourful
tainment










Conw rour

DRUMS OF
is at the Plaza, Bari
the title implies ti
is the cotton-t
the time is tix
War. There is the |
tion the old
in his memoriec u
oured retaine! n
beauty, The ac
episode in the defenc

THE DEF Out!








Qn ver !
of Georgia



JAMES CRAIG

Piot: A paratroop Forest Fire-
Fighter combats false sUspicions
of cowardice when he alone sur-
vives a dangerous misson.

Oninions agree: Tension and ex-
1, and excitement stem from

ientie daily activities of
( rest Rangers, spiked
ith the sheer terror of the blaze
that gets out of hand and menaces
nil of timber. Loyalty, courage
and a saving sense of humour are
for the men

iS F

Oct ry attributes
vho work with danger. Here the
story overshadowed by the
na of its setting, Splendid

tography in Technicolor
autiful panoramic views of
shows the spreading of the









e fires and finally, the
e ugly ruins.”
The cast is headed by Richard
Widmark, with Constance Smith
DENNIS MORGAN and Jeffry Hunter.









To keep that special

appointment .ceee
fo




This is the punctual friendly clock that reminds
the world of its appointments—a VICTORY
Smith Alarm, In cream, biue or green cases
with plated fittings, A 30-hour alarm
clock with 4-inch ‘dial carrying luminous
spots. Also available non-luminous,
British precision-made by Smiths English
élocks Ltd.

Snuith

OBTAINABLE



AT ALL

LEADING JEWELLERS









FAVOURED '
= o
ae -ASHITON”
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are making a

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MARMALADES



















ESTHER WILLIAMS who is fea-

tured in “Texas Carnival”
showing at The “Globe”.

now



Radio Notes

In the coming week the BBC
will broadcast two plays in the
Ccocrel Overseas Service. The
first is on Wednesday, 28th inst.
an adaptation of Henry Seton
Merriman’s ‘The Last Hope’.
This will last for an hour be-
ginning at 9 p.m, The second
is Mazo de la Roche's ‘Whiteoaks’
with the distinguished actress
Nancy Price taking the part of
‘Gran’ This was the play in which
Miss Price appeared for 827 per-
formances at the Little Theatre
from 1936, which she revived
during the war and with which
she has always been particularly
associated. In it she plays a cen-
tenarian—as you will know if you
have read the story. Miss Price
is now no more than a sprightly
seventy-two but has a way of!
depicting with the utmost convic-
tion the characters of very old
ladies. ‘“Whiteoaks” will be on
the air for an hour and a halt
beginning at 8.30 p.m. on Satur-
day, 3lst inst. Both these plays
will be broadcast in the 25 and 31
metre bands, 11.75 and 9.58 mega-
cycles respectively.

The Week’s Music

There are two good musical
programmes from London in the
coming week. The first is the
regular Sunday evening ‘British
Concert Hall’ which on the 25th
inst will present Music from Brit-
ish Films played by the London
Film Symphony Orchestra con-
ducted by Hubert Clifford. This
begins at 9 p.m, The second is
‘From the Third: Programme’ on
Thursday at the same time with
three songs of Henry Purcell’s
and Gordon Jacob’s quintet for
clarinet and string quartet. The
songs will be sung by Rene Soames
(tenor) accompanied by Sousse
Malcolm on the harpsichord; The
quintet will! be rendered by Fred-
erick Thurston on the clarinet and
the New London Quartet. In ad-
dition to these two full-length
programmes we take this oppgr-
tunity of reminding our readers o
the weekly quarter hour of Charlie
Kunz at the piano which is on the
@ On Page 10



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e

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C. CARLTON BROWNE

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Dial 2813 %

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

VILLAGE ECONQMICS

We are appealing this week especially to village folk.

Last week we touched on t
ders for the garden and the

this purpose such as pigeon pea and Guinea corn.

In many

country districts, however, suitable wind protection is not

always enough where the fi
as a strong deterrent to the

Under such circumgances,
efforts cam elsily end in frustra-
tion and complete loss of hope
We have been through some of
these villages recently and the
number of idle spots attached to
cottages is astonishing. In the
aggregate, the area of these unused
plots would run into surprising
figures. Can we afford this sort
of thing when all our energies
should be directed to food econo-
mies in the home with less depen-
dence on the imported article and
consequently fewer visits to the
shops where money does not go
very far?

If one asks the reasons for such
comparative inactivity about the
home, while there is no lack cl
evidence that there is plenty of
leisure and ungainfully occupied
time, the replies vary Some say
the stock problem, others again,
lack of adequate water facilitir
the majority think that in 4 num-
ber of cases the vacant lots belon;
to artisans or fsher fol’: wh :
too occupied otherwise to bother
about them But, most of these
homes have families who appar-
ently are not interested in the
things around them, and in the

absence of village leaders and
community interest leading .to
helpful civersified activities in

home-making, the result is a pie-
ture of almost complete desolation,
The sad part of it is that with a
few showers the soil is so respon-
sive and short season crops soon
catch on. True, there are cottages
here and there which show some
pride in ownership with a tiow-
ering shrub or two in the frent
and an inexpensive but practical
fence at the back which net only
permits privacy but allows a num-
ber of self-help activities to be
pursued free of molestation by
straying stock and the curious eye.
These are the exception, Clearly,
the know-how is all there but the
urge and the will are lacking

In matters such as drainage and
sanitation the island is indeed
blessed and the truth is that vil-
lage life generally is so easy and
free from administrative compli-
cations that attempts at village or-
ganisation do not exist and each
is allowed to fend for himeelf.
There is a great deal of discussion

in connection with the Maude
Report and we have nol
had the opportunity of swudying

it in detail—it hardly comes with-
in the purview of this. column,
If we aré permitted one general
comment, however, it would be
that consideration might well be
given to the possibility of provid-
ing a measure of responsibility in
matters of village administration

among the people themselves,
especially in the very populoug
centres . Encouragement at fitst

could be given to the formation
of village committees for specific
urposes, Thus, in our view, a
furricane Relief Committee in
each large village area would be
a tremendous asset. Information
concerning the nature of hurri-
canes would be disseminated and
all arrangements made for shelter
and the various forms of aid con-
trolled by such a committee acting
under the general direction of th

headquarters organisation. Again,
a Food Production Committee to
provide the drive and initiative in
the matters mentioned above as
affeeting food plots and the use
ef unoccupied land could accom-
plish a great deal, including eyen
the setting up of marketing and
collecting depots. There is much
to be done, but the people must
be trained to help themselves. And
there is no shortage of possible
leaders.

-is from

and

ght against straying stock acts
cultivation of food gardens.



Gardening Hints | For
Amateurs

Cabbages can be grown all the
year round, but their best time
October to June. Cab-
bages are grown from imported
seed, and it is advisable to get
your seeds from the Department
of Science and Agriculture. It is
astonishing how the ditfeyence in
the dav4ght hours of one coun-
try te another will affect the
growth ot seeds, and the Depart-
ment’s have not only been
tested, but they have been im-
ported from countries which have
a similar climate to Barbados so
the chance of success when plant-
ing their seeds is naturally great-
er, The Department of Science
Agriculture is also most
willing to give advice to anyone

who asks, on the planting and
maintenance of their vegetable
garden.

Sowing the Cabbage Seeds
Having secured the right type
of cabbage seeds, proceed by sow-
ing them in a nursery bed, or
seed-box. When the seedlings
come up, leave them in tis first

home until they are f°. ur to
six inches tall, Wher voi: :auch
growth has been att ined. they
must be transplanted .o big
bed,

This bed, as has already beea
advised, should be in an open

sunny position, and must be well
prepared before hand with plen-
ty of well rotted pen manure.
Before the seedlings are planted
out see that the bed is in a damp
crumbly condition suitable to re-
ceive the seedlings. Plant them
eighteen inches to two feet apart.
See that they are firm in the
ground, and, do this planting out
job in the late afternoon,

Careing for the Cabbages

Two weeks after the seedlings
have been planted out give them
an application of V.G.M. (garden
vegetable manure) and six weeks
after this first application of ma-
nure, give another one.

V.G.M, is an excellent manure
for the vegetable garden, but it
must be applied carefully. Sprin-
kle it on the bed between the
plants taking care not to let it
come in contact with the leaves,
as it is apt to blister them, Break
the surface of the soil over the
V.G.M. with a hand fork and
thetss-ater it in, :

To Continue the Supply

Three to five months after sow-
ing the seeds the cabbages should
be headed, and ready for picking.

But long before this, in order
to keep up a steady su ply of
Cabbages more seeds should have
been sown, so that there will be
cabbages in at least three stages
in the garden at the same time.
To keep up this rotation seeds
should be sown every few weeks.

Diseases of Cabbages
Cabbages are sometimes attack-
ed by small green caterpillars,
which, feeding on the cabbage
leaves, reduce them to skeletons.
They are often the cause of the
cabbages forming poor heads, or
no heads at all. At the first sign
of these pests, the cabbages should
be dusted with a mixture of:
Paris Green (1 part)
Slacked Lime (7 parts)
Put the mixture in a bag and
dust the plants when they are
damp. Hand picking of the cater-
pillars is also effective
It must be remembered that
“Paris Green” is poisonous and
only the outer leaves of the cab-
bage should be dusted, as these
are later discarded,

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WAI BOARD TO REVISE
PAY RATES
B.G.Win Shooting Cup: B’dos Secon

tiy O. 8. COPPIN

Fantasy Wins In B's
At Twelfth Regatta

FANTASY was first in the “B” Class when the Twelfth
Regatta of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club was sailed in
Carlisle Bay yesterday evening. The boats sailed north
about. Ranger was second and Mischief third. Flirt came
fourth.

HE administration of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
has been placed in different hands since their An:

h { ; d is s nua a
Meeting in British Guiana last month when Sir Errol Dos Pepe
Mr. C. A. Merry replaced Mr. R. K. Nunes and Mr. D. P. Lacy as
President and Seerctary respectively

West Indies cricket has admittedly reached a stage where there

| must be changes to relate it to the general conditio i i
| International cricket : re



to Rogue. Gannet was second
while Scamp came third.

Sports Windou

STARFISH will meet Queen's
College and Goldfish the Ursu-
line Convent to end the first
round of the Ladies’ Water
Polo games at the Aquatic n
Club tomorrow evening. went to Vamoose. Edril was sec-
In Division “B” Police are | ONG and Comet third.
to play Whipporays and Boni-
S . Fantasy 2. Ranger
se College on Tues- 3. Mischief.
Thursday, Whipporays “A”
will play Swordfish and Boni-
tas “A"—Snappers.

iate Class. Reen was second and
Coronetta third.

Sinbad scored another victory
in the D Class.
ond and Hurricane third.

| . Phe. INEVITABLE

| JT WAS inevitable that distinct changes would have to be made

| almost at once and it was safe to assume that even without a
change in the personnel administering the affairs of the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control that amendments would have to be made in

| existing conditions

} With the election of new officers to boot there could never have

| been better scope afforded for the introduction of these changes.

| Peculiarly enough, however, I am considerably worried over the Rogue;

3. Scamp.
Intermediate:—1. Gnat; 2.
3. Coronetta. ’





the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, whose Headquarters oa



professionals who take part in West Indies cricket and substitute the s I re
award of a bonus for which all players on the team would be eligible. TENNIS :
On the face of it, this is a wonderful departure from the estab- te ,

Vie Wilson *â„¢
Hits 230 For Australians
Yorkshire Beat Egyptians

LONDON, May 24.

| lished custom and one which I would support wholeheartedly in
principle WHEN THE TIME IS RIPE FOR SUCH.
I have always argued, long before the West Indies Cricket Board
of Control decided to award a bonus to the amateur members as well
as the professionals on the 1950 team to England, that the time had
long since past when the composition of representative West Indies’
teams, in the true essence of the term, would comprise a majority of
players who could afford a six months’ tour of England or any other

(nternational cricket centre without any appreciable assistance from
s In most parts of the country,
In

the West Indies Cricket Board of Control.
batsmen were very much on top.

OBSTACLE Yorkshire's Vic Wilson, a left-
| NSURMOUNTABLE however in my opinion is,the obstacle of im- hander made the season's oecore



PARIS, May 24,

en’s Doubles,

ad : and
visit of an All Indian team to the West Indies early next year, the two England batsmen,

He opines that the chances of the Leicestershire
West Indies against India are rosy PROVIDED WE CAN OBTAIN Another former Middlesex
THE SERVICES OF OUR PROFESSIONALS.

| This means that we MUST obtain the services of Frankie Worrell, geo ed ee
Everton Weekes, Clyde Walcott and Roy Marshall, class cricket making 135 out of the ‘Wee" Eric Sturgess of

What is the position as far as these players are concerned? First Glamorgan total of 361
and foremost Worrell and Weekes have been made some very attrac- Somerset, with Sturgess holding the edge.
tive offers for their services as coaches during the winter, the same One ‘place where batsmen did Sets went 6—4, 11—9, 4—6, 9—9.
time at which the Indians propose to visit us. t

not get on top was at Rushenden U.P.
Â¥ where 20 wickets fell for 319.
TEMPTING OFFERS After the Surrey score had reach- B il sy C ék
ORRELL has been offered a coaching engagement in India with ed 158 for 2, the England skipper alle y racks
| passages and expenses paid for his wife and himself and Weekes Freddie Brown and Australian 9 ,
has been offered something on similar lines in Ceylon. lefthander Tribe brought about « 200 Meters Record
LONDON, May 24.

6—2, 2—6, 6—2, 2—6, 6—3.
Darkness halted the match be-
South



If we take into consideration the financial resources of the West Collapse, the last eight wickets
Indies it is obvious that we cannot offer these professionals any falling for 24. Brown who finish-
attractive or at least satisfactory counter offers for their services here €4 With 6 for 42, at one stage took
during the Indian tour if we further complicate the situation by 3, for 2 in the course of two overs. champion ran
| offering them something. which every member of the team will get Tribe who had 40 hit off his first metres accomplished by
| himself, six overs without taking a wicket British athlete in this
| The theory is a sound one but certainly not one which can be finished with 4 for 82.

implemented without a gradual progression towards this goal as _ Northants in their turn were al-
| desirable as it might be. ways struggling against Surrey’s was



P also the speediest in Britain
Let us take the case of the 1948 Australian team to England, Pace bowlers and after Surridge by any athlete on the curved track

and was a fifth of a second better

In addition to their expenses and allowances for kit and weekly com-

had taken three quick wickets,
mitments, they were all granted a bonus of £800 at the end of the

Alec Bedser ran through the tail

| rc than Mel Patton’s i rt
| tour. : to finish with five for 49 out of the hee the 1048. Sraunee etaae "at
| : rela ts a standard at which the West Indies might well aim and a ae eaten > laity Wembley.

salute the time when it is made practical as an important milestone : Bailey was ¢ ti t th
\in West Indies cricket achievement India 195, Essex 144 for 3. Lenten. Caledonian: ye to

Glamorgan v.

Gl 361;
poms Mave ane Se

UT certainly with a tour to the West Indies, and experience has Gloucester v. Kent.
that we have never made money on M.C.C. tours to these parts, 254; Kent 36 for 2,

| there is not time for experiment especially as one would not like to
be accused of having lulled oneself into a sense of dangerous com- ingham 165, (Tattersall 5 for 45) holder.
placency by imagining that an Indian team to the West Indies would Lancashire 113 for 2, ‘

be a greater drawing card than the M.C.C. or, granted that this is so, | Leicester v, Middlesex. Middle-
would be more popular to such an extent that would justify West Sex 407 for 5 dec. (Robertson 162.

Somerset.
(Muncer

failure in Lon Angeles,

metres in Britain.—U_P.
eS

departure in its administration, Northants v. Surrey.

LTHOUGH we hope that this dream of the West Indies Cricket we cere: 137. ‘i me

Board of Control materialises in the not too distant future, yet ussex Vv. sampsnhire. USSEX x >

one could never condone any precipitate act of the West Indies Cricker 170; (Cannings 5 for 59); Hamp- shire 385 for 9 (Wilson 230).
Board of Control that would definitely play havoc with our chances Shire 67 for 3.

G.LU.

against India.
@ From Page 1.

claring the fete open.”
First of all I agree with them and here are some facts which they Mrs. “Laddie” Challenor, Vice-
can give the sceptics to digest. President, then endorsed Mrs.
Keith Miller is generally conceded in International cricket circles Turner’s remarks and added “A
as the best all rounder in the world today. 1
| out by his Test figures to date. He has made 1,741 runs in Test cricket advantage for the Union.” Mrs. c ub _ 11 ”
and has taken 94 wickets. Bentley then gave a review of the _ Cocoanut one ‘
Only one player has surpassed the 2,000 runs and 100 wickets past year’s work done by the girls weny. -to 3

28 for 1.



WORLD ALL ROUNDER

UITE a few readers of this column have informed me that they

consider Keith Miller of Australia the best all rounder in the

world today and have asked for some figures by which they can sub-
stantiate their argument.

FETE

wiches, and syrups. 2
Costume Parade

and 127 wickets,
South Africa are due to tour Australia next winter and with the consented to open the Union fete

five Tests that will be played, together with the five Test matehes on the second occasion. She ex-

ith | which the Australians will play against England in England next pressed deep regret at the absence costume
summer, this total should be well within Miller’s reach, of the Patron and Patroness, His j iGo"

} It is interesting to note that on the recent West Indies tour to Excellency the Governor and Lady i

Australia, two Australian bowlers, W, A. Johnston (total 111) and Savage,

| R. R, Lindwall (total 101) reached their 100th Test wicket.

| : SHOOTING
Stalls and first

| ¥ T WAS LEARNT today that British Guiana, led by Colonel W. A. 15 whose

Orrett had won the Duke of Gloucester Challenge Cup Rifle garden.
Shooting competition with 1,132 points, Barbados ran into second attractively decorated and con-
place with 1,114 points while Jamaica occupied the third place with tained various descriptions of work

1,106 points. done by the girls themselves.
To Trinidad, however, went the Empire Day Challenge Cup and

the team was captained by Doctor E. Richardson. Barbados finished hold requirements, baskets, lucky
well below Trinidad, in the fifth place with 952 points, but on this dips, novelties, cake icing decora-
oveasion, British Guiana was below them with 938 points while Jamaica tions. preserves, wines,
finished still lower with 931 points, fruit and vegetables, ice creams, of Capt. C. E. Raison.



original was
“Candy Girls”.
Later in the

“The Stalls
stall

well attended.
there

| Honours in the C Class went

Gnat was first in the Intermed-

Seabird was sec-

Honours in the Tornado Class
The results were as follows:—

2. Gannet;
Reen;
| D. Class:—1l. Sinbad; 2. Seabird;
Tornado:—1. Vamoosé; 2. Edril:

the second round of the
Ken MacGregor
ong — Sedgman of Australia
b iti e . op. seeded pair, trounced Ismail
mediate requirements and expediency in view of the forthcoming Fane 280 against Derbyshire

’

p Robert 6—0, 6—3, 6—1. In the third

Skipper John Goddard, who will in all probability captain the niwaer Seniitee 2 tke tee round of the Men’s Singles, Budge
West Indies in these series, had made no bones about the chances of total of 407 for 5 declared against Patty of Los Angeles, seventh
the West Indies against India. 8

seeded player, took five sets to de-
feat Jacques Paten of Belgium

against Africa and France’s Paul Remy

MacDonald Bailey, British sprint
the fastest 200
any
country
when he returned the time of 20.9
secs. at London White City. It

crown his great afternoon which
135) made full amends for his recent
Bailey
Gloucester had won the 100 metres in 10.4
i 4 Becs., only a # sec. outside the
Lancashire v. Nottingham. Nott- world record of which he is joint

This was his fastest 100

Warwickshire v. Worcestershire.
Indies cricket authorities in making a most far reaching and important Compton 109); Leicester 14 for 0. Worcestershire 274; (Fenyon 109)

Surrey Hollies 6 for 105; Warwickshire
Yorkshire v. Derbyshire. York-
—L.E.S.

iced drinks, sweets, cakes, sand-

Highlighting the afternoon’s
activities was the Costume Parade.
This is abundantly borne good member of the Union is an The wir ake ene ve
Second prize
) _16—“The Gypsy
aggregate in Test cricket and that is Wilfred Rhodes with 2,325 runs of the Union and ‘said that she was Chub fodinag sere tix coher
very pleased that Mrs. Turner had the prize for the cheapest costume
was won by Club 6 for the “Crocus
Bag dress’—and for the original
No. 6 “A sailor and his
The prize for the second
won by Club 20

afternoon the
Mobile Cinema Entertainment (by
There was the judging of the the kind permission of the Direc-
rize went to Club tor of Education) took place on

represented a the Cricket Field. There was also
Other stalls were ‘very a Dress Show and Variety Enter-
tainment by Club 6 which was
For the children
was the merry-go-round,
There were handicrafts, house- wheel, and other games of chances.

There was dancing on the green,
the music being supplied by the
bottled Police Band under the supervision

SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952
Seaormnescnrienienmeriiclitiigin ini i senile anocerinneiiapandhanieicaeetieaall nina eA,

RACING NOTES

By “BEN BATTLE”

AFTER last week's tilt at the classification system, I decided
that this week was not by any means too early a time to have my Say
on the framing of programmes. Actually, it ties in quite well with
what we had to say on classification, since, as we shall see, the two
are dependent on each other, if we are to achieve well balanced
racing, in which good horses have a chance or earning their just
reward, .

As I see it, racing in the West Indies should be so designed, that
the most profitable types of horses for an owner to have, would be,
either a good A. class horse, or a good D. class creole, To these should
be added, of course, the really outstanding creole, who can success-
fully compete,in the imported classes; but these are exceptions, at
least as long as the present rate of importation continues,

Now, prior to the War, I think i* would be fair to say that racing
was organised on the above lines. The breeder, or owner, of a good
D. class creole—Bachelor’s Fort, or Dick Turpin, spring to mind—
could be certain of reaping his reward in D, class; while the owner
of a horse like Purest Gem, or The Brown Ayah, would find ample
opportunities of winning lucrative prizes in A. How does this situa
tion compare with what we find to-day? I think we shall find, on
examination, that undesirable changes have taken place.

Let us take the case of D, class racing first. During the War, as
the imported classes standard fell, and the intensity of creole breed-
ing increased, good creoles were produced, which were capable of
winning races in A., B. and C. As a result, it became usual for the
outstanding creoles of any one year, to bé promoted rapidly into
these classes, where owing, be it emphasised, to the subnormal
standard of the imported horses, they did quite well. In the years
immediately following the War, they continued to hold their own;
but, as more and better, horses were brought out, they fell back
steadily, until to-day, it is clear, that only the very best can hope to
succeed in this company. Unfortunately, classifiers seem to have
been slow in appreciating these changed conditions, and are still
anxious to rush the best creoles of the year through the creole
classes, and into the importeds. Hence, instead of these_good creoles
accumulating in D., as used to be the case, the D. class then constituting
a sort of creole A, class, we have D. denuded of horses. Now those
who frame races take a hand and seeing only a few potential entries
in D. proceed to cut down on the number of races for this class. What
is the result? We find good creoles like Mary Ann and Watercress,
starved of opportunity, with 3 races allotted to them per meeting,
while F class 4-year-olds and over, are specially catered for. The
latter, with rare exceptions, are downright bad horses (how bad they
were last meeting, was clearly shown by the performance of the G
class, Betsam, when he ran second, in this company with his full share
of weight), and it is doubtful whether their presence should be en-
couraged on the tracks at all. Certainly, in my view, not at the ex
pense of good creoles, like those in D., who are forced, if they
entertain any hopes of a profitable a to adventure into C. or
even as was the case with Watercress into B.

The ‘solution is simple, More races for the D. class and less
hustling of the good, but not exceptional, creoles into C. There are
signs that both these desirable changes are being considered, but, in
my opinion, they are overdue,

: ‘ : ; ’ h

To obtain some idea as to what is happening in A., I went throug)
my old Race Books, starting from 1947 up to November Let, Apes
of 5 years, During that time, a total of 60 races were frame ‘or ~
A class, by the B.T.C.—four races per meeting. Of these races, oo
35 were won by A, class horses, 23 going to horses ouneene ade
and 2 to horses classified in C. Now it is hardly necessar 1 ee
out that the unfortunate A’s can compete in no other ar a u seed
own, and it seems surely unjust that just under half of their r <
are won by outsiders.

$ class 1 in Barbados, wsually

make matters worse, the A. class races in {

ouniier of one 514, one 7% and two 9 furlongs per meeting. bling

the owner of an A. class sprinter—has only oe wee per ght ing,
i suits hi >, é i t race (us y

which really suits his horse, and, in that I ee

ai é has to give 15 lbs: to a brilliant B.2.
age affair), he may find that he ‘ an beak
i is has slight chance to get his ow!

sprinter. If he is beaten, he p one ee Caed Gigtangh,

in a handicap, as all of these are slightly eyond |

As 0 Ot 2 really good racehorse, a pene mate
"ye ; vi vinni ce (which m

a year, not only without winning a ra (SP nie terpenes), bet

of racing luck, and is unfortunate, but no j as sone
i t having a fair chance of winning a race, which BS * a

wine aiicats ane our classifiers, and those who draw up the pro

grammes, should concern themselves.

: i i ing the B.
lution seems to me to lie, not so much in barring
aise bie tres running in A., which would make for fo
and unattractive Pacing. in. the. top plasty but a Jnecgesing. ae os ely
races, at the expense of the B's, anc “3 ane: eee SPiN whic
well catered for, and in March this year, ther Fn their
fortunate A.s had only
the B. class could compete, while the un SF Ree Oe ne a.
sua : ly one of which they won). It seems
ae Sik fob. example, could have been thrown open to ire cham
failing that, one of the two C, class maiden races ea eo
have been dispensed with. It is to be hoped that ue — ee ieta
vation of a mile and a half even in August (an wait ate dor
innovation it would be!) is not Logg he by are, eg ae A
isting A. class races, but is a t 5 .
peel ps prego a year open to the best horses in the area, does

not seem a disproportionate amount, §

Ea bare lettin ae
Indians F are Table Tennis:

Badly Against

Essex



INTER-CLUB K.O.
COMPETITION

The opening games of bd Men’s
Inter-Club Knock-Out Competi-
ILLFORD, May 24. . tion were played at the Y.M.C.A.
The touring Indian ane Naval Hall on Friday night. Barna
after their first victory of the Geteated Fox and Pelican defeated
tour against Oxford University Yyipo three-one
fared badly against Essex in the ‘re . ,
match which began here today. ‘The results of the Barna-Fox
They were all out in their first mutch were as follows:
innings for 195 and they would Goodridge (Barna) lost to Med-
have fared even worse had it not ford: 21-17, 11-21, 21-12, 10-21,
been for an invaluable 8th wicket 10-21, Stoute beat Simmons 21-9,
partnership of 78 by Adhikari and 21-14, 17-21, 21-17. Stout and
Gopinath. : Greenidge beat Hendy and Sim-
Adhikari hit a splendid 61 be- mons 22-20, 21-13, 21-23, 22-20.
fore being run out and Gopinath The results of the Pelican-
was not out 34. The match was y,M.P.C. match were as follows:
a triumph for Ray Smith who, Phillips (Pelican) beat Gooding
despite a groin trouble took 7 91-12 25-23, 21-23, 23-25, 22-20.
wickets for 37 with accurate seam Sjocombe lost to Humphrey 19-21,
bowling. ; 21-16, 21-19, 19-21, 16-21. Phil-
Essex began well by putting 0n jips and Worrell beat Humphrey
64 for the first wicket and finished gnd Gooding 21-11, 24-22, 21-18.

the day 144 for 3 thus being only Willoughby beat Archer 21-11,
51 behind with 7 first innings 91-12, 21-18.

wickets remaining. Dodds played
On Friday night Y-M.C.A. meets

a fine innings of 81 before being
caught behind the wicket off Abbey Marines and Everton plays
—U.P. Adelphi. '



4 os , SOOSSSSOSS
SDOOSSOPSOO SS SOOO SPOS POO ISSO

LUT.



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id
SUNDAY, MAY 25. 1952





Who Has Jocko Out on a Limb?

peony the baby monkey, has
gone out on a limb to greet





You can determine who Jocko's |
friehd is by drawing lines from
to dot 46. After you've |

}
|
|
| All the
= ‘ frustrated

Basketball :

Y.M.P.C. Defeat

Harrison College suffered their
first Basketball defeat this season
at the hands of the swift playing,

a Y.M.P.C. players

Friday night at Y.M.P.C. by
34 goals to 26. In the other
match, Harrison College Old Boys
defeated Modern
8

practised on

High School 22

The H.C.
High Sehool 1
first. From the

| Boys were macters
he game took

Old Boys—Moderi
itch was
start

played
H.C
f thes cours
It was not tho‘
they were playing with remarka
ble skill or that they were extra
} fit, but mogt of them are tall and
they were very confident and the
Modern High School boys seem-
ed to be intimidated

Modern Boys’
through
gingerly way of playing
the first quarter. On the
hand, H.C, Old Boys were pressing
the game ond by the end of the
first quarter game was 12

2 in

Old

tactics
thei
during

ot



the
their favour.

Second Quarter
The second quarter, H.C,

Boys slowed up a bit, but
Modern Boys did not take advan-

ord

the

tage cf this and by half time the
score we 18—2.

Then the way the game w:
| going changed somewhat as the
Modern Boys began playing up
H.C, Old Boys were put on the
defensive as their opponents be-

gan combining better and pierced
through with more assurance. A‘
the end of the third quartei







'






«
.
Harrison. College
H.C.O.B, merely doing little
than «rking time and om -
trating chiefly on hindéring th
efforts at scoring of the Moderp|
boys. The game ended* 22-8, *<
The the t Y.M.P.C
Harrison College ‘
teresting ne
better. With t i
their previor
season sf 1
nh L ver- 1 3 }
whic ‘ ¥M I
ers quickly took i t f an
i minute later the uIpest ut
ing ‘scortr: Edghib wat
ball through the Col
Y.M.P.C were. pl
much skill, we i
and were fast. and Colle
were anticipating a run through
were put somewhat in a whirl
the Y.M.P.C. players began run-
ning througl r i alf and-,
ed 13—7,
Gibson Pinned Down |
As in the first quarter, the
Y.M.P.C. players pinned down}
College's outstanding player Gib-

son, Yet Gibson was swift enougt
to outrun them and get himself

in position for scoring, but Wi |
team fellows very often were!
blind to these opportunities and} "Ro
lost some chances of scoring.

By half time the store was} hou
i3—9. he as,
With this lead, Y.M.P.C, relax “Each oth
ed their aggressive way of playin mane :

and were not combining as wel
either, and College scored t
one in the third quarter
he score to 28-—19.



lo



someone he obviously likes very dot 1 my _ moved to six points The last quarter, to use ee
much. Mayhe it’s because his visi- traced the " an. ward B, had only added two jailer term and cry, Y.M.P.C
tor nt ae = nines tere nae lien “h more to take their score to 20 freezed the ball” and_ Colleg
a 3 as eae The last quar‘er saw the vere finally beaten 34—26
ert PSI
I> PLEASE NOTE NEW CLOSING ATE
: 3. Entrance fee of one shilling (1/-) must be enclosed with
each solution along with name and address on the coupon
@ printed below.
4. Any entry whieh ts not accompanied by the entrance fee
Here is a simple Cross Word puzzle which can help you to will be immediately destroyed.
win $40.00 for only one shilling. At the same time you will 5 All entrants for this competition agree to abide by the
be doing your bit to help send Barbados’ sole Olympic hope to decision of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate,
Helsinki next July. Enter now and try your skill. 6, The competition will be closed on Friday, 30th May, at
RULES 4 p.m,
The first correct solution opened by the Editor will win 7. All envelopes must be clecrly marked CROSS WORD
the prize. PUZZLE COMPETITION and addressed to the Editor, the
Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street.
8. The name of the winner will be published in the Sunday

chariots and host drowned?
Bitter vetch.

44--Golf mound.
45--Topaz hummingbird.
46—S) fod.

un
47S) ces.
49—Slipped.
GO—What are believers warned
not to lie against?

se ~-Goadees of dawn.

DeLay

fe eae

56—Equipment.

87--Frost,

69— Worthless bit.
\.and-measure.

61—Hiow many horns has
dragon”

@—Proposed
puAge.
6—Blackbird.

the



‘international lan-

Na



1
2. In the event of there being no correct solution the one
containing the least errors which is opened first by the
Editor will win the prize.
HORIZONTAL na
1—Performs. Wha
5—Lucky number. id
10—Whe was ejected from the
temple in Jerusalem?
$4-—Clock \
‘Papal
6—Cleave.
7—Near.
Divisions of time.
Prin . E be
In what sea were Pharaoh's
»

| :
| Greies sta Do po

66—Meager.
68—Therefore.
ign.

71—What peoples had dwelt in Ar
rior to the land being given
0 the children of Lot?

73—Musician's baton.
75—Spikenard.

7 oun’

mo! ;

VERTICAL
ivewin month.

bol for tantalum.

7

8—Street railway cathe.)

9—A border ¢ity in land of
Judah

10—Snoop.

1l—At what place were Joghua’s
men defeated?
Inner lining of the iris.

18—Penitential season.

27-—Greek letter.

29—Tiny

30—Split pulse.

31—College cheer.

32—Begin.

33—Of the moon.

34—Satisfied.

36—Who is the reputed autho: of
the Psalms?

37—Dubious.

39—Tibetan gazelle.

40--Bronze money.

43— Who owned the field in which
Abraham was buried’

45— Watchful.
47—Pig-pen.
48—Torrid.
49—Ocean









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Shoes for men

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North, South, East and West, men stroll,
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CASUALS

VACATO

R
Pussyfoot’ sole — lig

flexible. waterproof

cO., BARBADOS

Advocate of June 1.
51—Shoshonean Lndian.

rved.

55—Spirit of the air

56— Asparagus.

51—To what were the breast-

bare the locusts com
tupor.
0—Climax.

6
62—Serf.



NN
oF aba



| 4" LL ENN |
TL EWN TENN TT NN 7?
ST tt Ny |?

| WN
| TENN TOT EW

&
A
a
#
WY

A,





-_————

If your children are at
§S-.col in the United King-
dom make arrangements
to bring them home for the

63—~Knob.

65—In addition.

66—Transgression,

67—How many mites did t
widow throw into th.

sury?
70—Which of Judah's s«
slain by the Lord?
72—Mother.
74—Symbol for silver.

»sted or delivered to the “Ad vocate Stationery” or Advei tising Office
FEES SSS eS





' NEY FOR THE COST OF
A ONE WAY TICKPT.
Your children fly in swift,
sure Speedbirds, aticnded

| Summer holidays. by am experienced ani
B.0.A.C’s student fares are friendly erew who {ook
available te all full time after their every ws!
students in the United Con wi “i ent
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the ROUND TRIP JOUR- Lower Fire.
Bridget
B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU
f

OVERSE 48

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om

CORPORATION











MAY 25
The Topic
of

Week

(
»)

at

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

“| Last



} Up
And | ¥
r
La
The
| Se ion
Ww
|<
| Yar
|
i er
Y
ww it
et 1
Pp
it

1

PAGE FIVE

— Sop Getting Up

. Mi Feel 20 Years
Nights Younger

Getting up nights, burning
n of organs, whitish
ache at ba ‘
a leg pains, ner
‘and le of





“STOP







NO. 225

om

TRIAS
Go Pai’

°











f were be
4 hours and quickiy restore

ir and health, take the

© Mscovery !

atte w jong





The famous threefold action o i

PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, Cs NPERACTS

Nba C ‘ No matter how infense the pain,

a ae tes how depressed you feel, PHEN®)

ast , comfort, quickly and safely, Re -e rth

morning \ neither harm the heart not uot the sic Don't accey
eu ' substitutes. Keep a supply of Pi bIISTC tablets by '

me




























'
'
of v !
¢ is
ting, others yelling ep { '
eee RQ GI? IP | * Seueves constipation —
"i 4 Rar > f; be Fa
r to the ground € ti ‘9 & Fey fe ” 1 ‘To feel bright. clear eyed--always full of pep i
ri 4 > an ene y you must have ean bowels,
ng a Pe PU Owe { fae eens; emma, 4
ret abrumehe ce a TWO TABLETS 8 QusGA RELIEr | Femwrdy. rie Special .
uy, or beg, or aes s dients, clears away [mpurities, uelps keep
er 6 or borrow FROM RHEUMATIC PA!’ 38G0, NERVE PAINS, i tho ayer iat and regular Ree how much 4
of the country people HEADACHES, Polos . N74, QOLDS & SHI t j
i money F ' t
bao | RMORSES |
| t
Sma carte going | INDIAN PILLS i
aa | | | ROOT |
| oe i
d half ' ' A |
nd of Dusit | TRUSTED REMEDY 4
; , i FOR OVER 1
Neer tan | 50 years ;
t a | i 1
: ere eS ee
|} COMSTOCK'’S WORM PELLETS ;
thir ulated | nade by the maker of Dr. More's Pile)
» plants no foodstuffs j afford sure protection for your family t
ma | 1 Remember... no child or adultisimmune §
{ from Wore BW L240. t
sf You can make your dull, | eens apes eteneeseeenencenneteee
séatne | dry, hard-to-manage hair e ®
tion soot sparkle like diamonds! Use oe "
; sieinat Pluko Hair Dressing and see nd
: SFOSOIID OS PIIS GP SOFOT OSS
satin —— vis how it brings out hightights. | " .
begin to fight With Pluko your heir looks } My PAIN :
softer, longer, silkier —be- \ . @igh etn %
bl € 7 pe comes so easy to arrange. | 18 GONE ee %
t nt | s
| x
Gels %
a pts hy bee ‘
god %
elr x
;
+
nt > ots r %
n fgt ) %
th dent throng ‘
| a
abit | Y
a a veers ie eed \% 8
era's Ne-patatoe :
Enriched Bread | ©
| Obtainable at. . . "
sponsored by | si snight's Led, John Gill & Co %
. > i ruce Weatherhead Walkes’ Drue Store ‘
yer Bakeries | RETAIL "te Walkes' Drug. Stor, or
k f 7 Hinds’ Drug Store Nelson Pharmacy 8 é i qd we ay A x
makers 0 PRICE H. P. Harris’ Druk Carlton Browne a 2
ENRICHED BREAD i Ween Me can EE eres. s
F “HE Stouie’s Drug Store BE. ©, Gill seaman ,
oe 3 |- H. E. Pilgrim P. A. Clarke OVER PAIN ~
: 4 and BOOKERS (‘PDOS (ALTHA PHARMACY) BUY A BOTTLE FROM ~
and th« blends ” of t Brora Street and bio tings KNIGHTS DRUG STORE ‘
& R RUM SOLE AGENTS siete ee es 2
i
ii)
>
i)
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sy
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Ny
{ ;
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H
}
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bt
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a
i
tt
Hi
i
v
if
tt
— ae
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WETTING: (fs uy _ Pak i
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% ih
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ISTRIBUTORS
DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. H
JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD
me
.

















PAGE SIX














More
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Naturally! Not even the most
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Only Cutex ¢ Atains the
wonderful, nev. ingredient
Enamelon. F. makes your
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NEW —Cutex Lipstick! Smoother,
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Copr. 1950

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Internat’! Cope,

@ Reserved

KLIM is pure, safe milk
KLIM keeps without refrige ction
KLIM quality is elweys uniJocm

CLIVE & exe: Sore Ry
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Sp velp oh rong bones and
teeth and ¢ ive (Ler energy
and stamina for » 2001 or play, and to assure
all-round good health—there is no finer milk

than KLIM. KLIM gives youngsters a gener-
ous supply of she essential body building
â„¢ elements found in fresh cow's milk.



KLIM odas nourishment to cooked dishes
KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
KLIM is sofe in the specially-packed tin

KLIM is produced under strictest control
{we

RLM MILK.

, FIRST IN PREFERENC® THE WORLD OVER
CRS» 3

ni
| TEA

Whatever kind of teapot you
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‘1













you put in Kardomah Tips
Fragrant, refreshing—and a
little goes a long way!



| Sugar 3

|

}1% oz.,

| What’ sC hihi
Inthe Kitchen?

One of tne more tasty Neapolitan
sweets is made w pig’s blood,
It is called SANGUINACCIO and
jis made especially during Carni-
val~but any time will do.

For 6 people Flour 2 oz.
tablespoonsful, Mil :
Egg yolks 3, Vanilla, Butter
Cooked Pig blood â„¢lb.,
Chocolate 3 oz., Candied peel 1





pint,



| tablespoonful.

}

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KNOCK OUT

THE 3
RHEUMATISM

jand sift some icing sugar

Mix the 3 egg yolks with the
sugar, add the sifted flour and
finally add the boiling milk. Put
back on the fire, add 1 teaspoon-
ful of vanilla essence and always
stirring let the custard thicken
| Add then the butter, mix well and
let it cool. Cook the 4 Ib. of blood
when cold put it in a mortar and
mash it adding a little at a time
the custard. When everything is
completely and thoroughly mixed
sift the whole mixture, Add then
the chocolate that you have
liquified with a bit of milk near
the fire and finally add the table-
spoonful of candied peel. The
Sanguinaccio must not be too
thick. Serve cold with sweet bis-
cuits,
Naughty Frys

For 25 frys: 1 wgg yolk, 1 glass
of milk, 1 orange; Sugar 1} oz.,
Sultana 1} oz., Ram 1 tablespoon-
ful; Baking soda % teaspoonful,

Salt 1 pinch, Orange and Lemon
rind, Flour § lb., Oil or lard to
fry; Icing sugar.

Mix the egg with the sugar.
Then add the sultana, the rum,
the milk, the bicarbonate of soda,
the lemon and orange rind, the

orange juice, and the pinch of salt.
Mix everything thoroughly with a
wocden spoon. Add the sifted flour.
Th» paste must be smooth and like
a custard; Leave it for about two
or three hours in a warm spot in
the kitchen, Put some oil or lard
in the frying pan.and as soon as
it gets hot pour the mixture one
tablespoontul at a time. When the
frys are golden and firm take them
out of the pan. Put them in a dish
on top
of each,

Fried Doughnuts

Egg 1

Olive oil 1 tablespoonful

Sugar 1 tablespoonful

Flour 4 or 5 tablespoonsfuls

Lard or oil to fry

Icing sugar.

Break the egg in a mixing bowl,
add the tablespoonful of oil and
the sugar. Add as much flour as
you need to make a smooth and
soft paste. You'll need more or
less 4 or 5 tablespoonsful. When
the paste is ready, put it on the
ogy n table or board that you
have covered with flour, Roll the
‘paste with your finger until it
will be as thick as your finger
and round as your finger. Make
nall doughnuts. Fry them in hot
lerd or oil and sift some icing
sugar on top.

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



Blouses
AndAprons

Almost every home has a Sm
end that means a pile of shirts
lying idle on the shelves. Some are
ne arly new, some in need of repair,
but they are made of strong,
attractive material which would
be useful in other ways.

By no means make a_ clean
sweep of the menfolk’s wardrobes,
but you are sure to find two or
three shirts which could be spared
to lead a useful life,

Samrt Shirt-Blouses

From the best part of a man’s
shirt you can make yourself a
really smart shirt-blouse. With
its trim qpllar and revers and
well- -fitting shoulders, it is ideal
for wearing with a tailored suit,
and you can make the sleeves
long or short as you please,

Most of us are smaller than our
menfolk in build, so we need not
unpick all the seams of the shirt.
Cut close to the seams, and you
will find that the separate sections
give ample material.

If you happen to be the same
size as your husband or son, you

an

may be able to remodel the shirt’.

into a blouse with the existing
seams remaining, merely re=
cutting sleeve-tops and neck, But
in most cases it is better to re-
cut the whole garment,

The back and fronts of the
blouse you can cut from the cor-
responding shirt sections. The
sleeves you may be able to cut
from the existing sleeves. If not,
cut them from the lower part of
the shirt. Collar and yokes can be

cut from the remaining spare
pieces.
Smaller blouses for schoolgirls

or little boys can also be made
most successfully from unwanted
or partly-worn shirts. Collars,
cuffs and fronts for wearing with
your own suits or for freshening
up Plain frocks can be fashioned
irom left-over pieces.
Aprons And Overalls

Shirts which are badly worn at
the neck, front or sleeves will
still provide plenty of good parts
for making useful aprons or over-
alls. Practical styles can be cut
from the back of a shirt. You can
make a paper pattern first if you
like. From the spare pieces each
side of the bib cut the two sections
which are joined together to
make the collar, If you match the
netehes you can’t go wrong. Give
your apron a couple of pockets
ind some tie-ups, and finish with
a gay binding

A wrap-round overall, a work
manlike affair for tackling the
morning housework can be made
from cdd strips of three or four
old shirts, adding a few strips of
dressmaking left-overs if you like.

Shirting frays very little, and
as the material is not new, it
is wiser to concentrate on quick,
practical renovations rather than
fine sewing.



‘Heat Up The Chablie, Harry!’

A “CATERING SCHOOL” has
a suggested that the old custom
f the wine-waiter tasting the
wine before he serves it should
be revived in England. This was
all very well when it was far
more common than it is today
for wine to be corked, and when
wine-waiters knew about wine.
Today the average wine-waiter
neither knows nor cares what is



served, and unless he is in the
secrets of the man who sticks the
labels on the bottles he thinks it
is safe to assume that he is
serving what was ordered... .““Joe
we're out of Pommard labels.”
“O.K. Stick on a Beaune.” “But
it’s St. Julien I’m sending up.”
“So what? I'll have first swing,
and if I say it's Pommard it’s
Pommard.”

GALA OF LONDON’S

Pare



nN PLAN
juee Colon Yor

Give your sin 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 all the leading Stores,





THAT HAUNTS YOU
\
g TAKE

‘ BRAITHWAITE'S }

2 Ss
8 x
x .
x RHEUMATIC REMEDY S
$ x
: 7 %
% You'll feel relief with the first bottle %
%,
> m9
x BRAITHWAITE’S—The name that spells relief ¥
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ceoeosoooose STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS goeeecosoees!

of



LEFT:— Lavendar organdie CENTRE: Full-length eve-
blouse, showing machine em- ning cloak, brilliantly coloured,
broidery on collar and cuffs. with enormous sleeves, and

bands of embroidery.

DRESS

By DOROTHY BARKLLY

LONDON. and elbow, waists

are waup

are

When the fashion designers like, tightly gartereq with aa
of to-morrow make a col-_ elasticised belt, and skirts
lection of clothes, do they fall full, with can-can frills des-

into the.trap of imitating ther

cending a provocative couple of

elders, the established Big inches below the dress hem-

Eleven? Nota bit of it. They line.

have ideas of their own, And they have fixed ideas on
The “designers” in qtvesijon colour. “You must be adven-

are students, aged 16 to 20, at turous with colour,” they say.

St. Martin’s Art School in Lon- “English clothes are oh, so dull.”

don. Just now they are pre- They wan* bright splashes of it
paring for their annual dress -—purple, orange, and_ green.
show, timed to take place in The prize exhibit in this “all-
June. For the first time, they my-own work” collection is a
will have an audience of ““out- dramatic evening cloak, (see i!-

siders’”’—including well-known

dress designers.

lustration). Its high collar,

“Don't wait
the lead in
“Let's start

And tneir ideas?
for..Paris to give
fashion,” they say,
something ourselve So they
have steered clear of the Ed-
wardian look, the petit-garcon

liant
vivid

flaming orange,
mauve lining. It is



stir amongst the blacks

big

sleeves, and flowing skirt give it
a festive air. But its colour is the
student’s real joy—it is a bril-
with a

de-

signed to cause something of a

and

greys and mid-browns preferred

look and the too-madly-1920 by the majority of women—if
look, currently in vogue. Their there is someone modern enough
“college look” takes its in- ‘to wear it.

spiration from the 1830's and In the show, the “college
the young Victorian fashions. trend” will be illustrated in
So sleeves are enormous, bal- evening dresses, casual beach-
looning out between shoulder wear, cocktail dresses and






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SUNDAY,

MAY 25, 1952



RIGHT: Green cotton blouse,
with high collar, vertical pleat-
ing, and balloon sleeves.

REHEARSAL

separates. The students are ex-
perimenting with all kinds of
material, including three-shill-
ings-a-yard cotton and furnishing
fabrics, These materials can be
as successful as those sold at
higher prices, provided the style
is good. The blouse illustrated
on the right, is in three-shillings-
a-yard cotton — one of the
cheapest available. But the
blouse looks expensive because
lit is well-styled.

Machine embroidery is one of

the new details this year, It is
done on an ordinary Singer
sewing machine, with an em-

broidery attachment, and decor-
ates everything from buttons “to
grand-scale evening dresses, and
every material from cotten to
silk. Millinery “cellophane”
straw, which can be bought by
ithe yard, already “crinkled”,
stitched on in_ intricéz
patterns. The blouse,
here, is in lavender organdie. Its
machine embroidery round the
collar transforms it into some-
thing ‘special’ for party and
evening wear.

This“dress rehearsal suggests
that to-morrow’s designers seem



illustrated



to know where they are going.
Here's hoping they get there’
Paris Accessories

Paris fashiom houses are show-
ing eye-catching accessories in
their new collections. Four-inch
proad elastic belts, with big
brass clips, for wear with cotton
dresses . heavy ear-rings in
the form of bunches of bright
red cherries made of coloured
porcelain .. . the fake chignon,
a knot of material worn at the
back of the head, which matches
the belt of a dress, or the dress
itself.

And white is the popular
colour—white gabardine, white
ottoman, white flannel, white
tweed, white blenket cloth, and
white vélours cloth.! White jer-
sey is good for evening sweaters.
Typical of thse is one being
shown by Givenchy—it is hip-
length. unwaisted, and embroi-
dered round the tight high neck-
line with a wide band of coral
and lined edge-to-edge with
coral silk.

By the way, the designers have
a new line on white. It is, they
say, not at all an unpractical
colour, is no more dirt collecting
than any other pastel shade.
Interesting?

Canadian
°
Girls For
TORONTO, May 14
Fifty Canadian girls who are to
be in England for the Coronation
next year may bring a purse ‘tu
Elizabeth from every school-girl

in Canada. Canadian food mill-
ionaire Garfield Weston, who re-






cently took over control of Lon-
don’s fashionable department
store Fortnum and Mason, ex-
pressed this hope in Toronto last

night.

The father of »tx giris and three
boys, he said his daugiters had
influenced him into choosing only
girls in future for the exchangé

tours he sponsors between 50
young people of Britain and
Canada.

The former Tory M.Â¥. tor Mac-
clesfield said it had been found
that Canadian girls took greater

interest than boys in life in
Britain, even down to details in
rationing, and that British girls
in Canada were more interested
in the cost of living down to shop=
ping for groceries,

“We want Canadian girls to be
represented at the Coronation,
and suggest they take with them
a present from all the school-girls
in Canada in the form perhaps of
dollars which the Queen can use
for any purpose she thinks fit.

Perhaps the girls could extena
an invitation for the Queen to
make Canada her second home,
that she might so arrange her
future to spend a couple of months
here every year and bring the two
countries closer and closer to-
gether.

“That is my



personai hope and

ambition that the girls will be
able to offer an invitatioa she
cannot resist.’?

TODAY'S THOUCHT

His work is done, and we
have only to avail ourselves of
God's rule in order to receive
His blessing, which enables us
to work out our own salvation.

—Mary Baker Eddy.

the fashionable woman wears

Ke AYS FE fb nylon stockings

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SUNDAY, MAY 25,

SEWING

(By PENNY NOLAN)
SHORTS FOUNDATION

To make a foundation pattern
for shorts from the slacks founda-

1952



CIRCLE

join these points with a line and
cut out this line. Close ihe waist
dart in the yoke section as in
Diagram Il. Add seams to all
edges of yoke.

tion draft described last Sunday For pleats in the bottom section
measure three inches down from
crotch line on inside leg seam and
two inches down from crotch line
on side seam. Join these two

points with a straight line and cut








ILS F





EATUR

Rata S BM SS



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





F «tN U.S. HATS











AN INVITATION further lead Gr nan

ir rinkin pleasure by using GROUSE
t newly ed Long 3 spoken more t
especially ade for JU-( ttles. embody all |
Supplies can be had from the fection in § i

lant-—t re sol at The Wine. A new

-C BEVERAG Factory - and the distrit
tinue o open its ¢ te aM yn Son

sual passer-by. You can see all
ove ! attractive plant t ny



een A et
eG a



Man About



PAGE SEVEN





or in the even































me of the day THIS WEDDING GIFT can }
tter the show Simply droy n So Gasily solved at Louis Bayle) |
off. Of course these measurements and enjoy a free 10 oz. bot of on Bolton Lane. Newly eived |
may vary somewhat with individ- TU-C: wht ou're about it Cutlery of A.1 quality for EVER"
ual taste. You may use any meas- DAY USE would be the most pr
land take the crotch seam cut ene DIAGRAM IL ; z tical of gifts from which to male}
, PLAY And when the first i your electior don’t vou thin
en Fac Soniea cut back = fellow Diagram IV. Measure three SP the aver lige Amwn 1 iual pieces or in sets tha
ee ee inches from centre front and almost certain to be a WISDEN or uple can add to later would
square pleat line from bottom of ROYAL CORINTHIAN or an I imagine, be most acceptable anc
shorts. Measure one and one half ALFRED READER at prices from you see them you'll like
mene st a a ie and under $4, too! The bat thet will ant purchase for yourself
make second pleat line also squar- meet it may be a GUNN & well. And s hould !
ing from bottom of shorts. Cut MOORE or SYKES or LILLY
‘ these lines and spread each two WHITE and the Wickets. Pad
WE ona inches for two one inch pleats. Gloves, Boots—even Hob Nails for A NEAT TRIM LAWN at
i ; Add seams and hem. the Boots will have been sup vouldn yeu like one and
The back may be made by the plied by DA COSTA & CO., LTD. not? ‘This is the new and wei
foundation or may have a yoke, rheir CRICKET DEPARTMENT proven ROTOSCYTHE wi
The back yok, 's usually made the t an enormous stock and power propulsion in addition
same Width all across the back. price within everyqne’s 1 power cutting and designed
Just enquire oof look after lawn and overgr
* e e and tangled grass, An extreme!
| CANADIAN ELECTRIC RANG- “ficient machine, you'll see it ‘S -
“ | ewe os ‘ lio. at the City Garage Co. Sho
2 ETTES designed for the smalk hit ‘
7 kitchen and for apartments but "OM (ph. 4671). But go in rather a e Wp :
4” cunt rporat ne all bil brother fei than phone The new - WrOOM - : r .
ee i tures such 98. an Overt . Two He is nearing completion and thet The figuire
|Piates and a Warmi vw Drawer : ire séveral gong ting iten on = 1
ch vailable to you at Opportunity the floor and in cases you've dreamed of
DsA CRAM - Prices Where? At John F. Hu atic =
son Limited on Shepherd Stre as eT bie is yours We
; : a ph, 3856. And you'll also find.. AMERICAN COTTON | UN- ) —
To add more width to the bot Summer hats from New York | Canadian saaele in ouble burner DERWEAR for Men and Boys by x ‘a oe
tom of the shorts follow diagram I ‘ Canadiat gle and double bur
> a i feature veils. Come Flirt With Hot-Plat ri Mmany electr 1 OTIS. There’s a full range of 4 7
Measure two inches on the crotch Me (on the right) is composed of Ee es ere eee” sehen? i tants.) Briefs. New Willi (Ai OFF): +
curve and two inches on the bot- L three enormous white daisies, | ay pliances — that include TOs S- sizes in ests and Briefs. New y . Y
. tom, Slash from the bottom to but The other hat Girl With a J itis TERS, KETTLES, VACUUMS Bath Towels in long lasting qual- C/t
not through the crotch curve and a eoer - a = er aaa C OLO VIAL DOCTORS jeven WARMING PADS with ity, attractively priced; new Allo-ette
spread the slash one inch at the reba or sarees ee i, / ed d |heat adaptor. So now you do Cotton Blankets, full size aod in bea
| bottom. Add another inch to the DIAGRAM w Leal: matvess 'Sertiie rt —— iknow ! a range of colours: new Men’
sees at the side seam. Make . - A / VD NURSES * * . Socks with Elastic Tops in plain Frankly beautiful curves.
thes iti £ -rne grounds ,e if Ani ye seepoey
er cake ren nes Oe MOTHERS WILL WELCOMD ind patterned | grounds; De® superb lift... definite-fiscemmme
; yee : ae adie: ses : ry WAV oO : as a
If you are going to cut a cuff LONDON, boty ae aren th ; ast--LAMP CHIMNEYS in entuation —this is the hy
on the bottom be sure to fold the In the House of Commons on | 2 s rs thaw’ this shox M4 tte es 0,1 and 2 Wher of wearing Maidenform’s A
cuff in the paper pattern exactly Wednesday May 14th, Mr, Soren- | (2. tue Island ohis week. 2 this? WARD & SPENCFR! otte® bra! Try Allo-dtte td
as you want it before cutting the sen (Labour, Leyton) asked the |, 3. the James Lynch & erp 4S wWuaep “aL , , it’s the finest flail
side seam and inside leg seam. 5 , , : a Me | 4478, the James Lynch & ( You'll say it’s the fines tt
Cuffs are very popular just now Secretary of a sage is Colon- | who are the sole distributor { your figure ever had! lose
and do give a more finished ap- tes, Approximately how many order the new BABY SIZE 6 cz. oe SURGE OF A POWER ike solove wind tabetha
pearance to shorts. colonia! nurses and decters re- {tin for i6e., or the larger 14% 02. packgy ENGINE, the flow of 2 favorite colors and fa
In making both slacks and shorts ; spectively, trained in this countu }tin for 30¢ Remember it's Gk am 4 in ‘@ ony that stag C ine Maidenform br
it is the usual custom to divide the EAR Mrs. Clarke cannot get on with his family, romance and make a_ rash ore dollowing their vocation: lfor the whole family, rich and CÂ¥Shioned ride id wit Dee VORMEES one .
front waist dart into two small wilerted $a an. love with I suppose there is not very much choice. You have plenty of time British Colonies; how many of | nourishing an all Canadian Sered the ee a with AM sce { sieres are made only inet
pleats, The back dart should be oe oite is making alotof sdnse in making everybody and it is a good thing to keep these are in private and not pri- roduet poration ° fy ae ; te at} United States of America,
sewn as a dart. me @ - : i 2 ry Where your the boy guessing sometimes, yate service; and how many hav ” . motorin Ee See are eee | 2. WERN
i noise, I want to know if I can miserable by trying. e) » OF xconomical cost-—-THE ZEPHYR
Diagrams II, III, and TV demen- continue or not. Can you help me, husband is concerned, my dear, isn’t if finished their training here hav AND IF YE HAE NIVvrER Scvioe aH ‘ i . ; id : F nthaea! en
strate the procedure for designing please? s do write to him. I said the : - 1 st. Michael not returned to their own colonial | SMELT THE TANGLE O° Tilt bi ae eat eoringite Taos aecoanietin'| . ;
i ear, there i , last letter to you. To G, L, (St. Michael). areas? ISLES, my friend, the next b ody, ¢ RDFTOEes Ss i .
i is f gated, Raeseh you var pevtirg Biome snake up your | believe you have nothing to E lthing is to sample the Treasure ing shock absorbers and won- | Maiden Foam
om nd, indeed that should be mind just how you are going to werry about and that your Mr Lyttelton eres Seren jof Scotland—GROUSE WHISKY der Pally ee en eee nt | for every type of figure.
ceeinen ‘He is not our man now, face these issues, whether you trouble is just one of those mately 260 doctors and 40 nurses |jand PINTAIL SHERRY {rom the the ZEPHYR is a magnificient ;
prong oR ga d takin him away a oing to try and make a go temporary upsets that do beset from Colonial territories have Pertshire Highland At every motor car, A shipment is at Chs “ ~ ‘
you know, an gh away are going yé : all on occasion. However, my completed their training in this | first class Club and Hotel and all McEnearney & Co. Ltd. now
from his wife is something I can of it or whether you shall decide Aa ; if 1 said ea: Ta have jt country since the war and have p | Mee SE ee eee ne a mT eee
: - it 4 natal ahi e~. deanr, pre y ave 7. « é ave never agree with. | No, a ome to reek = = se eer oe checked by a doctor if only to returned to work in their own me ic "i | —— i
you must leave this mar a one i member that i" a act stle so relieve my own mind. areas. I cannot say what pro- | -
you wish to avoid unhappiness will eee = nole future, s : portion of these have entered | }
and trouble. do think care mby; Government and private servi
* * The most likely time for con- res pectively, A small number j
ed EAR Mrs. Clarke, 2 ception to occur is between two Of doctors and a large number of IS YOUR
_Thank rat i a + thas A lot of boys are in have eae periods, roughly around == and Natl : meee anon hw Pe on cenit tn
nice letter, and I’m so glad ful. ™e and I really don't know which spout the 13th day before the country after finishing — their
you found my advice ene one to keep. ELLA” onset of the next period. It is basia training, a food many in | :
Your problem certainly is a ' = MISS CINDERELL¢ never possible, of course, my order to obtain further prof ,
one, my dear, Let-us iy to ey How wonderful to be young, dear, to say definitely that con- sional ee Bne QUATHICA- | Backache is usually the first sign of Kidney
lect the facts from your letter. my dear, and to have the ception will occur at this time tion —B.U.P, se, ie ey we the — pone
our husband is away, and ;° eting for attention. but it is the most probable by ar When they get out of order, instead of pure,
DIAERA bet: z auc communicate with you; ors. ag Fg 2 nan sweet and far. Anyhow, you have only you wait and see ovens VADIGEn TIES \ _ —— a Gvesy nerve and
shorts with a yoke and pleats. To his family dislike you and treat really makes me feel like an old been married a short time as To “HOPING” Try just ONE DOSB aspect Ag ids, Thos ye soul te
y g , * b the se . sins of MACLEAN BRAND waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.
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PAGE EIGHT



eid ADVOCATE

fice Sead Bo

ee ee





Sunday, May 25, 1952

BE PREPARED
THE attempt to scrap the local Vestry
system and to substitute a system of Dis-
trict Councils is meeting with general dis-
approval and stout opposition. The vestries
of the island after a general conference to
which they sent delegates, have agreed on
a petition to be sent to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies, the Governor and
the Legislature setting out in detail their
opposition to the change. There seems to
be some unanimity of opinion of which the
Legislature is bound to take cognisance.

For many years now there was general
agreement that the vestry system was in,
need of amendment in order to suit it to
modern needs. It was agreed then, and
still is, that there might well be a Corpor-
ation for the City. of Bridgetown, Such
provision has been made in the new Bill
now before the Legislature; but the whole-
sale scrapping of the entire vestry system
is the subject of strong objection.

There are two points of objection to the
new bill. Some of the protagonists for
change admit that the present bill and the
original recommendations of Sir John
Maude are in no way related except that
they both seek to end the vestry system.
Others who are the strongest supporters
of the old system argue that it has worked
well for three hundred years and must
have had some merit to be able to with-
stand the test of time. They admit that it
is due for revision in view of the demands
of modern society on local government;
but they question the wisdom of discard-
ing the entire system without any attempt
having been made to amend it and to find
out whether it was adaptable to the needs
of present day society.

It does seem that this is a point of ob-
jection which needs an answer.

It cannot be claimed that the attempted
change in local government has caught the
public unawares as the change in the Let-
ters Patent recommended by Sir Mark
Young and which caused such a furore in
this island. It was known since 1946 that
there was bound to be some change in the
vestry system. In his Speech to the Leg-
islature in 1946, Mr. J. D. Rankine the Act-
ing Governor pointed significantly to the
fact that the system needed revision to
adapt it to modern needs if it was to sur-
vive. Nothing was done until the appoint-
ment of Sir John Maude by ¢he Govern-
ment to investigate and report on the sys-
tem. Now that the results of that
investigation have been seen there is grave
dissatisfaction.

Those more intimately concerned with
the details of the bill register objection to
the concentration of power in the hands of
the Executive Committee and the severe
reduction of the number of people who
will be able to take part in local govern-
ment under the provisions of the new bill.
They further argue that the essence of
local government lies in the number of
people directly connected with and inter-
ested in the various districts who take
part in its administration and that the
lessening of that number is bound to re-
sult in the reduction of the efficiency of
that administration.

With all these objections the Govern-
ment must be prepared to deal but it is the
duty of those who object to the provisions
of the new bill to be ready to offer sug-
gestions for the revision of the vestry sys-
tem. It is no use objecting to the scrap-
ping of a system to which objection has
been taken without being able to offer sug-
gestions which might make it workable
and capable of serving the needs of the
community. The Vestry system has its
merits but its supporters must face real-
ities and be prepared for the changes
which are necessary if it is to survive in
this island.





~ ELEMENTARY



In my last notes I anticipated to earn a living and fit them for
which their places in. that society.

A Difference

et least one argument
might have been raised in answer

SCHOOLS NEED

Road Safety

Police cannot make the
although effective police action
is the greatest deterrent to abusers of road
Only an island-wide road safety
campaign will arouse people to the danger
on the roads,

In 1939 road deaths in Great Britain had
reached the high total of 6,648, by 1941
road deaths had increased to 9,169. The
Ministry of Transport then in co-operation
with the Royal Society for the Prevention
of Accidents launched a road-safety cam-
paign. One of the most effective features
of this campaign was a small poster depict-
ing a miserable woman dressed in black

and underneath a caption — “Keep death
off the road.”

By 1948 road deaths in Great Britain
had dropped to 4,513. This lowering of the
death rate on the roads of Great Britain
was only achieved by a nation-wide cam-
paign in which local authorities, education
authorities, the Press and radio and ad-
vertising played important parts. But
over a year ago in Barbados, a private
company published a series of DO’S and
DON’T’S for road users in co-operation
with the Commissioner of Police. It
would be wrong to think that insufficient
public opinion exists in Barbados for such
a campaign and that safety in the road
cannot be obtained in countries with a
higher level of education.

The greatest factor of safety on Barba-
dos roads is the narrowness of the roads
themselves’ which prevent excessive speed-
ing of the kind which is permissible in
countries with mile after mile of straight
open highways. But despite this narrow-
ness, speeding is still the greatest enemy
of road safety in the island. Consequently
with the passing of protective legislation
to assist police to prevent speeding, there
must be an all-island effort made in the
schools, cinemas and Press to warn
children and adults of the danger of death
on the roads,

The Highways and Transport Authori-
ties can also assist in the road safety cam-
paign by the provision of signs at danger-
ous bends.

But the major responsibility rests on the
drivers of vehicles. Statistics show that the
majority of accidents are caused by fail-
ure of the human element. Barbadians
have for too long been deluding them-
selves into believing that they were a

nation of good drivers. They must be
shocked out of their bad complacent
habits and be compelled either to observe
the highway code or to refrain: from driv-
ing motor vehicles.

2

Wurricane Houses

THE latest report of the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare contains a photo
reproduced from the Daily Gleaner of
Jamaica showing damage to dwelling
houses in Fort Royal, Jamaica caused by
the hurricane of August 1951. It is not a
pretty picture but perhaps if it were repro-
duced and circulated throughout the island
of Barbados it may avert some of the
damage which is experienced by some
householders of this island almost annually
during the hurricane season whether or not
there is any danger of hurricane.

In the chapter devoted to housing in this
report the statement is made that “there is
no doubt that much of the damage caused
by the storm was the result of poor con-
struction and the use of timbers (often hid-
den in the structure) which attracted
termites.”

But reference to the photo reproduced in
Sir George Seele’s report should remind the
people of Barbados of something that is
evident throughout the island. Where
wooden houses are securely laid on the
ground or on a stone foundation the chances
cf their being blown over by high winds
are not great. But where houses are placed
amateurishly on loosely packed stones there
is little safety and no likelihood of their
escaping damage from any wind velocity
greater than average. Persons who place
their houses on weak structures or persons
who build their houses in land liable to
flooding are not serving their own interests
and are imposing unnecessary burdens on
the community since their imprudence will
inevitably lead to disaster and expenditure
of relief monies. Now is the time for the
Government to issue precautionary notices
and to take steps where necessary to pro-
tect persons who rashly expose themselves
to damage normally caused by storm or
hurricane.

THE

roads saie

alone

safety.

an educational system



to my objection to the addition of
Latin and Spanish to the curricu-
jum of the Elementary Schools, I
was right.

On Wednesday one reader rex-
istered his profound disagreement
and accused me of not wanting
these children to be taught Latin.

The disagreement is based on
two fallacies. The first is that a
knowledge of Latin is the hall
mark of intellectuality. This is
sheer nonsense, As there might
be others of the same school of
thought, I should like to ask what
is the use of a rudimentary know-
ledge of Latin to the potential
carpenter, mason, painter or any
other artisan?

The second fallacy is the belief
that this knowledge of Latin will
help children to learn other things.
I now ask how can Latin help the
child when he does not know
English which is our Mother
tongue and the basis of all other

training and our means of self
expression, The whole idea is
based on an outmoded snobbery

which leads people to strive for
the trimmings and trappings of
polite society
the essentials of a basic
which would enable these children

“Elementary

while overlooking w
training i

Let me state emphatically here
and now that my objection is not
to those children of the Elemen-
tary Schools being taught Latin,
Spanish, Greek, Hindustani or
Arabic, but I object to the addi-
tion of a curriculum which is not
being efficiently taught today.

The results of examinations of
pupils seeking entry
to St. Michael’s Girls’ School,
Combermere and the Lodge
School, the experience of master
workmen and others connected
with the Bursary system and my
own where youngsters cannot
write simple letters correctly,
point to the fact that the children
turned out from the Elementary
Schools are not getting the thor-
ough grounding in English and
Arithmetic which they formerly
acquired

Age Grouping



The reason is easy to see. At
some stage in the evolutionary
chang which our ‘System has
undergone, somebody imported
some theory which did not have
its na’ural pre-requisite or its
eollateral relation. I shall deal

ith this in detail later, but one

ce will satisfy. How could



ne int



oduce agt yuping in

age-grouping is that the children
in the group should have started
together and moved on to the
various stages as they progressed
mentally. In this island some
people still beliewe that a child
of five is too young to enter
school and when he is sent at
seven or eight he has to be put
in the second or third standard
and taught to spell “cat” and
“dog” and “fly’. The worst part
of ‘this is that this backward
child must be put in a ‘stream’
called C while there are 49
others in the class. And he must
be taught the same things which
a junior teacher is drilling into
the heads of five year olds in the
Primer Standard next door, This
is where the teacher is at a dis-
tinct disadvantage, and, I repeat,
burdened unnecessarily.

The Schools

The first step in this series of
changes should have been the
introduction of Nursery Kinder-
garden, Junior, Senior and Pri-
mary schools finishing at 11
plus and fitting the child either
for Secondary technical or voca-
tional training.

I am not overlooking either the
merit or the value of the Com-



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

“Twelfth Night” is given under



THE public house is a pecu-
liarly English phenomenon, It is
not only a place where alcoholic
refreshments may be bought and
consumed; it is a place in which
to meet, play games, dance and,
above all, talk in warmth and
comfort.
raison d’étre of the public house;
and the customers can play darts,
the piano, jute-boxes and those
wonderful machines where, if
enough balls slide between
enough pegs, the victorious score
goes up to thousands, all for a
penny, But in recent years the
Englishman has found in his pub
a novel method of entertainment
—Poetry-reading and the per-
forming of plays.

Two hours before closing time
tht atmosphere is already some-
what thick with smoke, and num-
erous glasses are lying on the
low tables and the bar. The
room is quiet for a busy sub-



REGRADING_

where
there is no provision for compul-
sory attendance? The essence of

—_—_—_—_—_—————

urban public house with its
usual number of some _ twenty
patrons. A beer barrel in one
corner has been converted into
an aquarium and _ through its
glass panel green fish can be seen
swimming endlessly about, This
agitation, the deft gestures of the
barman and the occasional ‘cluck’
of glass on wood are the only
consequential movements in the
saloon.,

But the quietness that has
fallen over the customers is not
one of those silences that come
inexplicably in a crowded room.
The men and women leaning
against the bar and setting down
their glasses with careful noise-
lessness are listening to a young
man reciting poetry. He is one
of the Barrow Poets, a company
of about ten ex-students of Lon-
don University who give poetry-
readings every Thursday evening
in pubs in the London suburbs.

Their venture is typical of the
trend in recent years towards a
popular interest in the arts.
During the recent war in one of
the industrial cities of the West
Riding of Yorkshire a series of
subscription concerts, at which
the Hallé Orchestra played, com-
manded full houses; yet only two
decades before the only public
concert hall in the city had been
turned through lack of enthu-
siasm into a cinema, The pave-
ment-artists, who display their
drawings in the streets sketch
them on the pavement-stones or
mould them in the sand at the
sea-side, now hold an_ annual
exhibition in London, The Brit-
ish Poetry Association is attempt-
ing to create a wider interest in
poetry through its many branches
throughout the country and in
the Commonwealth; a_ sparse
number of slender magazines de-
voted to poetry, like James
Reeve’s Quarto, exist. The Arts
Council has recently agreed to
devote a sum of money ‘to en-
courage the appreciation of
poetry through the spoken word
in England and Wales.

But these undertakings cater
only for those who are sufficient-
ly interested in some cultural
activity to devote an afternoon
or evening to visiting an exhibi-
tion or going to a public hall
One society, however, the Com-
mittee for Verse and Prose Reci-

mon course but let it be intro-

duced and become the “normal”
course where every child can
benefit from it and not where

despite its excellence, it puts the
routine of the system askew.

Out Of Gear

It must not be understood that
I decry the merit of these intro-
ductions but I am convinced that
injected as they are into a sys-
tem which had not evolved
sufficiently, they throw — the
machinery out of gear. And J am
totally averse to any person or
thing which disrupts the working
of a system which supplies the
only smattering of education
thousands of our children will
ever get,

In England the Elementary
system provides education in the
Nursery School under five years,
the Infant School five to seven
years, the Junior School eight to
eleven years and the Senior
School twelve to fifteen years.
The term ‘Elementary’ does not
and cannot mean in Barbados
what it does in England because
of the break down which I have
shown. above and the addition of
compulsion, It is therefore infin-
itely absurd to attempt to supply
secondary education in the. Bar-
badian ‘Elementary Schools as is
done in the English Senior
Schools because they lack the



PERFORMANCE

Theatrical entertainment in England can now be enjoyed ii
a public-house, everyman’s meeting place for talking and drinking.

it was first performed at the end of the sixteenth century.
for this performance the actors were as intimately surrounded by their audience.

Comfort is indeed the *



OF



conditions which must be far nearer

By RUTH HIRD

tation, now familiarly Known as
Poetry and Plays in Pubs, has
been attempting to’ give men
and women who, through lack
of oppor.unity, knew and cared
very little for poetry and drama
-the chance. to learn about them
as a part of their normal day-
to-day routine. For fourteen
years, financed by the Brewers’
Association, they have been giv-
ing plays and poetry-readings
in public houses, Their readers
have included such famous ac-
tresses as Sybil Thorndike and
Margaret Rawlings.

The Barrow Poets, the young-
est offspring of this society, are
all amateurs, and have operated
their scheme for several months
with increasing success, The es-
sential difficulty in presenting
‘culture’ to an untrained audi-
ence is the immediate tendency
to ridicule; indeed their hear-~
ers are usually fully aware that
much courage is required to
quote classical verse to an as-
sembly whose’ poetry normally
extends no further than such
popular lyrics as Nellie Dean.



The felicity of the adventure
has been due not entirely to the
bravado necessary to put such
an idea into practice; the Poets
have worked out a careful meth-
od of approach, They assemble
in the bar at the scheduled time
and treat themselves to a round
of drinks (usually the only
drinks that they need to pay for
during the whole evening.) As
a matter of accident rather than
of policy they have no marks
of distinction from the other vis-
itors to the pub—most of them
had already served a long ap-
prenticeship in drinking before
the society was conceived. At
what he considers a_ mellow
moment, one of them claims si-
lence with a short announcement
in verse, and ‘he programme be-
gins. Authors vary from Shake-
speare and the Book of Job io
W. H. Auden and the speakers
themselves. Each of the Pocts
recites, without book, from what-
ever position in the room he or
she favours, and occasionally the
half-hour’s sequence of poems
is broken by a song or a tune
on the flute or a rudimentary
zither,



If the audience is at first em-
barrassed and _ suspicious, the
Barrow Poets end with a sing-
song round the piano, which goes
-far towards removing the dis-
tinction in the audience’s mind
between what they have just
heard and the entertainment
they provide for themselves, One
man drew aside one of the Poets
after a performance and anxious~-
ly asked in a tone of the utmost
suspicion if they had come from
the Church, But members of the
audience often make a _ special
point of coming back when the
next poetry-reading is to take
place,

The same success has attend-
ed the other factivity of the
‘Committee Verse and _ Prose
Recitation. Its play - performing
offshoot, formed in 1938, is ap-
propriately known as the Tav-

Tn



-“FTWELTH NIGHT”

n the most informal and friendly setting—in
This performance of Shakespeare’s
than usual to those under which
In the reign of Queen Elizabeth 1. as now

i
]

‘Enter The Players’

Poetry and Plays in the English Play House

erners. This Company is based
in London—of necessity as all
its actors have full-time day
jobs. They have given Shake-
speare’s Twelfth Night to the
hop-pickers who stream in
families every autumn out of
London to the fields of Kent.
Photographs of this perfor-
mance, which was given at the
annual Whitbread Hop Festival,
show both the extreme delight
of the audience and the diffi-
culties of improvising stages
and dressing-rooms in fresh
‘situations. In the open air
dressing and making-up sim-
ply takes place behind a bush.
This year the organiser Henry
McCarthy, has sent a company
of the Taverners by barge to
visit Thames-side pubs. They
have also branched out experi-
mentally in sending three com-
panies on week-long tours to
public heuses in Yorkshire, Lan-
cashire, Northumberland and
the Midlands, The company now
has over a hundred actors and
has three ten-week seasons a
year, visiting, apart from tours
outside London, a total of some
thirty pubs.

The plays are performed on
home - made platforms, using
whatever furniture comes. to
hand, and with painted screens
as backcloths. The connection
between audience and actors is
even closer than it was in the
inn-yard performances of the
16th century; in the modern
company members of the audi-
ence have been indeed so close
to the play that they have been
jitting on the actual props in
use. Many of the audience
have never seen live actors be-
fore; and it is their novel and
incredulous pleasure that brings

the Taverners their richest re-
ward. They have discovered,
too, that, however unsophisti-
cateq their listeners may be,
they cannot get away with a
secend-rate play, however well
performed. The Taverners’
greatest successes have been
Shakespeare’s Hamlet and
Othello, John Drinkwater’s A
Bird in the Hand, J. B. Priest-
ley’s They Came to a City, and
during Festival year, Twelfth
Night. The general require-
ments seem to be a good story,
plenty of action and thought-
ful dialogue.

These two adventures may be
doing more for British drama
and poetry than is at first ob-
vious. An art which flourished
only amongst the few can never
have the deeper value of an art
which is the product of the
national consciousness. The ex-
perience cf the Barrow Poets
and the Taverners shows that
their audiences have sounder
critical standards than the liter-
ary specialist might expect. As
‘one of the men leaning against
the glass panel of the fishes’
barrel said, after listening with
unaccustomed. attention to an
evening of poetry: ‘I like it be-
cause it makes me think.’

Our Readers Say:

Birth Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—There are many argu-
ments in favour of Birth Control.
They say the world is becoming
over populated but it would be
good to stop for a moment and
consider the millions that were
killed in the last war. The num-
bers that are being killed today
in Korea and yet those who must
die in the Third World War
which naw threatens mankind,
Instead of concentrating so
deeply on Birth Control, why
not let us pay more attention to
“he control of disease and strive
to preserve our health
Aim to preserve rather
to destroy life

HORACE CAVE.

than

graded system which gives a
‘primary’ education up to eleven
years and then a_ secondary
stage. \

The new system in England is to
discard the 1936 Act and to pro-
vide education not to 15 years but
up to 18 years. The local system
needs regrading to provide for the
various types of schools before we
ean make use of the innovations in
the English system which has be-
hind it centuries of evolution and
efficient administration

JE. B

Thanks Children !

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I would like to thank
those pupils of Elementary Boys’
Schools who have by their
“widow's mites’ helped to swell
the Farnum For Finland Fund.

To their immature minds he
may be represented as a pro-
totoype of all such boys striving
against great odds for a place in
the sun,

Their penniss, given in most
cases from an attentuated bud4
get are of great impcrtance as a
symbol of solidarity.

By their magnificent response
they have put to shame their
elders and done much to restore
eur faith in human nature.

If there are any schools which
have not received. my circular
Jetter, please do not attribute
it to lack of intention to write
you but make your collection
for this fund just the same.

With apologies to Arthur Hugh
Clough, I close with the adapta-
tion

And though the

slowly
Seer

small subscriptions
growing
now to show
zest,
beak from
flowing
Comes surely flooding in—the
Yours faithfully,
L. A. LYNCH.
ec, B'dos. Olympic C’tee

woeful lack of
Far schools and hamlets

rest.”

Hon. S



SUNDAY, MAY





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SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952



fully in an enlightened democra-

tie capitalistic system. They are

the grandsons of the late Ameri-
can oil magnate and philanthro-
pist, John D. Rockefeller, who
amassed riches through the oil
industry toward the end of the
nineteenth century.

Although assured from birth
of great wealth, prestige, and
security, the sons of John D.
Rockefeller, Jr., sincerely want to
make their own contribution to
complex modern society on a
scale as impressive as_ their
grandfather’s business triumphs or
their fathers unprecedented
philanthropic contributions. They
are John D, Rockefeller, LII, 46:
Nelson Aldrich Rockefeller, 44;
Laurance Spelman Rockefeller,
42; Winthrop Rockefeller, 40; and
David Rockefeller, 37. While each
is ambitious for personal success,
their problem as they see it is
that of fitting accumulated wealth
efficiently and beneficially into
the existing economic structure.

While very much unalike and
while they operate in widely
divergent fields, the five brothers
still maintain a tightly united



heir to the fabulous fortune, had
a strong sense of stewardship
toward this wealth. His sons
began their day with family
prayers at a quarter of eight
when their father read a passage
from the Bible before breakfast.
They went on long walks together
and the relationship between the
boys and their father was based
on respect and affection. The
boys went to a coeducational
school in whose classes were
students representing every race
and creed, and various degrees
of economic affluence, or the lack
of it. Their training at the home
impressed on them that, while
the possession of money was a
responsibility, money represented
merely a tool with which they
could work and the important
thing was how they used the tool
and what they built with it.

When John D. Rockefeller re-
tired from active business while
still in his fifties, he turned over
to John D., Jr,, the business res_
ponsibilities as well as the ex-
tensive philanthropies he had
started. This philanthropic work
is represented by such enter-
prises as the Rockefeller Foun-
dation, the Rockefeller Institute
for Medical Research, the Ge}eral
Education Board, and many
other contributions to science,
culture, and learning designed to
secure the widest benefits to
mankind generally. This family’s



SUNDAY ADVOC

ATE

EXPERIMENTS IN BUILDING

For .a decade or more, fiva
heirs to one of the world’s great-
est private fortunes, amounting
to hundreds of millions of
dollers, .have been trying te
prove that the nations of the
world can live together peace_



HEIRS to one of the greatest fortunes in the United States (left to right) Nelson; Laurance, John D, III,

and David Rockefeller—four of the five

grandsons of the late John D Rockefeller—-meet to discuss ways

of using their talents and money to promote international understanding.



has kept vivid the inspiring stor)
of America’s early days and th«
emergence of the United Stat

as a free and independent nation

John D., Il, is also president
ot the Rockefeller Brothers Puna

set up by the brothers to mee
their “citizenship responsibilities’

and tmrougn which iney = con-

tribute to agencies in which they
have a common interest com-

munity funds, and Protestant,

Catholic, and Jewish charities.
He is president of American
Youth Hestels, Inc., part of

movement is 25 countries design-
cd to promote international good-

will by encouraging young people |

Ti make walking and cycling
tours of their cwn and other
countries, He served in the U.S
Navy during World War II

In the Rockefeller concept, th
philanthropic principle of helping
people to help themselves, of
using money as a tool to make
available the means for progres
and self-improvement, is insepa-
rably linked to the developmen
of sound business practices

Nelson, the second oldest, in
tinctively an organizer. Intens
ly interested in South end Centr
America, he served several year
as Coordinator of the Office o

Inter-American Affairs and to-

wards the end of World War I!

ee | A

PAGE NINE





YOU CAN TASTE
THE CREAM



he was appointed Assistant U.S
Secretary of State in charge o
relations with American Repub
lics. He was also chairman of the
International Development Advis
League of Nations at Geneva, ory Board set up in Septembe
Swi.zerland. He travelled around 1950 to study the best methods of
the world following his gradua- implementing President Truman
tion ind then in the fotlowing Point Four programme of tech- |
cooperation with under-

family circle that permits them to Philanthropies, which are applied overlapping interests, it would be o anies : > Chase Nation:
exert their collective strength °N a world_wide basis, them= Gimeutt rhe the * Rockefellers Seok, tne <0 tn tata eianeiai
effectively .in behalf of what Selves are in the neighbourhood themselves to estimate accurately fautitations in the el sagem
they regard as the common good. Of $1,000,000,000. their personal wealth or the ex- — gtronely conscious
A major objective of the broth_ Money has come to the tent of the family fortune. They Strongly Sapa tahoe - ean
ers is to advance the health and brothers directly and, indirectly, and their sister have, however, ogra of each sharing in the
prosperity of low-income groups, through trust funds set up for put more than $15,000,000 inta apne eee, Oe en
and of people in the underdevel- them and their children (now enterprises such as those spon oe of _ family affairs, gach
oped areas of the world. It will totalling (21) and their grand- sored by Rockefeller Brothers. cee ae determined to strike three years became a trustee of Mica
be some time before history can children. They have the use of i , out on his own as well. John eas

ie in ¢ Incorporated, which handles only . " . +. Rockefeller Foundation and sev- developed areas of the world |
Judge finally the success of their income from these trusts through their “risk” capital. They also oa ate on wnt” eedas eral. cther enterprises, mainly The membership of the Museum |

united effort, but substantial their lifetimes, after which the share with their father owner- ee ‘ 7 ‘opie Philanthropic, which his grand- Of Modern Art in New York City
Seeaset t a, have ‘been income will go to their children. ship of the $125,000,000 Rocke- wane whlch See Or ee spar father hae originated a increawed under his presidency
of South: Taaten ‘as countries That is as long as the trust funds feller Center covering twelve and devoted so much of his own life- supported. He is chairman of the from 3,000 to 8,000; he gay
valentaces : ee fae their can be maintained under the a half acres in the heart of New time. The others, as they fins board of Colonial Wi li:msburg, anonymously to the museum

is of better health, agri- Jaws of New York State, and the ished college, assumed various started by John D., Jr, but now large sum to procure Latin- |



while still a student at Princeton
: Universi y when he served in the
nation, informatien seetion of the former

CADBURY’S

DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE







U S E A
cultural and ; York City, a realty project made
qvemenes | eee eee ie tide ten a ee of wa oh een © Radio City, similar duties, helping to carry entirely a family project. The American paintings for its collec
> S. d- o Which comprise adio sity, . +i Aes ; 3 : : ~s : ae hey Sty . A att

The grandsons grew up in a ren of the five brothers and their one of the aA pisces. of the the load and still having time yestoration of the colonial capital tion as a “contribution to bet

strict and religious family at- sister, Mrs. Irving Pardee. Du@ North American metropolis, The “" @nersy for other things.

of what is now the southern understanding” of the neovles anc | BLUE - FLAME
mosphere. Their father, John D. to these circumstances as well as bulk of the brothers’- and the . John D., Ill, began his educa- State of Virginia to its original cultural life of the nations of th
Rockefeller, Jr, the only direct the fluctuating values of many family's investments is in oil tion in international problems eighteenth - century appearance Western Hemisphere, —(Founds-

OPEN AIR THEATR







This article appeared in “The Sat
urday Evening Post", a widely elreu

Actresses Help itt satttiytiettunin' tar
+P yr . lishing Company, oreestaing yeth
B.W.L. Trade Drive ) tiitn. i's icant Sontinwtor

to that magazine

— By GEORCE HUNTE

although the sky is still visible. Perec c ae egeiae ue
Smaller trees and shurbs and : . LONDON. | f SaaS
hedges surround the theatre on Two well-known West Indian | }}

.4 N actresses have joi { »affor
eal! sides almost concealing it 2°'7°SS¢ have joined in the effort

: a to bring more trade to the West
from view of other users of the Indies They are working hard|

gardens of the Villa Floridiana, in the Commonwealth section of ALT |
The theatre itself comprises @¢he British Industries Fair | | LU 4



raised stage somewhat higher London, answering enquiries from
than the shooting range at th® the world's business men who are
Aquatie Club. On both sides of interested in West Indian trade.

the stage hedges six feet high Miss Beryl] McByrnie, founder
and parallel with the orchestra of the Little Carib Theatre

FOR CATTLE AND OTHER
LIVESTOCK.

in}

provide permanent natural cur- Port-of-Spain, Trinidad’s — only
I



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common salt, The only prac-
them _ directly with = the
Mineral Salts to each ewt

}
tical way of ensuring that i OOO Sanna ——
the cattle are receiving ac¢ !
quate minerals, is by feeding { |
ration, | A PRESCRIPTION
DIRECTIONS FOR USL {
Cows in milk i |
Add 3 1b of Boots Mindif {{ HAS TO BE
of concentrates fed for milk U |
production, Alternatively, | PERFECT
Bive individual cows 3 oz.
per day for those giving up
to 8 gallons, plus 14 oz. for
each gallon over three.
Dry Cows
Give 3 oz. of Boots Mindit
Mineral Salts daily.
Bullocks and Fat Stock
Add 2 Ibs. of Mindif
Mineral Salts to each ewt.
of concentrates fed, Altern-
atively, give 2 oz, with the
food each day.
Goats in Milk and

tains. theatre, lends a touch of glamour |
Opposite the stage a double to the stand displaying Sea Island |
row of small shrubs key} closely cotton, She wears a_ colourful |

FOR EASY & CLEAN
COOKING

trimmed and lower than the dress which she made herself out}
level of the stage provides ac- of the famous cotton, \
commodation and cover for the _ @nm the Jamaican stand is Miss}
members of the orchestra. Louise Bennett, who brought her
In a semicircle from one side Jamaican folk-songs to Britain

of the orchestra to the other 2nd is now fast becoming a well-|



extends a double row of stone known recording artiste. She pre- |
seats. Entrances to seats are sides over a stand loaded with a|
from both sides of the orchestra '¢Presentative display of Jamai-
and from the far end of the arena ““" produce,
where an entrance bisects the Barbados, Trinidad and the
semi-circle of stone seats. Windward Islands also have their |
Barbados hes no Villa com- own stands in the Commonwealth |
parable to the Floridiama where section, giving the West Indies a}
Ferdinand IV, King of Naples bigger display at the Fair than |
was entertained by his mistress. any other part of the Common-
But Barbados has many sites wealth with five out of the 16 |
suitable for the construction of stands in the section British
an open-air theatre modelled on Guiana, which had its own dis-
the one illustrated above. The play last year, is not represented
land facing the stables at the “t the 1952 Fair,
Garrison and in the enclosure The Sea Island cotton stand,
which belongs to the Barbados ¢*#‘Tying an attractive display of
Museum would be an excelent fine lingerie and other clothing,
site for an open-air op xe hag attracted a constant stream













Diagram of open air stone theatre in Villa Floridiana, Naples.

‘A’ shows hedge curtains: ‘B’ is built up gravel stage: ‘C’ is space between orchestra and ‘D’ which
represents double row of stone seats.





















of women visitors, many of

I am told that shade trees whom confess that they had never



Since Pygmalion the Pocket more than the relatively small a cold un-Barbadian way of require five years in Barbados before realised how delicate cot-
Theatre has burst the seams of number of less than 100 people remembering gallait youth. to reach a height which provides ton goods could be.
its trousers as it were, and the whom it can accomodate in close A memorial open-air theatre adequate shade. I am told too .
audience can breathe a bit more _ proximity. would benefit the living and that hedges of the size and
treely as a result of one parti- Whatever the future of the keep fresh and green the memory thickness required for curtains larly splendid Sea Island cotton
tion having been removed. Pocket Theatre may be, it cannot of the dead. require five years to grow to nightdress. Miss McByrnie told

But the Pocket Theatre re- oe said to be doing more than At the going down of the sun full size. But I do not think fivg her that it could be bought in
mains a Pocket Theatre for all just keeping drama alive and and even in the heat of the day years too long a time to wait London for about £5 and added
that. In the tropics where Bar- warm. And to rest content with we should remember them when- for an open-air theatre. Barba- “It is €5 for a lifetime. That
bados happens to be situated, a a pocket when a real theatre can ever the open-air theatre was dos has existed for so many ee would never wear out.
pocket theatre is a Hot Pocket be obtained would be contrary to used for dramatic performances, hundreds of years without an , Not least of Miss Bennett's

EVERY STEP IN THE CORRECT
COMPOUNDING OF PRESCRIP-
TIONS IS THE WORK OF
SKILLED HANDS.

One visitor admired a particu-




With a chain of Drug Stores
throughout Bridgetown, with the
largest stock of the most modern
medicines, with a staff of qualified



theatre. Handkerchiefs are that Barbadian common sense musical concerts or lectures by open-air theatre that another rome, ne ae aaa Dry Goats a ee th 5 ye of aa
i i = rhic’ ava ¢ ‘ a ieti isha, " ive years wi spee . se é 1¢ ze s 3 , gether with a deep sense
needed and fans to stir the slug for which we are alternately distinguished visitors. five years without one will speed cigars on the Jamaican exhibit Give one teaspoonful of {| I

gish air. As Neville Connell re+ praised and blamed by admirers

. The tradition of the open-air by unnoticed. Only let the
minded us in his review of and critics,

responsibility as public health
theatre extends back to Roman preparations be made now .



are mot intended as free samples. Boots Mindif Mineral Salts

servants, We in the foremost

Twelfth Night, we must appre- The question remains to be and Greek times. At DJEBLE in The werds ‘Site for Memorial ea ‘of bottles ph plage ae — 0 aoe er | Bee eey of serving: you day end
ciate what the British Council answered; what kind of REAL Lebanon, at Pompei, Pozzuoli Theatre’ can be placarded up as stand ae ignite. dummies filled Stallions ait Meaga Mara night
has done by giving us a Pocket theatre? If I may take the and Rome I have sat in open- soon as the decision is taken to With coloured water Give 2 to 4 ozs. of Boots
Theatre and now Shakespearean iiberty of making a suggestion, air stone theatres of a kind plant the shade trees which put visitors express _ them- Mindif Mineral Salts daily f yeTG 1Q
costumes as parts of an oasis in [ would answer, an open air which could easily be construc- ought to be fully grown in 1957. eajyeg amazed by the variety of with rations. i , | KNIGH I DRUG STORES
what he calls a cultural desert. theatre. As a soldier who joined ted in Barbados. AREND Van I could mention the great fruits, both fresh and canned, to Yearlings | ’

Those of us who have visited the British Army on the out- BUCHELL’S drawing of the boost which the possession Of be seen on the Jamaican stand Give one oz. Boots Mindif eases =



SS



the Pocket Theatre are quite break of the 1939 war, I am _ Elizabethan theatre, the Swan such a theatre would give to Apart from huge piles of fresh
prepared to believe that a play entitled at the very least, to on Bankside, shows a theatre the tourist industry, but I be- grapefruit, uglis and limes, there
in Wakefield is better than none express a soldier’s opinion of the with the centre open to the sky lieve that Barbadians respect are stacks of canned tomatoes,

Mineral Salts daily with
rations,
Foals

6,56666008"
SRLS AP APES FB

oS









%,
at the Empire, but must we cut kind of war memorial which and a large platforin stage with their war dead sufficiently to oranges, mangoes and bananas, As soon as foals are wean- x
out theatrical cloth merely to would be pleasing:to the gallant standing space for spectators on approve of a memorial theatre Bitaw goons, including hats, hand~ ed, feed 4 to 1 table spoon- >
have a theatre pocket size? The young Barbadians who gave their ‘three sides. But I am not goin? in their honour and a, a0 ate aoe. Lathe mats, delicately ful Boots Mindif Mineral | x
Pocket Theatre is good up to a_ lives without thought of recom- to suggest that we imitate any of appeal to self-interest of their embroidered, are also much Salts daily according to age.

point. It is not a substitute for pense in the last Great War. these theatres. ockets is paceuasy; ei idmired on the Jamaican stand
the Glossop-Harris Companies Several of the Barbadians who I would like to see the Bar~ stand we ir “chip ay ens The exhibit includes, too, sam-
nor does it offer the amenities fell in that war were old school bados Memorial open-air theatre — in e arene Ww 10 188 als deol lath and wate dked to
of the Empire or Drill Hall im- fellows of mine and their names modelled on a simple private ns ady at emptec oh open-air the West tndies Chendeal Works
perfect as these might be when remain green in my memory _ theatre whih still exists today heatre 2 a private home on the testis tamales, Fae mene
compared with European or and in the memories of their in the Villa Floridiana on the can ee a _enthusiasm and we Icomed as a sigh of Jamaica's
North American Theatres. loved ones who mourn their loss. Vemero over-looking the Bay of pew edge ; would no doubt be jy

The Pocket Theatre is better But what has the public of Naples. freely available to the Friends of One of Trinidad’s new pioneer
than no theatre at all. But from Barbados done to remember The theatre is built under tall a Memorial Theatre should such jndustries
sa climatic view point, until it is them? Their names are to be oaks and evergreens which
ir conditioned, it cannot attract added to a war memorial. What supply almost complete cover

epee

—:

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+





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With These Ri N

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SMORGON’S CAMP PIE—per tin Lelie msbiibweaice 56
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MAXAM STEAK & KIDNEY PUDDING—per tin .69
IMPERIAL LAMB TONGUES—per tin ‘ caiaabes 1.34
SWIFT'S LUNCHEON BEEF with CEREAL—per tin.. . 69

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On page 16
























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F SOUTH AFRICAN ROCK LOBSTER—per tin eas .69
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] ) | [ 4 8 ESTACOURT’S PLAIN OLIVES—per jar bee 62
FOR C OP HANE a CRAWFORD’'S UFILLIT BISCU:TS—per tin 1.49
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4 . y , . . ¥ , oe “9
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952
samuel SEO —— ae in A
THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS 62272777) mage i comes or vocmasy snes
; \$ SOME SAY... i
: $ tian ‘ ;’ 32 y =
: N PRIDEAUX Plant ba been returned ‘poor whites’ in Saint ; Vincent, | & There are no Embalmers ’
= srvef — Bo rs of the eigh- tt fir t ing and Great where land could be obtained. One | % in Barbados — | é [are
n th arly ¥ . . : Ni, have ne eck before thousand acres were to be grant-| ¥ i
teenth century, co Nt ba ero} : t < g 1%
2 E : sa ce : ime expired.” (3) ed to them fp small lots, and the|
s were very d; one vi ’ < }
~, one af " ' t 3) t there was nO male adults were to be enrolled | % OTHERS SAY...
es ci d fo h te s¢ i ats es and drilled as ‘military settlers.’ | ¥ Plumbing is not ;
t sn ah sii ind, Barbados, and even the Leewarc' The male adults of these unfor- Embalming + >
bi : te Islands and J mnaice a tunate people were those who . contains four well-proven medicines, i.e., Phenacetin,
horrof TI ever had j pe of, Want. nem.’ caer er z ‘a ri chiefly composed the Militamen WE SAY | Wf you feel worn out, depressed, of 7 Caffeine, Acetyisalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four
are much short of Saw DOM ae eames ai ee pen OL this Colony, and as such had ” tee generally run down a glass or two a day of medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistically—that is why
this. poar’ mat hained to land’ to offer these serv when held land incident to military ser-
Sal ih 3. above they had completed their time Ji0, . pel Peep Let’s Bury Your / Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost | they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !
ute n an he ore iad these unfortunate people is well t ee ‘ * —_ * ter ge pla e - Giving new vitality It fortifies you against fever | is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
padlock about i. and portrayed in John Poyer’s letter Of the negro slaves, when the pro- and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic | in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
et Ge five of the most io Lord Seaforth, Governae of Prteiues Seiad Se eve te es Wine Is especially valuable after illness. | colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful
‘ readful creature I eve tarbados, in June 1801, Poyer ® militaman for every sixty acres SELF-HELP | | eke relied all of {
aeons "oa o° ote of land they owned. ENTERPRISES LTD. | few specific brings you amazingly quick rom them
7 mniiion ; In 1860, the last effort to as- : . bottle today |
Unde = ee ae = wetted . off The disasterous emigration sist these ‘poor whites’ was killed Undertakers and Funeral | (ANACIW/ lieele, You con buy
mem att aie a ef then fUNKe of the lower classes of People py the House of Assembly. A. Mr. Directors in two-tablet envelopes—
at all a tH Sk a aha ad to the Southern Continent, has Anderson of Jamaica, wante 4 alle h to bring quick relief from a
victs befor: eached thei Anderson of maica, d to Tweedside Road, St. Michael yee i
destination 3 he death tended considerably toathe de- jocate some families of these peo- * Pa bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet
rate was even higher than cline of the Militia, by dimin- pie on his plantation in that e | | boxes. Or in 50-tablet bottles—keep
and there {s fw ishing our Numbers. In a [sland, but the House of Assem- PHONES : : | one of these in your house.
as many as out of s Country of such extensive Pop- bly refused to grant the meagre Day 3958 — Night 2939 9) : = \
one convicts died on one of the ae as > and ree sum of £100 towards the payment e | | ’ EE hia | ARM YOURSELF
voyages. within such narrow boundaries, of their emigration expenses. Ulti- Shar vaila - (4 \ Stas
Se ‘ a i, Cee possible encouragement mately nothing was ann for them, $1.00 res. A ble * f e | AGAINST PAIN ..
After the battle of ee en i should be afforded to the poor (To be Continued) Last Year's Dividend 5% | — —— | GET ‘ANAGIN’ TODAY!
1746, a large number 9 va Bar. and labourious, to exert ‘heir 1. Quoted by Sollers, in ‘Mary- | Qsesessessoses °$6069 S| @
ee tale cage eat d to Bar industry and ingenuity in such land Historical Magazine,’ é ‘AMADIN’ le cold in Great’Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADIN
vente Or w eight “ot a these useful Employments, as are II. 41n SSSS59SS9S939S99S959969"..
vants, aly eighty-on } re8e - h ‘an }. .
: a aA tn tenth aiid suited to the humble Condition. 2. Calendar of Hame Office
mre. euprared to we “roachel Thece ‘mam my lors form tne 7 gases na ap SBA VIEW GUEST 3,
states that at the expiration of eal strength of the Country, 3. “An Enquiry into the Causes '
three years, only eighteen had and were they emer: in __. of the Frequent Executions HOUSE |
urvi red the ordeals of servitude tions to earn a subsistence for at Tyburn,” London 1725,
re the tr : c themselves and families, would by B. Mandevilie, wi ae a ante j
The type of servant which add to its opulence. But, un- 4. Journal of the Barbados Daily and longterm rates |
was being sent out to the bong wh tga a ee pe Museum and a teas ‘quoted on ~vequest |
Ww llc ing rav ce prevails 1ere, ew o our Society, Vv. Vill, age |
satisfaction, and an article in Plantations have a_ sufficient 161-162 . ener — % REGD
the Virginia Gazette of May 24th number of labourers to culti- . } welcome. P | 2
1751, is of more than passing vate their Lz oat Dinner and Cocktail 5 |
5, zg a r Lands, yet many a parties arranged % |
interest, : it shows it or Slaves are employed as Trades- R d N t , i >
had been little rovement be men, who would be equally a 10 oO es J. H, sata esr vel ‘ |
bbe Pr ot FF cee Aptieh. Prefitably engaged in agricul- Pp “ ; Prop’ 2)
~olonic ance a. aA tural Occupations, while the in- : e se Shee pot ot.
Tif of thi This artic dustrious white mechanic, is ®'* °Y&Y Sunday zt ex0.p-m.
rom Ame ! the fol- , Z mame, Snort § |lpesesese 2°
from America th | destitute of employment; or if â„¢ uo Sport TA \eeneasenansas BOLO s :
ae sere ee pose he work, is ill treated and finds © big sporting events of the Th © i R li
fill a cate wi iy i . Sa t great difficulty ‘e obtaining coming week are, of course, the e n y ain e iever
ad continua with acecoun ° y
of aay “ost sudacie Rob- perinent of his hard earned Ser odaste: ae a aS Vi . 8
beries, ttre most Ci Murders, 1 oe ai No wonder that under Friday. ‘Live’ commentaries on CELLOPHANE PAPER containing itamin 4
and infnite other villanic uc iscouragements he is com- fy . Has Arrived }
Serpe aa be Convicts trans- Pelled to forego his fond at- per! we gees Sree raae To if :
ees ate Paine wt tachment to his native Soil, and ° assics will be | roac cast Oy ay- you are suffering from a Cold
os fay z re pe i emigrate to the neighbouring mond Ciesidennong wus an. ies e are JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Zy Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain
Roefiectims must it occasion’ Colonies, where his skill and }° direc eee efor the D - : start taking YEAST-VITE
Wisat wel become of our Po! Diligence are better rewarded, {05¢ times 5 for the Der- WE ARE SELLING OUT Tablets AT ONCE. You will be
terfty? Tl re some of ib} Thus the strength of the Coun by and five minutes later for the OUR STOCK OF overjoyed at the difference it
ft These 21 r of iby hus the str ~Chalee a ene + ile tes itn Glad; "4 :
Favours Britair Thou ar try is diminished, and the Com- ae tak an but Ret ee pom on WINDOW GLASS | me CoA eneeeseee alll Seicniy
rr ee ae i aes mo yeh Mo sci Mg : — the 19 metre band; there will be a A Bargain for Builders | disappear, and you'll fecl ever
y what good Mother eve portion of Labour and Industry acs ¢ 2»ULS sd- | DeLee
sent Thieves and Villains to On this subject I must be per- pecial beam to the U.S.A. on Wed JOHNSON’S HARDWARE, % | so much better.




acéompany her children; t mitted to remind your Excel- nesday, 28th inst. for the Derby






































corrupt r with thet aC ze . However an edited version of the AEE
‘eu ian = rE ae —_—, of the opinion of that commentary will be repeated for
rest?. What Father ever 25° ound — philosopher Paley, Jisteners in this area at 5,00 p.m.
@ndeavoured to. spread th who asserts” that the decay of on both days each lasting fifteen ORIENTA
Plague in his Family@ We do population is the greatest evil minutes.
rot ask Fish, but thou gaves' that a state can suffer; and the On Saturday, 31st, inst., at the
i¢. Serpent nd more thar improvement of it, the object same time — 5.00 p.m. — there PALACE
Zerpents! In what ean Britain hase ought in all countries, to will be an e a account ss
a more Sovereign con @ aimed at in preference to the final day’s play in the British
f u han by emptying every other political purpose Amateur Golf Championship at Ron FOR
ei ules in ettlemer whatever.” Again, “Employment Prestwick. ; FROM INDIA, CHINA &
1 the like affects population, as it affords Another eye-witness account of . N
their on on the only medium of distribution, a sporting event will be heard on CEYLO
by which Individuals can ob- Sunday, 25th inst. at 4.10 p.m '
a lesasar a Hitud ‘ee tain from the common Stock a with a five-minute account of the T H A N | S$
ee Mw orCe” guppy Gf

soccer match, Australia vs. Eng-
land in Vienna,

the

wants of thei:
Families.”’ (4)

the Colonic:

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dias 5466











el n In the records of St. Michael’s » ° ;
is au” Vestry Meetings, it will be found Listening Hours
and ¢ ffectual, pun that night watchmen well provided
1 iwans- with rattles, were employed to SUNDAY, MAY 25, Loe
1 tramediately Keep the city clear od earhiie. AAR De is oF eM ee
, cp hand be These watchmen were usually 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Associa-
is abandoned oj4q and unable to obtain any ton, Football, 4.15 p.m. The Council
him a Read ‘ Y of Purope, 4.30 p.m, Sunday Half Hour,
pela 7 being an “ifferent type of employment. ¢ p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m
Rice ael te he re- After the abolition of slavery Act \ariet Bandbox, 6.15 p.m. English
Soares ; 4d Was passed in 1834, it was con- Magazine, 6.45 p.m Programme Parade
ey i ne § ends ¢ re . ™ ye and Interlude, 7 p.m e News, 7.10
pivishment, viz, example, hu- sidered that this force would be j'm. Home News ‘tram Britain
3 : . erernedate » inadequate to protect the property 7.15—1045 p m 26.58M, 81.322.
maniiy, and 1 rmation .. a property p
(2) Sir John Fielding did not Of the merchants should the freed 75>

7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m.













think that ihe convicts them- Slaves take to acts of stealing and sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-

eslves asreed with his point of @tson, so an Act was passed in reel, 8.30 p.m, Charlie Kunz, 8.45 p.m

for he weoee that he had 1834 for the establishment of an [terlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials

a ee +i account: of efficient police for f Brid 9 p.m. British Concert Hall, 10 p.m

J ig acesunts: ¢ police ce for Bridge- pie News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10,15

vel ufunes, «end declarer’ town, This force gave employment p.m. London Forum, 10.45 p.m. The
that theyewould rather be hanged to some of the freed white inden-~ Fible In Life abd in History | ss

than trahipoted a_ second time. tured servants, and even after it 400-715 p.m... "19.76, 26.68

= me oer 2 03 ee - ran away was expanded and became an -——— eee oa

on ier Colonia nas‘ersS island wide for . ~< 4pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dail

(alihougw™they Ikhew. that those jt ne’ cn force, for many Years sevice, 415 pm. From the. Third

ceht toMMMEAIA wintee-tof Amivica ¢ remained a completely white Frogramme, 5 p.m, Emilia Toba, 5.15



force,














p.m, Souvenirs of Music, 6 p.m. Welsh
wy Wate a rn > as +n ; lisce ) 3.15 p " â„¢
Gesarte reer s Renan tee . The abolition of slavery stopped Her wee p oe Sports Pdi ‘ana

serte ee eu C c un ‘ 5 les ; . ere, Sport ) - anc

d bat their times were the indentured servant and freed frogramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News
Thi did syle aS ca’ Engli h the remaining ones of their bond- 7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain, ||

> Vv. ? Hie v) SUIS . q m_ * 4 4
AHA it akc ve * our sub. 2ge- It was estimated that about ‘-!8~10% p.m “S.S8M, 81 B0Re
tile CO@iffhals ve found out two thousand of these people 715 p.m. The Lady on the Screen
Means ti*nerc to render ineffec were cast adrift by emancipation, 1.45 p.m. Music of the Regiments, &. 15
Hist: (Meee have. eaele | their Littté or néthing appears to have: Pat. Nadia Neweree), 8.00 pm. Attica
escap “Sr the Voyage itself; been done for these unfortunate From the Editorials, & p.m. Listener
o coademn’d to this Pu pecple. In 1859, the Governor, Sir ! eee ao nm. -Muste at sme Kern
: . { ; t ) r ne 2} s 10 p ie
ishmeni, néver have been put on Francis Hicks, endeavoured to mary, ‘1015 p My Batanbe “Review. 10,90
board; several have reached the bring about a settlement of the »m’ Tip Top Tunes



er ERE ) On US



— WONDER WHEELS N° 4-

Why Hercules cveres
arrive in Parbcedos
in perfect condition

The special Hercules packing
methods -— the result of 30 years
study of packing for countries
overseas —ensure this. The well-
wrapped parts are placed carefully
in strong cases so that they can be : :
simply, safely and correct'y as- a. Vite aa b
sembled on arrival at destination.

Dk
PRW\\S

=~

| eet

A |

nat TOU

t
7 vy
v




VIEW OF HERCULES
PACKING AND
DESPATCH DEPARTMEN

_

. —
ere ns oe
\
THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COMPANYALTO

BIRMINGHAM EHGLAND,

fea «




\

4

REPRESENTATIVES:

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,

BRIDGETOWN

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A HOUSE
BEGINS WITH
ARCHITECTURE...

Plans are laid out and an army of workmen begin with the
job. Down goes the knock of the hammer. However fine may be
z the workmanship, however high in quality may be the materials

the house needs to be beautified and protected in one process in

order to withstand the rigours of the elements. It has been proved -

in this island that there is no better finish for the interior and ex- -
4 terior of a house to equal SNOWCEM, the waterproof Decorative
cement coating. It is not as cheap as ordinary lime wash, but it
last many times longer and acts as a protective base for your

buildings.

CEMENT WATERPROOF COATING

SUPPLIED in the following popular Shades :
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On Sale at all Lumber and Hardware Stores
WE as :



EAT SA EAE TEs



ts
44

ie
SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952 : SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAGE ELEVEN









The Truth in

‘Do Hurry up Dear’ the King told Herr You Horoscope



The Romance of Buckinghan: Palace—Part 2



We'll soon have that better <
Fi



4






} a

Would you like to kno what the eepTic - TE

By MARGUERITE PEACOCKE mi |srca caries Gronie oan. ule ASEPTIC OINTMENT

- . to test free the skill of Pundit Tabore “hildren’s ceide } =

ING EDWARD VII's Accession brought may changes India's most famous Astrologer, who b Children’s accidents quickly fe

| ancient science to
useful purposes
has. built up an
enviable reputa

| tion ? The ac

Jcuracy of his

| Predictions and

| the sound practi

|

to Buckingham Palace. Smoking, which Queen Vic-
toria had hated, became usual.

Royal guests no longer had to snatch a quick puff at a
cigar with their heads poked out of obscure windows at
night; or, by day, go down on all fours with their heads
close to the fireplaces.

pond to the soothing and } wa. ¢

ttics of Germolene which
s out the dirt and stimulates
the growth of new skin over
the damaged area. Keep e tia
handy for family use.

eal advice cor







4 ; }tained in his FOR
Electricity replaced candles pages carried the trains of their Horoscopes on
and gas — though the diehard robes as far as the Throne Business. Specu SPOTS, BRUISES,
who pretested had one smail Room door anq then dropped penn 7 ee F RASHES,
triumph. them so that the wearer could | Salande: tikean. , } r
One night the lighting failed â„¢ake an impressive entrance. Lotteries ete.. i f; ABRASIONS, Etc.
throughout the Palace—and nbdt The Mix-up have astounded , : 3 ,
one candle could be produce: The audience over, the Arch- educated. people GERMOLENE soothes at a touch—heals in record time.

the world over
George Mackey
of New York be
lieves that Tabore

The King expressed his bishop of Canterbury, perhaps
opinion of his household's Umaware that “his page had
management in no uncertam one off duty, proceeded to



SOLE SOP OPO ELL LL AAPA AAPL













































PPPOE EEL OE EE EE EI III IOI II ID,
ets ta ali ; must possess some sort of second-sight. |<} x
terms and, since that day, the Tétire backwards. His feet be- ne peniens sa | ort of second-elght. ‘ x
Palace has never been with- ©#me entangled with his train send you FREE your Astral Interpreta- | &% 2
out its stock of emergency "4 ushers had to rescue the tion if you forward him your full name |X a
candles. unfortunate Primate from fall- (Mr, Mrs. or Miss), address and date of | & gz
Â¥ ; ing on his face birth alt clearly written by yourself, No | & x
The plumbing was modern- a 4 sa “ane money wanted for Astrological Work, |
Then there the Korear :
ised, more bathrooms were ad 1 citeid Wiae eel pee: eee eee Postage etc. but send 1/= in British x 3
c _ a 7 *ostal Order or stationery, testimonials
tae age her dre $ The King was to receive one end other interesting literature. You will R x
e IEC visniy, In a * . be amazed at the remarkable accuracy
, day the Lord Mayor and Com- — >
three basins in a row, one fo ia Chine’) of I action aie Sab of “his statements about you and your \% %
%. } : » a rs e no as Ss 0 vi 10!
washing the teeth, one for the London County, Council, fol- be made again Address; PUNDIT | >
hands and third for the face lowed by a Japanese prince an?’ TABORE, (Dept. 213-D), Upper Forjett | 9}
Welcomed his suite, and finally by Street, Bombay 26, india, Postage to India, | ¥
Below stairs the new regime Korean delegation. 4 cents a x
was welcomed, Queen Victoria As diplomatic relations be- ere eeu S
never allowed her domesiic tween the two Eastern coun- %
staff, to address a few old retain- tries were delicate, it was XQ g
ers, to address her directly—a decided to “route” the Japan- Se x
point of etiquette she carmed ese suite through the principal “Qa %
sini. enon SE haa NO atin ton entrance and the less important ~ 3
eae ca ae ae Tongs : Koreans to Buckingham Gate. USED 7 ¥ %
Sas re 1 ae Unhappily, the Koreans 1S
Palace servants an Queen . TO WAKE sy
arrived in such state that the g ‘
in! ateente that “alin eee : . s
ae rae aa Se ees Palace staff, highly impressed, & x
ee so + mr took them for their “betters” bs a 3 ae se . ‘ ING .
Indeed, her deafness, so often nq directed them to the front Their Paiesties the late King and Queen of Britain and Mr. Churchill amid the ruins of bomb-torn % %
a barrier between the Queen goor London, % ?
7 oor. * s,
and her guests, never restrict- At the foot of the Grand ‘ TIRED ¥ ®
ed her friendly relations with staircase they met the City Pease the disappointed guests, and did not dare dismount in ¥
her staff, who felt less I Fathers and L.C.C, aldermen i Sacred enne the procession moved off idee lene iB
punction about replying at the descending with their magnifi- Very troublesome t hese ext W eek without them, i s &
tops of their voices. cent fur-trimmeq robes billow- oo ya especially chert c pl eg ‘t an Pala i full of ¥
The King did, however, ¢ ing around them 9» te indian princes, whose . Baye = Cc sete Ww 5, ‘.
7 he: ne “ slig _— riott , calle : sole srie. > ¥
ish one redundant office, The small Koreans found re See oe not @ A MIDNIGHT caller aa rate es bases. 1% So , x
ici an ornamental and much themselves completely envel- %0W rem to Ye | Gs BUrO- " suqgenty prostrate thems ps s : ~ Ee
bemedelied?’ 4 rson 'st sndis oped in fur and by the time Peans. when the King was the quadrangle and go crawling 1% > — ’ ~~ %
* sideboard every they had extricated themselves One Maharajah insisted that ‘ . around on all fours. ims ; * . 2 ss
might a Saner oo ew want from the civic draperies the ll his suite of 200 must live as sleeping; Reece, lexatidhs: hill obugoe day's work if you wake 8 § ue it ai your hear at showroom
the’ man Was stip seed to be do- delegation was in disorder. strict Hindus. They had to be HOW THE Palace « 5 her long pearl necklace in the| yp feeling tired and 1S hal Ub NUL et i
te a S supy € provided with a~house contain- . Palace got a framework of her coach, and) listless, instead of being 8
° i Baffled - ing accommodation for a cow— é < oe », all had to be retrieved before| brisk and full of energy. R
Abolished . As thee) indians undtes and also with the cow itself. ‘face-lifting”; the procession moved off in} One woman y Saderer xo from * %
“He is Your Majesty’s wine | *M : on . ta ante tt \ ey 1 As this “sacred” cow ‘must THE NIGHT tl ae case the scattered jewels were SEpreA cileaae, wets to |¢ .
NeRtSi ss. aegis FEE Rn 5 DANS akin itise “the Seaton never be killed, the Palace sub- # NIG the Kaiser crushed. us :— ¢ % ; gi hesisscapit x
secretary. aes bon eS a apanese sequently had to pension it off . yi eee . “Before taking Kruschen, I | & . i : af ‘ag e
“What does he do?” asked the Brae ahd his matty. stairease fF the rest of its life in the nearly cried; and _ Kindness alwaya used to wake in athe 3 WATCH THIS SPACE - - - 3
i : : e rounds of an English castle. > 7 ‘ c id ipa dll fas ahi wn wae| morning feeling very tired. 5 ; <
xine thi Say pursued by the baffled Palace * The Hindus ne re . bs THE LETTER that told King Edward's short reign was} | have lost. all that tiredness and | 1 wre ‘By ‘ar y x
tana Peta ie 4 doorkeepers, who could not tell hibited fare Gainkng Pe marked by a great increase in wake foeling full of energy. % N EXT Se N PAW %
pa aoe low much do I pay him 4. Eastern face from another. Ohick “had” ‘Sadeet 8 through Germany’s war secrets. ae tg Ss Eee ane ao eoaee nas pepe, ye yess: % >
‘ > : ee oad a + ‘ V i ass 0 ecause is any ~ acts yo er ‘ é
“Six hundred pounds a year.” wy Edw at JS Orene Hon metal pipes, so they had to be ahh oa of his many -acts o rheumatic pains in my shoulders | % for our EASY WAY %
So the office was abolished C2USe¢ More confusion among ectablished at Moray Lodge, on He had oe bie ,| and swellings round my ankles, | 3 ad $
F _ the Palace staff. It was origin- . 5 ol ecco ‘ e had qa genius for thinking] [ am now completely cured of | ¥ ke EASY MONEY sy
and the man _ given other ally fixed for June 26, 1902, but Campden Hill, where there was’ and called her name affection- out ways of conferring gifts] these pains and swellings, I take x to make pA ] NE $
work at the Palace. . on the 24th thg Palace an- re sehold also had to’ set ately. Then exasperated, he ‘without condescension. Kruschen Salts regularly and | \ x
Though King ae = ae 1 nounced that the King was to ide = cae pues fee te iia geeee ee ao se i oe For instance, one day an} cannot speak too highly of i De eee %
c Oo restore 3uckingham ave ¢ ate are AS1 ‘ 8 f “e she wo oO e e ice of , ri rac as * a i “Ww. « q
Palace S its rightful position te ntieoinise rene important guest, who had to be to get crowned at all! Saas os the Pataca tie be ‘the t Sta ae tgeek cet tee iver, x re a. WITH x
e r . " ate or >! 5. of rith “ spared i 1 * . ve > Faiace, > yecause ones . s
he disliked the place, It held This was almost regarded ag P! waaee yg re ae a 3 The Hitch King that he “deserved a holi-| kidneys and bowels and keeps g s
memcries of a strict, and not al- a death sentence, for the King GUES" eWAS No rs THE MA. There was another hitch some day,” handed authority for a] them all working smoothly and | X %
ways happy, childhood. was no longer young, and sur- sUEST rare ‘I a eee weeks later, before the State year’s leave of absence on full] efficiently he reward of this % s
- oti : 4 oaviedial a aie HARAJAH, BUT A PARTICU- aia Parliz t 5 a. ' atter ring internal cle: niiness isafreshened | %& 4
It was noticed that he often gical operations were feared LARLY LARGE GOD! opening of Parliament. pay and a letter offering the and invigorated body. Poisonous | % > $
endured fits of depression when much more than nowadays. “*h : " ee a. A great procession was drawn command of a newly launched| waste materials are expelled and % %
living there, and it was even Besides, “perityphilitis” ne Coronation eventually up awaiting the signal to move liner the pains of rheumatism cease, ¥ my vevee: i 71 |r ‘at *
rumoured that at times he sounds a good deal more alarm- teok place on August 9 and the off. The appointed hour came— Rigg King had heard that the} And as you cont She ate Kru- R FOR Wee TER LIS TEN ING g
glimpsed his mother’s ghost, and ing than the modern word— King arrived punctually at the and passed. The minutes dragged Oiicer’s growing family made achen, youn Wh Oh, y responds * 3
heard the echo of her voice. “appendicitis.” top of the Grand Staircase. by. it difficult for him to continue DE ee ia obtainable frox au |% HEAR IT AT TRAFALGAR STREET. %
Court life still possessed its The Royal Household ‘was’ But there was no sign of Queen The Members of the House- the expense of entertainment, Chemists and Stores. ws x
comic moments : ‘ me : i eres ae a eee, : to ha hold, eer ter in their State then on from the Royal PLL AEA AAPL APPELLEE
On one occasion, when the They had o cance ne whole ‘he ing went along to his carriages, had no means of appointment. sqnequsnnensiantoniommsntsiasent
King received his Archbishops, Coronation ceremony and ap-_ wife’s room, knocked at her door



finding out what had happened @ On page 16

lich Germs | THE COLGATE WAY °
Killed in 7 Minutes bi } SS To sora

7 D HOME DEMTAL CARE
Your skin has nearly mill @ re | E e 1 1 i a
a soft, clear, +

| Pi Aer aN opel) shaaayy
ntee ‘ | - F " ‘ ee
Rameciaraiaeeictyr ni: | Ly 25 \ MANILA SER Col ST
Sixgoeres thom your chemist todavand pie. a é ee Tet tways brush your teeth
hee MALS 2 134 gl ter Tein. eiier octing with;
week pe ae ee Bie
























ishes. Ordinary treatme
temporary relief bee
kill the germ ca
ery, Nixoderm,
minutes and Is &









Bret
Nixoderm = = oo
Fer Skin Troubles” | [S/o a oe COLGATE DENTAL CREAM







mes, and
th. Cuticura





especially in
Soap makes the skin «
fully smooth and pre
a youthful complexion.
Its emollient properties +
Tfemove all trace of Sy
roughness and
soreness. It's so
refreshing !



Money is too Scarce To-day








COR OEM A Pek NO BB: ois :
| to throw it away

but that is exactly what you are doing when
you fail to buy your

GALVANISED SHEETS

from us,

J

Se

RHEUMATIC
PAINS

Here is REAL relief...

ief f heumatic : | — , a
fon a ane correct & ; | SS = 7 and 8 x 26 Gauge
Phe sause. When they are due a
to tee accumulation of bodily

i ities it means that your
Kidneys—which should «filter
away these harmful impurities—
are sluggish and need a medicine
to tone them up. De Witt’s

i and Bladder Pills are
geal prepared for this pur-
pose. soothe and tone up
Geordered kid: ys so effectively
that these vital organs speedily
return to their norma! function of

one the system of impurities.
De itt’s Pills have been
relieving rheumatic sufferers
in many parts of the world
with great success. This fine
6 medicine may be just w
need. Go to your

chemist and obtain a

supply of De Witt’s
ory Pills right

Sparkling ENO’S “Fruit Salt’ first thing in the
morning freshens you up both mentally and physi-
cally. It clears the head, cleanses and refreshes the
mouth, removes all symptoms of liverishness. ENO’S
contains no harsh purgatives. Its gentle laxative
action is non-habit-forming. ENO’S is suitable for
delicate stomachs, safe for children and invalids.
Keep your “Fruit Salt” handy.

Eno’s
ruit Salt’

SPECIALLY
RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,

SICK HEADACHE,
LIVERISHNESS,



Present stocks include:—












0’, 7, 8’ x 30 Gauge

8 x 28 Gauge

6’ and 7’ x 24 Gauge





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BRIDGETOWN i Specialist in Hardware }

INDIGESTION, etc.

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Sold in bottles for
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SOBA/3












Reet una Reanine
timisters Txamme *



I. Stands At BIF

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





MAY 95 1659

SUNDAY

a

TELEPHONE AND GENERAL
TRUST


























































































- Tix .
; GROUP RESERVES FURTHER STRENGHTENED
: rn n In spite of the stoppage of nor-
‘ ; , mal development from August on-
: ~y . . wards, the company expended
the Great Scope For Expansion in Portugal some £120,000 on capital works
ea ts | and added 969 stations during the
year, making a total of 14,406 in
-- service at December 31, 1951. The
; oa | The North Atlantic Treaty Or-| 8703S Mant sane of the company
| . ’ ‘ s . ganization conferences held in| %0W exceed the £1.000,000 mark,
ae Serious Effects of Jamaican Hurricane: Rapid Portugal in February, 1952, served amounting to £1,153,000 at
The t} | s s ah nn to reveal to many for the first time em ber ast.
ervice Rehabilitation he general signs of order i The cost-of-living index ir
t s prevail- ing index in
Bo | ng in Portugal and the successful Jamaica has risen sharply and sub-
i | ene striving for progress which is so stantial wage increases for the
| A exident thete, conditions which are | ‘ Phar ckasisaiae tae oe ber
| ad not always to be found in ¢ ure -goNlations with their trade
: oo r | . ° : . other co rH ies of th ae union representatives. This, added
; : ‘ n Ms } Sir Alexander ° Roger’s Review of Widespread present tcc vig ie world at the to the increased cost of vlant and
‘ \ pe tae el Interests ay at Shack cette ha Eeceae tie inareeais witatea 0
ui wees C3 nan pany at short notice did much to e met by creased charges 10)
‘ . =e ‘ tr provide an. extensive and compli- telephone service, and an applica-
of a ts: rE ; cated service to the delegates in} ticn has been made under the
The TWENTY-SIXTH ANNUA é
hae Rae se NNUAL conference and out of it. terms of the company’s telephone
GENERAL Me TING of the Telephone Gomonstraten: iiie decessity tér “s : franchise. It is hoped that these
i and»General Trust, Limited, was picabin oud Mina et tang. ack ; VENEZUELA will bé granted with the minimum
nd scant} pital by " ais ‘
in do, heid recently in Londo.n a successful afid ever-expanding The trust has an important in-] cf delay to enable the company to
An 1 nhs Woasitnie te a eebéets Vey Gan public utility vestment interest in Venezuela| proceed with development.
ia n ré nisir e ig 18 a speech by Sn ? wae tat ‘ bi ‘ through Telephone Properties TRINID.
j West I a ALEXANDER RoGer, K.C.LE., chair-|| Bank balances at £317,264 are|y imited, and the Nacional Tele- ras,
3 phe man and managing director. reduced by £346,994 as a conse- phone Compan: of Venezuela, its}. At December 31, 1951, Trinidad
4 | The directors’ report and state-| quence of the transactions already -onnexions ith the telephone Consolidated Telephones, Limited
wo Ik n show. fr, ( husbands, a law student from St. Lucy, compares notes with Mr. L. I. Worrell on the Barba- eee ae SeSerees Sent poe. ON aig a d in th irculs communications service of that}ad 16,170 stations in service, a
The West Indi t ‘ i t the British Industries Fair. Formerly a clerk in the Colonial Secretary's Office in Barbados, ; “pril 7 again show satisfactory re- S announced in the circwar} country having been unbroken | SUbStantial gain of 1,376 stations
fair vhe who i n of the cricketer, is'now studying law in this country. With Mr. Husbands he sults. The profit at £87,339 for] letter to stockholders dated April} ince 1928, Nearly £200,000 was expended
i tralia, Canada, N é t i to answer visitors’ questions on the Colony’s stand. {1951 after charging £94,200] 12, 1952, the trust has issued 373.- | “nn. expansion and moderniza-| UPON additional automatic ex-
Bae erp ae aan Tcl (against £87,400 in 1950) for tax-|000 new Ordinary shares of £1) 4:5. of Caracas and all important] Change equipment, and th 21
e represented ‘ ) i fruit. Woodworl 1s one of the iterns | ation was up by £1,502. Dividends,} each at 23s. per share, and I am]... in Venezuela continue at a| Sion of the cable network Riri
i siaca, he any lost visitors, they mentioned, | interest, and sundry receipts ai| glad to be able to say this was a rapid pace creating great demands out the island, A tribute fan oat
$ ual island and for s¢ lane ‘ i lia, nett, ask questions Barbados is attracting the eye! £252,558 increased by £5.684,| complete success, Acceptgnces re- on the public services. in the annual report of th rete
; tna: some of them with rows of bottles of rum. Management expenses were £1,-| presenting 95 per cent. of the Further telephone expansion and’ dad Company te th er a
i The first stand that meets ti istral tes had never “Interest has never flagged”, 360 higher, while directors’ emolu- | shares offered were received, and | a.vaiopment programmes have | assistance received from ‘their
: visitor’s eye is that of ir more than aid the West Indian assistant.) ments are less by £359 due to the | applications for additional shares been prepared and are being sub-| associates and consulting we
j where a West. Indiat : ; I i a5. \nd the t “Questions all. day long. But. retirement of a director a year ago, considerably exceeded those avail- mitted shortly to the Venezuelan] in Britain.
; thé ‘visitors, usuall¢ x , ‘ pi the about basketwork, tk the iy it should be.” Interest paid on loans and de-| able. It was essential for us tq authorities, and it is hoped that a BarsBapos
; > the ! i “Everybody \ I do the buyers think posits to the trust is less by] broaden the base upon which to], ” De
| amine th nd’s produc S 7 : e : ; : > toy nes f the | imal plan to meet the modern re- In Barbados additional exchange
: The two main’ fentu wonderful of it: One, who had spent nearly £4,119, reflecting withdrawals by | carry the initial financing o' e quirements of the service over aj Cquipment enabled 525 stati t
nd ave a mode? il field. com i } most “The cigars and n hour looking at the stands,; subsidiary and associated com- | overseas telephone operating com- | | iher of years will be approved] be added to the tele hon , aor
i with details, and an elabor mt Mee 1M = % a te old favourits rid’: “I've fous e it gins ef panies ae Pe. ne sone a at < in the near future. pany’s system, maiciceg 4,895. in
te fand wine pic ‘ : made 1e re e vie f eOple | ay S é =
oe . ; ‘ ire y ACH M people still come here it T am always intere ted | Profits tax and imcome tax al] their further development. ‘ During 1951 7,261 stations were Ber viee at December 31, 1951—an
os Salas ' Jenne Some in their goods, specially the bas-| £94,200 absorb nearly 52 per cent. sree Hee ene re eel oe Seana Der cent.
m.-the-isia othe ‘ diar ms vho 100 pr. se . ght the 5 rk 1 s exquisite.” of our gross ofit. This - Group Accounts 72,100 at December 31 last, but in Some £36,000 was expended
f ; Flowers are also omview. tt 10% L indian acwess, wh however, said they thought the ketwork. It is exquisite. | BOGS PEON. is percent spite of this the waiting list re-] upon this company’s all
} were™flown in from “fic ior th the lp of Mr, W. B, Camp- stand would have And that sums up the average | age of taxation is on much too high The substantial group reserves— | ins heavy : extremely efficient ar eon wd a
\ alia + sete : 1 t « ling the if more examples of the island’s buyer's view ' | a scale and it is devoutly to be]|capital and revenue—amount to on. " t and up-to-date
‘ xecially for the Fair , ; aa ; Venezuela is undoubtedly one of} Plant, and considerable further
; : MroWae told a BUP. cor he i ars, rum product —B.U I hon ge at ge far a date] £992,141, an increase of ating the wealthiest of the South Am-| expenditure is planned for 1952
~Waz tc a |} , it wi e much lower so that en-] over 1950. The statement regard- |] __.. " ‘
ndent-that the:-stand: had- re- Tl | B ki | P | taterigh o> te : é . erican republics, and an important As a consequence of the rising
fe terprising business can again ven- ing the telephone operating and ],. ‘ s * :
eer ena fon 1) » é oO ° « « ag f mm er ‘ é >
Seaee Gtion ear: nik. 1¢ Loman¢ eC of uc ine 1am aiace ture and expand with some safety. | servicing subsidiary companies ac- tanter taivbe subeLenie: ieee mots of Plant and, wiBintenance
, : me Se erent “ Transfers of £10,000 to revenue|companying the balance-sheet 2 eT Rae oP ere rages
| awa Li Angeles and : - : tty . was sliffering reserve and £25,000 to contin-| shows net assets of £ 2,549,492, to based on the petroleum industry, | resulting from negotiations with
; erdam. @ trom page 1 Never Knew told that he was suffering | Joncies reserve increase these to| which is added £26422. being the | her welcome for and protection] the local trades union, it has been
: oO ia Windia’ teland err aN ies a m bi £110,000 and £100 200 reupective- co Da” ad ce eaen aioe dhnnae. et- of foreign capital, a policy which | necessary to increase the charges
a) we i ule ie on ten ht 9 0 Almene phe tonOW Ene Oy eee | ly. The per cent. Preference penditure (after writing off £13,- | 235 been maintained over a long} for telephone service and, after
) ’ le knew 0 brought a whose Nitch of. t Air. won the 4.15! 4, AE. p endit after B | period of years. + | cons i i arbados ‘
bowing: qne Lon silv nkstand to the King’s jut someone had recognised the tace at Kempton Park. The ‘ividend and the usual 8 per cent.| 200) incurred in Jamaica, and is “the bolivar is firmly established erhanebt athorit Tees ber re
m pl Sy ut someone had recognise NX: race a npton ark, *| Ordinary dividends require £50,-| referred to in my remarks on the s € authorities and other re-
i } i \ ) “ij Prince and, a few days later, the Kirs delighted, BUT IT | 746 after deducting te shict ; ; ve as a hard currency, and there are }|sponsible and representative bodies
Se aee i one day, while still Prince of inkstand al S WAS ALMO THE BAST mana tana ie etianeet e e no restrictions on remittances, in the island, these were put into
ted States, EB ind Nortt Mien an e “ ‘ ae the Prince of Wales, NEWS HE WAS EVER TO) ord, against £98,752 brought in. DEVELOPMENTS IN PORTUGAL West INDIES effect on April 1 last. c ;
when he saw an who saw HEAR, Our revenue reserves amount tol The trust holds a substantial] The boards and managements of The telephone companies with
; i , blind. begger trying to begger S Soon afterwards he fainted,| ¢ 919345, isseemetin bie mm The ‘Anglo-Portu- our associated telephone operating which the trust is actively associ-
} : ue : memory of a kind and Christiar and. just before midnight the} mae: ie ; " ++_| companies in Jamaica, Trinidad, } ated added some 18,500 telephones
ler sers ; ‘ ‘ | guese Telephone Company, Limit ele : :
‘ plenty of passers- action.” news was given to the waiting} BALANCE*SHEET ed. with which it has now been|#9d Barbados continued their} to their systems during 1951, in-
ro ‘but none stopped to help te crowd at the Palace gates: “The; Investments at £1,382,727 show| a he future King courteously _ The King’s King Is Dead jan increase of £264,703, mainly] ;\-y r : the telephone services to the pub-|mearly 217,000. The value in
; iss Bery t tk ld man’s arm and hept a It as the first Royal death| accounted for by the transfer of The group through the medium lic in their respective territories.|sterling of their gross telephone
] : ade; .£ le him safely through the cn M \t Buckingham Palace—indeed, | the trust's investment in Telephone| .¢ the trust has provided and it}! this they were fully supported | Plant, land, and buildings amounts
mate Wt cater te “t-of-Spai ae : | Properties, Limite i ; : Poe , i -}to over £15,000,000
Carib Theatre in Port-of-Spain there has been none since. Properties, Limited, from the item| continues to provide financial, | by the trust with its technical, re 5,000,000, and the

te



MITE

————enteeennnennenienermenenenmnesinnmmens | ‘Interest in subsidiary companies.

) Our holding in Telephone Pro-
perties, Limited, now forms part
of the total of “Investments quoted
on Stock Exchanges,” and the val-
uaton is included in the figure of
21,90 being the tctal market






ly alye of our quoted investments at
| De cember 31, 1951. This partly
,ceounts for the substantial over-





manufacturing, engineering, ad-
visory assistance and “invaluable
help at all times to that important
company, The Anglo-Portuguese
Telephone Company, Limited.

Following upon the introduction
of new tariffs in Portugal in May,
1950, the development and expdn-









search and manufacturing asso-
eigtes. : .
During the year the trust ad-
vanced on temporary loan to these
Vest Indies companies an addi-
tional £225,000 towards | their
iwital development programmes,
pon which collectively they ex-
; ended some £388,000, having pro-











replacement value at to-day’s
Prices would be very. consider-
ably higher.

THE NaTIONS PROBLEMS
Overshadowing the country’s
economy to-day is the rearmament
programme. A necessary evil—but
one to be faced and dealt with as


















































sion of the telephone service there; vided the balance from their own expeditiously and effectively as is
ill appreciation of £713,751, or |has proceeded apace, The addition | rosources. within our power, Indeed, undet
60.1 per cent. over the net book] of 8,296 new stations to the system present world conditions there is
1 ° ‘° re | cost of £ 1,187,322 during 1951 brought the total num- JAMAICA the possibility of this becoming
| | fhe directors consider the val-] ber of telephones in operation to , ; we almost a permanent feature of our
ration of unemoted investments at] over 109.000 at December 31 last The hurricane which — struck | financial problem; yet we must not
; > net boo st of £195,405 to be | ana further solid progress\is bein: imaica on August 17, 1951—one} lose sight of the fact that indus-
| | and reasonable ™ ide in 1952 ‘{ the worst in the island’s history | trial and social advance must gv
! } ‘ prevents me reporting another] or, albeit on a reduced scale.
| share 1 companies I pany was aple to reduce ir of uninterrupted progress in} Accepting this, the challenge for
| RESILIENT DECORATIVE TILES - FLEXIMER JOINTLESS SURFAGINGS net C035,428 show | the list of walting appheante dus |’: Jamaica Telephone Company. | all to mec! is how best to tril
j cerca of £124,088 This i ng the year but the demand for vy damage was suifecred by the | Gur resources to improve our wa
oO the-transfer of the invest- elephone unceasing and ther mpanvy’s ou je plant. causing] of lifa side by side with the driv
nt in Telephone Properties, great scope for ¢ unsion in idespread dislocation of the ser- | for orms
nited, referred to above, and is | Portugal for many years. * ce, The untiring efforts of the While fully recognizing the high
‘tially offset by increase li Due to world demand for ra eal management 1 staff, hand-] standard of echievement of indus-
| trust’s investr in the Ja- aterials and goods there were mely cided by ir associates ry sines the war ore is forced t>
: ita’ Teley 1s y, Limit uk tin] increases in Portugal’; home and els c seas ~peat what has so often been said,
ry lite inve { 4 ; h as ea’ bled the pli bey ed | ‘ho! only by dint of harder work
nding oper | 1 rehabilitated and the gseeviee | RW allot ne will wo echieve
ne ust | + th utm os ‘gress and ayortian © on
n ditwos wag greatly annro- |e-llanse which ham case clase
’ i t \ ) ubl Yauth » then most peovle will +
c ; ‘ } Tomaic s essential fer our polit ,
j a { 1 Mini i Tont=tnt Tin ape mranetart 1
p j ni alle | 1 jamage al MOTE Srey ta al and evsrs.anr rf
$ | | transfer o! | £40.009 to hi ie seriousness af the eq ity
i t | rckate eri ' and hy every pragtical
- j } fFic t e made to stem the adver ec
ul j et income liss of ne £20.00 i (tae
i \ | | All this followed new issues of
Preference stocks â„¢ | ir lectric d*- |} vital hv the Jamies comnany in MANAGEMENT AND STAFF
3.62 i » scher | me, 1M1o when £100,000 in Five Once vin T would esk vor ’
Cc er 1 Gov | d a Half ver cent. Preference] ‘oir me in recording our since
' referential | res were fullv eubkscribed for} thanks to the man ments
n € yoOment of | allv, At the same time the com- | ctafs of the trust < its ass
ie . sit ith a view ; ny issued a further £900,000 i 64 seomnanies overcoe for th ,
loan to associate production of pig-iron = ar ‘+ Ordinary shares at par, of | continued loyalty and high st»¢
© 208. 829-——is money steel for export which will be fa- | «ich the greater portion were} ord «f nersonal service throughout
i he Anglo-Portuguese ilitated by abundant and cheap xen 1p ky the trust in funding of | the year
Universal! y accepted for mpany since the issues of capi- ro-electric power and _ trans- n. the balance being subscribed The report and accounts wer?
- . ra aj | sf by that company in 1950, and © port. } *e locally in Jamaica. unanimously adopted
installation in offices, hotels, r =
schools and public buildings of |
ob hn | FOR THE OFFICE AND THE SCHOOL
Siiaiiadaenneneeee - LARGE OFFICE PENCIL SHARPENERS
SUPPLIED AND LAID BY } STAPLING MACHINES
4 . PERFORATORS
Vii 4 SPONGE BOWLS
WW i
” . j STAMP DAMPERS
| ROLLER BLOTTERS
IN 18 COLOURFUL SHADES WIRE STAPLES—Box of 5,600 for $1.32 f
: CELLULOID CHEMISTRY STENCILS—For School Children
p - I i . 1 : x. . ~ * ‘ .
OUR SEMTEX DEPT. will be pleased to quote you a Firm Price for the Floor of your Choice. T » T/ LA TIONERY
Please Phone 3372 or 5007 or Call in to see US. | AD v OCA E &
ul | BROAD STREET & GREYSTONE
if j









“ound wherever fine cars travel



Keeps your motor cleaner smoother-running

Protects against bearing corrosion

2

Improves performance mgreater economy

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

Agents Dial 2229





wer cunrpemenrrasst ce ots ee




SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
(ng nee ee eS SE NN TTS TR ATES START Re Re eS





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | | Red Riding Hood eS Fes ep | iii ceimer teamed et
Outsmarts the Wolf! | ES Mea BLA | fel ier loner, and "a. satiatying
Pe ; eS Cine Ae treat in-between meals.

Une bright, sunny day a little girl called | Buta big bad wolf saw Red Riding Hood | “Wait!” cried Red Riding Hood. Anc

xed Riding Hood went to visit her | and ran to the grandmother's cottage she pulled out a dish of Royal Pudding c

grandmother who lived ina small house | When Red Riding Hood’ “arrived, ‘he | from her basket. The wolf liked it so | So easy to make—so economical-—and
in a big dark forest. She was s singing uunced on her and cried, “Aha! Now | much, he forgot Red Riding Hood and | so nutritious. Treat your family to
hapeliy as she skipped along . *m going to cat you up!” rushed out to buy more Royal Pudding! | Royal Pudding today.

4 PUT THEM ON THE

ORESSING TABLE LAST

NIGHT AFTER VOU LEFT...
my VEWELS— ‘ WHEN LAURI CAME INA
THEY'VE BEEN FEW MOMEN TS AGO
STOLEN !.«.



14 PAROLING
THIS STOWAWAY /N 4
MRS. DE LAZLON'S fj ¥ 4 wt — L/KE THIS
f P Z KITTEN..THFY

By Appointment .
Cin Distillers

to the Late

A iN TH
May (E King George V1

NIGHT, EH,
MISS LOVAT?



{ DELIGHTF ut a
OLD CUSTOM pee ‘cunt 5
ISN'T IT? yf

es



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE










| JOUNNY HAZARD!











































































COFFEE, WAITER! YEP ll ————————————— == =
I'M FROM THE STATES... | FRED HARRIS IS HOW DO YOU LIKE I'D LIKE
YOU SOUND LIKE A YANK, J MY NAME! PARIS INTHE Aa IT ANYWHERE «. SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only:
YOURSELF! SPRING? meme fy ANY TIME...IF THEY | po Ee ee gree
\ RR DON'T FIND ME’ _———— SS
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at vur Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street-_
Usually Now CE Te
Pkgs. Bridal Icing Sugar .... $ .44 $ .40 DUTCH CANN ED
” 4 _
Pkgs. Lipton’s Tea (4 Ib.) .... _.79 72 VEGETABLES
Tins Beetroot .............. 38 35
; ; Saas Tins Brussels Sprouts ..............0005
Tins Heinz Macaroni with Cheese .34 30 Wiis CatnOWOP (. . ik ocgsa ccc el hdeen
iw - : a NO Way TO NICE SHOW, FLASH! HES SR i Witie BOM POONB ¢ ivics ib ckci kos scsi ves 98
POOR DON @ ET OUT OF HERE, \ BUT WE ALL KN : Tins Celery (whole) ..........0.s.s0es 98
7 AND NOW WE THIS PLACE 1S ins Two Cardi toffee .... 1.0 90
AND MATT. char pit @xuince | Gene Ae stone! Tins Two Cardinal Coffee 1.00 i ins Celery €cut) . . a aia 10
ANY OF OUR LET'S FACE iT— wet Z Tins Young Green Peas (large) Vian a
EQUIPMENT / py Re ‘ Sa Rottles M : 6 48 Tins Young Green Peas (fine) ........ 66
L we wy ottles Mayonnaise ......... f Tins Spinac
YES WEREIN “@ | QUAKES DON'T mA y y RU ADIBRGD 055s 6-cp sl ses ke ess ee 27
FOR A GOOD GET US, THEN
LONG STAY ON HUNGER WILL /
a GANYMEDE / WE'D '
7 BETTER START
~ . TRACKING DOWN
ie we SOME FOOD!
+ »
batik THE COLONNADE GROCERIES
we The Place Where Your Dollar Goes Further
BRINGING UP FATHER
© / o
WHERE IS TH’ DOCTOR ? On! pocTOR/ HOW CAN T [aoe RE JUST A DARL “| 10M MiNi Pee eerie neon
I HAD AN APPOINTMENT | EVER THANK YOU FOR AND I'LL [aoe VER KNOW ; _— M4yY DIDN'T I
WITH HIM AN H OuR GETTIN NG MY BROTHER HUH - r ~ HOW TO THANK YOU 1 titi Et: JOY TO BE
eer e Zg|| SER THE PERFECT PAIR
YOU BEFORE- BUT I LADY- \ 7,7 It
| SEE YOU ARE A eur | # ei,
||| eRe Doctor! /
OKAY...TEN GRAND! OKAY... BUT I’M NOT FOOLISH
\ ) sf i ‘ Nee aes Gare - wa
1H \ C ! AN‘ YOU'D BETTER | | GIVE THE MON i ‘
BE ABLE io S : D mee VE GOT a
HELP YOU FIND LILI of & wT LL TAKE HATO 5 8 "
LAVELLU UT IT'LL TAK! a es ‘ * oe,
7 ECOME CASH oe . Py ies rt E ee f ¥,
w «OY %
¢ 7
w 2
y 8
| w
?
|
| Wk gle
, a Y Petia ese } TOO LATE. THEY'VE. THANK GOODNESS. THE TRUCKS LEFT A TRAIL ;
i +~ 2 IPPED SARGE. J : { WE COULD anrit
aerate eH) Gy MOTOR GASOLINE
CIRCLE WesT. "UL COME UPIN BACK a » et x SEER SM ji
‘EM. req - “ne
% SHELL X-100 NV fOTOR OIL
Kole | vi
at a-| |
temereee) "| ee ee ns Se at eae





SNe eee Se TN






PAGE FOURTEEN

| CLASSIFIED ADS.

















































































ANNOUNCEMENTS WANTED EDUCATIONAL
7 ATTENTION LADIES
4 We have just received our Fashion HELP
TELEPHONE 2506 books tor _iiid-swamer, with wit 250 THE LODGE SCHOOL
ch sty n each names e these Entrance Examinations
mean the latest in Fashions, hurry and| HOUSE MAID—One house maid, with
NKS FOR SALE et Your copies now. reliable references. Apply | “Garden | schoo in the September term of 1962 an
THA tise atk BOO House”, St. George. %.5.5%—8n | ontrance Examination will be held at the
- udor Streets, School on Saturday June 2st, be-
item ~ tame —_———— - 5, 52— TEACHERS for Independent Second- . :
RODGERS—May we express our sincere AUTOMOTIVE eee 29 lary School to teach Maths and Spanish ons one OP is ptetely ties
thanks and sincere appreciation of the to School Certificate Standard. Wri ican 3S mentin or older than 14
, sympathy expended to us through out} “CAR Dodge, 1946 Special DeLuxe, GOVERNMENT NOTICE “Private School” c/o Advocate Adver- | ® coe eS of Examination.
a ne ae Peaerrerent, ee a ts (x 88). In apple-pie order. ‘brand new tising Dept. 25.5.58-—2n, | 7° W. A. PARMER,
s all whe so ousl) sh. Dial 4476. ees ~——- —~ —-—-— :
console us in Ur ciel Pee en ee ein PILOT ume cultures ATION WANTED Geer en
BEATRICE and S$ ED a = . 5 ‘ultured ‘perienced American Lady, * <<
25.5.52—In, 7 i : fee! THE CLOSING DATE f (White) desires position as companion
re CAR—Ford Consul (black; in perfect or ap- ™ ERN HIGH SCHOOL
WHITE We the undersigned desire to|condition and done only 4.000 railes.| plications for post of additional] jd/o" Secretary also willing to travel. |. 4.6 SAD would like to be pieced
, at - ; ‘| Reason for selling owner now residing | 7, : 7 = rite Box . C/o Advocate Co. thie schécl fer
thank those who expressed sympathy,| Kea - ‘cn at McEnearney | PLLOT—Bridgetown, is notified as 25,.5.52—1n, [Om the waiting list o schoo
with us in our recent bereavement | 4» England, carat Mr Cc. EB Clarke |27th May. 1952, No applications | —__—_—__—____———eeeemeenneay 1 year 1808 whieh sommences a
» death of Catherine White D — gh sgh adhere . i ; mber
oa — { Catherine Whit Swan Street, Phone 2631 25.5.52. yocsiven aftee that date will be MISCELLANEOUS hs cenine Mat form. Call or tel hone
« i s s a Rose = _ ‘gnsider —cochnninendniennrenetasitee-e-torenteantifonaete-ereaithdecarnvee MI: Sande ;
wre, Statens ‘Com, sie bonnes CAR—3-wheeler Car i. med, sree ” 25.5.52—I1n. SHORT STORIES, ARTICLES and |date of oR heedthang Examination, on
Glenn (daughters), Mr. Fitz-Stanley| 60 miles per, te #133, 235.52—20,| ———_______________"_____|VERSE—For the “Christmas Mirror”. |the results of which six free scholar-
> and Josiah isons), Grands ast formation Dia oF Eee : PUBLIC NOTICES ee eee a be yee for re will be awarded, will be announc-
Grands. 52.1n “ after publication. Sen s. to R. H. ater.
“ARS: M.G. 2 seater drop head Mss.
bboreis 8 h.p. 4 door saloon, Series F ae Era Press, Sharon, St. L. A psig <0
1, Morr: Oxfor . 2 ‘5:
IN MEMORIAM model cer and in excellent condi- | 1HE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1906. 25.5.52—2n. 25.5.52--6n,
—J|tion. Fort Royal Garage Ltd., Telephone | To the@ereditors hot Qe)
LASHLEY—In loving memory of my] 4504 21.5.52—4n wake Workan tart oe St. Oe:
dear mother Rosamond Lashley who —— a » Owner o e
ssed “away May 26, 1949. AR Prefect late 1950 model.| above named plantation, am about to
parne ground of her profession was eet einen good, Mileage under | obtain a loan of £4,000 under the pro-
3 sus and His Blood: He gives her the + Withnall, Fontabelie,| visions of the above Act, against the asta enue
Jesu 16,000. Apply:
5 Possession of everlasting good. Phone 3409 8.5.52—t.f.n. | Sugar, Molasses and other crops of the
5 Ever to be remembered by her Fed aeiietniemmetinninenanmampaanntnnm said plantation to be reaped in 1953. ROY. NETHERLANDS
: daughter GERMAINE LASHLEY. CAR,_One Vauxhall Car 25 h.p. with{| No money has yet been borrowed AL
A %.5.52—1n.]5 good tyres in excellent condition, Dial ot yi og STEAMSHIP CO he MV “CACIQUE | DEL
; . Roc .5,52—2n. ated 8 ) 3 . ‘ARIBE” will accep!
é CHANDLER—In loving memory of our 4514, Griffiths, nee. . T. E biter onl SAILING FROM EUROPE S Lucia, St.
Chandler “who departed this ite onl CAR One, UD Ford Eres a phone 24°52 gy |S.8. COTTICA, 16th May, 1952,
re Sat hill work. Nearest offer ae ; M.S, NESTOR, 30th May, 1952,
Naa ae the rea was getting rough, | 2270 oF 2827. ——, NOTICE M.S. BONAIRE, 13th June, 1952.
i ; _ . M.S. STENTOR, 27th June, 1952.
Th i i" hard te limb; .
He gently closed her loving eves, ELECTRICAL POOR LAW BOARD M/S, HESTIA, 4th July, 1962.
And whispered, “peace be thine.” PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH SAILING TO EUROPE
Only those who love can tell, venenene - Mr. Chairman and Members as * am|M.S. WELLEMSTAD, 17th June, 1952. ‘
7 The pain of parting without farewell FRIGIDAIRE,—Westinghouse in 00d / resigning from office I extend to all |SAmLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
May she rest in peace”. working order Dial 4086, Tempro Elec- se, whoever I have served under, for AND BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo and Passengers for
Ever to be remembered by trical. 24.5.52—2n. f ae anprecsoees: which one S.S. COTTICA, and June, 1952. Dossteiets e rae sone ae
Gertrude, Oswy and Hankinson Henry | ————— eens, | Have extend owards my energetic |i g. r, i4th June, 1952. Nevis E ng -
25.5.52.1 ” GARRARD RECORD CHANGERS — duties lal ie woniinn. man duke, tone. area, tik Tees, 1983,
— ~ |3 Speed, A few left. ‘all early mM “VERSLEY, : ? "
HAREWOOD—In loving memory of Eu-| avoid disappointment. P. C. S. Maffet Inspector of Poor, MO eee he i fate B.Wd, sCmOONER Awrene
ralene Lene gst Sige ag Serre é& Co., Ltd. 21.5.52—5n 25.5.52—1n CURACAO Co OCEAS Tele. No. ‘doar
Tenantry Black Rock who was calle nsignee
to rest on May &th, 1949, REFRIGERATOR, General Electric} —— M.S. HESTTIA, 2ist — nt
Deep in our hearts you are fondly re-]@1, cu. ft. as new 3% years guarantee PUBLIC SALES & 9. a eeee be & » LTD.
membered ; Deferred terms if required. Phone bn 3 SS gents pe hake
Sweet happy memories cling to your 5.5.52.—1n.
name tee le a eRe ee . . ‘
The hearts that loved you with deep- RADIO—One G.E.C. Radio and one] , REAL ESTATE Canad N. t ] St hi
est affection Garrard Record Changer with Wrist | cee. pecans, seen lan a 1ona eams Ss
Always will love you in death just the Fidelity Head, plays 10 in. & 12 = Re- pire aan limited number of OR-
same, cords mixed, Can be sold separately or A SHARES in THE BARBADOS
Ever ef be pee ay Mr. op in Sabinas, Dial 4778, 25.5.52—1n, SRIFFENG & TRADING CO. LTD. at aii
Mrs. Clarence are woot {parents),| _ diel antarctic _ . per share, Free of stamp duty. Sails alls
Marvo, Patsy, Cynthia (children),)_ REFRIGERATOR — Used Electrolux CARRINGTON & SEALY SOUTHBOUND uti nee Po
Winston, Ivan, Kenneth, Goulbourne,| Kerosene Burning refrigerator, Only 13.5,52—12n. | LADY RODNEY . 19 May 22May % May
Wayne (brothers), Eleanor, Eno (sisters),|.$175.00, In good working order, Can be CANADIAN CHALLENGER 30 May 2 June io
Alfonza Boyce (friend) . 25-5.52—1n} inspected at K. R, Hunte & Co., Ltd.,| SHOPS—Three shops situated at Eagle| LADY NELSON... .. .. 9@June 12June 14 June
Cee fewer meeee ‘St. 25.5.52—2n. | Hall corner. Purchaser to remove same | CANADIAN CRUISER .. 20 June 23 June _
PINHEIRO—In loving memory of Daph-| within ten days from date of sale. Apply {GANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 30 June 3 July = uly = «13
Es. § ee who fell asleep on May to General Traders Ltd. 23.5.52—3n | LADY RODNEY .. a + GlJuly mJuly WJuly 2%July 26 July
ith, 1 < ee
“Till memory fades and life departs LIVESTOCK STONE-WALL | RESIDENCE —with ail
ou" ve forever in our hearts.” Cn rsa eee modern conveniences suitable for a
Tony (son) and the Dottin Family. ALSATIAN PUPS by Imported Pedi-|prge family or a Guest House, For pat- 1 oval Auvives Arrives
| BSSS—in. | Bree Mr, ABO! Tone Cas n (ticulars Dial 470. 8.5.52—in, | MOM™HROUND ‘Wen. des st Jeb Boston Beinye? Montreal
nd, St. ‘ y
: — 18.5.62—4n | i
eS TENG Soma |EwOMERSne -WRTATERURN wuatt| CRM ,SRISER .. wi nyo Mey | June cto oe
FOR RENT gaa tate Peas RING, Faytock”, 7 pip with haut 202 acres of CTOR 3 June 8 June 15 June nda 18 June 4 sue
oun ° ¢ _— ine
“Schooled for polo," well ma..ered. Sena 9 cite eee tes ph Bg WS ee +. 15 June 17 June uw 28 June july
_. | $380.00 oan Pe seen Belantyne DEAteS e sour grass, 71 acres in roads and woods CHALLENGER ., 23 June 26 June SJuly 18 July 8 July = suty
HOUSES Christ urch, 4. ca ete., also 4 fan mills, 1 motor truck, 1| LADY NELSON 6 July 8 July 19 July ; id
“One STUD DONKEY & CART ADDI | umiey-coyt” ‘negeihir’ sist “wln’ Yon | CNA SRUISER «14 Yuly 18 July nae lay tae
BUNGALOW-Modern furnished Bunga-|to Mr, Henry Younge, Royal eae shares in Three Houses Factory Limited. eer eea ei 24 July 2 July 5 Aug. 8 Aug. 10 Aug.
ree a Stee renns Siena oad partes Raed, or to James eee aa Inspection by appointment. Phone Mr. | LADY RODNEY 7Aug. 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 99 Aug. 23 Aug.
. ve, New Orleans ‘ A. T. Skeete, “Bentley” 2535. The
water. All modern conveniences. Dial| _ above property will be set up to public
. 5a—t.f.n. MECHANICAL competition for sale to the highest | eee
BUNGALOW.—-Maxwell's Coast Christ bidder beyond the appraised value at 2 1 1
Church, fully furnished house with four] BICYCLE—Lady's Raleigh three speed gee a tie Sey ot ere For eet Particulars, apply to— CO. LTD.—A
bedrooms. Good sea bathing. To an ap- Seerw wren 008 cet ig ts see and conditions of sale apply to the under- GARDINER AUSTIN & Av) a, gents.
a yo TS A 9 Dt nas SN ree a
re, " \| “SHIGE BOUEPMENT. Ori CA GTO!
24.5.52—3n,| OFFICE EQUIPMENT. Original Odh- Lucas Street
ner Adding and Calculating Machines, : ;
CHANDOS, nd Ave, Wellevle, Fur-| Unerwood® nd Haida. “typewriters | Nt B.s.e—im GOVERNMENT NOTICES
mished, Telephone, refrigerator. Garage | Fomous naa pee pig Sed a AUCTION
Available Ist June, 25.5.52—8n. | pension ng Systéms re proof boo!
safes, Bradshaw & eee. sa-4:¢ o
CARDIFF, Maxwells—Furnished ex- -52—t.f.n.,
cept linen ‘and uiery, Por June, and) = ————_—_—_—________"'| UNDER THE SILVER MEDICAL OFFICER GRADE ‘B’ TUBERCULOSIS DIVISION,
uly, Apply to Mrs. Darnley Gibbons. LEI
Phone B17. 25.5.52—1n,| ENGINE. Apply Marshall é& Edwards| we will sell on Wednesday the 4th HEALTH DEPARTMENT, TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
3 Garage, Roebuck Street. 27.4.82—t.0.n) June by auction the Furniture and t om : of
’ FLAT FULLY FURNISHED. In ‘Grey- household effects belonging to the Es- lications are invited for appointmen the vacant post
b fone ree eo Gap. Hastings MISCELLANEOUS tata of E. L. Skeete at Whitehaven St. M bot a ‘B Tuberc P n, Hi
§ une-December inclusive, ial 3729. IP. edic: Offi ulosis Divisio: ealth Department.
| 22.9.52—t.f.n. |“ ANwiQUES — ot every description] BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., | Trinidad and Tobago.
FURNISHED RGOM—On the vennae| Git, China, old Jewein ine sive Auctioneers.” |
for rent. 8401. * y aS 25.6.53—In. Salary :—
sat graphs Shop | ———— $+
aoe in Royal Yacht Club. ‘ue: $5,280x240—$5,760 per annum. A salary above the minimum
{MARISTOW on sen— Furnished, avail- Besse, UNDER THE SILVER will be paid if the officer’s experience justifies it.
able at present until the end of June.
$35 further” atalie Phone” sao ater) AOA REE com ceany ‘tastes st | On Tussdar ane ides ot Mr,| QUalifieatione >
Se eee a eI, liquid Paraffn, Price 3/- bot, Knight's|Grafton Simpson we will sell the Furni- (a) Medical qualification registrable in Great Britain and by
ouneeat take Ale corms, | Ht 2 an i, cities Biatae asks fae | the Medical Board of Trinidad and Tobago.
to: ious pare a , :
ofmice at No. it Swen ‘Birest, Asely © “BENBOW’'s DOG MIXTURE” 2 gen- Upright Bush Chairs, Verandah snd Desk (b) More than five (5) years’ Post-graduate experience as a
tree tonie which brings a dog to his best airs, orris Rushed Chairs in reh,
. aba a sendin: W'sultable. for dogs of all|Radio' and Folding Card Tables, Glass| Physician, with experience in the treatment of Tuberculosis and
—— J ages and all breeds, Prices 60c. and {and China, Tea Services, Spoons, Forks, ahest diseases.
ROOM—Furnished room with house-} $1.08. Knight's Ltd. 25.5.52—3n,|Cutlery and Rugs, Congoleum, Tea °
keeping facilities, all conveniences, few| ——-— alee ier 3 fener ey alee ee rae Status :—
f = “DO-DO" Tablets relieve Asthma an rders, Enam Top Tables, jouse
belre See. gratuities, ano. Stein ease dificult breathing. Price 5/- box | Refrigerator with a new’ unit, Electric Permanent and pensionable.
. — Fresh shipment just arrived. Knight’s|Toaster and Iron, Single Bedsteads and Quarters :—
*‘ROOM—A very large room. Kitchen, Ltd. 25,5.52—3n, |Springs, Deep-sleep Mattresses, Dressing ,

and pantry available. Light and water,

Apply Westmeath, Whitepark Road,

25.5.52—Th.

SEASIDE BUNGALOW, at Palm

Beach, Hastings fully furnished, 3 bed-

rooms, from June ist. Safe sea bathing,
apply to Mrs, Fred Roach,









MELVIN BROOME (34) of
Chelsea Road, St. Michael, was
treated at the General Hospital
yesterday morning for bruises on
his left hand which he sustained
when he fell from his bicycle
which he was riding along Black
Rock about 9.15 a.m. the same

n. i
he front fork of the bicycle!
was damaged.
















The well-known Sports:

Mr. CLYTON EASTMOND
(known as “Kilroy’’)

requests the pleasure of
company at his

your



TONIGHT

At UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
Marchfield, St. Philip,
{Kindly lent by the Management)

ADMISSION: $93 2/-
Music by Mr. ©, B, Browne's
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE



MADAM — HELENE

HAIR ‘STYLIST BEAUTY
SCHOOL
NO. 47 SWAN STREET

Spiral Permanent Wave
Permanent Wave
Marcel Wave
Finger Waye x
Comb Wave is
Machineless Wave
Cold Wave
Mud Pack
Henna Pack
Bleach Pack
Facial Pack
Facial Massage
Hot Mud-Oil Facial
Blue Rinse
Vinegar Rinse
Hair Dye
Touch Up
Shampoo
Hair Cut
Bob Hair Curl
* Arm Molding
Hair Bleach
Lip Bleach
Lemon Bleach
Eye Brow and Lash Dye
Wax Mass
Hot’ Oil Shampoo
Heto Scalp Treatment
Hot Mustard Oi! Facia
Lemon Rinse
Egg Shampoo a
Mud Packs ¢
Baby Doll Curls














































































DECCA RECORDS:
for $2.00.
shaw Building, St. Michael's Row.




——







PRIMUS, This name is your insurance
Do not

certificate against fire hazards.
use cheap inferior makes That do no
last and which are dangerous,
stoves use less fuel,





Clearances, Three | Pillows, Medicine Chests, Kitchen Uten.
The Travellers Club, Brad-



'y dresse:
smart hats and cocktail handbags also|Cots and many other items. This Furni-



Primus

SUNDAY ADVOCATE




























































































Tables and Chest of Drawers, Mirrors, Not’ guaranteed, but where available, rent is payable by the
officer at a rate of ten percent (10%) of his salary. In the case of

an overseas officer who is not provided with quarters, a house allow-

sils, Crockery, Good Caledonian Dover
Stove, 3 Burner Perfection Oil Stove and

; ; Seales and Weights (25 lbs.),
Stone ‘ :S.O—t-f-n: |Care Wheel Bartow, Garden Bench, step | ance will be paid equivalent to the difference between rental paid by
For formal occasions— t; s,| Ladders, Roller, Garden Tools, invas

the officer and ten percent (10%) of his monthly salary subject to a



25.6.82—2n, | 60 uauge nylon stockings—at the Mod-| ture is ot ene and Green and | maximum of fifty dollars ($50) per month for a married officer and
~TROBRUR™ Gattle Wash Vacant june.) 7" Drews Shoppe, Broad Sireet, 2, {SALE 1130 O'CLOCK — TERMS casH|twenty dollars (20) per month for an unmarried officer.
my: October, November, December 1952. - oes are rear ae BRANKEER, rene & CO., Passages :—
e n e lens v
cae mwmmens| trys Cleareight Pen, price only 4/-. motioncers. Free first class passage on first appointment for the officer and
a tee ee eee PI oe atl a his family not exceeding five (5) persons in all in the case of an
urn _ or e mon! Oo! Dot
June. For particulars dial sms. ' coin geal ath Ga Shaw, Teaeebees UNDER THE SILVER officer recruited overseas.
.5.52—3n REAM—The ew :
Julysia Hair Cream is here at 30 cents} 4. appre jHAMMER eae Subject to review at any time and not as a permanent right of
and 54 cents per jar, 23.5.52—2n, Misses Shilstone we will sell their tur.| the officer, free passages on leave after a minimum ee exceed-
, ; PiANO—BENTLEY — In excellent con- | "wre at “Lanriston” Strathelyde ing the cost of a normal sea passage to the United Kingdom for the
Cyclist Injured dition — Phone 8435, 2%4.6.52—40 | 2 pension Doing om 8

(with patent) officer, his wife and children subject to a maximum of three (3)

Screw), Couch, Ornament Tables, China

Cabinet, Rockers and Arm Chairs, Wag- | adult fares,
gon all in Mahogany, Black Marble a
ki Top. Table, Pictures, Curtains, Glass Medical Attention : 4
and’ China, Brass, Silver and Plated Free X-ray and operative treatment for the officer only. ae

are the most eco-
nomical and efficient type of cooking
apparatus made. G. W. Hutchinson &

Ware, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery etc., San-
garee Glass, Large Old China Bow!
and Old China Tea Service, Oak Chairs

Private consulting practice will not be permitted,

Ce. ted ae t4f Vand Rockers, Single Iron and Painted Method of Application :— s
PLASTIC RAINCOATS for children | Wooden Bedsteads with Springs _and Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary,
in assorted colours $2.40 | each— Plastic a EET Ee tess: food Mir! Colonial Secretariat, Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago, to reach
Ss 5 a an , 7 Tan d
aici cousdoete tae * indies $3.14 each cue eae reece nas, eT wash! him not later than June 30th, 1952, .
at the Modern Dress Shoppe, Brosditinen Press, Planters Desk, Larders, Copies and not originals of testimonials should be submitted.
Werect, ae ‘|Kitehen Tables, Lawn Mower, Cement

ne oe
ROLLEICORD CAMERAS. Two (2)
only world famous Rolleicord 1952 model
Cameras now in stock. As further sup-
plies are now restricted, this is an ex-
cellent opportunity to get one of these
cameras, A, G. St, Hill Ltd, Dial 3199.
23,5,52—Tn.

—

Subscribe now to the Dally Telegraph
Engiand's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication in London. Con-



tact: an Gale, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd.
Local Representative, Tel, 3118.
17.4.52—t.f.n.
YACHT—Mallard (21 ft, Yacht with
Morris Auxiliary Marine Engine and
complete equipment $1,000.00 nearest
Enquiries Yacht Club, 25.5.52—1n
White dress Buttons and Buckles—
white plastic belts and gold belts at the
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

25.5.52—2n.
i

ARRIVED

Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

84180 GAS COOKERS
A few of these have
been booked.

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

now yet

Why not cail at your Gas Show-
Bay Street TO-DAY anc
cookera,

tooms,
secure one of these



FOR RENT

Valuable business premises on
Rickett Street above the Post
Office with back entrance on Mar-
hill Street. Frontage contains two
entrance doors and large show
window. Ideally suitable for any



class of business, especially a
Drug Store. In close proximity to
3 parking places and the "Bus
Stands Also cool and spacious
offices upstairs over the premises
eferred to above. These offices
a business premises will be
rented separately or together as
may be desired. Apply to

EVELYN, ROACH & Co., Ltd



S/unless by a written order signed by me.



Pots, Perfection 3-Burner Oil Stove and
other items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
25.5,52—2n,

P .M, RENISON,
Colonial Secretary.
20.5.52—3n.












The public are hereby warned against in Aid of the

English & Shorthand







giving credit to my wife, Winifred Oreta MEMORIAL Would anybody in Barbados
Smith (née Wilkinson) as I do not hold BUXTON (M.A,, B.A., T.A (T. for total)
myself responsible for her or anyone SCHOLARSHIP er amy other kind of “A”, like to

meet me (or one of mine) in’ the

else contracting any debt or debts in my

The PRIZE DRAWING for



name unless by a written order signed lists at any time?
*Y (Ged) FRED ALBERT SMITH, the above will now take Bring your most difficult English
St Paul Ave. Bay Land., ||] place on Saturday, June Tt. [| 3 corr a eee We trot gets
24.5.52—2n. Holders of Raffle Bookd check up onee a month.
The public are hereby warned against ire asked to return Counter~ Co. B. BO.

@iving credit to my wife, Ianthe Gibbes
(née Pierre) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name

foils on or before Saturday,
May 31st. ;

(Sed.) LESLIE GIBBES,
Westbury Road,
St. Michael,

24,5.52—2n.



KITCHEN CUTLERY OF ALL DESCRIPTION



The public are hereby warned against
wiving credit to my wife, Florence Dray-
ton (née Sargeant) as I ¢o not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

(Sad,.) DOUGLAS DRAYTON,
Near Crane,

SPOONS, KNIVES, FORKS, FISH TURNERS, ETC.
Obtainable at. . -

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM





St. Philip, Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
24.5.52—1n. .
2SOBEOSONG9SSSOS00OAL HOON NNOOOISOOOOOSISAOSSS.
POMS HOOD OOTIIOR, | (59998808 5$9SSSSSSSS0S06 35%SSO8 5SSSSSISF0NF
' : 319
MR. MILTON BONNETT'S X&/9 ft
x $1 Just Arrived
$ ANNUAL x3 APEX BAIR IFREPARATIONS
io ‘ tna J ON’
% COTTON DRESS DANCE 3|% H.P.| RAZOR BLADES
% : y1% PLASTIC BINOCULARS “
% At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE }|§ bay ee ng | tissues for Keeping iens of
< s lasses clear.
$ | SATURDAY, MAY 31ST | g FRESH VEGETABLE SEEDS
y 1952 . Ny % YOUR DRUG STORE.
% SUBSCRIPTION: 3/6 %/§% THE COSMOPOLITAN
S Musie by Clevie Gittens’ x | % Just a few Yaras off Broad St. in PR. WM. H’y. STREET
% Orchestra a Phone: 4441 or 2041 tt P. A. CLARKE
- ¥ v



?

§

v

PPPS CS LOO CEOS OSP



N SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952





ST. JAMES

Five Acres Good Land with wind
mill and pipes also small house
suitable for kitchen gardening ‘or
development as a building project:
reasonably priced

Sea-Side Residence standing on
10,000 sq. ft. land, well appointed
with three bed-rooms and all other
eonveniences

Modern Home on the Sea com-
manding an undisturbed view of
the Harbour with three bed-rooms,
Tiled bath and kitchen: Priced to
sell

ST. MICHAEL

A Substantial House situated one
mile from Bridgetown, standing on
10,000 sq. ft. land containing three
bed-rooms, toilet and bath in main
house well laid out gardens and
several useful fruit trees‘ A real
bargain.

A. Good Home built of soft stone,
with three bed-rooms modern bath
and toilet standing on 17,000 sq. ft.
Jand, on a main bus route, good
location. Attractively priced.

You are invited to call and
inspect the list of other properties
for sale.

CECIL JEMMOTT

REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
AGENT
4% Tudor Stroet

BLADON

& ce.
AFS., F.V.A.



FOR SALE

———

RESIDENCE, Fontabelle—A 2
storey house and self-contained
annexe with nearly % an° acre.
Main house has outside galleries,
Jarge living room, breakfast room,
kitchen, 4 bedrooms upstairs, hl
usual offices, garage and servants’
quarters. Annexe contains large
verandah, living room, kitchen,
2 roomy bedrooms, and garage.
Gas and electricity laid on.
Further details on application

RESIDENCE, The Garden, Worth-
ing--A. modern bungalow of stone
construction on choice corner site
with approx. frontages of 110 and
80 ft Pleasant garden, well laid
owt with flower beds, lawn, con-
crete terrace, several mature fruit
trees. The property contains a cov-
ered Verandah, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built-in ward-
robes, toilet and shower, modern
kitehen, garage with covered way
to house and servants’ quarters.
Bathing and bus within easy walk-
ing distance,

RESIDENCE, Graeme Hall Ter-
race — Attractively designed 2
storey house on approx. 1/3 of ‘an
acre with wide rontage, of stone
construction wtih everite® roofing,
Large living room, gallery, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, laundry, 2_ ser-
vants’ rooms and garage. Flysh
panelled doors throughout and
ample built-in cupboards. Pleasant
neighbourhood and good view.

SEAFORT, Paynes Bay, St. James

Carefully re-modelled 2 storey
house on one of the most attractive
sites on the St. James Coast.
Accommodation consists of 3 bed-
rooms, lounge, dining room, patio,
verandah, garage and_ servants’
quarters Excellent sandy
and bathing

beach

PROPERTY, White Park Road—
Solidly built 2 storey house with
7 rooms, spacious reception
and dining rooms; also detached
annexe with living room and 2
bedrooms. About 2 acres. Ideal
for flats, guest house or school.

ESTATE HOUSE, St. Thomas—
Pleasant country house with
gyounds of about 5 acres. Con
tains 5 bedrooms, 2 drawing
rooms, dining room, 2 enclosed
galleries, 2 garages, outbuildings
and usual offices.

MALTA, St. Peter
coral stone house of excep-
tionally sound construction—
extensive re-modelling and re-~
decoration has just been com-
pieted. The lounge, of ample
dimensions, opens on to wide
verandahs with most attractive
seascape views. The 3 bedrooms
are fitted with built-in cupboards
and also wash-basins, and*the two
bathrooms have H/C water.
Ground floor contains 2 garages,
large storerooms and_ servants’
quarters, grounds of about % of
an acre are well laid out and
fenced. Mains and well watpr.
A most desirable and highly
recommended property

MODERN RESIDENCE, Maxwell
Coast—Very wel) built stone house
near coast with spacious drawing
room having French windows
leading on to the wide roofed
verandahs, Dining room, break-
fast room, fitted kitehen, 4 double
bedrooms, 2-car garage, servants’
quarters and private access to
good beach. This property, which
also includes a detached and
readily saleable building plot
represents extremely sound value.

STONE BUNGALOW, Main Road,

Worthing—12 months. old, con-
struction carefully supervised.
Living room, gallery, 3 bedrooms
with washbasins, separate toilet
end bathroom, kitchen, detached
servants’ quarters and garage.
Excellent bathing close at hand,
Owner leaving the Island.

“STRATHCLYDE'—A fine im-
posing home with double entrance
driveway available with approx. 4
acres, well laid out with lawns,
tennis court, ornamental gardens,
shrubberies, large paddock, all
enclosed by wall and fence. The
house contains very large lounges,
‘dining room, galleries, 3 double
bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
offices, garages and outbuildings.

“VILLA ROSA", Passage Road,
City. Very attractive and cen-
trally located stone bungalow with
double carriageway on approx-
imately 14,000 square feet. This
well built property contains a
front gallery, large lounge, separ+
ate dining room, 3 large bed-
rooms, 2 bathrooms and toilet,
pantry and kitchen, Good court-
yard at rear. Very reasonable fig-
ure asked,

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall —
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerootns;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grownds are about % of an acre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
corner site.

— Modern

RENTALS

SEVERAL FURNISHED AND
UNFURNISHED HOUSES
FOR RENT

&
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS

Phone 4640
Plantations Building





































POPS SLL PSEOP SSSSSOTS SOC POO POS OO OOPS,
Ladies and Gentlemen!
THE GRAND DANCE Competition ! !!
given by
ee eo, ae Here's TEN SHILLINGS

will take place TO-NIGHT

at the for you
SUGAR HILL Comner cits What are these five jum-
St. Joseph bled words?

Music By H. Jordan's Orchestra





Miss It and Bisse Yo *UREINS
o *OXRU
*F A RTIUR
: ‘ ea
Removal Notice oe
First correct entry open-
We desire to inform our
customers that on the 29th, ed gets the prize.
30th & ist, we shall be Closing date May 31, at
moving our offices and 12 noon.
tocks to our new premises, /
cower Street, former- Mark your ly “Com-
ly oceupied by Ralph Beard, petition ang it to
and consequently will be « NEW INDIA
oleate ee ASSURANCE CO. LTD
STOKES & BYNOE LTD. 12 High Street










THERMOS

— also — ;
GREASE PROOF & CUT RITE PAPER

ROBERT'S STATIONERY
9 HIGH STREET
















DELICIOUS !

FRESH !

<< NEILSON’S ”
CHOCOLATE BARS
JUST ARRIVED !

Large Variety Of Flavours

Qbtainable From All Dealers
Get Yours Today



REALTORS LIMITED.
OFFER

SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone House, comprising upstairs: three bedrooms, large living
room, dining room, 2 toilets and baths, one with tub bath and hot and
cold water, gallery. Downstairs: 3 spare rooms, kitchen, and shower room,
Standing on approximately 2% Acres of land about 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach. . Inspection by appointment only.

BUNGALOW
At Blue Waters, Rockley, Comprising three bedrooms, dining and
living room, kitchen, toilet and large tiled bath. Standing on approx-
imately 11,000 square feet of land, Approximately 250 yards from the
famous Rockley Beach. This bungalow has never been lived in. Very
reasonable price, immediate possession.

BUNGALOW
At Rockley New Road: on approximately 19,000 square feet of land.
Magnificent view of Golf Course. Three bedrooms, drawing and dining
room, kitchen. Downstairs: Garage, servant room with bath and toilet,
ond enough room for laundry or workshop.

BUNGALOW
Three bedrooms drawing and dining room,
Mery oo hggae 8 Ly end am. All built in cupboards. Very an to
0) ‘ourse. ie aval le spot at this v ular resident area.
Immediate possession. ee

















At Rockley New Road.

CHURCHILL is
At Maxwells Coast Road. Three bedrooms with running water,
combination drawing and dining room, modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Good residential area, Excellent sea bathing. A sound investment at
the very low reserve price.

At Rockley. Partly stone and lath and plaster comprising three
bedrooms, dining and living room, toilet and bath, and a large gallery.
The out buildings comprise servants room and garage, Standing on
“approximately 10,000 square feet of land. This house is very close to
the famous Rockley Beach.

BUNGALOW
At Graeme Hall Terrace. Very attractively designed. Comprising
three bedrooms with toilets and baths attached, dining and living rooms,
kitchen, verandah to the west and a nice patio to the east. Standing on
approximately Y acre of land. ‘

BUNGALOW
At Codrington Hill. Good sized two bedroom bungalow with small
spare room, dining and drawing rooms, and closed gallery. Government
water, electric light installed.

SYBSTAN
At Navy Gardens. Three bedrooms, 2 toilets and baths, communal
dining and living room, yer: kitchen and store room, 2 servants rooms
in yard with toilet and bath. Laundry room and garage. This is a
lovely house offered at a competitive price.
BLUE VISTA
At Rockley New Road. Modern 3 bedroom bungalow with combina-
tion dining and living room. Lovely open gallery offering magnificent
view of Golf Course and coast line. All built in cupboards, Garage and
servants room downstairs. Going cheap,

ha i dene OCEAN ae .
Rockley . Adjain famous Rock’ Beach. Best sea-
bathing im Island. Divided into flats Depeateus tate) rental of $18¢,00

monthly. There will be man ve hasers for this ¥.
Do Y. y prospecti pure! property.

MALTA
At Gibbs Beach, St, Peter. One storey dwelling house. Three bed«
eS bathrooms, dining and drawing rooms, big gallery facing the
sea. iit in cupboards. Laundry, 2 garages, 3 servants rooms, â„¢% Acre
of land. An elaborate house. Immediate possession.
WYNDOVER
At Mile and a Quarter, St. Peter. Another lovely house. 3 bedrooms,

dining room, living room, modern toilets and baths, hot and cold water.

Large verandahs, Outstanding view to the sea. Extensive outbuildings

includirig big garage, 2 servants laundry, workshop
The property

|

rooms, . Extensive

orchard with spec selected fruit trees. has been well

a and is'in excellent condition. Immediate possession. Very low
e.





REALTORS LIMITED.

YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS
SPOTLIGHTS
THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK



Situate at Rockley New Road. Recently constructed.
Overlooking Golf Course. Moderate Price.

151/152 Roebuck Street,
BRIDGETOWN.
Phone No. 4900.


eS PS

a

























































SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952



Church Services

ANGLICAN








= ST LEONARDS Sunday after the

for Mi 25th 1952—8 a.m. Holy
c nion, 9 m. Choral Eucharist,
ul ar Matins and Se rmon, 3 p.m
Sunday Schoo 7 p.m Evensong and

Sermon
8ST. PAUL'S
Holy Communion
Mass and Sermon;
School ‘ttend
House; 7 p.n
and

7.30 am
Solemn
day
Gov't
Sermo

9.30 a.m
3 pm. Sun
Youth Service at
Solemn Evensong,
Procession

METHODIST
~JAMES STREET —11 a.m. Rev
> wers, B.A.BD.,3 p.m
7pm. Rey. K. E

PAYNES

K. E
Sunday Sehool,
Towers, B.A.B.D.
“a a.m. Rev. F
Mr. E. D. Roach.
WHITE HALL—9 % a.m. Rev. K. E.
Towers, B.A.B.D, 7 pm. Mr R.
G.
E

Cabral
GILL
Mr. D. Scott.
Miss G. Oxley,

Rev. F
Bannister
Layne.
M. Blackman
am. Revd 8. W. C.
Mr. W. Hall

am, Mr, J. Sar nt;
7 p.m, The Mission Band. =
SHREWSBURY: 11 am. Mr,
geant; 7 p.m. Revd.

BAY
Lawrence, 7 p.m

MEMORIAL

Harper, 7 p.m. Rev
HOLETOWN—8. 20

Towers, B.A.B.D

“11
F

a.m. Mr
Lawrence
am. Rev
»_7p.m
BANK HALL—9.30 a.m.
7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Mr.
SELAH—11 a.m. Mr

K

a.m
E. L
G
BETHESDA—7 a.m. Mr
EBENEZER: 9
Crosse; 7. p.m.
BEULAH: 11

awe ro Sar-
s Tosse

RICES: 11 a.m. Revd. S. W. C. :
7 p.m. Mr. S. Lorde vere

Annual Missionary Meetings June 2—5

BETHEL CIRCUL
BETHEL: a

H il a.m. Mr. C. F. Broome
i » 7 p.m. Rev. T. J Furley
DALKEI/TW#: 11 am. Mr. L Mayers, 7

P.m. Miss Bryan r
BELMONT: 11 a.m Mr. G. Brewster,

7 p.m. Mr. G. McAllister

SOUTH DISTRICT: 9



Furley, 7 p.m. Mr. D. White
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET—9 am. Morning
fo ice, m Preacher! Rev. E New,
p.m evening Service, Preache: P
se hee , Preacher: Rey.
GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morn
Preacher: Mr. 0. “Rr Lewne or
Evening Service, Preacher: | Mr G
Francis :
FULNECK—11 a.m Morning Service
Preacher: Rev. E. EF. Now ‘followed by
Holy Communion) 7 p.m Evening
Service, Iweacher: Mr. O. Weekes
MONTGOMERY 7 pm Evening
Service, Pree r Mr D Culpepper
DUNSCOMBE-—7 p.m Evening Service,
Preecher: Mr. W. § Arthur

SHOP HILL—7 pm Evening Service.

THE ST Es NATH
‘HE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
EMPIRE YOUTH SUNDAY--11_ atm




Matins and Sermon, 7 Pm, Evensong
and Sermon, Preacher at both Services:
the Rev. J. Bo Grant, L,.TH., Minister
in charge

4.30 p.m Service for Youths
Government House grounds, these will
be under the leadership of the Rev. ‘L
Bruce-Clarke, (Assistant Pastor)

4.30 p.m. Monday, Wednesda’, Friday:
training for Youths, this
fiucted by the Rey L
Arsistant Pastor and Mrs

‘at

will be con-
Bruce-Clarke,
Olga Browne
THE SALVATION ARMY
ness Meeting, 2 p.m
7 p.m Salvation Meeting
Commander and Mrs. Major
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-

ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Major M
Smith

Company Meeting,
Divisional
Morris

DIAMOND CORNER
Meeting, 3 p.m. Comp
Salvation Meeting

-l1 a.m. Holiness
y Meeting, 7.pâ„¢m.
Captain L. Moore
PIE CORNER—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- |
wg p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m,
Salvation Meeting, Sr. Major J. Hollings
worth
FOUR ROADS—11 a.m
ing, 2 p.m. Company
Salvation Meeting, Major L. Rawlins
CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
2 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva-
tion Meeting. Captain E. Bourne
CHECKER HALL-—ll a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m Company Meeting,
La Salvation Meeting. Lieutenant R.
ei










Holiness Meet-
Meeting, 7 p.m

————

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street

Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.

Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing

SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952 »

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: SOUL AND
BODY.

Golden Text: Psalms 103:1, Bless the
Lord, O my soul: and all that is within
me, bless his holy name

The following Citations are inctuded in
the Lesson-Sermdn:

The Bibie: The eyes of ali wait upon
thee; and thou givest them their meat in
due season Psalm 145:15,

Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures,

by Mary Baker Eddy.

Look away from the body into Truth
and Love, the Principle of all happiness,
harmony and immortality

Page 261



PART ONE

Lieut.-Col. J, CONNE,

Comme nding,

The Barbados
Issue No. 21

1, PARADE—Training
All ranks will parade at Regt. H.Q

for a combined rehearsal of the Queen's Birthday Parade
Sam Brown belts and swords and S.D. Caps.

a ig will be a second combined rehearsal on Tuesday
16:

hours
his Annual Inspection,
Voulnteers are reminded that under
as efficient if they are absent from a
they dre liable to a fine of 60c. Vo

at 1630 hours will not be able to attend the parade

SOcnals Course
All Signal N.C.O's will attend the
May 52, at 1700 hours

BAND practices
Band practices

S

will be held on Mond.

uniform will be worn for all band practices until after the Queen's Birthday











> 9 a.m. Mr. D
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. G Basoombe
PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. .Rev > ae
Furiey, 7 p.m. Mr C. Best
VAUXHALL 9 a.m Rev ¥ J
‘
WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-

At this parade the Commandant Local Forces for will carry out
and it is a compulsory parade for









News Leakage To Communists °°"

a







The let to the Editors son
(From Our Own Correspondent mania uce I which the countries
5 ncerne i maki to oblaim
8 LONDON, May 23 It details methods by which cota of the Resimentes corns
ve ~hi “very doubtful persons” have re- ., ian Thee hike ;
4 y offs ave show clearly their value ty them
TR yy Byer A teak cently sought to obtain journais and the consequent in portance of
which has allowed the vital details. With the important technical in- ciosing ail sources of supply
of troop movements and of new formation not supplied to fore‘g:
equipment to reach ‘he _intelli- embassies From to-day De agen ate ye =
gence services of iron’ curtain One method was to apply fe1 —_ era we a ke ah ;
countries . copies through certain newspa- Seah a venaieerea sane San -
; 7 aa j -. pers, distributing agencies, using _~ ae gin! a : anen a
Service and regimental jour- a “normal and reasonable Englisn °UPPlied to Public Lit reries; a xd |
nals c ‘ing those items have ° e *° none may be sent by post to Brit-
been available to almost anyone, SUrname. ish Officers serving iz Embassies
in “ Several of these agencies are in legations abroad.
ats eee een Sere oe listed, They include a leading
Embassies of Communist con- London bookshop, a subscription

agency in Haifa, a bookshop i
Cair>xAmong the publications or-
dered were the quarterly journal
af the Royal Signals, the Royal
Army Ordinance Corps Journal,
and Army Equipment Review and
Regimental, journals of units in
the Far and Middle East.

trolled governments.

An end to this indiscriminate
circulation is ordered in a conii-
dential letter recently circulated
to all editors by the Director of
Personal Security .

WINDSOR, Ontario, May 23.
The Ford Company of Cana





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—









ORDERS

)
iL, OBE, ED,

Regiment.



May

52
52

at 1630 hours on Thursday 29 May 52,
Officers will wear

3 June 52, also at

all Volunteers
the Regulations they cannot qualify
compulsory parade without leave, and
lunteers who do not arrive punctually

ignal Course on Mon. 26 and Wed. 28










jay 26, Wed. 28 and Thur. 29 May 52;






Parade
2. REGIMENTAL SPORTS 4 : °
The Regimental Sports will be held on Saturday 7 June 52; (further details
will nnounced later as
3. ORDERLY OFF R AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ep yr 1X
ENDING & JUNE ®.
“Ordecty Officer Lieut, C. G; Peterkin mA in ea —m y
Orderly Serjeant 204 Sjt. Williams, ED
Next for duty .
Orderly Officer T. A. Gittens
Orietie cameeTt 274 L/Sjt, Blackman, H A great car to know, a superb car to own, this new
4. HAYNES SEC w

288 L/Cpl. Jeffers, J. M
C.O. for being the most efficient N.C

M. L

PART 0 ORDERS

BARBADOS REGIMENT

has been awarded the Haynes Section Cup by the







‘Zephyr Six’! Powerful, smart, super-fast, it com-
bines all the most-wanted features in modern motoring;
teamed-up with its sister-model, the ‘Consul’, the
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O. for the training year 1951/52
D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.O.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment

SERIAL NO. 18







a eT HQ.) Attested and TOS Regiment wef. : ;
He Pein eo a eee ae ‘STAN’ FEATURES OF THE ZEPHYR SIX INCLUDE:
L/Cpl. Jeffers, J. M Q het aalbigat/
336 L/C Nicholls, H. ou te “B" Coy wef 23 May 52 Valve-in-head Engine (68 b.h.p,).

There will be a Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess at 2015 hours on Sat
Honorary Members may attend =. — hours.
0 a

Hollex and Perma-
Surfacers,

‘B-H' BRANDRAM-HENDERSON CANADIAN

thinner. Permalastic
Varnish, Metal-primer, Sealers,
Perma Exterior Forest Green and
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may a * Super-strong, safety-ensuring All-Steel Welded Integral Body

D. SKEWES-COX, Major, Construction.

$.O.L.F. & Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment %& Centre-slung seating . . . restful, relaxing,

* Coil-sprung Independent Front Wheel Suspension; built-in
double-acting shock absorbers.

% Instant-action smooth-stopping Hydraulic Brakes.

* *

Spray enamels,



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Office 4493 — Workshop 4203 — Parts Department 46723



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

highly 'mde-

STRIKE AT FORD CO.
OF CANADA PLANT

da

plant was shut down today with}

“an ssibie over 12,000 workers idle by the |
ware indie hina? to ioe that Another method was to apply strike of office workers for higher |
copies of journals do not reacn direct to the editors. “Clients’ pay. Other workers refused ot}
the Embassies and Legations of irying this recently have been cross picket lines set up by 200
Russia, Albania, Bulgaria, Czecho- {ound to include a Foreign Officcr striking office staff members :
slovakia, Hungary, Poland, Ru- in Jakarta, Indonesia; a civilien —U.P.

= oe

——

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PAGE SIXTEEN









e & SOE PSS FOS FOOT OSS,
&
Ao riculture Report : 3
van 4 & SEA AND AIR 3
2 % | >
Py »
Although the rainfall for the of control over root borer grubs. x %
ucnth ef April, 1952, was slightly The latter may not, however, & S
above the average, weather con- become apparent until — cane ¢ TRAFFIC
ditions were comparatively dry. growth is more advanced, or un-
with day f hot sunshine and {i] rateon growth in 1953. Fol-
drying winc writes C. C. Skeete, jowing. favourable rainfa‘l, ran- © -6¢60+6¢ CHO
dirceter of Science and Agricul- domised plots were laid out at °
ture in his report for the month Cuirtantion’ Experimental Sta- In Carlisle Bay

of April

With the exception of local
heavy rain in*the parish of St
Jemes on the Ist, light to moderate

tion and treated with varying ac n thingie, 9 ,

. 8.§ ogers, 3 vcd oy, Seh 4
but large doses of gamma isomer ani, oo” D'Ortac. Sch Frantly
in the form of Agrccide 15W D0. R., Sen



Philip Davidsen, Sch

: ij § - lydia S..M.V. Blue Star, M.V. Comp-
howeis fell during the month, diluted with ground coral lime- (ince, “enterprise 8. fch. Marler
According to rainfall returns Stone. The object of this €X- Relic Woife. M.V. Cacique Del Caribe
ceived from 30 stations, situated Periment is to gain more inform- $.S. Sapho

, ARPIVALS — By BWIA
large “yom GRENADA
Frank Hutson, Cosmas Cape

a on Frida;
in the various rainfall categories ation on the effect of eee

of the Island, the total average deses of gamma isomer on cane
rainfall! for the month was 2°96 growth and tonnage,

inche The average total for
April, 1951, was 7.50 inches and Mealy Bugs And Ants
the average for April for the past In Canefields
106 years was 2 33 inches. The Confirmation has now been Wiha Te Wedsubeee a hase: |
epprximate tctal fall for the four peen received from both the 0. Assing, iL. Villanueva, A’ Scott. M. |
months, January to April, 1952, United Kingdom and United Ysbourne, J. Kereahan, G Kernahan
is 6.91 inches, the tctal ror th® crates A + that th ts Atkinson, L. Fisher, T. Lashley, L. |
ig 6.91 inches, tae " States of America a je antS Robinson, E. Alkins, H. Norville, H
corresponding period for 1951 was Aerepyga are known an a genius Hewitt.
27.58 inches to feser root. feeding mealy cs

on Friday

ane ae ee fall for April, jugs and that the mealy bug ~ For“ PUEPTO RICO |
1952, at any o e

@4RRIVALS—By B.W.1.A_ on Thursda
From ANTIGUA-~Alvara Bento
From PUERTO RICO—Allan Cliff
From TPINIDAD
Pr Archbold, M Membhard, R

DEPARTURES—P*’ BWIA







, bove oe found damaging cane roots in ue a Aubes Prose, angel
a 5.97 aches neasured at a a Faas i. Nanee older, Prince Clinton, Margaret Fletch- |
was 5.97 inches, I 7 i ¢ z ngs a“

st ton in the parish of St some areas in Barbados belon Ernest Corbin, Trevor Jordan, Patri- |

was 1.35 '© 4 genus known to cause Se€Ti- cia Jordan



qathes eds eae in St. OUS injury te plants. "S Witibtidee English °
fperew Wood Ant Control ee a ee
The harvesting of the old cane During April, the Wood Ant re pice Greenwood, R Kuna,
crep was continued during the Inspector examined four Gov- M. Kura, M. Kuna, K. Kuna, V. Grav-
mecnth, It has been reported that ernment Buildings, four Private ensicin| Na emenrenmreses ciearenstels



James, >
Hodg-
Stone,

field vields, in scme areas, are Buildings and various cane fields Bernard, M. James, J
declining, 2 condifion not unusual on six estates, In some areas, the forbes, E. Tayior. I
towards the end of a normal dry number of woed ant nests found son, J. Perkins, M

Corbin, Ff
Stone, A





season. Acc 1g to the latest jn newly reaped canefields «is FP. Creteau, J. Daniel, A. Hercules
returns received from sugar yery high. DEPARTURES on Thursday
factories the 1952 crop is now Botanical For ANTIGUA

ano + D. Baptiste, D. Wilson, J. Wilson, Mstr
Approximately 30,000 first year R. Wilson, D. Lum, E. Lum

seedlings are growing in pots at For TPINIDAD

" t ili > ae R. Lopes, 8. St. Hill, C. Russian, A
Codrington and will be trans Russian, V. Mitchinson, C. Rooks, Ey
nianted to the field

during the Giikes, J. Eleaz:r, K. Hutson, R. Hutson
month of May.

and M. Hutson.
The seedlings of B. 49 Series
were cut in the Second Year Seed~

estimated to be the equivalent of
170,000 tons.

The young plant cane crop, in
general, rem@ined in good condi-
tion; some fields, particularly in
» dry districts, are beginning to
how signs of the lack of moisture.
Tae supply of yams and sweet



> “a , ling Trials at Henley and Clifton
potatces on the market during the 8 4 ces 2
imenth has been very limited. lial’ at first ratoons. On the cou otes
© me planters have reported h results of these trials, two seed~

ings neve ae eametses on Fr. O'Neate
1e planting of the next yam crop, ®¢ccount of their poor performance Bes al et sly
om eekasis havicutiene : as ratoons. Cne seedling which Probation \fficer ag re
Many peasants during the month “@S not selected asa plant cane een of Pad ranean
beg. pre paring their plots for #aVe outstanaing results _ as ¢@ 3 the A SO aee Ae eae ae |
the planting of yems and sweet ‘toon, and planting material has he i ¥ S Ue alnbaid “Aven ioe. Dine
potatoes. In a few instances, #ccordingly been taken to Cod- trict Sctnitinuater ot the Northern
seme Indian corn and aa pes rington for: propagstion: sen with effect from ist April, |
lanted. There are indications . : . 9
That more food crops will be grown Third Year Seedling Trials 1952. |
on small-holdings this year than One plant cane trial at Cottage Mr. Humphrey Walcott, Proba-|
last year. Green vegetables, “4S cut during the month. Of the tion ‘Officer, and formerly Cub
especially tomatoey, lettuce, and varieties tried, only B, 48392 gave jy ister of the St. Matthias Group
beans, were in good supply d&ring 8" Outstanding yield, and the }.4s, with the approval of the Area
the month. juice quality af this was very Commissioner, been appointed
pees. ‘ Area or District Scoutmaster of*the
The reaping of ripe canes on Two First Ratoon Trials were Midland Area with effect from
péasant plots was well advanced ut, one in the low and one in 24.5,52. ,
by the end of the month. The the high rainfall areas. In the

shortage of planting material for Assistant



yeung plant and ratoon canes have low rainfall area, B. 4738 was out Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith, |
penertcd from the showers which Standing, greatly outyielding all Resident Tutor of the Extra-

fell in April. Some cane farmers other varieties tried. It has a Mural Department of the Univer-
applied muriate of potash during fairly good juice. B. 4744 and B, sity College of the West Indies,
ihe mouth. 47419 gave yields similar to thosa has accepted the Island Commis-

*ithat is out of the qttestion for

jmit the four bonuses

ji reming him that

SUGAR BONUSES
«34DON,

In the House of Commons on
May 12 Mr, F. Willey (Labour,
Sunderland) asked the Minister
of Food whether, in view .of the
prospect of a very good fruit har-
vest, he will reconsider the num-
ber of sugar benuses.

Dr. Hill replied: My right hon.
and gallant Friend coul@ only in
crease the number of bonuses by
buying more dollar sugar, and

SF,
COSCO SOLO PEPPY D

the present.

Mr. Wiiley Does ihe hon.
Gentleman agree that statistics}
show that we have adequate
stocks of sugar now, anm@ would |
it not be rather silly to gilow
some of our fruit to be wasted by
net drawing on these stocks? i

Dr, Hill: Stocks do nét per-
which the
hon, Gentleman has in mind. May
those four
bonuses take as much in sugar at
the total of tte allocation for the |
whole of the flour and conf¢ction- |













ee ‘ tae os pee latest pigareet
Mr. Willey: 1 have not asked? . offers a remarkable
a suet ates le s, but evtna ! 5, ONLY $36.00 EA. choice of colours and
1ses:—B.U.P. ‘ oS g wes — calculated to
SS, !
MR & MRS. Mhitiedee ti 18 e cool the hottest day !
HARDING i® ‘ nN
request the pleasure of ‘your g Ideal for the Tropics
company to their x \' Cc B Ra
co el : . .- B. ce
ANNUAL DANCE :

at the Children’s Goodwill



i’
League (SHED) %
On SATURDAY NIGHT, | x
3ist MAY, 1952 | 1%
ADMISSION: 2/- 13
Music bY Mr. Sydney Niles’ %
Orchestra i i$
Refreshments on Sale, 1g

2 Soooe



SHOES.

meeadun



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CAVE



Cotton given by the standard varieties. sicner’s invitation to become
The cotton close season began Both had quite good juices, The Commissioner for the Southern
on ist May. Those cultivators JUice quality of B. 47380 was out- Area with effect from 24.5,52.
who had not previcusly done so, Standing in this trial, and the . ses ae
pulled up and destroyed their cane yield was not far below Mr. Dougles-Smith has had ex-

plant residues during the month. those of the standards, Oe aetna So eae oe Sore

The, Peasant Agricultural In- In the trial in the high rain- th Giver ra England: and holds
structors visited 878 peasant hold- aah ees * 4744 Saye she nee e Gilwell Wood Badge.
ings and 7 school gardens in April, yield of ratoon cane, the juice ~

During the month the Plant’ quality for the first’ time was not Subleiattndaat Mintater,
Diseases Inspector and the act- e good _88 that of B. 37161. Methodist Circuit, has ‘accepted
ing Senior Peasant Agricultural B. 47419 also gave a good yield the Island Commissioner's invita-
Instructer paid their first visit et ratoon cane with good juice tion tq become Assistant Com-
of inspection to the school gar- “uality, missioner for St. Michael—West,
dens entered for the annual Oo ewe : j in the Northern Area, with effect
competition. held in connection Ke ae; eee, ratoon = 8° from 24.5.52 The Groups under
with the Agricultural Society's anand, WAR i so cut, Here B. his supervision will be the James
amniial exhibition. 16364 gave the heaviest yield of Street and Gill Memorial Church

Whe total number of livestock retoon cane, and has a fairly Groups. Mr. Furley was, until re-
Bivehe six Statfons- at the end of good juice. B. 45151 gave the cently, a District Commissioner
April was 143, including young BARS prea yield of cane. This in St.Vincent.
stock born during the month, variety has an excellent juice, ™ ”

hut the cane in.
Four hundred and fiftyone gal- * Sr ounmatiod Officer FARNUM FOR FINLAND
lons of milk were produced, FUND

; ’ attended 8 meetings of co-opera-

and 5 head of young stock sold tive groups in April. These were We have reccived a request from
for ‘breeding. as follows St. Barnabas Co- Mr. L. A. Lynch for donations from
Four hundred and sixteen operative
stud services were paid for at J,eeward
the Stations during the month. Scciety—2,
These were as follows:—bulls t;
178, bucks 81, rams 74 and
boars 88.

Furley,
Bethel



Co-operative

Savings tioned Fund. All Groups can
Christ

Church Co- assist by sending their donations

ing Society—1l, A public meeting, High School.
held under the auspices of The
People’s Co-operative Trading
Society, was addressed by the Co-
operative Officer on the subject,
egg parasites bred in April was “Co-operation with special ref-
70,646,000, of which a total of crenee to Co-operative Develop-
61,815,000 was wre oo i ment in British Guiana”. During
tribution, The total bred in the the .month, the Co-operative
laboratory so far this year is Officer also met the ret that Ouiase ne re?
140,554,000 and the number committee of the Christ Church huge case of false teeth, made by
liberated is 131,735,000, Co-operative Producers’ and Mar- the Myerson Tooth Company's
Factory t
damaged by moth borer were and assisted in bringing
ecmpleted during April and the Society's accounts up-to-date.
results continued to show a Sat-
isfactorily low amount of moth

Actresses Help



Entymological
The number of moth borer

tory has been seen at the Fair.
Trinidad’s traditional industries
Registration are also represented by a display
borer damage. Two applications for the regis- Of Sugar and rum, together with
Field examinations of young tration of co-operative societies 3 model of an oil well and pie-
plant cane and of cane awaiting were received during the month, ‘es of the asphalt lake. A huge

weaping gave similer results. Lringing the total now under con- Pie ae - ape Ulies, |
Counts cf moth borer’ eggs sideration by tie Registrar to 3. nid “ Bao Tom

Trinidad, decorates the front of
the stand, A novelty exhibit is a
steel band ping-pong, which was

laid in plots at Codrington and It is
of amount of
Trichogramma
and recorded.

expected that these 3
parasitism by sucieties will be registered early

were continued in May

Steel Percussion Orchestra

its teur last. summer,
Barbados is also yepresented by

A limited number of standard after

Root Borer And Brown forms and books ef accounts are
Herdback Control _ now available for the use of co-
The growth ef young cane in operative societies. It is hoped
areas of fields treated with 4 lb that all societies will make use i
7 alls x ¢ ece of the ste St ge cask
Aldrin per acre harrowed in of these. It will be the business x4 oaths ieee 16. Dude Gaal;
prior to planting in 1951 was ex- of the Co-operative Officer to in= put empty, as

every brand and name.

amined periodically. Though struct the officers of societies in appointed to find. Rum and sugar
there is no damage to young the keeping of such simpl© also make up the bulk of the dis-
eane growth due to soil treat- sccounts and records as may be play on the Windward

: ‘ Islands
ment, there is so far no evidence necessary.

| They'll Do It Every Time

exhibit—B.U.P,




Registered US Patent Ofer

~___By Jimmy Harlo





“ OFFICER'= IT
WAS MY FAULT:~
I ASKED THE

8-8UT, OFFICER \®
WAS HURRYING
bia te KEEP AN
GET ME WITH
One DeROT IN 4 MAYOR = Fr Wesute
CURR HE No HAPPEN AGAIN«.

ip

agra)

THANX AND A TIP OF
THE HATLO HAT TO
2 AL DAVIS,
2'6 EAST ADAMS, |
DETROIT 26 i

}

Marketing Society—4, Scout Groups to the above men-|

operative Producers’ and Market- direct to Mr. Lynch at the Modern |

B.W.I. Trade Drive

exhibit, It is a)

counts of cane joints keting Society for the second time factory at Lavantille. It is the!
the first time a display from this fac- j

left in Britain by the Trinidad All- |

a big display of boftles of rum of |
Centre-

in bold letters— |
visitoss are dis- |}








SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAD ST,

\







SUNDAY ADVOCATE

POPSET LEP LEO FOOO? orrrr

Sur.

P. C. S. MAFFEI
& Co. Ltd.

Top Scorers in tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street

SOOO POSS



SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952











SOE POLE ALLE.

Shee %




AAI SNR. ee %

Tropicals

Tropical Worsteds may
vary 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!











SLL OP AIELLO



& Co.

Merchant Tailors

GCROO POPS OOO SE OEESSSOOSSOY












Phone 4267 for |
Galvanised

CORRUGATED SHEETS |

26 Gauge and 28 Gauge

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
EVERITE TRAFFORD TILES

STANDARD HARDBOARD
The Board of 1,000 Uses

INSULATING WALLBOARD
WALLBOARD MOULDINGS
WOOD MOULDINGS, corner & flat
ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS



Ascot Shoes incorporate all these features
associated with British Footwear of the
highest grade.

1. Selected upper leathers

2. English bend soles

3. ‘Comfort-Fitting Soles

4. Style and Craftmanship

We have in stock a wide range of these
high grade shoes in Brown Willow, Full

Brogue, Black Box Full Bregue, Brown Per-

forated Casuals, and many styles in Brown

and Navy Suedes. Price ranging from $19.40
to $27.67.














Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LYD.




Buy a Carib (the finest beer brewed
anywhere). Carib takes this
opportunity of wishing good luck
and good sailing to the Tornado
Association shortly meeting the
Trinidadians. And why don't you
attend the grand lotsa dance to be
held at the Crane on Saturday 3lst
May there'll be lotsa music, lotsa

dancing lotsa fun and of course

a lotsa Carib.




PAGE 1

SCXDAY M\V S IHI Sl'KDAV MiMi. Mi PACE SINE EXPERIMENTS IN BUILDING decade or more, tlvJ %  'W of the world's greut.ate fortunes, ii mounting to hundreds of millions nf hav* been trying to urvvt that the nations of the i m l.ve together peace. fully in an enlightened democratic capitalistic system. They are the gran.linns of the late American oil magnate and philanthropist. John 1>. Rockefeller, who amassed riches through the oil industry toward the end of the nineteenth fltMiy, Although assured from birth of grim wraith, prestige, and MCUrtty. Hie M>ns of John D. Rockefeller. Jr.. sincerely want to make their own contriiuiti.i t<> COMI '* %  modern socieu on .• scale as impressive as their giandfathcr'j business triumph* or their fatner s unprecedented philanthropic contributions. They are John D. Rockefeller. III. 4B Nelson Aldnch Rockefeller. 44| L.-urn nee Spelman Rockefeller 42; Winthrop Hock-feller, 40; a'i.1 David Rockefeller. 37. While each is ambitious fur personal suceest. t.'.ir p-oMem as they see it is tting accumulated wealth efflcMnUy and benehci.it I v into tfalg economic structure. Wink very" much unalike and while they operate in widely divergent fields, the live brothers Mill maintain ;, tiifhtly united family circle that permits them to • KOrt their collective strength In behalf, of what they regard as the common good. Objective of the broth, ers is to advance the health gild prosperity of low-income groups, and of people in the underdeveloped area* of the world. It will be some time before historv can judge finally th success of their %  %  'Tort. but substantial briietils already have been I:rought to at least two countries of South America through their promotions of better health, agricultural, and economic pro i %  IfflRK I The grandtooa grew up in a strict and religious family atmosphere. Their father. John D. Rockefeller. Jr. the only direct degn %  the lack ng at the home that, wftiiWhelr to the fabulous fortune, had a strong sense of stewardship toward this wealth. His sons began their day with familv prayers at %  quarter of eight U father read a passage from the Bible before breakfast Tlu. went on long walks together and the relationship between th. I Bfl Bfsj their father was based on respect and affection. Thboys went to a coeducational •chool m whose classes WOM students representing every ran ;md creed, and vi of economic amuem of ii Their train impressed on UVi the possession of money m responsibility, money represented merely a tool with which thev could work and the Important thing was how they used the tool and what ihey built with It. When John D. Rockefeller retired from active business while still in his fifties, h*. turned over to John D., Jr, the business res. ponsibilities as well as the extensu-c philanthropies he had %  Urted. TBil phil niilimuic work i represented by such enterprises as the Rockefeller Founcation. Ihe Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, the t.l nil Education Board, uid manv other contributions to culture, and learning designed to secure the widest benefits to mankind generally. This family'? philanthropies, which are applied on a world.wide basis, themselves are in the neighbourhood of S1.0OQ.000.00O. Money has come to the brothers directly and. indir.nK. through trust funds set up for them and their children (nowi totalling <21) and their grandchildren. They have the yg i ,f Income from these trusts through their lifetimes, after which the Income will go to their children. That is as long as the trust fonda can be milntained under the Jaws of New York State, and the Rockefeller wealth then must be split up among the grand children of the live brothers and their sister. Mrs. Irving Pardee. Due to these circumstances as well % %  the fluctuatmg values of man) HEIRS to one of th* greatest fortunes in the United State(left to right) Nel.on Latirance. John D III and David Rockefeller four of the five grandsons of the late John D Rockefeller meet to sttscOM wavof using their talent* and money to promote international understanding y*; r a pP'"; J3SJ.'" %  %  "" %  ; % %  '-%  ad the QMH N..i...n.,i ,. i , ,, difficult for the Rockefellers Rink, on* of the largest financial 11 ., %  •v when he tarved If tl tafnn %  the %  I land M a tt ..ML. rid h.Mowing his gracnad then in dn .ir becaBie %  n Rockifellci Found.' .vS? rl.r, ' %  %  up as a eral Othei of.,. „. !£ .H.Sir'f"' 1111 -'" 1 ''' J<* the philanthropic phiUiilfii. KL£j£ l\:.'^"!\ M ^ 1 ''' ,k .::; wo* to winch John D. Jr.. has f. the ..,..,.,.. North American rraVtropolii n.'" 1 ""'^ '"' ,ht '' lulfiirn IWtrOgH bulk Of the brothers" and th< in oil l John D.. III. bag mternatlona: his i %  t Virginia ti> iti "i Igg miury appear OPEN AIR THEATREiiv r.KoKi.i: m MI Vein ssea Help H.W.I. IVade Drive %  as a free I Jegai i>. MI. el the It. %  M ny | I ; %  responsibilities' %  %  have a col i on nmnity funds, and Protestant, %  1 Youth Hi stria, Inc. %  %  %  iii by mcourafdng j/oui walHint: and I ft in> and OUMI i the I'S Kavy d *) % % %  Id Wat n in in. RockafaUe) concept, th philanthropic pi toctplt POODN I inry as a tool to maki availab'e lha Bsl IB and sel! • rably linked i lha di %  %  %  Nelson, the <" Baptembi ... in plamanl Pmiit Pbu ration with undei daaalopad areas ol tii, M %  it Hodarn Art bi Ne„ s from 3.000 tn H 000; he >;.iv (innn> ni'i'.i %  % %  I.I DTOCUfl i Amen, an i "rontrfbittlon • %  Ufa of the natfc rFwundti..n\jme. Ment > %  % %  %  %  nWlt • l>a -"U, m.i. Li. l.ll-l.. i ,.n.. o,. rant* l-hini ..m P .i,. .....I.l.-u.I t-1 t \ v % fftfff tf t 'rfty ^ t ^ 1 1 x ^ t *^ it ^ ^ t 1 ! tho I1( ,. ( gardens of the Villa Ftoridiuna. in ',,. ItatU cmprises a np LOffDON. lOWB West Indian eel bava (olaod In the effort nig more trade to the WOBt Thaj are ararldngj ""nl %  i • % %  Ii Hish Indvistrles itagfl aomawhal higher London, answering raouirin'rrnr. lb.m the shooting range n t th the world', bu.-inesmen Club. On both sides of interested in West Indian trade th r stage hedges six feel high Ml Baryl M.Hyrnie. founder and parallel with th. orchestra ,,t • Carib Thaatra In taraj curPort-of-Spaln Trinidad I %  "! f i:lamour I Opposite the sta^e a double •., t stan.i ii |.i row of small shrulm kei| l.isely roMon Bhe waan a ei.|..urful I 1 and !" %  i than Ihe dm I Vrhll h level "f ihe stag* provldoa ac' '*>. famous cotton. Ad ..'.II fa Ihe <* 'be Jamaican stand is Miss mambon of tbo otcnoama. %  • Bennett, who broochi hei In a semicircle from onr side Jamaican folk-aongi to Britain Of the orcheslr.i to the other %  '<< ** "w 'asl becoming %  wellcxtonds %  double row of ftoCsfl "noarn ra> aeats. Kntr.in.eto seats aro ides over a stand hoded VMIII a mm both sides of the orchestra "•presentativ. cUaplB) ..f Jamaiand from the far and "t tha irena %  ti prixliire. Diagram of open air stone thoaVe In Villa Floridl 'A' shows hedge curtains: %  Is built up gravel represents double row of stone seata. space between orchestra and 'D' which Since Pygmalion the Pocket Theatre has burst the seams of its trousers as It were, and the audience can breath.' a bit more betel} tl %  result "f one partition having been removed. But the Pocket Theatre remains a Pocket Theatre for all that. In the tropics where Barbados happens to bo situated, a pocket theatre is a Hot Pocket theatre. Handkerchiefs are needed and fans to stir the sluguish air. As N'cvillc C.mnell reminded us in his review of Twelfth Night, we must appreciate what the Briilsh Council has done by giving us a Pocktf Thenlre and now Shakespearean costumes as parts of an oasis in what he calls a cultural desert. Those of us who have visited the Pocket Theatre are quite prepared to believe that a play in Wakefield is better than none id the Empire, but most an) Cul out theatrical cloth merely to have a theatre pocket siae? The • Theatre i* good up to a It is not a substitute for the Glossop-H arris Companies nor does it offer the amenities ,,f the Empire or Drill Hall inpcrfect as these mikht be when compared with European or North American Theatres. The Pocket Theatre is belter than no theatre at all. But from •a climatic view poi.it. until U ll air conditioned, it cimnot attract more than the rellivly small number of less than 100 people whom It can accomodate in close proximity. Whatever the future of Ihe Pocket Theatre may be. it cannot oe said to be doing more than just keeping drama alive and warm. And to rest content with a pocket when a real theatre can be obtained would be contrary to that Barbadian common temW lor which we are alternately praised and blamed by admirers and critics. The question remains to be answered, what kn.d of REAL theatre? If I may take the liberty of making a suggestion. I would answer. ,,n open air theatre As a the British Army on tin out* break of the IB3I' war, I am entitled at the very : express a soldier's opinion of the kind of war memorial which would be pleasing to the gallant young Barbadian, who gave theil Uvaj without thought ol n pense in the last Great War. Several of the Bai had tans who Ml In that war were old school fellows of mine and their name:. remain green in u.y memory and In the memories of their loved ones who mOurn U But what has the public of Barbados done to ntnambar them* Their names are to be added to a war memorial What a cold un-Barbadian way of remembering galla.it youth. A memorial ODon-tUI brO would beheld lha I" %  i and groan Ute memory ol the dead. At the going down of the sun and even In the hi at Ol DM da) wc should remember tbem whenever the open-an theatre was (h-amatl4 perl % %  musical concert '.ores by distinguished \ | II The tradition "f UM OPOn-alr theatre extends bach to Roman .%  i i (reel Urn* Al DJEBLE In i l'n//u..h and Rome I havi air ItOM theatres of lid easily bfl i.d in Barbadoi ABEND Van BUCHELL'S drawing of the l than theatre, ir on B.inkside. shows a theatre with the centre open to UH laa and a large platf.ir.il BtafM with standing space f. these the f would like to sec M" Bar%  arhlh ^tin txlat in the \ .on the m r-looktrtg U M : %  The theatre is built under tall oaks and evergreens which supply almost complete envoi whtre an tnti The BarbaotM, THnidad and DM Windward i lai % %  > %  ti.< n ulos hes no Villa com,,wn sl.mdin the Commonwealth pnrnbl,. loth. Flondi lion, giving the Waal Indli I i i rv King of Naptea iggar displ t lha Pali than %  I by his mbttroai my othei ;. But Bar! Itea ..ith with flvo oul of the If IrUCtlon of -lands In thijOCllou .in en-.i,i thootra modelled on ti oo Ulustrato d Tha %  taal vaar Ii land facing the st..i | .e ltf.12 Fair. Oan tnel • % %  Si %  % %  I %  %  land. which belongi to the llai Museum would be an OXCSgUei clothing. I an t>i>ene made n .! Inb nded %  but the I bottlea of rum on UM % %  ud .ne onjj rhui.ii k with coliHired water. Hut vudtO) l II % %  theni%  anned. to of fresh rdf Site for %  %  %  ; ... grdad up M soon as the decision Is taken to I-lant the -hade tree* which ought to M full] grown in mf>7. ive% mmazCil (,, I could montlon the great fiultti 1>0 n ,,. %  i : I II, ..1. !'.! %  J..FI auch a theatre would give to Apart fnmi huge pili^, 'h^ h.urist industry, but I hegrapafrult. uglta and li tieve that Barbad...n i.^peel f canned and %  i idlng hats, handin their honour 01 d that i (.ppeal to much Is necessary. I under stand thai their lives an English_ i . nnaai.ala P %  h< air,, in | prh Ifa Coast. His CIL' %  %  i. %  %  I. id.Mile ahlblt in. hi l hemlcal Works. %  'lyed by '-hemlcal W< This di-.pl* _ri .....ns.oii Ial Thenlre should such industries %  I-fc, Contains : C deulln PhOgphOI I., PI 1 Coppat Cobal i."(me iron, Sodium Chloi H(MTS MIM'IF MIMI! u SALTS I ON t \ I 11.1 t.uii balanced quaiihti. %  ntlaJ eli nieiit i ll clum, ph %  phot i cobalt, Iron, todtoi mangain log* Ihel with an Ms* i %  i n if It ; i %  tie.d og thai • quote ml them dlrectlj nh MM MBII lin\s inn I || ( i.s iii milk Add .'. %  i bfimlll Mi,„ ral a o each cwi %  >f e. ntraU fed hn milk IIUMIUI (Ion Al" i ii.. 1 %  : %  .,, mg up to :i gallon plus ii oa. rot i three Off i twi II ; i Mineral Salts dally, Riilleekm and Fat Stock Add 2 lbs. of MlndU Mineral Ball tn t enti itai fad. AJtarnatlvoly, glva -' i//. with (he fo d i, h .i .v. Oaafo In ••l;ii, and ih-> Qaata QrVg "ne le.ispoonfill of r %  Mn I \1 .,1 Sail daily with Horses .1 (live 2 to 4 on of Boon Mui.hf Mn.. i.i S.dt dail. with rations. reartfagi OlVO one <" BOotl Mindlf Miner.,I Salts dally wllh ration Pee* el, feed 1 t0 1 table : DOOfl ful Boots Ulndll %  "I th far CenU" BRI'fF WEATHERHEAD I rtlM Zln.iM 'in. ..I rri„i.li„r, new %  On pj,. It. I.TII. CADBURY'S DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE USE A RIPPINGILLES BLUE-FLAME STOVE FOR EASY & CLEAN COOKING A.S.BHYDEM SONS (IIIMJS) LTD. AGENTS. A PRESCRIPTION HAS TO BE PERFECT IVIHi sil V |\ THr: CORHKCr (OMI'IMMMM. OF rRLSCRfl'noNi is tn WORK OK SKII.LLII IANM Of I>ru^ Stores .i Brldgatown with the largest stork of the most modern wllh a staff of qualified diuggists . all these . to,ih ;. deep sense of our bill). al public health In tha fort i t Ing you day and KMI.HIS Dltl (. STORES Hrlllnt Aienls for %  'BOOIS IIHI ii CO." FOOD VALUES U/Uk7tu*e I UAnutaifal CELLOPHANE PAPER m Whrte and Coloufi — S12.1 20" 25' I Ir. par ihatl SPICM DISCOUNT FOR URGE ORDIRS WALL'S 0XFI Ud. SAI \M|I'lK p.r mi HEI> rEATHUI HAMBI ROSH SIKAK i--r Ua SI I. \K I KIDNI v PUDDING fl <"' l\ll BUI U.LAM SWIFT %  BEEF wll* CEHSAL par tin tiKNMOl: MAMS I ".:. I!'. SOUTH AFRICAN lux K U ..MKDI.IAS RA8I BLAI KBKRKII ITUFFBD OUVBS pi i .... S9TACOUR1 s PLAIN III IV l I COCKTAIL CHI .n.Snull I.I Ti HCI *— I 'i.I.KV .^ I.IMF. and OHANi.l SQUASH CADBULV CUP I HOI OLAfl i IIIK MII nvi DM &f 60 I 34 5 85 1.12 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 11 siwsni.n. SCOTT A Ce\. i.rn. 10. 11. 12 S 13 Broad Slroel %  fJJJJJJJISiaNBfalllJJSFJHBaHasai'VHI ,; BROAD H II -:1R'YSTI>\I lll-IINOS



PAGE 1

PAGE TIN M M).\Y AbVIM Ml -.( M>\\ M \\ .!."> IS32 THE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS *-lutes' Saint : this po bofla la sixteen "ftx 1 ub"Ut %  dreadful cres looked on 1 > Undri tut I pox nnd 'Jil about %  and lias raanv •; twenty out 1 %  u %  drn In l"48. .1 large number • Bar bad< to b, vantwp supposed to h this bland, and DennM MrLeod states that at the %  • ferae years, only eighteen had %  jrt the Iro %  1 %  34th Ifll, i 01 m're than paring imere had b %  %  %  the type ot III oX that ateies). Thi from A lowlng Papai i u,-< ranUn tail ..;• %  ; a i g ligjv. whnl %  .-iir P'v I 1 %  %  %  %  tvlth their infee : tr> spread th .V We dn %  ice than %  %  %  ttitm— %  Otl OU: BOHI SAY . u n.iiv %  •uinrviV Plantations, but been returned 'poo. ''••' !" com b nd arm w*n> lo b* irai.t %  <>r A rm%  I i'i,ly refused to grant the meagre %  ., this and cirtumM-iibed „ urn ol moo lowWdl the payment within .-nch narrow uounda:"-i.. ru^pratUOB asqafjasw. U1Ueve.y possible encouragement n ately nothing was done foi thesB should be afforded to the pool jnd labouiious, to exert 'hen industry and ingenuity in such useful Employment*, as are suited to the humble Condition These men. my lord, form the real strength of the Country ;md were they placed IT earn a subsistence foi themselves nnd families, would i'> opulenn But. unpoUea K evails here, few of our .iniatioiu. have a -utllcient i ( lab puren to cultiIssir Lands, yet many %  I n,i'. nad ag Tradeemen wno wouM bo aqualh kbiy 'rigaged in jgruul_i' a -tuial Oecupationv. wh.lc the in-\SSS aljSo i wh.u. rnoehanic, u ,ltr "V^w^'. 5 !" r'i destitute Ol .-mployment; o r If "" prk ' ; treated and finds The big sporting eventol he reat dimculty In obtaining ""£ %  v 'Tt.'"fi ^ '.K'"^^ thai UndO. Eg Wertnesrta> HI h dlscouragnnents he is com'' (lelled to forego his fond atta hmoad to his nativtbV to the neighbouring Colonies, where his skill and Diligence are better rewarded. Thus the strength ol the Coun(To be Continued) Quoted by Sollers. in "M.ir>-land Historical Maganne," II. 41n (ialaodai of Hum*.Office Papon, IV. no. 39. "An Enquiry into the Causes of the Frequent Executions at Tyburn," London 172S. !,, 1i Mandevll JOttmal of the Barbados Museum and Historical V VIII. page 181—162. Radio Notes CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY O %  AUkCltii >" lUlu '*" "•" %  a** 1 ** "sdka*ss, UN Phsnsonln. *ZJ Cadsif-. Acsr/lsslkylk ACM-A4 QUINlNi. These foer fnee'idnss, sessnttflesllir balsiKsd. work lynerglsUcBJIy—that Is *' %  eKM %  * f*0> %  %  I HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new nunagement. Dally and longlenn rate* quoted on -equest Permanent guests welcom* Dinner and 'Cocktail parties am nged. J. H. BU<'KLAND. Proprietor he latter i ii n i. these two greit British racing classics will be broadcasi by Ray%  %  to this anw at [hose lunea 10 IS for the Derby and live nun' i lm i rt "^^ d r c r-^' ; .ion Stock deprived of a due ; h( iy m( Ur i, n ml; there will be a i" 1 1 1 i %  '-" % %  %  in• sporting went will !>• I by which Individuals can obSunday. 25th inst Bl I l p.m lain from the common Stock a with u ilve-.mmile account of the supply of the want-* of thel, •occ'-r match. Australia vs. fcngFamilles." (4) UBad n Vienna. xP' YEAST-YITEI S^s^sd ii i-eev Ihe city clear of vaRiant* .> watchmen were usually 0 i 1 and unable to ubta.n any %  employ inetil livery Act v ig puosed In 1834, It was conthai this fo,ce would be ... i adequate to protect the property • the merchant.-, should the freed ham. *lvs take 10 acts .4 steuling and i ,i;i Act was passed in had '834 foi the establishment of un efficient police force for Dridgen am. This force gave employment • iis'.ged to some of the freed white indenad sen'ants, and even after it lM _i m p m -KH ran away was expanded and became an r IU land wide force, for many years _* m PS.'TS. -.. emalned a < mpletot) whiti p m LMI • %  -. %  %  %  '• % %  ' were mtt • t,,, ejavory atoppi enturod servant and fre. K '. V^^" i ; %  TO-DAYS NEWS HASH < UXOrllAM: 1'APKR Has Arrived To JOHNSON'S STATIONIRY WE ARC RELEJNG Ot'T OUR STOCK OF WINDOW GLASS A Bargain for Builders JOHNSON'S HARDWARE ORIENTAL PALACE HKADOUARTEUS FO SOUVENIRS FROM INPIA. 'UI.NA a OITLON THANI'S IT. Wm IIJ. St. DU, i n -\ There's nothing else like HEADACHES {YBAS1 vm It'auM NERVE PAINS S'^IV pain reliever > n %  .....) wntCa ALSO contains COLDS, C!1ILLS ; > .,„, B„ Btiri Get youraeh* %  .upplv of j assssuTM 1!M.'S''"„,^!S PAIN 1 %  .:.t-uick reK mS < Hal und ltd Ix-ncr, tool YEAST-VITE Frank B. Armttronf & Ctf., Ltd.—A*entg. %  The abolition of slavery stopped %  arvant nnd freed the remaining ones of their bond.. estimated U lofth.ii peopla iu %  i otl ppt i %  .. have or these unfortunai pBtBssvrnn'd to this icon put %  .WONDER WHEELS N Why Hercules c arrive in Barbe in perfect concU The special Hercules pajlung methcxls the result of \c 'v^ars study of packing for countries overseas en-urcthiv The wellwrapped pan s are placed car: ully in strong ca'.cs so that thev ::. be simply, safely and correct'y as•emblcd on arrival at dVastin ion.



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! %  \C.I I II.Ill si Ml v\ Mi\ HI i II .1 Ml \V. WAV 23 I'l..' BARBADOS•£& ADVOCATE Sunday. May 23. I'L'.:! in: I'm J %III ;ii THK ittampt b -^rap the local Vestry .-.vstem end I<> substitute .1 M stem of Disincila ii meeting with general dis%  piVOVal and stout opposition. The vrstru's uf the isl.tnii :iftrr ;i general COIlfl which they sent delegates, have agreed on : in the Secretary of State f. velopment and Welfare contains a photo reproduced from the Daily Gleaner of Jamaica showing damage to dwelling houses in Kort Royal, Jamaica caused by the hurricane of August 195L It is not a pretty picture but perhaps if it were reproduced and circulated throughout the island of Barbados it may avert some of the damage which is experienced by some householders of this island almost annually during the hurricane season whether or not there is any danger of hurricane. In the chapter devoted to housing in this report the statement is made that "there is no doubt that much of the damage caused by the storm was the result of poor const! uction and the use of timbers (often hidden in the structure) which attracted bffl mites Mut reference t<> the photo reproduced in Sir George Seele's report should remind the people of Barbados of something that is .-.: ient throughout the island. Where wooden houses are securely laid on the ground or on a stone foundation the chances of their being blown over by high winds are not great. But where houses are placed amateurishly on loosely packed stones there is little safety and no likelihood of their escaping damage from any wind velocity greater than average. Persons who place their houses on weak structures or poraoni who build their houses in land liable to flooding arc no! serving their own interests and are imposing unnecessary burdens on the community since their imprudence will inevitably lead to disaster and expenditure of relief "monies. Now is the time for the Government to issue precautionary' notices and to take steps where necessary to protect persons who rashly expose themselves to damage normally caused by storm or hurricane. 1-1 HI OHM \< 1 or -ruri/111 \M.III Tbmc*l entertainment in Rugl-ind can now be enjoyed in the most informal and friendly netting In public taoiixe, everyman's nsctlng pUct for talking end drinking. This performance of 8bake*pcar* Twrlfth Night" 1* given under condlUon* which must be far l aw than n-nal u those under which It WM flm performed at the end of the Mxtcenth century. In the reign of Queen Elisabeth I. aa no for this performance the acton were aa Intimately aurronnded by their 1 midlence. *Eitter The Players' Wmvtn ami VUam la 0* %  % %  % %  % %  May afame THE public house 1* peculiarly English phei.nmenou It is not only a place where alcoholic 11 freshments may be hi night and consumed; it is .1 place In which 10 matt, play names, dance and. above ull. talk in warmth* ana comfort. Comfor*. is indeed the> ration d'clrv uf the public house. nnd the customers can play darts. the piano, jute-boxes and those wonderful machines where, if enough balls slide between enough pegs, the victorious score goes ut !o thousands. ."II for a I-unv Hut in recent years the Englishman has found in his pub .1 novel method of entertainment —Poetry-reading and the performing of plays. Two hours before cloning time tht atmosphere Is already somewhat thick with smoke, and numerous glasses are lying on the low tables and the bar. The n.om is quiet for a busy suburban public house with its usual number of some twenty patrons A bier barrel in one comer haa been converted nil.> ;m aquarium and through its glass panel green fish can be wen swimming endlessly about. TMl agitation, the deft gesture* of ts*> barman and the occasional 'cluck' of glass on wood are the only consequential movements In the saloon.. But ihc quietness that has fallen over the customers Is not oneof those silences that come inexplicably in u crowded room. The men and women leaning Igainsl the bar and setting down their glasses with careful noiselessness are listening to a young man reciting poetry. He is one of the Barrow Poets, a company of about ten ex-students of Urndon University who give poctryreuding* cv 1 v Thursday evening in pubs in the London suburbs. Their venture Is typical of the trend in recent years towards a popular interest In the arts. During the recent war in one of the Industrial cities of the ",'.-• Riding of Yorkshire a series of subscription concerts at bin Ihe Halle Orchestra played, commanded full houses; yet only two decades before the only public concert hall In the city had leen turned through lack of enthusiasm into a cinema. The pavement-artists, who display their drawings in the streets sketch them on the pavement-stone n mould Ihem in the sand at the na lloa. now hold an annual exhibition in London The British Poetry Association is attempting to create a wider Interest In poetry through its many branches throughout the country and In Ihe Commonwealth; a sparse number of slender magazines devoted to poetry, like James Ream • OwaWlo, UHI 'i na Ana Council has recently agreed to devote a sum of money "to encourage the appreciation of l-oetry through the *noken wort in England and Wales But these undertakings cats* only for those who arc sufneien'Iv "interested In some cultural activity to devote an afternoon or evening to visiting an exhibition or going to a public hall One society, however, the Committee for Verse and Prose Rcciliy HI III lllltlt taiinn, now familiarly xnown as I'oetry and Plays in Pubs, has 1 ve men and women who, Uvough lack if ODpor unity, knew and cared very little foi poetry and dram* the ch..l,o1.. ;. %  as n part of their norn to-day routine. For fourteen years, financed by the Brewers' Association, they have been giving plan and poetry-readings In public houses. Their readers i.ave ineludad nioh famous acBybtl ThorncUko and M. : %  mat Raw T>ic Barrow Poets, the VOuna> ing of this Mall amateurs, and have operated their scheme for several month* with Increasing: RU genual difficult v In pn to an untrained audience is the immediate tendency t" rldioule; Indeed thnit beau %  • %  1 usually fully .,-.. much courage li required to scmbly v %  normally Wftan di no further than rueh popular lyrics as Neili • (Van. The felicity of MiC ;idveritmB due not entirely to the bravado necessary to put auajtl 1 rfced. "lit .1 careful mChod of approach. Thei If at Ihc scheduled tune %  a round ,-f dunk-, (ufu Hv UM onij iilinks that they need to pay f": during the "hole evcnnu: • A 11 matte 1 if policy Uiaj have no marks turn from the othor \ hl-raoat of them had alre. m %  '"iig apj rentireship in drinking before the society was < rmcelved. At what he I mellow moment, one of 1 Mice with a short anno mil MM programme logins. Authors vary from Shakespeare and thi Book of Job U W. 11 Auden and the speakers vea. Each of t: recites, without book, from whatever position m the room he M 1 un. and occasionally tin haif-houfs %  etjuonce of poem is broken by a song M on the flute or a rudimentary rither. If fee audience is at DnM BOl" barrareed and Barrow Poets end with a singsong round the piano, which goal -(.11 n.wards removing the disT.nelion in tta au.t:--nic's mind between what they have just heard nnd the ciiterlaintiien* they provuiiloi '1. % %  .one man drew eftd* one of U nfter a aerfatinance and eiudou lv asked in a tone of the utmost suspicion if they had 1 %  the Church. But rnemh often make pofatt of coming back when UU next poet '> *ake place. The same success bat ed the other iactivity of the Committee Verse and Prose ReottatiOB. Itplay performing offshoot, formed m 1938. is appropriately known as the TavPAINT-UP The best way you know howwith top quality branded PAINTS. ENAMELS, VARNISHES that guarantee long run economy! And that goes for Jobs ashore and afloat! C. S. PITCHER & Co. erners. This Company Li based in London—of necessity as %  its actors have full-time day Jobs. They have given Shakep ai.\ Twelfth Night to the hop-pickers who stream In every autumn out of London U, the nelds of Kent Photograph'of this perforWhlch was given at the annual Whllbread Hop Festival show both the extreme delight of the audience and the difficulties of improvising stages and rtivssing-rooms b Wan situations. In the open air dressing and makmg-UP simply takes place behind a bush. the organiser Henry : .v. has sent a company of the Tavenwn by barge to visit Thames-side pubs. They have slso branched out experimentally in sending three com* panle on week-long tours to public hrustg in YormnbJi Atlre, Northumberland and the Midlands. Th,company now has over a hundred actors and tins three ten-week seasons ipart from tou %  %  iitsHie 1/indon, a total of some thirty pub". The plays are performed home made platforms, using .. r furniture comes hand, ..nd with painted screens M ha.keloths. The connection between audience and actors I: even cloftr than it was in the inn-yard performances of the Hith century. in the modern company members ol the audi1*1 bean indeed so close to the p ay that they have bd lilting on the actual props In !.-' %  .V.iiiv %  >( the am hem 1 ever seen live actors be(bre; and it is their novel and incredulous pleasure that brings the Taverne.-s their richest rcarpfd. They have discovered. too. Ihnt. however unsophisticated lUatl liMencimay be, they cannot get away with rate play, however well >l The Taverner" great* iwcttgea have been Shakespeare*! Hamlet Othello. John Drinkwjiter": Bird in the Hand. J U PricslU-\They Came to a (It*, during F< !,\.,i year, Twelfth NUM. The general requiremen's seem to be a good story. plenty ol action and thoughtful (fig 'wo adventure* may be doing more for British drama and poetry than is at first obvious. An art which flourished only amongst (he few can never have the iiee[.er value of an art which is the product of the national consciousness. The ex'. the Barrow Poets and the Taverners shows that their audiences have sounder undards than the literary specialist might expect. As one of the men leaning against iss panel of the fishes* rial li tening with tomed attention to m of poetry: i like it be• II makes me think.' WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? In SIIIIM; s 1111111111/1: run 1; 912.1.00 — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — Mhli y i O.. %  I Ifll>. aVepl. ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS NEED REGRADWG 6 Headers Say: In my lag) ItOtM 1 anticipated — | one argument which rnaffbt haw 11 en rueas] ba gsawrar to my objection to the addition of Latin and Spanish to the curriculum of th. Ik Bventary Sehoob.. 1 rhjbt (>ri Wednesday one n hU profound disagroement u>ed me of not wanting these children to be taught Latin. agreement is based on two fallacies. The first l| thai a knowledge of Latin U the hall mark of intellectuality. This is As there might I*' others of the same school of thought. 1 should like to ask what ol ;, rudlmenl ledge of Latin to the potcnti.il %  %  i-ond fallacy li %  ithei things. k how can Latin help the child v. H English which la our Mother tongue and the basis of all other training and our means of self based en %  the trimmings and t'1 ,. rloosti ,children to earn a living and lit them for their place* in that s<" I A Difference l>n me state emphatically here and now thai my object tary Schools being taught Latin. Qreekt Hin luat Arabic, but I object to the addition of a curriculum which is not being etni kmuy t lughl lodaj The raaulti or examinations of "Elementarv pupils tceldl U* St. Michael's Girls' School Combcrmere and t h e Lodge School, th.e x perience of master workmen and others c o n ne ct ed with the Bursary system and my OWB where youngsters cannot write simple letters correctly. point to the fact that th.ohUdlWfl turned out from Schools are not getting Ihe thorough ground % %  • hi Rnghsh nd Arithmetic which the. I acquired. Age Clrnupinii Th.:eason Is easy to some stage in the cv changes Wrlieh OIU *.*tem hnv %  -i y which did '" 11 %  but one • %  I'luduce age-grouping in an educational s>.~iem where there is no provision for compuindencet. The essence ol ipini is that Ihe children 111 the group should have started ..nd moved on to the UUM as the> progressed mentally. In this iland some people -"'ill bebe\e that a child Ol r.\e is top young to enter school i.nd when be is sent at %  even or eight he has to be put in the second or third standard and taught to spell "cat" and 1 ,i %  !!'' The worst part 1that this backward I Inld must bp put in a 'stream' called C while there are 49 others In he class. And he mual !*• taught the MUtM ihmgs which lunior %  .limn into %  Standard next door This is where the teacher is at a distinct disadvantage, and. 1 repeat. burdened unncceeaarily. The Schools The Bra) step In IhU series of I have been the introduction of Nursery Kindergarden. Junior. Senior and Primary schools finishing at 11 ud either for Secondary bKhnlca] or voca%  uning. I am not ovcrhntkinic 1 %  the Common course but let it be Introduced i.nd become the "normal" course where everv child can benetit from it and not where dc-pite il* excellence, it puts the routine Of the *vstein askew. Out Of Gear II rnusl not l>e understood i.hat 1 decry the merit of thai ductions Imt I am convinced that injected as they are into a s\-tcm which had not rfotved sufficiently, they throw the mschineiy out of gear. And 1 in mallj ivarai to uj peraoi 01 thing which disrupts the WOTtlng of a system which Bappitag MM onlv smattering of adhueatloa thousands of our children wtU ever gel. in England the Ek *vtem provide* education in the Nursery School under five years, the Infant School live to anan yearn, the Junior School eight to eleven years and the Ssnioi School twelve lo fifteen (reari The term "BeiUOl UU | OsOOl nol and cannot mean in Barbados what it does in England because ef the break down which 1 hare shown ah ((impulsion. It is therefore inflnttrly abturd to atti secondary education In the HarSamentary Schot done in the English Senior Schools because they lack the HirIh Control To The Ediior. The /idrocote— SIR.—There are many grfUka fl : Birth Control. TI %  ... the world la becoming over populated but It WOUM be %  nent and %  kUled m the last war. The numiii 1 in Korea and jrei those who must die m the Third World WM which now threatens mankind. 1 % %  id ,.t concentrating so on With Control, whj %  o re attention to 'i'l* eonti ii 'i.l strive health. Aim to preserve rather than a life HOHM-r CAV1 graded system which gives .1 'primar>-' education up I yeart and then e secondary stage. The aee land la to discard the 1MB Act and to provide education not to IS years but jp to 18 years. Tin lo le for the hools before we csn make use >>f the hum %  which has l he I represented as a prototoype of all such bos ; greet odds for a pla< the sun. Their pennls. given in most cases from an attentuated budset are of gr'at imi*rtance as a symbol of solid.. By their magnlfleent response Ihey have put to shame their elders and done much to restore '>ur faith in human natur %  If there are any schools which %  raei Ived, my circular lo not attribute It to lack of intention to write you but make your %  tu d lust the same. With apologies to Arthur Hugh Clough. I close with Ihe adapta"And Iho.nfl th* mmall M.lwcfiptum. — worltil lack ol < (mm Mhoola and haSSMi Coinea asnttj Bi>odlns In in* rt." Yours faithfully. I \ LYNCH C. Bdoj Olympic CVe The K"'c Be Kiimes with f ^M£ aieL aiaal equipment from mir magnitiBalls Hats %  ent unil low priced %clectinn. Indian Cricket Balls from $2.02 and English makes hv WKden. I.illywhite, etc. By Gunn & MiMirc, (iradidge. Denis C'oinptoii nmonu others. Wicket^ cc *• nd B ssF : %  ruled and Shod @ $11.04 Pads *\ l.lovis A wide rauge of sizes and Prices Da Costa & Co., Lid. %  H i l l I 4HII I' IT'S SO GOOD I MUST DKI.\K IT AIL Tilt. TENS 3-YEAR OLD GODDARDS i



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PAGE F01RTF.r\ SINDAY ADVOCATE SLVTJAY, MAY 23. 1S2 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELtPWONt >9M THANKS BODr.ER*—tli> e express tnana. and sincere ipaix •tmpaUo •tpriHtari to us through recent _d W WMM M nt entire ami r*nr -*f ihe undersigned desire lo Iho— who eipresaed .yrapalh*, %  the death ..f Cat! I I i %  HMM MrI %  BBS J%  IN MKMOKIAM dear mother Houmond Lash la passed'aw*. May SS. ISO The around of her profess* Jesus and IIIBlond Hr give* Boss—Inn of everlasting Bond. Ever 10 ba rarrxembered I daughter CEHMAINF. LASMLEY B.3 51—lit I OH KALE AUTOMOTIVE iXttl, In appls-i>> wider leil PMM >-• H.aH Ch Dial a*3A ihOitiui and done only Haw '. %  island Can be M contact Mr C 4 v.]-. | M| dariu IAJ.IIIK Car "t good -n!") mils* par gallon For further r nation Dial 41B0 ci tin. i.ja '•> 1AH M < M.r.i. I h p ..i. ktami | liaBO mile*. excellent cundlfurt Hoyal Garage Ltd Telephone CAR-Fasd Prefect law IBM moatol Gen-cal rondiUoo good Mileage usata. *V ApPl>; Wtlhnall. 1 on label .a. ram stM %  %  -* • n CBANDLEB—In lmi memory of beloved grandmother Hulh II' Cr-andler who deponed thw lit. May Mlh IMI. %  God .aw the mad ••> Betting rough. The Milwere hard to climb; He gent I > closed her I,*... %  And whispered, 'peace I* Only those who love ran tall. The pain of parting without farewell May .he resi in pea..Ever la be remembered l>v ,.%  :. %  !-., MMM MA am OOD In loving memory of Euralcnr liana Harewood of SUBber'a Tenantry Black Bock hn *a> .allrd AR. On. Vauxhall cm 1 good lyraa In BMeUenl 4il< Giimlhv Rockley. B h.p wilh md.it.on Dial j • i hi IHICilDAlRK. WaatmahuuM In good orx.ng order Dial sOBfl Tcmpro Elee(iAKRARD RECORD CIIANGKKS Speed. A (aw left Coll rarly an. i.rnl disappointment I' C I Mall. „ i 1...1 2i* a ii Dew in MM B*l happy mcmorie. Tha hoarla thai loved y ett afloction Alway. will k>v* you in ire (nndlv rlina lo your %  with Haapdaalh Junt H 11 • %  '%  AH-<-< !!•>* %  %  iinldipi. Riio '*Htrr*<. nvNiiao : %  -". ;'-'.] Till memory ladan and l.fe drpar You'll lira (orovor in oui |Mrta. B Tony ion> and Uta Doitm Family B8 SI-In. I Oil RENT HOUSES -One %  !! Fotd I'rafacl Baa I*, Naoraat oft>r to Uta.00 1'hona Mil. MAM-a. %  l.\!VOl nvCBMKFm AniMIOI IADII< • UtaM In raahwna. humr aaMl i coptaa .. -I HAMiAU. liflVFK.NMENl NOTICE riLUT BKIIH.LIOWN. KAKRAIHIS Tllr. ( U'SINC, DATE for pfor pott of additional i'ILOT—Brtdrrlown. is nodlU'd ..* |7th May. i52 No am :> M w,i ..tier Ihm date will yn.Klrrco 23 5 M—in. rs in II Mriiiis italoM Matnaidi riialall.n .1 r*Mi TAKE NOTICE thai I. ownar of tho -i plantation, am about to ota n a loait of £4.00u undor Uta proUlo.ii of Iba abnvr Art. aomat tha lucr. Uolauaa and olhrr crops of ttm ant plantation to ba raapod in MB) oon borrwwad %  i UMj I -i thi> nrd da> T E conniN. IXKCTKIt'AI. IIErmOERATOa. Oonrial ricrti. ru fl. a> now >'i yoora ouaranta* L>Hard> miKod. Con ba aold aapi .alilnat Dial 4T1> 1 .• itATOR Uaad •>.>a.n* BurnUM rofrUraian fin00 In food latiramo urdai ipntad at K R. Iluntr %  Ml Broad St. 1 NOTICE TOOK LAW BOARD !rom (rftto I vrr I hov* aa< H art uiidn for whKh thai* .i.-rm-tl. w \\II:II IIMI AIIOVAI HELP HOVSB MAID—Oi ratliasM rafara p oao, ~"M Oaoroo rEAt-KKMA f. ry School lo Ii .. S. r.^,1 l>fin..„t, rvata School alno Drt 'III \TIII-. > ad Enprrlmcatf Amanrm I oily doom pvaiuon oa coonaouUoal HrcroUry alao willing to trawoL i,. XX C 0 AdvotaU Co MISCELLANEOUS iHT STOhlrTBIft IIJUU1 •CilUUI SatraHO taaar.la.IUa. I • M)i wiahful of rnioriac thii •oMol In lha Sopt-mbry U-'in f 1SHL an •nirancv Examination will ba held at Uw L.iHa athoDl n Saturday Juno Ilat. boflnPHHl IS o'clarli a m Appltcajitt moat not ba vouruyn than twari and • n.ofitha ar ohlai than yoira on data of E*omlwatM>n FOR SALE OHaVaWaatlll -1.(1' Mill < Olf-.. I I It St Jowoph Maalr n n Jardaa* Orrwatao Mi II and Blam* VouraaH ^^^^^a'a',-,%-.'-%*Ja.-,',*^*,*, Ih.. lor >i IIOJ wiuch Dor 1U arw .'•" to apply fix mar Iwt fiwnt Call • lelapium* d ii will bo aostad to you Tho I lha Entranca Eiatninalion. on i of wh.ch •hipwill b* awarded SHIPPING NOTICES PUBLIC SALES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -.AlLlNa l'i"i I i "Hi 1 1 COTTICA. istb May, ISM M s NtsToK. aoth May. Ittt M •. BONAIRE. 11th Juno. IMS. M a BTENTOR. ITth Juno. ItM M t>. HEHTIA. 4th July, lfttt MAILINU TO ton M t U II.IJIXJSTAI). ItUi Juata. IBM MUM. TO TRINIDAD. FABAMARJBC AND naiTIBH fir IAN A 8 K COTTICA, and Juna. 1NJ. M S Nestor. 14th June. 1SA3 %  •: S BONAIIUe. aoth June, IMS U S HTENTOR. lllh July. MM. SAIUMQ TO TRINIDAD AND CVRACAO | HE9TIA, Jill Ju*. ItU. a. r avaaoN, SON a co. LTD Aiaata REAL ESTATE SHARES -.'. limited number of DINAPY SHARES In THE BARBADOS Mili-1 INc: A TRADINO CO LTD. at El per ahare. PTOO of atamp duty. CAKMINOTON Si SCALY % % %  Wj The M V "rACIQUl! lAKIDI will arretii t ar0 and l-.wnpn for St Lufla. Si. Vincent, Grenada, and Aruba Sailina Wia n aadar BHb Inat. Tha M/V "lBA^If %  JtA %  • will [ %  vcept Cargo and paenaoni lo* t Dominica. Antiua. Montaarral. Nevia and Bt. Kltta. SaiUnB Thursday. Sath Inat The at/V • %  CAJUBBBar' will accept Carap and Paaiinser* for Dominica. Antlaua, Monlaerrat. NevU and 81. Kltta laillns Saturday, m jui 1WJ. 'i" OWNSB* ABBOCIATIOV (INC.) < .....ii... — Tata. Mm. WC Bna-Std* Br.ia. | M-do a* ft land, well appointed with three b*d-raoma and all other Modem Haaaa on W H r -in undialurbed Ihr Harbour with three t** Tlll bath and M ST. in ;i -i : SubatanUal Hauf Ml ii llitda.ru>>. n. lUndnta; i fl Und r Removal iSotice We oaUre to inform our custofnen tbat on tha 29th, 30th &s 31st, wa shall ba inoving our of&cea and itoclu to our new premises, Lwer Buy Street, foimerlj occupied by Ralph Beard, and consequently will bt t-'osed to business. STOKER BYNOE LTD. Uere'i. TE SH1LJJNGS for you Whet are tbase nv* )umbUd words''1IIIINS •OTBtJ • r r IN K T i t 'WHIT •SO. First correct entry opened sets the prize. Closing data May Si, at 12 noon. Mark your reply "Cornpetition and teM It to • NEW INDIA ASSl/KANCE CO. LTD ^ IS Hifh Street Canadian National Steamships LIVESTOCK ALHATkAN rUPW bt' Imported FedlBi-e Sire Apply K U U Cooper. Boriland. Bt Peter 1'rione II--" BUNGALOW -Modem fi.rtii.ni-d Ru r aalow on St James Coaat. 1 pedrwmi, t HMIet* and balh.. runnlnf hot nnd cold tABIer All modorn >onvonlences 1)1.1 •ITS ll.B-l.li> BUNQAIOW— Manweir. Coast. Chn.t Chuirh. hilt* furnished house with tour bedroom* Good eea balhiiut To an approved leaani for Ih* monyt of June Applv Mra. J H Wllhlnton, Phone 1404 %  tJJi-as CHANDOS *nd rtlahed Trlaphona, A\a ..ii.ie lat June Ml X CARDIFF, Maawell—rurnnhed e> cept linen and cutlery For June an> July Apply to MrDamley Gibbons Phone 1173 Bj53 S FLAT PULI.V FURNISHED In 'I Blone House' Balm,.-. I (lap. Ha.i J tineDerem bar mil„KDial 3T2B M 9 53 **> .. %  .II Mtkai, %  II Ihe end of inn.nr ao MOUEBM SIOBK AND OFFItV One mad.rn Slope and one pacio OfBce at No Swan Btreet Apply C. L. NIcboKs, No IS Swan Street IS S tB-4, ROOMFumlnhed room Wlllt hun-rfteepina facllnie-. all ninvanlenraa, few minutes (rim. AquatkClub Dial 'relia Mil bill In BOOM A and i>antry i Apply v.. %  ,,. lanie room. Kitchen |M| 1 Ipal and water Whilepark Road. nin nV It'ASIDE BUNOALOW. al Pain '"'>, Haalina. fully fumlahad. S bedi>". from Juna lit Bale sea balhina ply fc> Mr. Fred Rttarli -WlimSANDS'. Bj fully f.rnlUied I June For particular' Uutrtur Oap Qyctist Injured MELVIN BROOME (34) of Chelsea Road, St. Michael, was treated al the Ccneral Hospital yasterday morning lor bruises on his left hand which he sustained when he fell from his bicycle which he was riding along Black l Rock about 8.15 a m the same flay. The front fork r.f the bir; was damaged. BHOOp MARE Or KLDLNG HUKBE mind mar* raced as "May loch", rhooled for polo, well ma., .ared MO so van ba aoen Balantyne plantation MECHANICAL 4U4 (.rFTCK KqUU*UENT OrUlnal O r Addln* and Cnlculolina Mathu .S—l.f.l MISCELLANEOUS AhTlytiSB — M every deacrlpllor. niata, China, old J-i-. in e Hllvar W.tarcolouro. Early books. Maps. Autographs ate. at Oontnawa Antique Shop ad*BjBg Boysl Yacht Club. Iltt-Ui AGA-REX COMPOUND ion, o palatable rr Iquld Paraffn Price Ltd 'or Conaupa iv Einulaion H boi. Kniahii SO i.SS—3n IIKNMUW | DUG MIXTURg"—a SBn.1 t..ni. which anna, a dos to hi. be.i id.I.on Buiiabla for dosa of all aaas and all breed. Prices BBc m | St M Kni ahtfr Lid Biaa-Sn "DO-DO" Tableta relievo Aalhma and IM dlAVult hiealhii'i Mil ihlpmant lull arrived. Kmnin I i.i 1SS.M WU'A RECORDS; Clearance*. T foe SI BO The Traveller. Club. Diodsjiaw Building. St Michael. Ran*. SB • SB—I (i.rmal occaslona Prelty droaaea rt help and cocktail handbag. al %  auae nylon -lockingsat the Mod. Pre-. Hhoppe. n..—l Street •km i Thrre .hops altualad day* from data of aal %  BBSS ajgah M w \i ; ... Dial RESIDENCE-with ill lenience, -.intet.lc lor a >r a Oucal House. For par. 41BB Bl*3--In. WILTSHIRE PLANTATIONT ellitighoiu* 'WHITE HAVEN" St Philip wiUt about SOI land made up a. follow, arable. 7 an M ,..I1K 1 wood. _-tBB, i donkeya und donkey-cart. Together alao with I.SM aharea m Threa llo.i.e. Factory Limiled Iw ap scUon by appoint men I Phono Hr A T Skeete. "Renllov" SSS3 Tha aboilproperly will be aet Up to publ | far aala In ti.e highest bidder beyond the appraised v.lue at S l> in on Friday Ihe Bin day of June 1BU al our Office. For further partM-uUrs nnd londlllon. of aal* apply to the under, signed CAKRINGTON A SleAIA Lucaa Btresrl III 33 5 SB|lfl I'NOEK THE SILVER HAMMER ala of IHMeele al Whllrnavcn a %  hlllp BRANKFR. TRilTMAN CO., -"I I II II. H Ml LADY BHDNXY CANADIAN I'HAIJ J:N.F.H IADY NELSON CANADIAN CHUlSBSt CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR LADY RODNEY %  alia Sails Mealraal N.'II.. IB May II Mav 30 May S June B Juna II Juna an Juna U Juna 30 Juna 3 Jui II Julp it July NUHIMMI Nil Aral' 11*. CaWnajBi CANADIAN CONBTBUCTOR LADY RODNEY CANADIAN C1IAIJ.ENC.ER I.AUY NELSON CKN CHUUtEJt CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR LADY RODNEY It 4.. May 23 June S July 14 July IT Jua* n Jum %  .' .n* is June 11 July a July M July %  Juke 11 July Bt July Au GARDINER AUSTIN A CO„ LTD.-Atnt. GOVERNMENT NOTICES UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tuesday. THh bv order of 1 Oration Slmp.in we will -ell the Fu lure al "Le Touquat". Doier Bi which include. Ulnlnfl Table lo tea Upright Hush Chain. Verandah and Dsak Chair.. Moiri. Ru.he.1 Chairs in Bird Radio and Folding Card Table.. Ulan Tea Servlcta. Spoon.. Fork. Cullery and Ruga, Conaoleinn. Tea > | nice Cabinet. Dumb Walter. larders. En.im Top Table.. WesUnghouse Ret r In era I or wllh n new unit. El* TOBBBBt and Iron, Single Bedilead. __ Iprlnga, Deep-.leap Mallraeae., Droning Table, and Cheat of Drawers, Mirror*. Pillow*. Medicine Che.li. KHciien Uli %  II.. Crockery. Good Caledonian Do' HAIR CBXAM-The ilv.la Hair Cream Is -I 94 cents par Jar New Improv t-l here al *S cent. SJSi3lit Oven. KeakM and Cart wheel Bart I.,.!.>.., fJMBR weights i .i* i. Boa nv. Garden Bench. BU Garden Ti"iLi. Canv Cot. and many other Ham. Thla Fum la in peiiect condition. SALE 11.90 O'CLOCK — TERMS CASH Hit ANKER, TROTMAN •% CO, ABeUooeeratt,a4t ag PRIMUS. Thl. name Is y ertlScate against Are haaard. Do not ise cheap Inferior makes Thai do net > %  < and which are dangerous Pi toics uw less fuel aie Ih* most .omlcal and eflWlenl lypo af cooking ppcralua made G W Hutchinnori it co ud a K„ DANCE II. SI 1.II I Al UNITED SOCIAL CI.CII. MarchSeld, SI Philip. 0 lent L> DM Managemem ADMISSION. I Mu.li by Mr C It hi.i-i.i-. Orahealra BEFHESIIMENTS ON > ALE f>t f B>t#a MADAM IIIIIM HAIR 'STVLIST RKAi'TV s< IIOOI. NO 4T SWAN STREET ll Pemiane.it Wave Porrnanenl Wave Machlnelsss Wate Coif! Wave Mud Pack Henna Pack Bleach Fac k racial Pack Facial Maaaaga Hot M.d-OII rx-i.l Blue Blnar %  Easst Hair D?e Touch Up Bob H^l Curl Isldin. M id Bleach I .j. BI-.-.). Lemon Bleach "• and Lalh Dy v ii i ...i m rna-M H-ttrala TF.-I-.I-I | Hot MuaUrd OH Facial RtBjB ESS Shampoo Mad PBcki I t#Baaaiifjs> m PLASTIC In aw.ited KamcoaH f pla.tl HAINCOATS coloui' SIM e Mi.-S3 OH IN i-hlldrei camera. A. O. Lid. Dial 31BB IBSVn ..T-.. ,.,, (.. 11.* 11.11. I-lrirsrl. Knilands leadlnf Dally Naw^aper now arriving in Barbados by Air only a few days after publication In London Conta.l tan Oala. e/o AdvocaU Co. Lid 1^ .... K.preeentaUvr. Tal llli 1T. at—i f.a I 111 Malts.. imilian n M %  MM M M iBpaaag ,, .1 diwim ii-ai.-' 15511 Ii a dreaa nullon. |Ma.llibelt, and %  < Hi... Shoppc. B beer, bi Higher AIIHIVIH aats)H Shlgneal af U. POPULAR B4IM OAS COOHBai r of these have no. pafl ohad of net ihlpmant will ba ... %  D .. Ihasr. TO-DAY IM •a cookers. FOB III VI Vaiaabat Bumnaspremise, on Be -ett Btraat -hove Ihe Fo.1 OBn-e with back entrance on MarBtSSa omtains tw > ilranaa ri.x... ..id larps ,.„* windaw. Ideally .ulUbtc for any ctaai of b u.l new, especially a Drug Hlor. In close pr-i rasbe oaslred. Apply w II YN ROACH A Co. Ltd. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER in Thursday 3Sth hv order of .-*. ShiLUme we will sail their fur. ure at "Lauriston' Straihclyde which includes Ic.i.in Dining Tuble .with pti Bcnsw., Ccnich. Ornament Tables, C OBMML Bocken. and Arm Clmlr.. Waggon all In Mahogany. Black Mar bit Top Table. Pictures, Curtain. Glav and China. Brass. Silver and Plate. Ware. Forks, Spoon.. Cutlers at) Han saree Olaas. large Old China Bow and Old China Tea Service. Oak Chain and Hoekers. Single Iron and Painted Wooden Bed. lead, wllh Springe ami Mattresses. Dressing Tables, good Mirrored Praia, Lad.v. Dnl. yobling Screen all In Mah.^anv M T Wa.h I Chamber Ware. Mirrors, Books. Linen Press Planlers Desk, larder.. B ilrhr.i Tables, Lawn Mower. Cement \>la. Perfection 3-Bumar OH Btova and Sal. 1130 o. I.Hk. Tenna Cash RRANKER. TROTMAN A CO.. AurUaataers. 1JS.W— it. ri:nso\ %i credit to rr ilMaj Wllku mpon.lhle hr "iracting anv debt imle-s by a wrlll. irebv warned again.t wile, Winifred in.".. %  n i as I do noi hold FRED Al.nF.HT SMITH. St Paul Ave Bay Land. St Michael UorUadon 1I1U in The insbli,ii..M .I..IIH wife. Unthe d'ibbes errei as I do net bold myaelf %  Wo for bar or anyone slsa con% %  acting anv debt or debt. In my name by a wiltlen order algned b > %  "• tSgdl LESUE OIBBES. Wealbi.iv H..a.l. si. Mlebaal 14S1S In 1 public aie hereby warned a I .resin h> my wife, Florence ii.'.Sargeanti as I do not hoW %  •ipon.ible for her or anyona it-ting any dabt or debt. Ii i.nleaa by a willicit order > "tad i DOUG1AS DBAYTON. Near Crane. si I'hllip •fr*--*'eVWe'-'---*e*.***e*e*-'-*-'>'e*-'^ § MR MILTON BONNETTS J ANNUAL I (01 ION HISS DANGi I X At QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE ^ Ij SATURDAY. MAY 31ST \ ;. 1952 ;. S SIBSCRIPTION: 3fi ^ \ I A|„,|„ Met ir f.ilir-i**' \ OrchfHtra MEDICAL OFFICER GRADE %  TCBERCLLOMS DIVISION. 111 \ 1. I 11 lil.l'AK I MI.N 1. I KIN ILIAD AND TOasAGO Applicauons are invited for apDoUetment to the vacant post oi Medical Officer Orade 'B' TuberculosU Division. Health Department. Trmidad and Tobago. SalBTji :— •5.280x240—S5.T60 per annum. A salary above the miiumum will be paid if the officer*;; experience Justifies it. QoilMaal lf iaB i— (a) Medical qualification rcgistrable in Great Britain and by the Medical Board of Trinidad and Tobago. (b) More than live (5) years' Post-gradual** experiencu s rii>Klcian, with experience In lha treatment of Tuberculosis and rjhajtt diseasu>. Permanent and pensionable. UtiarMrs :— Not guaranteed, but where available, rant is payable by the .iflleer at a rate of ten percent (10"*) of his salary. In the case of an overseas officer who U not provided with quarters, a house allowance will be paid equivalent to the difTeratice between rental paid by Ihe officer and ten percent (10 ) of his monthly salary subject to a maximum of Qfty dollars ($S0j per month for a married officer and twenty dollars (20) per month for an unmarried officer. Paasages :— Free Ilrst class passage on first appointment for the officer and his family not exceeding five (5) persons In all in ana case of an ufllcer recruited overseas. Subject to review at any lime and not as a permanent right of the officer, froo passage* on leave after n minimum tour, not exceeding tha cost of a normal saa paasage to the United Kingdom for the ofneer. his wife and children subject to a maximum of three (S) adult fares. Medical Aiti-n t.i-n :— Free X-ray and operative treatment for the officer only. Private consulting practice will not be permitted. Mataved ar Appllcalia:— Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary, Colonial Secretariat. Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago, to reach him not later than June ;)0oh. 1952. Copies and not originals of testimonials should be submitted. 1 .M. WCNISON. Colonial Secretary. 20.5.52—3n RAFFLE in Aid ol Uta 111 XTON MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Tito PRIZE DRAWING for the above will now take ulave en HaWrday. June 7lh. Holders of Rattle Books; .rr asked to return Counterfoils on or before SatasraUy. 'lay Slat. English & Shorthand Would an >M A B A I • any other had T A IT I kind of 'A Ba rbndo. like to ll>lng your most dUTiniM Engli.h look with you lo Cornbern lurday inooni. Whv ru i k up once a month C B BOCK Gaidart MflSBRBSS, First Patia Fas— %  -! Olsun HlU. Ch Ch KITCHEN CUTLERY OF ALL DESCaUTTION SPOONS. KNIVES. FORKS. FISH TURNERS. ETC. Obtainable at . THE 4VXTRAL EMPORMUM Corner Broad and Tudar fllreetM O*n>0aBs a f>Ba>. a e>0*>OOOaB-VV' J OV/-V)-/r>WJ J %  B0 •• Junt .-1 riitfil APEX HAIR PREPARATIONH JOHNSON'S BABY OIL ii v RAZOR m \ni PLASTIC BINOCULARS CLKARSPECS—treated UMaaa far keeplni lena J Spectacles and Glasses riser. FRESH VEtiFTABLE SEEDS YOUR DRUG STORE. THE rosMoroi ir\> Juit a few yarns off Braad St. In PR. WH. H'y. STREET Phone: 4441 or ZH1 P. A. CLARKE BEftTOFMriFMtlabella—A 1 loewy house and .cll-conljlnad nnewe with Main houae has outaide galkerlas, Urge living room, breakfa kltchon. 4 badrworna usual off.. ... %  -..• %  • i tiuarters. Annexe conUins large verandah, living room, kitchen, 7 roomy bedroom., and garage Gas and electricity laid on Further detail, on ippltcatlon *'-" N' I I %  .' mg—A modern bungalow of .tone conatrurtion on choice corner lite wllh approx frontage, of 110 ...id SO fl Pleaunt garden, well laid old with Sower bed.. BBS*, asCrete terra.a w-rrtl n.alura fruit .red Verandah, good living room, 1 bedrooms with b.nll-in wardrobes, toilet and shower, modern kltchon. garage wllh covarad Bathing and bus within anl." oust BR instruction wtlh evertte roofing, jrge llvliig ruo.it. gallery. S bedrams, kitchen, laundry, a aer%  nta* room, and garage. Fly." artrlted doors Ihroushout and mpfct bo I It ... cupboard* Pleasant Bigjhbourhood and good view. lerand.ih. garage and aervanta* quailers Excellent sandy beach {.nd bathing PNOFT.BTV. White Park Rnad— Solidly built 1 .tore, house with bedrooms, ipaclou* rrccption and dlrung rooms, slao detached ansMdH with living room and a bedrooms Alio.it a acres Ideal for fl-t., guest noil* or school. BSTATE BOI'SE. st Thonuuv9 bedrooms. 7 enclosed ..ii bill Id i rigs 'oral ston tonally F*rtet Modem %  3 i modelling and redecoration has Just been comi .-'.-.I The i ..„. of ample Oi mansion*, opens on lo wide verandah* with most attractive • eoaeape view. The S bedrooms ..re Sited wllh built-in cupboards ami also wash-basins, and'the Iwo bathroom* have II I sTBBSf (Irmahd n.->i coitlaln* 1 garngao. large slorerooitis and sen ant.' quarters, grounds of about V of an acre are well laid out and fenced. Mains nnd wall wai A most desirable and recomsftandad property aWBaUSal ll-lhlMI Maxwpll Coast Very well bnlt .tone house near co-.i ith spacious drawing having French windows faai room, ntle.1 kiMben. 4 double bedrooau, B-car garoda. aervanU' quarbyra and pnvala access lo good beach Thl. properly, which also Includes u detached and readily saleable building plot i>t>resents sslrwinelsound value. HFONE BI N'OALOM. Main ItOBd. W.inhi.ig |] monlh.. old. con%  lrucln>n corafullt nupervlaed Living room, gallary. 3 badrootna with washbaims, a-parala UHlet rnd bathroom, kitchen, detached •ervanta' quartan und garage .'l.J.Knr.. enclosed b> louae conlnli alnlnst .BaaMaX 5 and fence Trio .ines laws— galleries. 3 doubU* ttadroosB*, imposing hall, all usual clBres. garagas and onUHUadUig. VILLA BOSA'. Paaaaga Road. Qta V-rv attractive and catil.ally located (ton* bunxilow with .....pile csrriag*wa.r on approximately 14.000 ntiuarr> feet Thla wr.l built tropertt contains a front nailery large kwnge. aapara'e dining room, a I urge bodi %  >.. 1 bathroom* and toilet. p.ntry and kitchen. Good court OBAMVIUaT Flint Hall ..rny ) *lorey house with galler. living and dining rooms. c; h frt.lt trees and pasture, also itain. goad building plot on ner site. RENTALS 4IYEBAL Fl B.MHli AND t \l 1 BM.III i. Httl *%* FOB BFM BKAL ESTATE AOENTS ADCTIONXnS Pbons 4*4* Planl.ll.ns BuildlnB 9* lVEILSOl^'S CHOCOLATE 1L\US II SM ARRIVED I LaWfe Variety Of Flavour. Obtainable From All Poolers Got Yours Today REALTORS LIMITED. OFFEn Levelv Blona Houaa. coamprUIng up.ta.rs. thraa badrworna. large living room, dining room. I toilet, and bath, one with tub bath and hot and ''*' "*atr. gallery. Dow mi* in 3 rpan roovril. kitchen, and dtower room Mandlnar on approxImetoly Its Arras of land spout lop >aid< from Ctbbt. lieach Inipect.on by appointment only BUNGALOW At Blua Waters. Borklsy. Comprising three bedroom., dining and living room, kitchen, toilet and large tiled balh Standing on appro.Imately it .BOB square feat of land Approximate, t ISO yard* from Uta f. naoua Rorkie> Beach Thl* buiigalow MS never been lived in. Very reasonabla price, imrnsdlale possession. BCNOALOW Al Rock ley New Road: on approximately IS.OS0 square feet of land. Magniiye.it view of Oosf COUSM Threa bedrooms, drawing and dinm*! room, kitchen Downstair*. Oaraga. servant room with balh and tmitt, nd enouajh ruom fesr laundry or workshop BfK0AI4)W At Rocklav Maw Road. Three badioom. drawing and dining room. £"5" !" fe n r !i 'atlat and bnlh Ail built In cupboard. Very dose to Sl'iLS?*.? '--J?^.-4* 1 %  v lta u •P 1 %  ""* *** popular residential are,. I H IM II I r I. At Maxwell* Coast Road. Threo bedroom, wllh running water, combination drawing and dlnlnf room, modern kitchen, toilet and balh. Gocxl rwaldenllal area Excellent sea bathing A sound Invastmenl at DM BBtS low reaeev* pn.,. W TBD AJ. Al It*.lev Partiv (tone and Uth and plaster compririnf three bedrootiui. dining and living room, loilet and bath, and a large gallei.. Tha out building* comprise servant, mom and %  araa* standing on I pproxlmatety 1OO00 square fact of land Thl. house U Vciv close U> tl^ famotu Rockley Beach BIN* ALOW Terrace. Very Mlracttvaly dewlrnerl Cranprlnng >atha I" : Codrlnaton Hill room, dining and drawn alactnc light installed and baths sttachad, dining the west and a nice patio lo ine a i of Und HCNOAJ.OW •raw TAN At Navy Clardens Throe badrooma. 1 dining and living room, panttp-. kitchen an. nyard with toilet and bath Laundry lovely home, offered al a rorrepetluv* prlcw and bath*, communal roonv a ovrvanU roornt ind gonsgw TTIU I. a At Rocklev New Road ton dining and living ro. Mew oS Golf Course and o serranU room down.talr* BJABJ VISTA Modern 3 bedroom bungalow with combtnsl lively open gallery offering inagnllVenl at line All built In cupboard. Garage -nd ii. I U SPRAV w .,** "*** 1 v Bo J< 1 ABBODllnsj lamo... Rockley Beach Best .rob.thlng in Mland D..1ded into three Sat. bringing total rental of tlBLyo gastaty. Thar* will be many prospective purchaser, for this property MALTA At Oibbs Baach. Bt. Peter. Ona storey dwelling house Ttira* bedloosna, S tssthroonu. dining and drawing rooms, big gallery facing tha %  e* Hum m cupboard. Laundry. I g.irafr*. 3 servant, room*. *. Acre "tNDOVri Another love I v rt* and baths, i Quarter. St. Petar. Another lovely house 3 bedro ,____.__ J cold water Outstanding view lo the sea Extensive outbuilding* '"* *>''. J servants rooms, isundry. workshop. Exlcsiii.a ih specially .eaectsd fruit trea. Tie peopert. has been well U in excellent condition Immadlsto poas..ikm Vary low REALTORS LIMITED. YOUR REAL ESTATE AGENTS SPOTUGHTS THE HOUSE OF THE WEEK Situate at Rockley New Road. Recently constructed. Overlooking Golf Course. Moderate Price. 151 152 Roebuck Street. BRIDGETOWN Phone N... 4900.



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I'M.I SIXTKEN ••I SIIIV UlVOCATi: SUNDAY. MAY 2i. I5! f Al s full Chi ire hil wh wh Ro. a %  Agricul tu re Report f SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC SUGAR BONUSES .UON. In th. I -non* on 1 over root hirer (To. I 1 'tTSS^ %  Mb Th.latter n., ,,01. I B 111 11 Mi ' 1, n! ...v.mcM. or w infirm. gp,o.pm., nfi I. ran 'AW.-.-.'.: %  .: %  %  .:• I Aurteul,i„,„,<„| „|„i, „,„ lal,l ..ul >i r ,. "' i ..i,.n..i.,i, r...r.m.i,i,i si.. In C.rlnlo Bay and .ilant Kncnd Ur, ,mi ,ri-S h virgin. '""""" "> B .W U1W wp WW ,. __ „, , .. ls ..r. .,„d in Ih. various rainfall rauaorira n on n ,nc rf,rct '" '"' !. r.itmn* kot lunar BOW an.l .1 ih. bland. Ih.total nvcr.gr dcaoa or ,imnn manor nn ranf ,„„, H ui.. c~ !" cm „ _„, ,_ ._,, '"' "" %  "•" %  ,r.l. ,1. .... ... T> am. of our I total to rwo, .-. April IHM. ul. 7JW niche* ami .loal\ nilgs .ina /*m* r,n PUKRTI. RICO ,o for April for thepan In Canerlelds {.""A^KI'IO*" rh* ConllrnutUon hai now toon •,„,,.,,,. r ^,. i 'N. Irani both thr o *.. vi una.n. A arou. a '"' I-nilcl Klnttiom and United •"?"£* ,*":'*"' P ,1 America that the anla J,.., \rron\ci ,.r,. known I :. feni ma-i W.V/WV.V.V^.V.VAV.'.'/VI'IV/.V/.'.'. ,'.v.v.v/rtw; H tt.bh-rrt January to Apr!'. 1S2 tl ior th* i : ruling period for ltM Ml %  t total I %  a red at a ii of Si I W %  •M %  oat feeding bug* and lhat the mi found damaging cane Home area* in Barbadi to a genus know, in jury I mealy ly bug Ill-VlS ifl brio: i in St. %  %  u Weed Ant Control \?*r.l. the Wood id. Inspccloi : i.c ui i ; RIM r II r.n PirjPTo mm rirr 1.. tl MudrhiK I in. Miriam r .*•! %  h I %  ii. Jordan i r VARTisiqui: • *.in,..,i4v c r.i.(iii PM T KIIT-4 e m>n*r not drawing on I I>i Mill Stock do mit the four bonus** tUM ir. -nin' (liavi nnlr.il. J I %  J. U J.mc. J %  1 1 .., %  us*. %  %  • %  g plant CJ i.-l rondiI _.lining to i moisture on the m.irket during the ii vi ry limited • jlHirlage ol p4ntll1| r> |l %  't %  ini Aurieultiire %  in T m | ISkaptd ranalield* I* p Criia, high. Ilolaniral Aupi-ixiniately 30,000 lint year rcdUnasj ,ire growina in pou. at i and arlu be tramthe Held during tho m.'i.th of May. i i ilings ot B. 49 Series %  Ukg !•( net Ye-r Seedtil at Henley and Clifton QfM raloons. On tho -if these triali, two seed. mts h.iv. been dmcarded on cci in • ( their poor pcrforman-p Mi toona, Ci seedling which Pro* month d aB %  Dlanl outatano'.ng results DFI'AKTVKCM on Thurntay lor ANHGUA I) BnpIUIr l> ITUaM WI1M.II M'l Wlltun. D Uum. % %  Lum | 'VlfAD %  L**M i a H c a iaM.au. V Mltchliipon. C rlu*i. I UfcH. J %  !"" r, K HUU H H Scout Notes t II. O'Nrale, A^.>t' lion >>fllcer and formerly np Scout master of the St. Lucjj Church Group, with the approval MR. A MKS. KISNI.rii HARDING ret)ue*l Ihe | %  .-,' %  theft Wl tl ll\\(i -.1 thr Children %  Goodwill tLracue (Sllr II | 'i, SATL'ltUAY NIOHT 31st MAY. 1952 UMOHIONi XIMii.,. as*Mr Sidney Mien' Orchestra %  cent:. Oft Side. •S£*&*i~£S£nZ ''rhi"Ao.l„-Ar C-immMo ..iMl sweet ,. d .__, h „_ -skpn IO rori. nan %  i Area oi D\swto f.r SH^ISS > Sam-.,-r-of Ibi IS i*3nai ir-dlati con '"" '" P-npantion. wuh wf|w| f|om m Apra onimi lhan *>n* Plant cane trial at totlage Mr Ilumphr-% \\..l.,..t .atataMt*. ?^_?I*!?^^'!y^9'_ Urn OOM and tonnorlj Cub ...iiftinmcd. only U.4INJ gave tf ,„,., of ,. Group I ollnK nn otitslunding vield. and the |>-5| wllh hl Rp|jr o^l of th* m-iiith. Kiallty of thi. was v*ry commissioner. been appointed _, „ Area or Dtstrfd aVOUtmatttl nf-t'ic The T, '*'o Firm Haioon TrUls were Midland Area with effect from %  11 udvauccd ,: '"• '" the low and one in 24.&.ftl • by the end Bul^i.-Smlth. which --finding, greatly uu'yielding ;iiT Resident Tutor "( i<< Bxtrafill III April Stun %  .:.' %  %  tried. It has a Mural Depart nw-nt of the appb'ii muriate >>i p lash during i.mK tt'>od juice. B. 4744 and D. slly College of the West Indioa, -.ith. Cot I on T.ic COtton close %  cfivBOn began .>n 1st M i] Thoaa %  ultivaton. nol previous!) done %  pulled up and destroyed their ptanl rwidues during the month. ThiPeasant Aurmiltural ln4T419 gave yields nimilar tu (ho** his nccepteo" the Island I liven by the standard varieties, sicncr's bnrlUUon to baoonM Both bad quite good juice*. The Commljislon i (M the B i ile quality I I B 47380 was outArea with effect from 24.5.52 standiiiu in till?, trial, nd the ., MEM vield was not far below M .' I*ouglrs-Sm.th has had experience as a Scout and WarrantIn the trial in the high raine £ ,r u,cr '" En I Bl £ nri i Bnrt hold lk >tnlwcll V/ix\ nadge thi t< d B78 peasant hold mlssioncr for St. Michael—West, in the Northe r n An*;., with effect One ********* il •! from HAM The Oroupi under KeodaJ was also cut. Here B. hti ^pen'is.on will ^ the James 4b364 gave the heaviest yield of s rM ., ard c „ n Memorial Church aloon cane, and has a fairly Groups. Mr. Furlev was until re*ood Juice. If. 45151 gave the ,-ently I Dtatrlcl rnmmisslnncr i.-\t heuvlest yield of cane. Thi* m si. Vincent, variety ha* an excellent Juice. • • IM HM Cafjai are thin h C'o-operntive Offlcei %  iltended S meetings of co-opera. %  .,i tor the annual eumpctiiion bald In with iAarkultural S ry'i annual exhittll Th.< i"'..>i numbei nl g| Hi.ii! BUI il Ihe end of ling roung stock bora dtmnK the month. Four hundred and ll** %  i milk ivcn* Head .il voiin-j lock old 1V( ,.,,„,,, n A|) n | ThpBf * % %  i.s follow*.— St Barnabas CoFour hund.ed and RUteei ., M., ra*stlh| Sorietv -4. stud %  ervtcsa weiv paiH fOd It j.,., Willll CoHHMratlvsj Savings tinned Fund. All Gr the Stations durlnc the month. Steles} I. Christ Church Co*s"st by sending their These wcie as follows:—hulls ..perativc Producers' imd Market'"rcct to Mr. I.ynrb at th FARM'M FOR FINLAND i FUND We have received a t'.,m -,t frornl Mr. L A. Lynch for dnnati.mfumi .Seoul Group.tu thi ..IMIVC meniqM in, bucks hpai M tan, 74 and Bocieta 1. A public meeting. "'Ih fsChool 1 under the ausnicei Co-opersjuva Tradu tu l.i under the ausptce* ol The --i.,n-i\ is ii(tdresed by tie Coojteratlve Oflleer on ihe subject. %  <-. -.; i-iali..,, *ith special rofn n p rrt i *nce to_Co-operative DevelopU.W.I. I rUOC UrilC Avlre^ses Hrln Fnlyinolottiral The number oi inotti liorti vm naraaltea bred In April wag 7V.U4U.II0U. of which a 1<>1 l^J5.uoo waf available tar ttfc*iriani la BrsUati Guiana*' During (ributinii The total bred in the ihe month, the Co-operative %  .,-,,„, v*tt lory go far this year Ii OCBcer alsmet the n.anag*m*nt v, a t Crlonv s exhibit It I* %  140.554.000 and the number committee of the Chiiat Church huge case of tabM teeth made by liber;.ted U 131.73S.O00. n-opeialive In-otlucers' and Marthe Myemon Tenth Company^ Factor) count! ol CUM joints kctinit Society [or thf second lime factory .t I jivaiitill*. It is the a bj moth borei araM HMI assisted in bringing the first tim, %  display rrom thi* facccmplclcd during Apnl and the Sociely'i; accounts up-to-date lor^has been seen at the Fair. a tat* I icsuliilfacloiily IIK. amount borer dan Field exi mutation <•' i p'ani cine and of cane awaiting w .i Count i | tnolh borer egg* bi' I lid in plots at Codrmgton and It i.r amouni of paiatlHam by au Trtchoirjinma were CCaOUmiod In Registration pi .ati.nn for the regl*' • i -t-npi-i itlve race ead dining the month. !_ ln„n. tho ,..,.1 now un.lc, m J SHL'VSS" l.r.it.on l.v tie Rcgi.tra, .., :. "niLi d ,. ,,, J „pjoW tha, ,l,oc I SSmSi A no -it. Lietics w.ll be registered early M i> nidiid'; traditional industries re also rcpn-sente.1 by a display sugar and rum, loajilhai arlta i model nf an ->il wlr and pictures of the asphalt lake A huge bunch of pink an'.'unian lilies. Irondoii from front nf < ghlblt Is .. *te*l band )>inK-(>nw winch was Jcfi in Bniam by ih.Trinidad AllStat i nreuastori Orch< tn sftai tti '.'in |ai .. IITIU i Bsurbi ... %  ,., a big display of bOfUM Of mm ..f HV I Al,,r,n ,.. .,.,. %  h^rowc,,,.,,,,,... I, ,.., j5 CSlS '^uo:' prkM 10 planting in 1951 waa exof the Co-operative Oltlcer to inoul cmp tv lls vlMtD Though struct the ollieer. of societie In gnomted to And Hum and *r there is no damage t" voung ihe keeping of such simple also make up the hulk of v doe U) I ..counts and rec-rdK ai may !• p!. t> m Rhsj VTlndwai I l-lai.t there is *o far mi evidence iircsaa rj exhibit.—B.C.P. K . \„A %  A ""n"''* 1 numb, i ,>i standard oot Horer And Bmril ., „ itM() b(tokh p( accounts at0 HVrdniick Coulrol ,. lt ,,„ >*. US( of ,. p The growth if young cane in ..,-eral.v,. societies. Il la hoped ,.,. ,,;' '", tin ib „,..,..!, ..-„,,.. ..I. ,„.kc „. .; %  :;:, •" %  ol UMia M will i. the bushierTHE ASCOT SHOES AN IRISH LINEN SUIT ONLY $36.00 EA. Ideal for the Tropia • P C. S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd Tup Scorers in tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10-13 BROAD St Ascot Shoes inc irpnrale all these features ited with British Pootwear of th* hiagheai (Tiki %  1. Selected ti| per leathers 2. FnitHsh bend soles :i. Comlort-Fitlinij Snles, 1. Style and Crufiniansiup Wo have In stock a wide riM ol then hiRh i^radt' shoes in Brown Willow. Full Brogue, Black Box Full Brogue. Brown Perforated Casual*, and many styles in Brown and Naw Suede*. Price ranging from $19.10 to S27.67.' Phone 4267 for |p;i I van i svd CORRUGATED SHEETS 20 Game and 28 (inline EVKRITK t'OKRl I. U I 11 SHEETS EVER1TK TKAFFORD TILES STANDARD IIARDBOARD Tho Board ol 1.0(10 L'ws INSULATING u M.I.lit i Mill M M I Hi i Mil i MOULDINGS WOOD MOULDINGS, corner & flat ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS L. WILKINSON & BAYNES CO., LTD. Buy a Carib (the finest beer brewed anywhere). Carib takes this opportunity of wishing good luck and good sailing lo the Tornado Association shortly meeting the Trinidadians. And why don't you attend the grand lotsa dance lo be held at the Crane on Saturday 31st May there'll be lotsa music, lotsa dancing lotsa fun and of course lotsa Carib.



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MAT IS, 19332 te REPAIR M'ARAHEED SERVKI I %  .l-rn l)r RALDIN1 & c* Asia ma.Bronf hifis Coughing, Choking Curbed in 3 Minutes F.VERTON CLUB DANCE %  h < I-mhcr. i , ....., t ltil. WAM'i i MM . % i a a % Hi' Qaltta> -•" i>n %  i—k ii%  I* l a Will .1 i || £33 QaJub CaUwef M R K K. WALCOTT. M.C.P.. and Mr* Wain *l 10'urM from the USA via Tnni*"•' flo**d yesterday morning by DWl H W I .A. after \irport 1 H Win absence for five meet I hen raon ri.pi i•*. I.-KI inn i i-l u*f I" lr-iilh HIHI %  HI PMH [. %  r.#i %  •-. ,. "-it" n In; laka i% • Ms A baa t Y.e.. %  %  II.. %  I %  .i ntaht and ha baa had a IbtWaf N< . %  V I I lima .1 all MGKDACO i !a %  y tMi-k i-uarant.. .' anlirrly arall. Ilka %  Maw parson, and tuny aatlarud altar i-klr,. It %  . i ay and I ha full purrhaaa pi b' r.fui.il..1 i;t HKNDAO % % %  ahM |.-Uv unl a* a how n li.niaiii ami MSf Bsstefc FTww. Tn. Mendaco' •• J ' Ml M -i. I... EMPIRE THEATRE NOW SHOWING X6t-lflH"1Df 5^4% a**"* BROADWAY'S BIGGEST STAftE HIT-NOW A WONDERFUL MOTION PICTURE! / TW3 hill! Canada Dry Gatsfsej Al...Canada lr> Water-i wo BJ*I k'.im beverage* for raising or drink >i freshmvnt "Pin-Poini Cakhkg**foa glV* ihcm the liin>. -lasiui* In.... | thafgi%n ran long Ui(inscT>H>>mcni. "flfe, 'IBP Manager of Standard Lif? M" JOHN HAMILTON. MhnUtM i for lilt West Indies of ihe Standard Life Aaauranee Company with headquartet* in Trimidod. arrived here yesterday mornlini by B.W.I.A. on a faur-da> 11. .:i-. VIM' Ha i,.' aaeoaa* onied by hi* wife and they are saying at the Orean View llbtcl v. i. -/MrI. HI Merchant M R. A. J HU1ZI-A0UIAB merchant of Caracas VaneMJCIB, left for La Guaira ve~ day momlng by B.WI.A. fte.,-mending a short holiday staying. I .=n the Ocean View Hotel. He * %  panied by his mti* ,. Il'.,i-. %  vnio.m Couple M R AND MRS K F. N N Y HUTCRINSON wlm were arrtad here three weeks atx, lay moming by BW.IA from Trinidad where .' a h.id i/cen on their hon.*>Old Combermerian M R FREDERICK RASTMOND. an Hi. ( nbara artaa who residing In the U.S.A. i 22 years it now back i l for %  holiday He %  rank men and is spendl r %  a month slaving with Mrs. K. of DaUulth Road • rtond 1-' a Civil Servant to the State Insurance %  ant in Mi %  York A viaw. taken through tha Jamaica stand, of thp Hr* Iilaod Cot ton display, at the British Industrie. Fair Miss Beryl MrBtirnle of atertal can be worn as she Trinidad, shows bow attractively thr waits to answer enquiries from visitors. After A Mor.th A rrER spending %  month" I rJay In Trinidad, Mis: ;;;^i, r Z n HarbrA ** ^^ •* M.l EVCIBWIA mormng b> Wedneaday. There were also ai • * Shell L*MI. -r . '*!" who, though new to Barha2?* !" ''"""'lation who arn\ed on %  .CCOUntant in Trinidad rjlu audiences %  mm .huled "evTl)"t-, jy h. ItW.I.A. fro,,, Trim. *A l(FM\'INC from Trinidad yrsTal numbers. da ''H* % %  accompaniod by his T* terday morning for a holidav The programme opened with faj SH^.*"." lh py flrc "' ,yini: -re Mr and Mrs. H. L. Cole -'musing prologue by Miss KIII'J "I 1 01 ,,0 >' l vi • .'ill lie spending three weeks Clarke followed by A La Bun Mr Kemahan who is well has lltf •! Hi -md Mrs. C. R. Aimae and the SIceDing ileaut\ Known hrt was '"*t in the island day Mugical Evening M ANY munol tjU-taM present i ning at the Judy Graham of Bay Wednesday. Superintendent Shell Leaieholds I N HARHADOS for s,\ **£* %  Attended Convention R F.V It j CHRISTIAN. Manager of the Review aii-1 Herald Press in Washington. D.C lefi last nigh! by BW.IA. fo after .ittending ll i' Lcaward l-l: A BBd Hev. G. C. Osgood fron> Maravpi Trinidad, who are staving a' tne Hastings Hotel. For Three Months A RRIVING from Vcne/u-l • Wednesday bv the SS. < olrmbit were Mr > and Mrs. Joaquin Espijo who are now hr-irfor three months' holiday staying tit ihe Hastings Hotel. Mr. Espijo Is a businessman from Caracas. Congratulation! C ONGRATULATIONS to Mr and Mrs. Marcus Athcih ol Lowar Bank Hull X Rond whcelebrated their 2Sth weddini cini Thursday. Aerial Photographer A RRIVING on Friday afternoon liy LAV. from MaiquetU. a/ai Btr, Gonzalo Plaza. Acruil rlkOtofrapher employr.l wiin the Government of Venertiel i He ovor for ten days' holi._ !" .^. . ... .., i s staying at the Hotel nslrona of "Sherbrooke." Waltz rendered on ihe piano by In S4y w '"en he was sin tinned t Royal. etm Hill. Worthing. Misa Judv Graham. There were ^ nn K Gurden, Black Rock beMr. Gonzalo told Carlb that the Cola Who 'a nephew of Mien vocal solos h> Miss Gloria or T hr ** %  iransferrcd to Trinlview of Barbados from the air \ Aimslrong Is emplo untanl 'iiii the Es %  m %  did -ed as an Selby, Mr. Stephen Fleming* and StandMrs. Leslie Cole. This group ended with a small choir of twelve T l; U., -1...L..J V .? icW ,n S ,n Ihe Hallelujah 10 Join her liutbar.d chorus, conducted by Mr Colls M RS. R E DELAFILED arrived Bayley and accompanied b v Mr esterduv from Georget'leve Jonea. Trinidad by B W.LA. tc The next group included Saw loin her husband. Rev I>laneld ^"O* bv Mi-. Ben Gibson. Ml over last week hHector BlackmanS singing of I'll arr spending as guests at Ca dtand the Seventh Day AdvcnliM Walk Beside You and Mrs. Paul bank Hotel. She wa.-ace-.inpan.ed w "hin*' My World and Thank Mr. Qulndsland is Sub Manager hei Lhrae children Trevo., t; od" For A Garden. Mr Valenc" f ""' Itegota branch of the BBd Hardin. Bowers sang Mothe, Macrae an.I National City Bank of New York Hat I Ma field who had been Mr. Hubert Globs played Madri/v_ i, ,., ying at the Hastings Hotel, Is * le "nd Sarabande on the violin. *-' n Holiday residence at "Sunset l groups included n dancr C PENDING month's holiday 1th his family ** Miss Urtfa Clarke and songs ^ with her brother-in-law and to _. hope to remain here for one by Mrs. Nigel Rudder and Mrs. sister. Rev. md Mrs. H. V Amimonth Bertie Selby. strong of St. Philip's Rectory la Vocal solos by MUs Judy Miss M. Hutchinson of Trinidad T" ( E H J T ZTS. T hM -KSras; r >^"o srSs s h w, a T vod ,crd v mornln bv thurch will hold their anarmmnanimenl -n,l-l iK. „.„. Z_ Canadian* End Holiday beautiful .mil from what little of the Island he has alreadv seen he like* it and intends to re-^.a. in reside) %  rPwRorklev %  -Ii Fair at Haitingi Rocki npaniment ended the pro> He week by T.CA. and U i a guest of Mr and Mr It. Talon of the Windsor Hotel BV THE WAY fly Beachcomber lames irch will hold their annual Charity Fair at Hastings gramme Rorkf on Saturday 31st May. 1962. Mrs. Challenor will open For Four Weeki Wat'j&wS STnT t : jd ou rs \ oh ^ intrtatj of Utility stalls refresh^rbr! r?sK %  "B^A^' ments. game, and a children's Mgia ttkllSKJF '" Fam> Dress competition which IJJri ,._! M nx "' u, will take place at 4 p.m. The ^lV <, Police Band under (.'apt C. E liaison will be in attendance xiiiSV *i I HAVING fo, Trinidad (AILING on Wednesday evening JLv B.W.I.A. on Knday nioimnu last by Ihe S.S. Cotoanbtc for wwe Mr. and Mrs. Kooeri Kun. 'EXPANSION in one dlrtcUOD 'rinidad was Mr. E. F. Ferrcira, and two childron They arrive-, L ^ Batani i-'lraction in another: 'roprietoi of St Ann's Pharmacy, here on Wednesday by the >t i a l" w nf nature.' If these ball < n five weeks" holiday. t'olembte from England and wet" word* of a "thinker" mean anyWhilc i n Tnnidad. he will be staying at the Windsor Hotel. thing—and I see little reason to eehflni with Mr. Louis Bapllste. Mr. Kuna is Manager ol the n-sume that the pronminioiien'..' r Romeo Streel Port-of-Spain. British Bala Shoe Company ir nowadays of people eulled thlnkFor Tennii Tournament t-'aalgtaa, St. Lucm. ers lum anj m.aning-: they BANCROFT ..ft to. Muaiciana From Trinidad KELfiSf !SJ?^HS £&£ ildad by BWLA. Air-VfR. AND MRS. PHILIP BER^^^^rTk-^^SSrJt ways yesterday to take part in BVJ. MUDEZ of Trinidad are at course vice versa, i wd..l thai the Savannah-Tranquihly tennis present in ihe isUno on lour a knock-knrxd rider eoutd suctournament which opened on months' holiday. They are flaytC ed In getting astride I rnda*. She was accompanied by ing at Ma reset Beieh Flat, St. without hunching nil knees unher husband. I^iwrenco. dcr nls ri ,in and resting his fee*. M.s Eric Taylor left by th* Mr. Bermudez is the owner of on the nags back, like lewold opportunity. Mr. EncTayBermudez Building jnd has an Marquis of Chasscnmuehcs. He several other Industrie*, could crask I walnut bet Banker From Bogota M R. AND MRS 1 V A K turn. QUINDSLAND and their two children War Jnr and BtttSM Louellan of Bogota. Columbia. A FTF.R spending ten davs' holihave just arrived In Barlwdos for I\ da) H Klngsley flub. Bnths holiday which they s hebn. Miss Winnifred Johnson WOO runs a nursing home nt .'. Dere Street. Porl-of-Spain and he/ %  totar Miss Emily Johnson, a Civil Servant att.ched to the Port-ofSpain branch of the Post Office, are now at the Hotel Royal for a further stay. Mlsa Winnifred Johnson expecthere for nlxxil nitHer I'hile her sister will l>e remilnins until June 11. On Caribbean Tour M AKINC a tour of the Caribbean area in the interest of his firm is Mr. C J. Songhursl M R. AND MRS. CHARLES Advertising Manager of the British URTON who were holidayAmerican Tobacco Co. in Englann ing here for the p ist few week:* He arrived yesterday mornina staying at Paradise Beach Club, by B.W.I.A; from Trinidad and r**urned to Canad i OB Thursday w||| l remaining for three days. by T.C.A Ing it 'he Ocean View Hotel. M RS. R. rrlnadi ii would be quire COJ;I to omif all mention of this article, to long as (he u'^rd \crr prinled in large lerfera on a bit of furuiiurc ii rinim. sou), or on fhc u-all of a room dtirina a plai/. Yrs. iruly, Ted Rudauncl:. husband leaves fi dad on Wednesday when lake part in Ihe Men's I> .i is a complete ban Ireatmcnt natural oils which dry hair lacks, il acts as heahhgiy ingh>non:il contains puicSilvikim natural food A few minutes' daily nuvuge wfek Sihiinn I onon with Cdl will bring ncv. lire, healih and vitality lo your hair, and will keep it pcdcciK groomed throughout die .!.n Silvikiin LOTION WITH %  Triminterest he will His last visit lo Barbados was IH his"knees, "and often did. to the ibtes yiars ago Mrs. Bermudez has shame and annoyance Of Ihe mav, ** ,,' visited (be island on many ocoi and the notary of laio-.iilhe Swimming and Cycling' cation*. and lo h e delight -,f the vlUagA RKIVING m Barbados on There j re both musicians and ers. The cure remained ncu*rw Thursday from TrinidJd b; havo appeared in many publu Snibh" T.C.A. wore Mr and Mrs Stewai I Performances in Trinidad. They „. tiering, two Canadians from * Interested in meeting and IV"!" %  -___imiir eorr." -. .onto who are here on their first P *y'ng for the public and are ^ *^\^ a l/Zn,\,i holiday visit. They have come " willing to meet a group of spondeni.MJ*. O over for two weeks which they are '?•'*' ".y > talent In th. api.e haf J^^bJ^SStT Ol jpend.ng as guest, a. the Hotel -WWof sem.-clasaie or classic,., •r^"**jflgf ^ "JSS tS Kirs, rjermuuez niays me ceim i'i""""" %  %  ? "" % %  "ainai MI while Mr. Bermudez plays the need be no further i "'" !" t £* viobB and piano. fit ihe end. when th. Mr and Mrs. Gearing have alVready spent a week in Trinidad, mosl of which time they were a' Mayaro Beach. Thev like swimming and cycling and have ridden \ from the Royal to the Airport ann rv'.um. • In addition lo the flowers, they ike the beaches and life in general i.ind. Mr. Gearing is ptnpnetnr Of Radio Television and Photographic Store In Toronto. %  l< Tlioy rp acc-n.ponir ..r •msins Km•'••"•V"', "X.X, for rhil.lr.-ii, Ralul nd Ijnrl Nmbbr, tniglil bt nnpliiii are yctling AI QUALITY CUTLERY ksti von huy. Wr .MI. .I.k ill this Miinlity in ualiern> thai llllVI ;\ Look al Ours. LOUIS L. BAYLEY BaUa>i 1 am Ph.me :i5Mr9 OF and Aquatic Club Gill Shop Phone 4t7 I AMU A DRESS SIIOI* (Next Door lo Singer) LARGK ASSOKTMENT SATIN KLASTEX KWIM SUITS TOYVtCMJNr. BEACH RfBES DKESSKS for ull IKCUSHIII eilii aao aoua-u ,u laaJUi in •*> u i ai tnr cooauiat*. l\ autef i is. lint i> raeWl iS: ino—not lounii. tf )tm& t* LADIES' "EVER-REST" SHOES WITH HI II 1 IN ARCH SUPPORTS IN BLACK AND TAN COURT BLACK AND TAN LACE 0 Slt.tt NEW LINE MEN'S SHOES — SUEDES AND LEATHERS M.33 TO S13.M T. R. EVANS fSc WHITFIELDS DIAL 4J20 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 460*. i



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SI \i>\\ MAY 25. 1*5! ••lAIIU \II\IIC Ml PAGE M.VF.N SEWING CIRCLE VEILS FEATURF IN U.S. HAfS (Bv PKNNY NOLAN) SHORTS FOUNDATION To make a foundation pattern he slacks foundation draft described last Band*) measure three Inches down from crotch Una mi niMde leg seam and two Inches down from crotch line on stole seam. Jotn these two point* with a straight line and cut off Of course these measurements may vary somewhat with Individual taste. You may use any measurement desired at the aide seam and make the crotch want ml one inch longer Be sunto cut beck and front patterns ..like BJ>d Jotn these print:tut out lliu. line dost cur! m the yoke section as In Diagram II Add seam* to all edge* ct yoke. Pot leats In the bottom section T>/4 C *A M JH %  grMt IV. Measure three inches from centre front and %  quaff pleat line from bottom of ihorts Measure one and one half • riches from first pleat line and make second pleat line also squaring from bottom of shorts Cut these lines and spread each two inches for two one Inch pleats. Add seams and hem. The back may bi made by the foundation or may haw The back yok. a usually made the same width all across the back. ~CsA4-lfAAA I To add more width to the bottom of the shorts follow diagram I. Measure two inches on the crotch curve and two inches on the bottom. Slash from the bottom to but not through the crotch curve and spread the slash one Inch at the bottom. Add another inch to the bottom at the side seam Make these additions to both front and back patterns. If you are going to cut a cuff on the bottom be sure to fold the cuff in the paper pattern exactly as you want it before cutting the side seam and Inside leg team. Cuffs arc very popular Just now and do give a nv re finished appearanre to shorts. In making both slacks and shorts It is the usual custom to divide the front waist dart into two small pleats. The back dart should be sewn as a dart !.....'.iii. i! Ml tad IV dgflsMN strate the procedure for designing Man A6vut7own \\ i\t i i ITMN • I, are : %  I I HI\\t DOING Oil i I %  I I t %  | il hk< i %  ^ MI >i mm i \\ %  lock and ..i pov i efftc If ni m i %  %  %  Z)/*fr*AM W Mr Ion the richli i < .mm< !" -d • %  ( ihrec rmirinoiK *hitr .1 %  i-1. Hi.other tut i.irl With Sailor t* in rjnih atrtBfd ttrsm. I At-ft AM IL shorts with a yoke and pleats. To cut oiT UM voke measure six and 1 inches down on the Sal scim and three and one ball Inches on the side seam D EAR Mrs. Clarke. A married man t* bl love U'ir'i me and hut wife u making a loi of noim. 1 team to know if I can continue or not Can you help HW, pieaM? We.I, of course, my dear, there is only one answer to what you nsk and, Indeed that should be obvious. He is not your man you know, and taking Mm I SfaJ from his wife is something I can never agree with. No. you must leave thimm alone if vou wish to avoid unhappines* and trouble. Thank you DO./*, tor your nice letter, and I'm so glud thai you found my auvice helpful. Your problem certainly is a big one. my dear. Let us try to collect the facts from your lottaj Your husband is away, and doaetVI communicate with you; hi f. mily dislike you and "real you badly; you are living with another man. If. al you tell me. you cannot get on with Ins family, | suppose there is nor vary much .i %  \ orybod.. miserable by trying. Wi huaband b i i %  do writ* to him. I said llio same IM i Itsfq M fOU You must botti mind" just how \ are going to tTJ of it ..i to hre.il member that wha' will afltet JFOUr whole future. do think eaiefullv and make .1 ras; and it is a good thing to IDM %  . : 1 1. St M h ..ml th.it vour tumble is Jlltl one J those I !that do beset 1,,.ii mi occasion, Ho* %  chcrked lor II < Oil l" own mind D KAH %  ** Clarke. A lot 0/ boya arc ii lorr me and 1 rwffcj Boa/I psbf r.. kfi p •MISS CINDERELLA' HM| V.-.I..H' ftj my de;n boys all competing foi Your letter if quite sweel attd : ,...' grandmother T..k, UM love, mi doatr, bml that OM right answn 11 lor caption to 1 %  faan !>" %  periods, roufhlj traund and %  I3th day befare UM onset of the next period. It is possible, of course, my dear. 10 say dclWiilely || caption will oci'iir at tl UM II."t pro) far Anphuv paw han baan marrtad .1 Kimii time yet, so don't worry about the I feel sure thai tl eosna iletki :i trug Mmrse Jus* LONDI >N Wednesday Hay Itth. \. sen (Labour. Lev 1 les. i|'proxinvitelv how RUQJ %  %  1 I %  %  Lgrttaiton 1 %  I 40 inn 1 complatad their iraining in tins the v 1 I 111 llien i,v n i I..ii-. H %  .,> %  ffhal M.ivc i'ii!i %  > %  lorvi \ nurses h in lh'. mtr>aitar Itnlahlni inaU ..... 1 %  U ax perl 1 Mutiili: Mil I. HII.COv rnifl MM-. %  \ ' % %  -ii/.f: a %  %  %  r.>tt"!i Bl 11 I 1 %  Ladla r u 1 .1 %  • 1 WARD a nil Bl RGI >>i t 1 %  '. 1 I'M KM* 1 NGIN1 %  Sere-l Hie arorld wilji 11 I IN. %  ln#j iboi r abaorb) 1 '. -1 1 Kranllv % %  superhln't.. %  fntnatioii t) %  A mariog Maul ette' In-' I You'll • your di' favoiite colon gnd l,; GenulDe Maid flares are raa< Initrd Si II tMi 11 ^^ u \< \i\ \ 'Ml II I III I \N'.I 1 •• 1-11%  The 1 P lands. "Vf %  igniActani %  A ihinmanl )tttudm %vn loi a\ %  BACKACHE IS YOUR I il Bscaa. k* h "-..• Ik. dr.1 BISB -I K^i !" T TroubU. Tl kHMMfi u* lh* bWd'i MIMS. WUn the f H out al or4. initrtd of •, tr-H hi>4 ft—W>, H •-. %  hitrls, TMV hlad strvaia i %  •Ir tjimni and tn.l. TKm Half a oaKMf* ripMiriMp and Ntsagfll hj dfttft In IMMU* (IMirt %  - that IMd't f eiseitcr 0/ Path aft" By BOURJOIS f FACE POWDER ROUGE %  LIPSTICK TALC %  COLD CRSAM VANISHING CREAM • BRILLIANTINE %  H.MR ( kl \M i:\t.1\1; IHS! THIS U-PAGE BOOK FMEBl This remarkable 56-page book reveals in a straightforward man to man way how anyone of average intelligence can quickly double his earning power. "ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES' outlines hundreds of courses in oil branches of engineering anr explains how you can prepare for a recognised technical qualification. CHOOSE YOl'R SCBJECT Mrrhsnlral Eng.. Electrical. Civil, Strnrtaral. tut., and ProI'li-tH.M In... Radio and T/V. Draughfinuinshlp. Builrilnc nil hrsnehem. Malnteaanee Enr.. loreriMn>hip, rtr. A M.l.Meeh E CITY GflLDS. t.M.l.li;, L I O B GEN CERT OF H)l ( ATION. eu If *au are earntiif le than S20.M per week you mast read this book. Get year free copy today. We Guarantee "NO PASS—NO FEE" We Glee Oral Help In MauVmattca. Thousand* or Success** POST COUPON NOW To: i -•. il>l.< .111 I iliMii(ional II.S.IM.,1, (Local Agents for B.I.E T ia-t HENRY STREET. P.O.8. P.O. BOX 307—'PHONE 32125 >TtX-*AADF~ IS WEIL MADE



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PACE SIX M Ml II AllWn TI SUNDAY MAI i3. IW More Lustrous? Nelvrotlyl Not ••* tha matt • apamlva nc II eatliri f I vat a fUir luilr* !• %  •*,• nail* than CUTIX. Onh < MM r MMM %  *• I l.t H l. 1 " MSMMrM I HMhm MM • % % %  •> %  MM MaSa IMMl .!.... ..II.I an,) v. %  %  %  no |-'lm. Ml RMaMf. WD -'<./.. 'Hirlllftf SaMaaW, litn?rr-lail4M II InWti HMV /i/.v MMMM M man. fWowiiH M-NM1 ih,itir> thai Hermann-MM Mil pofttA. WhatNCooking Mlouses Tl Inthe Kitchen? -74^ |.ig*s blood. IACCIO and Almost a man 1DMMMJ especially dui. 'bat meaiiN I tying idle on me are Hour ^ ML '-'Hy new. some in need or repair. Sugar 3 t*ble*po...i.ful. Mil %  %  ,j0V f Btrong. %  > //i.rOfWl VMl PoMUaW * /'"/(-'t KLIM li pete, toft milk 1 KLIM k?ep, v.ilhojt rrl: ; BHM KLIM %  MNty k atweyi i KUIW/t<3>me.''|jys/ To hcli> 1: Mt "i'o ittute tll-i ib... KIIM KUMgn oot iup|>i t<\ she nut,!,! :... t cUmrtm I leans mjkc a clean %  folks wardrobe*, bul you ar e iurr I • which could hi to lead a useful life. Sunirt Shirt Blouse* From the bMt par! of %  man's yourself a lly smart shirt-blouM-. v. I Its trig*, opll^r and rcvcrs and v ill-tittinf ibouldem, it is ideal rot wwrsBfl with a tailored suit, the sleeve-. lease. are smaller than our ...< r.f.lk in build, so we need not k all the scams of tha Cut close to the seams, and you ..' %  ,.. ; . • • tablespoon'"! Id the boiling milk Put lntCk "Fl iiii i.f ...i.iii„ MMOOI 1 attiring lea tfai euata u.. y !" A ou !" n n,ake \ ", mixed ''"i??*^"*?".!!* )It UM s/hou mixture. Arirt then Use etooouta that you Uqulfled with %  1.11 f 'milk .„ the Ore snd lin.-llv add the tl rpoooMI ., ,,,.<,,,„ r 1 PITM-SST '* lu If you happen to be the earne shirt blouse with llic existing amainlng. mere! rutting sleeve-lops ai-d neck. Hut in most cases it is belter to rein the whole garment. %  I .inn fronts of tha KLIM odd* aeiirlihmMt ta cooked dlihas KLIM M recemmendcrf tor in.'ont f*dl9 KLIM it ioft In tke taaciolly pocksd tls KLIM >\ pioducvd under itriet*i( csnlral aaaaaasaHafl K1L2M MILK FIRST IN PPCfftlf^t 1HI WOULD OVIR 32: %  %  '.iiT^SSbSd' v , may bo able to remodel thi Naughty Fr> For 25 fryi l yolk. I glass 'if milk, OTaBM oz.. Horn I Ul %  ,.:, : %  mun -1 lard lo blcuse you can cut from the corfry; lOng I ^spondlng shirt sections The Mix the egg uith Hie puSJaT. alai"** *OU may be able ba | || tinrum, ,|II!IL ,1 '' a K tfU n g alaavw. if not. the milk, QM baMrbaiuHa of aoaa, cut their from the towar part of "ii and ornnxc rind, the the shut, foliar and jokes con be ige jui.-e. and tha pil ,l "" U* icm-inlng spare mini Ihon.iiKlilv v ,' \ I irtaduour. Smaller blouses for actioolalrla Th paste must be smooth and like "' ,l, ,> boyt can alao ba in.ido about two mort lMaal|llII" frorri unwanted Iq a warm spot in r pi'i-tly-worn shirts. Collars, ton I'ut some oil or lard cun *" d onU ,or w P-"ng wiih in the Irving pan and as soon ai ytur own .uiW or lor !i >(ne up plain frocks can t*e fa*hloned R an the ml firm lake ihcm a pan. Put them in .1 dlah ft na icmg ifar Tried I ;l 1: poonrui left-over pie< Aprons And Overalls I i.ich are badly a lop ""' neck, front 01 still provide plenty ol g<*-< for making useful aprons or uv.ri':.,. tkaJ BtyaBi aui ba 1 il in in tha b..ck of a ahlrl 8 make a paper patter;. Hi % %  LETT: Lavender orgsadts iiloose. showing machln* eminoldery on collar snd cufls. CENTRE: Full longUi eve nlna cloak, brilliantly coloured, with enormous sleeves, and bsndn of embroidery. RIOHT: Oreon cotton blouse, with high collar, vertical pleating, and balloon sleoves. B ublespoonsfuUi 8lae of lnc blb cul ^e lwo sections nil in fi > Icing sugar. Rreiik the egg In a mixing bowl, pOOttful Of oil %  the sugar. Add as much flour as bWMth and s>>ft paste. You'll n#Bd 1 % % %  %  .i. Whan tinpasta la ready, put it on the re joined UtejOthOf make the collar. If you match the m can't go wroi ouply i>f a delicious tup of lea il J yuu put in Kjr. 1 Fragrant, refreshing—and litUe goes a lung way! %  loard that lrlp( of fo^ or Iour old -h.rt-s. adding a few strips of anget until it dressmaking left-overs if you like, will be as thick M > fining frays very little, and and round .. your linger. Make ax ih e material is not 1 nail OOUgnnUta, Fry then, ir | %  ., concentrate on quick. Irrd or oil and sift some icing pi 'ugar on top. <'wing. 'Heat Up The Cliablie, Harry!' A CATFHI\<; S( h. %  • %  •>* %  corked, and when winewaiters knew alxut wine m %  Toregi %  ine-waltei rtetthet knows nor enres what is n:d unless he is in the %  the nan who sticks the labels on the bottles he thinks it Is safe to assume that he Is serving what was ordered ."JOB we're out of Pommard labels." 1 K Back on .< D e aun i It's St. Julien I'm send • %  I'll have in ind if I say it's Pommard it's Pommard." LONDON. When the I ol lo-nwrTow mane a collection of clothes. Ok) into the trap of Mediating their %  %  I Wot 1 : their own. iii) S to St. ItartuVa An 1 don. Jn paring for their annual die.. show, timed to lake place i-i .liim|\M the I will have an au mkidiiiii well-know, t dress designers. And tneir ideas? "Do foe Pans 10 give the leao in Lets tart something our ei\Bo the) have steered clear of the Edwardian look, the petit-garcua ind Ihe too-m 1 look, currently in •ogU* •college look" takes Its Inrron el If Vict.-l I 111 So lleevea are enormous, ba!looning out between shoulder By IMIKOTIIV BARKI.I.Y gnd elbow, waists are wa i like, tightly gartered with SO. elastlclsed belt, and klrts are full, with can-can frills OnMcending a provocative couple ol inches below the dress hemline. And they have llxed ideas oi rnlimr. "You must Ite adventurous with colour," they say. "English clothes are oh. so dull." ran* bright 'plashes of It •purple, orange, and green. The prtie exhibit in this "allmy-own work" collection is a evening cloak, (see Hn), Its high collar, bin sleeves, and flowing skirt give it a festive air. But its colour Is th? student's real Joy—it Is a brllB "ling orange, with a vivid mauve lining. It Is designed lo cause something cf a stir amongst the bl.uk and 1 mid-browns prcferrcl by the majority of women—if there is someone modern enough to wear it. In the show, ihe "college trend' will be illustrated in dresses, casual beachwear, cocktail dresses and nttng with all kinds of i including thxi ings-a-yard cotton and furnishing fabrics. These malaria as successful as th,*>, higher pi is good. The blouse llli on the right, is In three-sl a-yard cotlcn — one 01 tho cheapest available. Bm the blouse looks expensive because (il is wri: Ifaebll h one of the new detalla thla year, tl done on nn ordlnar] sewing il th en < ".attachment, end . grand-scale evening di' every material from %  silk. HlUlnery "ullophane' >tr.iw emteh i 11 be bimghi by .the yard, already "crinkled", i* stitched OH in intricate scroll The blouse, illustrated here, is in lavender orgS 1 iiilii.nd.i v round the b nislorms it into something 'speclar for party and evening wear, This dress 1 he that lo-morrow'i deslgnei am where they are gouig [ung they get there. Paris Accaaa arias Paris fashion* houses are showing eye-catching accessories in ihcir nw coll"Ctions. Fou*r-inch l>el!.-. with big %  tton baav) aai -nogs m ihe form of bunches of bright red cherries made of coloured r.ike chignon. worn at the Heh matches tho belt of a dress, or the dress And popular arhltg gabardine, white ottoman, white flannel, white 1 ike*, cloth, and un eeothJ White jeranod for evening sweaters. ihse is one being by Oivenchy—it is hipunwaisted. and embroi%  %  -ound the light high neckline with a wide band of coral lined edge-to-edge with %  ilk. By the way, .the designers havo %  line on white. It is, they say. not at all an unpractical colour. i no more dirt collecting than any other pastel shade. % %  tig? Canadian Girls For England TORONTO. May 14 Canadian girls who are to be in England for the Coronation r may bring a purse v -n every school-girl Canadian food miuR Ton who recently took over control of London's fashionable department frtore Fortnuin i.nd Mason, expressed this hope In Toronto last The rather of ix girls and three boys, he said his daughters had influenced him into choosing only In future for the exchange tours he sponsors between 50 young people of Britain and The former Tory M.P. lor Maceteafleld said it had been found thai Canadian girls took greater OOyl in life In Britain, even down to details in ;iC, and that British |4s ore interested 1 f living down to shopping for POO I nt (.aii.uli.iu girls to be ;it the Coronation. 1 rl they lake with *hem : nn .ill the sthool-girls HI tne form perhaps of doll ra ^^'llrl the (Jueen can uso iba Hunks Ml. ihe girls could extend %  lion for Ihe Queen to n ike c ; ii her iocond .iome, th.it she might so arrange her %  1 %  ear and bring the two > %  %  and] closet together. mj iHT^-onai • that the girls will b* abhl l<" offer an invita'.ioi sho 1 estsl.'* 10tM\ > THOVCBT His work Is done, and we have only to avail ourselves of Ood's rule In order to receive II. blcsnlSg, which imablea us to work out onr own salvaUon. —Mary Baker Eddy. GALA OF LOXDOX'S ^pe&fy for that headache \ \\ ' Safe relief and real relief—the -.y-^|/ headache lifts—the pain ditappeari. Vv\3*i/ s It all happent so quickly after you have taken two 'ASPRO tablets The analgesic (pam-rclicvin^) . lion of 'ASPRO' prepares the way for Nature to tackle the cause of tho pin That Is why 'ASPRO' Iv able to dispel such a yast variety of pain conditions. The effect of 'ASPRO' toothing and comforting—the pain goes. leaving you with a feeling of relief and well-being. All over the w?rld 'ASPRO' answers humanity's need for I el 'ASPRO' does not harm the heart or stomach—it I harmful after-effects whatever. PRO GIVE YOU <3i/tCK ACTION V9VM££D AGA/MSGive your skin a new tint ...change your complexion tone at will with Gala 'Face Colour.'G3la Tinted Foundations 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 s Agent end Ontribuior: F. S. NICHOLLS. P.O. BOX It) Aha oMiaH 'torn ill iha 1.^,-1 bora. GET II INTO YOUR HEAD! AND YOU CANT SO WRONG! The regular use of Uitalol Hair Food will, hy iU iutioi 00 ihe roots and scalp, nou'ivh every hair gUnJ and encourage richer growth. It piovtdes nourishment to ihe scalp and hair roots and oorrecU suJi uoubke as teeeeateeeeeeeeooeeaaeeeeee' J^ftfn" ^L RHEUMATISM j THAT HAUNTS YOU TAKE Lec*l Uistrlbulon: (itNtKAL AGi:\( V CO 1 Barbados) Ltd... B. O. Bo* %  _*:. DANDRUFF PARTIAL BALDNESS THIN & FALLING HAIR Ihe dally application of thla Hair l.oil resiilta unfailingly In a really i" nini.il glossy bead of hair. LANALOL No. I With oil (Yellow Label! 'or dry scalp. LANALOL No. \ Without oil (Grata Label) lor hilr that il naturally ollr — LANALOL CREAM (Blue UbeT). A I onr b*" r dreuine. ANALOL SOLIDIFIED (Bakalhwt bo). An ideal flxatlve LANALOL SOAFSHAMPOO (Aad Label). A liquid soap da luxa. LanaloiH... ui"""'Hiini!aai a i m (it< nn m t n STOCK UP OH THESE GKAKfl iTlns) PINK ami iTInsl %  SI (IRHANT JB-Uff (Tins) APRICOT NaOMI (Tin*) APRICOT I II I IV). rl'in-i On CHOCOLATE (TlnB) OATMEAL (Tins) KWEET CORN (Tins) OXTONGUES S-la (Tins) 101 CREAM MIX (Tins) BACON RASHERS (Tias) CHOW CHOW l Sweet) (Bets.) MEKafD PICKLES li-ii %  OLIVES (Bola.) MAVONAISE (Bet*.) s\l s \C.ES (Toaile Sauce) i I I MINE (Pke-) l-J\(,I.\SS (Phi) RHE (Pkr.) GOLDES ARROW If I M. M'iJitKiXS A rO.. M.TIK Roebuck Street — Dial 2070 & 4502



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SUNDAY. \1\'. -INDXY ADYiM Ml p.xr.r. n i w \ Tftr iMMMf */ I'm I iiiLi.uit I'ti/ti'i — furl _' The Truth in •Do Hurry up Dear' the King told Her Your Horoscope //. UUH.I i HIII : w:\tJH hi. V IN'(; BDWAR11 in Buckingham Palace SnoMng, which' Qu<< toi i;i Royal imtT at n cii*ar with their heads pi do d out of ni**ht. "i i .I) fouri with Ihcir heads close to the nrepL The King did. bowl t Ish one redutu icing an ornamental and mucn bemediilled person solemnly by the ri d e bOfd every night at dinner he asked what the man was suppesrd I ing. Abolished "He Is Tow taster," replied h i secretary. -What does hi Kin*; "Nothing, sir." "*4nd how rnurh do i for if?" "Six hundred pounds a year. So the office Ml .ibolMi.-d sad the nun tivrn win work at the tMUcr. Though King I'dward did much b %  Palace t<> its he disliked th ( p ace, It held memoriae of a ati ways happy, childhood. it wu I he often endured fits of i living then' and it mi • > %  I r IIIIIIIII r i %  ( III .I .al UBnSS in lllmpsrd Ills multuT's Khiisl. anil heard the echo of lu-r % tiler. Court 11f.ttUI po-sesaed its comic moments. On one oc ca s i on. wbeD the King ncinvi hit %  % %  p.ige cat I of their robes as far as the Throne Room door .inl Mil M x II \*AJAll 111 1 A I'AKTH't I.ABI.V LAJtOI (.nn The I ventually -i and the King arrived P il I 111 lop of Die Grand Staircase. Hut there was no Mgn of Queen Alexandra. The King went along to his nei door Ned week • A MIDMI.IIT caller when iluKim'. afasj slrepini;; HOW Tin: I'aia.r ri a "face-lifliny"; Till: NIGHT (he Kaiser ne i:!i cried; und THE I rTTKK that tola (lornmnv s war secrets. and did I loved oft them, o i he i %  more fortunately i i the Palace WMUUW:.. s. t w -oicn liveried lootmen %  i .in.ii ate !!. %  rangle and go crawling .ii a,K' on all I II %  M. \uulra had caught her l<> la pesrl necklace in the k n( hrr roarii, and. all had to lie rctrirvcil he I ore ihe Bfeeeaesea aseved I'-Iii.,it lend JeueU were irushed Kindneas ararda abort %  i e aSectionatel) Then exasperated) he thai n the did ad %  fo pet i-rou'ned ar all .' The llitth There was another hitch somo %  %  %  %  %  lam nl. A great procession was drawn link: the llgnal | on*. The sppolntad hour came ed. The inniuti mark< I He had %  : great Increase In popularity—-largely I %  acts of %  thinking if conferring gifts .. . Fin instance, one d iy yacht %  %  i ibj bj the King that he "deserved a noil" i %  horit) tor \ e "i abeence on full pay ai\ri %  letter olferinn ilie by fa.Id. hlddi carriages, had in llnding out what had h.i|M'" 'i :i their Stale Ktna hd heard thai the in| lamas) made ..i hi (o %  ontlnne I Ol .ri'm nl Royal polntmcnt ga 4ln pare IS Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes MIUI0HS Of tUKUB agree with idmtttt findings that : • J_ 1 RHEUMATIC PAINS Here Is REAL flitt . For real relief from rheumatic paioa it is essential to conn t B asBgah When tbey are dac to OW accumuUtton of bodily uapunars rt means that your kidneys which should filter away these harmful unpuhtiri are sluggish snd need a medicine to tooe them up. De Wilts Kidney and Bladder Pills are necially prepared for this puipoae. Tbey aoothe and tone up disordered kidneys so eflecUTely thai these vital organs speedily return to their normal hk I 0* M CJcaimg the system of impurities. V DeTwiU's Puts have been relieving rheumatic sufferers in many parts of the Sforid with grc.ii • ssedicine may be just what yea need. Go to your chemist and obtain a IBM Pill, right GUARANTK Pa Watt's Pu* •*• aaaaaa'aili'1 under stnt :ly hygicru ferss to rigid standards of parity a . it §: #-* u i: it i' .1 # A T s In a %  |.nil will take I I %  ire ihe an-srer. formulated I g listing i.. If-iff-oiwJ %  n paiiite*! i iiiuad wiiler uainl* Uy lr >our GALVANISED SHEETS from us. Present stocks include:— e', V, 8' x 30 Qgajuw) 7' and 8' x 2(1 timifjc W x 28 Qgasg 6' and 7' x 24 (laupe • WEMEMBER ^§TWe are the cheapest place in town for ... GALVANISED SHEETS. • THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM Bpnrlalfal in Hardware What a bad start for a day's work if you wake ur feellnit tlr*.l and listless, tn-'i'ail Ol "inklirisk and full of Ono woman who can Bspreolate '^" dtfTi-rrn her own asperlence. w taklnif Kruschan. alwavK uitrd to waka tn tha inui nil feeling rery ilrod. Now I have losl .ill that t ireilneaa and k arake aaargw. riiThen r i made mi tenl yes.re ..i a wulfS-rd with • ml %  welling* round mv ankloa. these painan-l -wnllinaB I lake KrneolieB Belle reui*riv and ,i, %  uffoly u u I keei (TOO % %  p beoau thj liver. t L -1 ii' i wrln and keeps working smoothly und %  w*nl cf thla (t-shenad body. Pi '.moos pel I ad and ,. im oeeee. Anil ai wttb Krui i-Ksponda i %  i %  immaU Chemists and Htoroa. REDIFFUSI0N isi.i n.i I.ISIIMXI. in-: MI IT IT TK \K.M.I;.\H STKIIT : %  -,. ','-*---*--,*,'.*-.::•.•.•.'.:•,;;', % % % %  -' y o o "a, To keep ;. regular 'takeEHO'S SpukLteg 1-NO'S "liuii Sail'' first thing in the morning freshens you up both mentally and physically. It clean the bead] dean n anJ refreshes the mouth, remove*: ill lymptomi >i Uvetiassnesi. UNO'S contains no luiNi punjatives. Its gentle laxative aciicn is non-habit-ionnini;. l-N'O'S is suitable lor delicate stomachs, sale lor children and invalids. Keep your "Fruit Salt" handy. Eeio's Fruit Salt' Urn mn*i \P*o 5P IALLY u\> 0MMI VDJ li far IHIO 01 I \u ACTION, SICK HI sDAt IM I IMKIMIM BS, mi KM -M M, IMH(.*Mlt)\. He. Sold in bottles for lasting freshness.



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Tf&n •" 'll IH .0. 1)< ", .2 .38 1*0 "5l m .'* ft • '15 -'3 is -\ 2 ,-. 2T • •" ^•-^ ll.il.rlh.ill: Y.M.P.C. Defeat Harrison ColUge %  ttM I I OCKO. the baby monkey. Ui "• "ul on a limb lo greet tuBiy like* very Harrison College sufltml thru H.COj lirst Baxko'.biill defeat this season It at the hands of the swift playing. Tl S ractlse-d V M F C player* u* HTon "day nijthl ll YM.PC. In • 29 In 'he other Th. match. Harrison Collf-gv Old 11 High School '.'.' —* bcUei The H.C o nun Mull— i '•" %  % %  • Hitfh Sohoo! | -ch m I .1 %  he game look IT %  • ra pUtyiruj a/Hll i bu? skill or that lhc> | fit. but m*%l of them are >>u JI through %  • ihey W* M i >.< i t Modern High -School hov* *.•<% %  • to (x> intimidated nd Mrc la-t. Hid .-. — -. — I''* All the Modem Bovs tad were friKtrated thmutfi th< .,,. Y.M.P.C a l ainaerlv way of the firs? quarter Or '3—T hand H.C, Old Boyi were pressing the |amc <.ih....n Pinned DOWl \-. li UM ll.w ,n %  %  "' '"* %  '" ck i mece** out Serond Quarter n. Yt OH to outrun i H.C O' t po % %  rt were Modern Boys did not t ,; l[U j IO tncB 1; .. >* 'I aj some rhaiirc score we 18—J. ]U n|f ITtll ,|„. n Then tew way the gkti i 23—^9 %  otai chug-ad ho with DO* lead YMP* Modem Boys began plnying i p ^ their arjercvovo way i I H.C Old Boyi warc put on Uv ind „,..,. .,„. ,,„„.,;,.„„. defensive as Ihtir op p.. i-ir llui t\>ll


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srvn.W. MAY !5. 152 srsnw \DVOCATF PACK THIRTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES TUAM* OCOCf*£SS \ */Va? CO*.. S-OL£.\'f . <-x I *UT T"tl^ tVrf Tug ,^ —-~ WHfN LAU*I CAMf ,'VA I \l. S4r )\\ :l BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG BRINGING UP FATHER v. "*Be *• 'M oorrcw j ACP AVJO %  <& NO r W|) o-cocToc'mw&w r PVPC T"AK*( >UU POP OU Wf -~'fcn ; p "16E tOu Aec HJH-I L*P* •UT YOU 6esI-EB-A RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE 9W PHANTOM LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES OU* fcefcHSAllALF-MllE AHEAD. 6hTVTH,fn&&l6HT FOCWABD. DAVE, CIRCLE WES 7 U COME UP .N BACk OF'EM. SABGE SAlP* MI&V.T K TWPOZEN 6WJ6.EPS*Wi5HI WAS HOME •WISH I WAS ANV PLACEj BUT HEBE tHETCUCWUFlATftAJL M COULD FOLLOW WNPfOLDEP 6ET 'HE 7 jEEP,SM/fH.' :.' Red Kidin* Hood ^ Outsmarta the Wolf t onr bright, -innv Jj\ a htl< girl ulrfd .led Riding Hood went to mil her gnndmothcr > ho li M h* uippol along Rut ding Kid laoiria* R#d R„1.ne lUsl and ran to ihe (nWnni"n> totiaar Whrn Red Riding Hood .rmrt. h* rvuixisl on h*r j-vl unsl. "\hi" No* cr-rd Red Riding I t her haiku I he kh. he forgt-i Red Riding Hood and dwdout lu hu more K0..1I Pudding' So MII 10 make— to acooomxa! -and M niitrmoui Treat your family to Mytl Pudding today fcfc vV Cto lo In Late King George VI StCMtclS Sup'c&ftUL IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only —~' — %  %  %  -— — %  — %  — %  i -..-.. .. %  ^ — : T am SI'l.t IAI. IIIIIIIS are ••<•< Usually Nuw l'kK>. ..i Iriim Sugar .... S .11 .40 l"k|i,. I.iplnn's Tea II lb.) .79 .72 TinKrrlrmil :|K .::.". Tins Drill/ MiM'aroni uilh CMMM .:M .:HI Tin. Tun InrHiiuil Clfcl I "" " Bottles Mayonliiiiso Til iH ailuliltal % % % % % %  Id in. Ii.s Twredaidr, S|n-ii;lilsl<>ii and Siiim Slrrrt III Till CANNSD \ M.I I Mil IS Tins ltriisscls Spniulk Tins Cauliflower %  ins llriiad Bean* Tins CaUrj (wholt) ; Tina Celery^cot) Tint Ynitnu Qnta PttJ (Itne) Inis VoMBf Cin-rn IVus (fine) 'I'ins SitiniM li .44 .711 .w .58 ,7U 2 Wi .27 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE COLONNADE 1. II O < I II I I S THE PERFECT PAIR FOR PERFECT ENJOYMENT OF MOTORING ;••. i %  ;. ,i.-:i MOTOR GASOLINE AND SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL


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r \r.r TNT! vr ST-\T>\V .\nvor\Tr j ,-.•.. |Y ,t • 'gg l*J2 Ministers Examine W.I. Stands At K1F TELEPHONE AND GENERAL TRUST %  %  Bo: %  %  i %  1 Am' GROUP RESERVES FURTHER STRENGHTENED Great Scope For Expansion in Portugal Serious Effects of Jamaican Hurricane: Service Rehabilitation Rapid Sir Alexander Roger's Review of Wid?spr?ad Intctests %  %  %  amlne The t,.. Ht Lucy. %  Irrk in llir Uoh of the cricketer. la no* vnitgrV questions on the Colon> e n-t.ryOffice in Barbados, intry With Mr II "band* he i/crr flown 1 %  %  I p ..., the stand hnd i %  % % %  %  .: %  ... M %  . .1 .1 U,< I bwkwwofi %  %  mud. .' ... %  l W < ItracUng the eye Maie>l" nil. day long. Bui ild be." of il: One. win. • stand", most Ini %  in their go unustte." —B,UI TinRomance of Buckingham Palace 11 II %  ha tune's %  DC along %  %  %  %  to help K i man* %  Ni'vir Knm bUnd m.m ntvar an ew' I .. ii i :-.1.1.11 llowtag n. a speech by Si; %  Roan, KCIE, chairi!K director. The director! repOtt and staleaccounts sent you On UBuji show iinWan'"n n he profit at £87.339 fOl I 1951 after charging tM.2un %  (against £87.400 in 1850) for taxup by C 1.302 Dividendi interest, arid sundry receipts si L'252.558 increased by £5.684. Management expenses V i mil higher, whlli I less by £339 due lu llu %  i tirement of a director a year ago Interest paid on loans and deiHjslts to the trust Is less by i: 4,119, reflecting withdrawals b.. i i and associated companies Piotits tax and income tax ai I M M i %  %  orb naarh ll pi i earn our groas prom. This percentavemgri age •>! taxation is on much too high i irnlr and It t* devoutly to be ii at n. far distant dale it will be much lower no that enISUM is can again venture iind expand with some safety. Traiufi m of £10.000 to revenue ind £25,ooo to conttty henries resHva increase these to i 110.000 and £100.000 respectiveLy The 7 per cent. Preference ivldltld and 'he usual 8 per OnHnarj dividends rtqil I nt deducting tax. I 100,948 lo i>e carried forward, against £9ft.752 brought In rahue reserves amount to 8E1Y1TEX (flotfti of JJijtmcftoii RESILIENT DECORATIVE TILES FLUIMEH JWNTLESS SURFACIMQS • sum Investments ut £1,382.727 ihow i'i increase of £264.703, malnl iCCOUnted for by the Iransfcr of trie trust's investment in Telephone Properties. Limited, from the HtRI liiu %  companies" Di Telephone Pronow 'orms part i.f I he total of %  Investments quoted gi %  & the litludeH In the figure of ei.8 %  i %  %  tments at lecembet 31, IM1 T* iliUal overof C713.7SI. or .. i l pel cent ovai 'ho net book • C 181 Rl consider the val%  I3S.4 %  %  %  demonstrates the neces*nv tot a continuous flow of new a successful and ever-expiind.nu public utility slanoai .it £311,204 are % %  %  %  at a < BtkSBOt of the transactions already laa cf lbad As announced in the circular letter to stockholders dated April 12. 1952, the trust has Issued 373 000 new Ordinary shares of £ 1 each at 23s. per share, and I am t.l.'ul to l>e able to say this was 0 inmplete success. Acceptances rc••'• mi cam of the shares offered were received, ud sppltcatkmi f>r addition. i snarei :-oiiBiderably exceeded those a vailObll It was essential for us to broaden the base upon which ti> carry the initial faanotpj Of tin overseas telephone operating IUIHpanies and so enable the trust to •.. BU] Hi full their further development GRour AcciHM i inuhst.iutliil gnHi n-^erves Capital and revenue—amount to £992.141. BU increase of £18.347 over I9M The statement regarding the telephone operating and subsidiary companies accompanying the balance-sheet •hows net assets of £2.549.492, to which Is added £26.422. being the balance of hurricane damage exi after writing oft* £13.200) Incurred in Jamaica, and referred to In my remark* on the We-' IndkM COB postal DfYH-OPMSNTS IN PORTUGAL 1 M %  uat holds a %  Dt In The Anglo-Portu"iicsc Telephone Companv. Limited, with which it has now been i for a quarter of a cen;urv The group through the mediunOf the tru;;l has provided and it continues to provide financial. LitKineeTtng. adMstan< i arta mv.ilunme hel|. .it .ill tfalMi to that Imporinnt company, The Anitlo-Portuguese Teieph'inc Company) Limited Following uix>n the introduction of pint tariffs In Portufa] In M i ]":,o. the f foreign capital, a policy which : is been maintained over a long iH-riod of years. The bolivar is firmly established i hard currency, and there are io restrictions on remittances Wr.M INDUS The board* and managements of ur associated telephone operating i.inpanies in Jamaica, Trinidad. ;K) Barbados continued their i H | of expanding and improving 'ilejiiiona services to the public In their respective territories. In this the\ were fully supported %  v the trust with its technical, re%  rih and manufacturing ussokitO During the .year the trust udi .meed on temporsry loan to these ,7est Indies companies an adrti1 onal £223,000 towards their i.velopment pmgrammes. pOO which colkvlively (hey 01ome f.3B8.nou. having probatanea from their #wn mi. i In spite t al development from August onards. the comp.in> expend' n some Ci2U.0OJ or. capital work. ind added 969 %  tgfjuM d. vcar, making a total of 14.406 n ;5i Thi gross plant assetof the compan. now exceed the 11.000.000 mark. amounting tUKX*. iitiful-. %  oisuoas ami |>uUa iMilkluujs U -4.140*. %  %  %  %  impanv 11 unqianv in 19 %  i %  %  %  '. seherr *? %  l ipment •** %  %  %  gport which will be 1 1ud cheap i OWer ;md troniJAMAICA The %  maicn o %  another interrupted nr-igresa Ii %  %  %  i i •. The iiniin. PH ,II .11. hanil%  rtom' I "I I : I | I I ' %  lowed %  %  [lot llf .^r cent P ,,-' i .,.f.Ked %  %  • % % % % %  .-es nt par. of %  'irh th • btl %  "c w ._ mdln*of %  r the l^il.-inee %  localb nt Jamaica. At December 31. 1951. Trinidad Consolidated Telephones, Limiu-ti. haa 16.170 stations in service %  • auUbintial gain ol 1J76 station.. Nearly 1200,000 was expends i upon additional automatic exchange equipment, and the , sion of the cable network UirouK.il oid. A tribute was paid in the annual report of the Trinidad Company to the very great assistance received from their aasociatea and consulting engineers in Britain. BARBADOS in Barbados additional exchange equipment enabled 525 stations t<> be added to the telephone eompny"s system, making 4,855 in service at December 31, 1951—an increase of over 12 per cent. Some £36000 was expended upon this company's smaller but extremely ellleient and up-to-date plant, and considerable further expenditure is planned for 1952. As a consequence of the rlsin.' cost of plant and man materials, and |m resulting from negotiations with the local trades union, it has been Mwary to increase the chargefor telephone service and. after isultation with Barbados Go\ • iment authorities and other responsible and representative bodies in the island, these were put Into effect on April 1 last. The telephone companies with which the trust la activrlv associated added some 18.500 tclcphon< s to then svstems during 1951. ili% % % %  .. tintotal in service '.. nearly 217.000. The value in sterling of their gros* telephone nlant. land, and buildings amounts to over £15.000,000. and the leplicement value at to-day's prices would hw very conslder.blv higher. Tng NATIONS PKOBIEMS >vershadowing the oountry*! '"-dav is the rearmament programme. A necessary evil—but QI faced and dealt with as expeditiously and effectively as Is within our power. Indeed, under present world conditions there o stem the ncmic tide, record • . .,, %  • %  -if 'he trust on'l it nl i %  '. val'.v and hbj) lice through •I'll— vaar SUHHLIED AND LAID BY D0WDING ESTATES & TRADING CO.. LTD. IN 18 COLOURFUL SHADES. OUR .SI Mil.\ I). PI will IK.pk-osed in quota on a I'imi Price lor the I I. ,ir ol your Choice. /*#•*• I'timif :i:i7'J • .tint" •